State College News NO STUDENT JOBS FOR TAX DODGERS

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State College News
NEW YORK S T A T E COLLEGE FOR TEACHERS
VOL.
X L N o 7.
Km DAY, Oc'Tpnrcn 29, :i!)2(J
.10 cents per copy, S.'J.OO per year
SMITH AND MILLS CLASH ON $850,000 STATE GOLLEGE ADDITION
NO STUDENT JOBS
FOR TAX DODGERS
PROMISED SCIENCE HALL WHICH IS A STORM CENTER OF POLITICAL ROW
Finance Board A n d Student
Council Make Decision
At Joint M e e t i n g
PROF. YORK
LAUDS
But Opponents Assure News
W o r k On Buildings Ought
To Be Rushed
NEWS
W I L L
Careful Gheck-Up On Tickets
W i l l Eradicate Old
"Free
List"
1. Officers of college organizations who have not paid their lax
must relinquish their offices.
_'. A careful check-up on lickels will he made at the door at
Who Has Done Most For Stat:?
all enlerlaiiimenls and iho.se withPed Will Find Out Next Friday
out tickets will be refused free
The Pedagogue vote, to he taken
admittance,
The first enlertairin both chapels a week from today,
IUL'III will be the Music associawill decide who is in the opinion of
tion concert Thursday night.
' 3 0 Results Declared
Void, the student body, the student who has
,i. T h e active support of student
done
the most lor Stale College, the
Class
Must
Vote
A
g
a
i
n
,
organizations benefiting; from t'le
most beautiful girl, best dressed stuCouncil Rules
i ucget will he cnlh'cu.
dent,
most popular girl, most popular
•I, t'lass officers and other sUlman, and the College grind.
Re-election of officers of the freshman
denl leaders will aid in stimulatclass will be necessary because the baling class sentiments for more
prompt payment of student tax.
lots were stuffed in tile election held
J he meeting; was held by Ihe I wo c'riday morning, making the election
bodies jointly, following editorial suggestions made two weeks ago by the illegal) it was announced yesterday, AcWfcWS, T h e student council pledged cording to the decision of the student
ils support and the members agreed to council, The only office which will not
cooperate with the finance board.
Eighty freshmen have already been
equire re-vote is Men's athletic man"The NEWS is doing a valuable service
iger. The ballots cast for this office penalized for breaking sophomore rules
in setting before the student body new
ideas and suggestions, as well as criti- ivere legal and George Taylor was de- according to Betty Eaton, '29. Myskania
accepted the list of penalties to be incism of college affairs,"
Professor clared elected.
.George M. York, head of the commerce
"Student council is very much dis- flicted upon Ihe violators Friday and
department and chairman ol the finance tressed over this alTair," said Bertha agreed to permit its execution ibis week.
board, told the meeting,
Zajan, '27, president of student asso- The freshman violators have been reStudents who have not paid their tax, ciation.
"Measures will be taken to quired to wear red stockings, clean
it was pointed out, are not members of .ireveni another such occurrence."
the student association, according to
Had the voting been legal, re-votes while sneakers, and red wlusor ties.
that body's constitution.
They can would have been necessary for virtu- The girls have been.warned not to wear
therefore bold no office in any society ally every office.
Louis Wolner and their lies with middies.
or other organization recognized as a' Elsworlh Kirtland were high in the
"A second offense of appearing withcollege group. The finance board will vote for the class presidency.
out freshman buttons or caps using the
set a final date on which payments of
the tax can be made. After that date
front door or wearing high school jewit will notify the organizations conelry will necessitate a summons before
cerned to bold re-election.
the sophomore court," Mi.-s Eaton said.
Enthusiasm for the lax collection enforcement plan was high at the meeting.
Issues and platforms of the candiVirtually the entire student body is be- dates for Governor and United Stales
hind the plan, it was emphasized, as is Senator were presented at a meeting
willing to aid in bringing the delinquents if the Political Science Club Wednesday.
into line.
Those who spoke w e r e : Betsy Miller,
Conjugation of spirogyra will be the
The student council comprises the '28, Esther Douglas, '28, Mary Langofficers of the student association and don, '28, and Dorothy Gcdncy, '27.
subject of a lecture illustrated with moof the presidents and vice-presidents of
The straw vole in the rotunda Tues- '.ion pictures, by Professor R E, Lloyd
the classes. The finance board is com- day is under the auspices of the club.
if McGill university, Montreal, before
prised of representatives elected by the
Names of all students majoring or
four classes, a faculty chairman elected minoring in history, English, govern- Biology club early in December.
Dr. Gertrude E. Douglas, who saw
by the student association a.:d a faculty ment, or economics were read, and voted
the pictures at the international congress
treasurer appointed by the college ad- upon as prospective members.
Louise of botanists at Cornell (his summer, has
ministration.
Nottingham, '27, is chairman of the been instrumental in .securing Professor
Bertha Zajaji, '27, president of the initiation party, November °.
Lloyd's appearance here.
student association, issued a statement
The lecture will be in the College
following the meeting which is printed
T O R A I S E E N T R A N C E M A R K S auditorium, according to Mildred A.
in full on page 2.
New scholarship requirements for en- Wilson, '27, the club president.
The vice-presidents of the classes will
Recently the club started ils season
work with Thomas 1'. Fallon, president trance to Stale College are being worked
of the sophomore class, to encourage out and will be announced soon, accord- with a picnic supper in the biology
ing
to
President
A.
R.
Brubachcr.
student
laboratory.
prompt class payment of the
tax, student council decided at another
meeting Wednesday
afternooi . The
council will meet with the linaii
again next Tuesday.
STUFF BALLOT BOX
IN FROSH ELECTION
FROSH OFFENDERS TO
BE HALED TO COURT
ON SECOND OFFENSE
STATE ISSUES UP FOR
BALLOT HERE TUESDAY
Guy Maier and .ee Pattison will present a joint recital for two pianos at
Chancellor's ball, Thursday evening at
8:3(1 o'clock, under the auspices of the
Music association. Students who have
paid their college t a x will be admitted
free only upon presentation of their tax
ticket.
Reserved seats ordinarily selling for $2.00 and $1.50 will be sold at
seventy-five and fifty cents, respectively.
Of their work the London Times said:
"Their unanimity is wonderful, not
only their technical but their spiritual
Courtesy Albany Kvonlng NCWH
"BETTER COLLEGE"
NEW COUNCIL'S AIM
Mildred W i l s o n , ' 2 7 , Named
Head Of Campus Committee
By Student Council
Campus committee; an organization to
improve student affairs here, has been
Tcatcd by the executive council,
The duties of ibis commission a r c :
lo have direct charge of a lost and
found department, to have supervision
ivcr a second-hand book department, to
be responsible for hanging posters, to
PLANS
SOON
The director of the cu.ujmil, Mildred
Wilson, '27, was appointed by the executive council. Two commissioners from
each class were appointed by the class
presidents:
Margaret Pabst' and Sara
liarkley, seniors; Ka)hleen Doughty and
Jeanelte Waldbillig, juniors; Anne Stafford and Mary McCafferly, sophomores.
Wednesday, to decide, if sorority rushing
rules are to he changed. This announcement was made yesterday by Eudora
Lampman, '27, council president, following a meeting of ihe council held Wednesday.
The principal change.to be considered
would shorten the time devoted lo rushing, Miss Lampman said.
If agreed
upon, it would be effective this year.
"We feel thai too much lime is devoted lo rushing now." she said.
REGENT WILL ADDRESS
EACH ASSEMBLY TODAY
Roland It. Woodward of Rochester, a
regent of the University of the State of
N'ew York, will speak at each assembly
this morning.
The junior-freshman
stunt, scheduled for today, has been
nostp med -until next week, as has the
Pedagogue election.
unanimity; a more perfect ideality of
thought between two' pianists could not
be imagined."
The program follows:
"Gavotte and Musette" by Raff; Prelude "The Aftcrnoovv of i> Faun," DeHalh we'eu games and stunts will
bussy; "Scherzo, 87," Saint-Saeus; "Air feature the masquerade—gym frolic toand Variations (Goldberg Variations)," morrow at 7:45 in the gymnasium.
"OiiP
Bacli-Rheinhergcr; "Coronation Scene
presenting tickets of the
from Boris Godounoff," Moussorgsky- Girl Athletic
isocia.tion mac attend,"
Pnttison; "Valse," Afcnsky; Six Pieces aid K-ithlcen Doughty, '28, generar"
from "The Carnival', of the Animals." h'lirnian.
S'ngiiig and dancing will follow the
Saint-Saeus; "Spanish Rhapsody," Chab-
GHOSTS WILL WALK AT
G.A.A. PARTY TOMORROW
rier,
t
The completion of ihe $850,000 addition to Slate College was brought
nearer this week by Ihese four important
developments:
1. President A. U, Brubachcr made
public an assurance he received flifee
weeks ago from Sullivan W. Jones,' state
architect, that Ihe completion of the
jdans and the writing of the specifications
for ihe
three new buildings
will
begin
December I and
that
construction
will c o m in e n C e
'next spring, in ;n eordauce with a
promise made the
college last winter.
2. Governor Alfred
E. Smith,
seeking rc-eleclloil
Tuesday
mi ihe
Democratic ticket,
brought Ihe College building question
inlo the campaign in a speech at Troy,
lie asked Congressman Ogden L. Mills,
his Republican opponent, whether, under
ihe killer's "pay-as-you-go" state financial policy the construction was going to
lake another ten years.
,1. Congressman Mills informed the
)e responsible for (lie entertainment of
facility present at .social functions, to
have charge of the condition and ar- STATU COLLEGE
rangement of the mail-box, and to have nor's questions
charge of the locker! ronius,
INTLRSORORITY COUNCIL
ALTER RUSH RULE
SHOW CONJUGATION OF MAY
lntcrsorority council and its faculty
SPIROGYRA IN LECTURE advisory committee I will meet jointly
Music Association Offers Two-Piano Recital Thursday;
Maier And Pattison Will Play In Chancellor's Hall
The promised State College
buildings addition will be described and-illustrated in a campaign document to be published
today by Governor Alfred E.
Smith. The proposed state office
building, also to be built in Albany, will be included in the
pamphlet.
FINISH
M e a n w h i l e Architect Repeats
Pledge, Construction W i l l
Start In Spring
Adequate enforcement of student tax
collection was brought nearer this week
when the finance board and the student
council, meeting jointly, agreed on the
following moves:
College Addition Described By
Governor In Campaign Document
GOVERNOR'S P R Y
CALLED DISHONEST
turns.
NEWS
thai
"the
Gover-
are not honest questions. . . . So far
as I am concerned
the work will progress until completed."
4. G o v e r n o r
Smith
told the
STATU
C 0 1.1. R 0 p.
N E W S that he indicated lu's stand on
the subject when
be signed the bill
approprialiug$85(),000 for the addition.
The Governor's
speech made last
week at Troy was
quoted by newspapers as follows:
"What is liis (Congressman Mills')
attitude toward the completion of the
Teachers' College in Albany, so much
needed in our state educational system?
Will he go back to the old policy and
lake ten more years to complete Ihe
building or will he progress ihe work?
Bear in mind that the original appropriation for this building was made in 191(5
and that under Ihe pay-as-you-go policy
it is not yet completed."
In reply to the N E W S ' request, telegraphed to New York city, that he answer the Governor's questions, Mr. Mills
wired as follows:
"Editor,
STATE
COLLEGE
NEWS:
"Your telegram of October 22 received. T h e Governor's questions are
not honest questions, I have repeatedly
said that the people's vole on the $100,000,000 bond issue last year constituted
a. mandate which I shall obey. The
legislature appropriated $850,000 for
Teachers' College last winter. So far
as 1 am concerned, the work will progress until completed."
The N E W S at the same time asked
Governor Smith to give his own answers
to his questions, and the Governor made
the following reply:
"My position on the Slate College addition is clea'r. I indicated my stand when
I signed the bill appropriating $850,000
for it,"
The last legislature made Ihe $850,0110
appropriation for the three .buildings
(Fuse Three, Col, One)
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, OCTOBER 29, 1920
State College News
ESTABLISHED BV THE CLASS OF 1918
The ttrntergrndunte New»paper of New York
State College for Teachen
THE NEWS BOARD
'
EDWIN VAN KLEECK
Editor-in-Chief
Ivnlipn Delta Rho House, West 4314
HELEN ZIMMERMAN
Business Manager
868 Madison Avenue, West 4646-R
» moiNiA HIGOINS
Managing Editor
550 Washington Avenue, West 209S-J
SABA DAKKI.EY. .,
",
Associate Managing Editor
59 So. Lake Avenue, West 1695-J
TIIELMA TKMI'LE
'
SKNIOK
ASSOCIATE
Subscription Manager
EDITORS
I'al Gamma House, West
2752
JULIA FAY,
'27
LOUISE D, G U N N , '27
JUNIOR ASSOCIATE EDITORS
LELA V A N SCIIAICK, '28
ADBI.AIOE HOLI.ISTKH, '28
DOROTHY W A T T S , '28
MARV J U D I T H LANODON, '28
REI'ORTERS
HOSE DRANSKV, '29
KUTII H. M C N U T T , '27
MOLI.IE KAUFMAN, '29
KKNT PHASE, '27
MAV K L I W E N , '29
MABOARET PROVOST, '27
FLORENCE KOKN, '29
IIERTIIA ZATAN, '27
IlEiiSIE I.AI'EBES, '29
KATHLEEN UOUOIITV, '28
KUTII I'LANAOAN, '28
LOKKNA MARCUS, '29
MII.IIREI) GAIIEI., '28
ELIZABETH 1'UI.VIR, '29
KUTII G. MOORE, '28
CAROLINE SCIILEICH, '29
GURTRUPE URASLOW, '29
ROBERT J. SIIILLINOLAW,
KATIIAKINK
III.KNIS, '27
TllKLMA L. llRKZEK, '27
'29
VERA UEI.I.E WELLOTT, '29
ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGERS
DOROTHY HANDI.ON, '27
KRWIN L. MAKER, '27
THOMAS I'. GALLON, '29
A N N E HOLROYD, '28
FRANCIS E, GRIFEIN, '28
MILDRED LANSLEY, '29
KATHERINE SAXTON, '28
RUTH
KKLLKY, Assistant Subscription
Manager
DH. IIAHRV VV. HASTINOS, Faculty Adviser
SARA HARKLEY, Director of News Writing Class
WILLIAM M. FRENCH, Desk Editor
' TIIELMA L. IIRE'/EE, President, News Club; DOROTHY WATTS, Vicei
I'realdentj MILDREH LANSLEY, Secretary-Treasurer
i
Published every Friday in the college year by the Editorial Board
representing the Student Association.
Subscription, 1J.00 per
year, single copies, ten cents. Delivered anywhere in the United
States, Entered as second class matter at postufBce, Albany, N. Y.
The News docs not necessarily endorse sentiments expressed In
contributions. No communications will he printed unless the writers'
names are left with (be Editor-in-Chief of the News. Anonymity
will be preserved if so desired.
PRINTED
nv
MILLS A R T PRESS,
Friday October At, 1926
394-396
Broadway
_______
THE COLLEGE'S BUILDING PROGRAM
The College will rejoice in the assurance that a definite date has been set for the commencement of construction of the if8S0,000 addition. The state architect
has promised that he will adhere strictly to his agreement that the completion of plans and the writing of
specifications will begin December 1, so that work can
commence early in the spring.
The appropriation for the William J. Milne Science
hall is made, and the addition is assured. But the delay
that characterized the gaining of the appropriation
should not be repeated in the actual building process.
The College must have the buildings as quickly as
possible. Nothing must arise between now and next
rpririg to postpone the work. And when the buildings
are begun, construction should go on without intermission until completed.
The College should now sr'ek slate in ney for student
dormitories. It should support strongly any attempt
of the state teachers' association to secure financial
legislation for construction of bousiilf quarters for
students in the state's teacher training institutions.
New York slate has been generous with money for
education, but it can afford to be more generous. New
York maintains no state university, such as are supported by many less rich and populous states. It should
not and it need not scrimp with the State College for
Teachers, the normal schools, the State College of
Agriculture, the Forestry College and similar units.
If a state university is ever founded, and any clear
vision of New York State's educational progress should
include such a step, Albany, the state's educational center, will be the logical location. The State College will
he the logical nucleus about which other colleges will
be built. The appropriation of money for three new
buildings is a step, but a very short one, in this direction. And if the same time is consumed in taking
future steps, such as housing provision, it will be many
years before teacher training institutions enjoy adecpuatc
dormitory facilities.
NOW WIELD THE "BIG STICK"
however, to blame an entire class for wjiat may have
been the work of only a few irresponsible and unrepresentative members, Certainly the ballot boxes were
stuffed; certainly freshmen stuffed them, thereby 'making
the election illegal; certainly freshmen should ferret out
the guilty ones and condemn them to the general contempt which their action deserves.
Says Tax Delinquents
Steal From Honest
Students j
BY BKKTIIA ZAJAN
President Student Association
The freshman class as a whole will be rightly indigDetermination and emotion were innant at the shadow cast upon its record by the illegal
stilled in the members of student counelection. It will not deal lightly with the offenders, cil and finance board at the joint ii'fcctdig Tuesday. We were made to feel
Gimmi
They should not be dealt with lightly, Cheating in ashamed to associate with fellow-students
Just a
examinations is a rare thing at State College, Cheating who actually "stole" privileges belongOoshing to members of student association.
in any other form has been equally as rare. The pres- One becomes a member of the association
ent unfortunate occurrence demands neither wholesale
when his tax is paid. I le is not encensure of a clr.ss, nor vvailings of widespread, corrup- titled to become a member of any of
our student organizations, such as Girls'
tion in student elections, but a thorough investigation Athletic association, Music association,
Y VV. C. A., etc.; he is not entitled to
and severe punishment for the guilty.
1
a copy of the Nicws each week, nor the
Yuh m
Quarterly. We should treat this very
small minority as they should be treated
O'NEILL WRITES HIS MASTERPIECE;
If yuh
—remove temptations from their path
P
jy depriving them of these plrvilcgcs.
MORE OF DUNSANY AND GALSWORTHY
Croon
Students,
I
.
hope,
will
regard
those
who
BY E. V. K
ti
deliberately refuse to pay the student
For flur
The Great Coil Drown, the fountain, the Moon of the .ax with scorn,
f<
Carribhees and Six oilier Plays of the Sea. By Eugene
We can be proud, however, of the
I'll ask
O'Neill. $2,50. 383 pp. New York: Boni and Livcright. past response of the student body toward
Plays, Sixth Series. By John Galsworthy, $2.50. New
he collection of the tax. Ninety per cent
York: Charles Scribncr's Sons.
if the budget total was collected lasl We Woiuli
1. The c
Alexander anil Three Small Plays. By Lord Dunsany. year. Very few organizations includ199 pp. New York: G. P. Putnam's Sons.
ing churches can boast of such group noon,
2. A sen i
Plays ivilh a Prologue. By Mary Larrimer, $2.00. 114 .norale. We should congratulate ourpp. Boston: The Gorhatn Press.
selves on that basis, but we must not plan,
3. Kveryu
Eugene O'Neill has penetrated more deeply and more
.lOllteilf ourselves with "good enough."
4. The p
powerfully into the hidden reserves of human emotion
Student council willingly gives the
semesters.
in "The Great God Brown" than he has in any previous
inance board its cooperation, ft will
play—and that in our opinion is the greatest approval that
5. There
uidcavor to arouse the student scnlican be bestowed up in the play. "The Great God Brown,"
nent lo the level where it will coii- lugs.
either oil the stage, we imagine, or in the pages of a book,
6.
The fn
iidcr payment of the lax a privilege, a
we know, strikes anew the chords of human folly ill a
'special Inducement," as the business tory 2 quiz.
way that few writers other than O'Neill can equal. | The
nan would put it.
play is more terrible than "Desire Under the Kims," beA Mid-w
Picture a NEWS managed on the
cause it is subtler. O'Neill dealt with the crasser, the
You stok
noney
il gels from advertisers and sttbmore savage of human passions in "Desire." He may have
cribers; imagine a Music association
produced a better acting play, from the, .standpoint of a
Say, ii
:oticert managed on the money il colmodern audience, but "Desire" lacked those contrast tones
The C,
cct.i at the door; what could the Girls'
of beauty which make "The Great God Brown" O'Neill's
Dales
\thl''»i('
association
do?
The
men's
athmasterpiece,
At ten
etics Wuiild not be worth mentioning,
Messrs. Boni id Livcright have been generous in this
That's
'In union (here i,; strength.'' Why, infifth volume of O'Neill's collected works. They include
They t,
Iced, college life would be nothing bill
Chortie
flic Moon of the Carrlbecs" and
also "The Fountain,
looks, lectures, and notes, a condition
Tor <ln
"six other plays of the sea." Among these last are
icyond imagination,
No, il
numbered "Bound East for Cardiff," "In the Zone," "lie"
Classes should pick up the scent and
and "Where the Cross is Made," plays which need no introlemand their delinquent members to
duction to lovers of O'Neill.
FROSH
'.ccotiiii I-, them for the dishonor
Lord Dtuisany's plays, four of whicli are included ill
irongbi upon them, Class presidents
his latest .volume, are marked, as have, been his previous
Dear Fol
vill
consider
coMectlon
of
student
lax
works, by the Strange Mights c fancyjjittp which; the draPlease
is a function of the class.
matist's thoughts wander. Dunsany's is fantasy unlike
bacco. ]
that of O'Neill The same sardonic souse of humor is
this here
there, though i.i a lesser degree. "Alexander" is the
longer play included in this group. The short plays are
"The Old King's Tale," "The Evil Kettle," and "The
Whai
Amusements of Klan Kharada." "The Evil Kcttler" is
They were
the only one with an English locale. The East with its
and
a
nolle
possibilities and suggestions of weird and splendid magNames for the new humor section word in cardl;
nificence and ruin is the background for the others.
if the Quarterly may be submitted yel
Dp
horsed
There is no play in Galsworthy's Sixth Series which today, according to Julia Fay, '27, editor- wavered in h
will measure up against "Strife," of "Justice," or probably in-chief.
lozed sweetly
even "Loyalties." But the plays nevertheless are decidedly
The first issue of the Quarterly will man."
something not to be missed. "Old English" is perhaps the appear about November 15.
"Gentleman
most familiar to Galsworthy's huge American audience,
caveman. ("
not because the play has more value than "The Forest" or
Name
Model
House
Family
"The Show," but because the title part was seized upon
need ya,"
and made his permanent possession by George Arliss. "Old
The home management house family
"Tha'ls 7
English" is a character sketch and ntj. exceedingly accurate from October 18th to 30th is Myrtle
the law,"
Chambers, '27, Margaret Martin, '27,
and minute one.
he /ml a ,
There is a number of short plays, brief episodes most and Sally Vroman, '27,
policeman's
of them, and some prose and poetry in Miss Larrimcr's
collection, and their only connection is the "Prologue." Wiley Addresses College
iiis
"Sacrifice," the first play, is a return to the "miracle
New York State's secondary education
play," but this is a modern miracle play, set not in
system
was
described
by
Dr.
George
M.
The
W
Palestine but ill Maine. "Official Bondage'' is a remnant
The boy wa
from the World war, and a reminder of the days of 1914 Wiley, state commissioner, at the seniorsophomore
assembly
Friday.
tiou
;
he
was
and thereafter, for it takes us back to Belgium. We
regret. His y
question if all the plays arc actable. Certainly all are
with lines of
readable, and the two mentioned above and "Lies" are Kirtland Gets Acquainted
blazing
eyes
markedly so.
To become better acquainted with his vicinity, for h
pupils, Professor R, H. Kirtland of the victim of a I:
education department, has distributed (jlrl had lei
cards on which each wrote his surname, "Kale." Poor I
TEN YEARS AGO IN STATE COLLEGE
given names, and nicknames, as well as her while line
a list of extracurricular reading since bamboo nut of
From the files of the News for Nov. 1, 1916
January 1.
forth in ;i lira
women are f
"On account of the late opening of the College this fall
Plan "Kaffee Klatsch"
through with tli
the Thanksgiving vacation will extend only over Thanksgiving Day. All other vacations will be given as sched"Kaffec Klatsch," a parly at which The girl was
uled."
jofTee and cake are served, will open (he She shrank ba
"The annual senior reception will be held on Friday evenocial season for the German club, tested, with shi
ing, October 27, at 7:30. Zita's orchestra will furnish the Thursday at 4 o'clock, in the cafeteria. true to the las
"YerdamriteJ'
music, and an excellent program has been arranged. Dancdepends on how
ing will be enjoyed."
To Visit City Water Works
The student finance board will have its first opportunity
Thursday evening to see that the collection of student tax
tickets is enforced at the door at entertainments. Music
association, never distinguished for ovcr-zealousncss in
demanding evidence of tax payment at its concerts, will
"All who can sing or think they can should see Prof.
open its fall season with a double pianoforte recital. The
Belding at once and arrange to get into his chorus singing
finance board can then prove that its new "big stick"
class. This class, as in former years, will give an operetta.
policy is to be an actual fact. There should be no shirking
Rehearsals will be held every Tuesday and Thursday morncf the responsibility cither bv the nffirWa nr th<» rv<r«M~*
COLLEGE BRIEFS
The chemistry department will make
its annual visit to the water supply plant
in North Albany, Saturday, November
/ / you iva
rutin !• officn
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, OCTOBER 29, 1926
FROSH, ALUMNI AND
NEW MEMBERS GIVEN
WELCOME BY GREEKS
Delia Omega lias taken into full membership this fall Dorothy I!, Rahie, '28,
Dorothy Terrell, '28, and Ruth VVhuelccl\, '29; Pal Gamma, Dorothea Travis,
'2D; Gamma Kappa I'lii, Klizabelh
Eaton, '29, Chi SigitiH Theta has
pledged Genevieve While, '28, Catherine
McGowan, '20, and Grace Chippendale,
'29.
1
i'si Gamma altimuae were ciiicrlttliicd
,",; the home of Mrs. Stafford Greene,
'()/, of Schenectady, recently.
Delia Omega entertained Ellen Watson, vx-'2$, P'.slher lildridxe, '25, and
Helen Deitz, '2d. over the week-end.
Gamma chapter of Kappa Delta Who
fraternity entertained a group of its
alumni at dinner Friday evening. Those
prese t included: Dr. Milton (I. Nelson,
'2-1, assistant professor of education;
Ralph A. Heaver, '24, instructor in
mathematics; F.dmund II, Crane, '25, of
Cluversville, former president of the
studenl association; A. Herbert Campbell, '26, of Scheuevus; Stephen K. Merrill, '20, of New Lebanon; Robert
llaynes, '2-1, of VVappingers Falls, and
Mrs, llaynes; Harold I'. French, '2-1, of
Plattsburg,
Beta Zeia entertained Dorothy Hajghl,
'25, Cora Reel, '25, Mildred Hubert,
'26, Lois Clark, '26, Doris Youngs, '26,
Irene Yarton, '26, and F-lizabclb Milmine, 26, recently.
Beta /.e!a I;IIT a linen shower to
Frances Benedict Hill recently.
Alpha F.psilon I'hi somrily entertained Dean Anna F. Pierce, members
of the faculty and representatives from
College sororities ai a lea Sunday, in
celebration of ils national founders day,
Pnulire Gei r; e. '2.1 Cladys Meree
mil, '25, and Alice lilalr, '26, were
••• '= -• l'c I' D I.I I lella bouse during
the Teachers' Convention here.
GUBERNATORIAL RIVALS
TELL BUILDING STANDS
FOUR CLASSES SPLIT
CAMPUS DAY HONORS
Senior GitVa Nam h Strickn
From Albany Rtgutrtthn Rolls
Fu.lora Lampman, '27, reigns as
The name of Louise Gttiney, '27,
piee i of the campus. Saturday night
has been stricken from the regishe made her first appearance after the
tration rolls in Albany by a court
eo.et ballot by the student body rccrtler. The name of Juanita Devlin, 27, was allowed to remain on
iO.itly, Miss Lampman is president of
the
rolls after Miss Devlin tesLilcrsorority Council and of Kappa
tified in court that she has resided
'Cila, She was attended by Rutli
in Albany for the past four years.
:£mp:e, '27, Lois Dunn, '27, Emily Wilains, '28, Alice Gooclcllo, '28, Hclcfl
ALUMNI HEAR RISLEY
) Do-.tnell, '29, Alice Hills, '29, Alice
Si
"V
Ninety alumni attended a dinner in
Ueitoit, '30, Louise Dubcc, MO. The
lie
cafeteria
Thursday
evening,
Octo.rnges were Marjoric Gfccninan, '27, and
•M-a Stoddard, '27, Mary Elizabeth er 21, under the auspices of the eastrn brai.ch of the alumni association.
/ork was crown hearer.
Dr. Adua W. Rislcy, head of the hisThe juniors were awarded first place
.n the stunt contest for the "faculty re- iry department, spake on conditions
.broad.
Dean Anna E, Pierce reported
ception." Dr, Caroline Croasdale, Col- in the residence
hall fund.
ore physician; Miss Elizabeth Morris,
issislanl professor of philosophy, and
Miss Edith O, Wallace, instructor in
Latin were judges,
"Dependable Flowers"
In the field ball game on the campus
Wc Telegraph Flowers to all Parti
in the afternoon, the senior-sophomore
team defeated the combined juniors and
Wrigley's Chewing Sweet
Of the World
Courtesy Albany Iffvonlfig Now* freshmen, X-2. Stunt races were anhelps teeth, mouth, throat
Sullivan W. Jones, state architect, iiher feature, The Y. W, C. A. sold
who will draw plans for $850,000 Col- cider and crullers near the science
and digestion in a delightful
lege addition.
building,
WRICLEYS
3
S
PkOWtfttMO*
JUDGE DUGAN SPEAKS
AT NEWMAN BREAKFAST
"As future teachers you should acliiire a spiritual background which will
iclp you to exert a spiritual as well as
nalerial influence fiver your students,"
ttdgc Daniel J. Dugan of the children's
•oiiri told members of Newman club
it the first quarterly Communion breakfast, Sunday morning, October 24,
Throughout his speech be emphasized the
iccessity of caring for the child's moral
is_ well as menial welfare.
The Reverend John J. Collins, the
.dub's spiritual advisor also spoke at
be breakfasl.
FEAREY'S
for
FOOTWEAR
$6.00 to $8.50
44 N o . Pearl
C A N D L Y N PLAYS
T. Frederick- IT. Candlyn, nstructor
in music, gave a piano recital at Music
:lub meeting Monday, October 18.
EXCLUSIVE
If you see ONE
You'll Know It's a
PRINTING
LEONE
(Continued from I'imo One)
after years of delay, The money was
at 18 Steuben St.
to he taken from the $.100,000,000 bond
Whether it's a Shingle Bob
issue authorized by (lie voters of the
A Swirl Bob or
stale last fall. Last spring the GoverA Peacock Bob
nor and departmental beads met to alloWe Specialize in Hot Oil Scalp and
cate the first $10,000,000 to lie spcnl
from the bnud issue. The State ColHair Treatment
lege appropriation was made a part of
Two (2) Expert Marcellers Always in
336 C E N T R A L A V E .
the construction work provided for,
Attendance
which also included money for hospitals,
Phone West 2037
For Appointment, Call Main 7034
asylums, office buildings ami for the
c niplelion of oilier buildings already
under construction, Sullivan W. Jones,
slate architect, at once organized building plans in accordance with this allocation of funds, The Stale College appropriation was a part of bis program.
Presideul Uriihacher was assured then
Special Attention To
thai (he completion of the plans and Choice Meals, Poultry
the writing of specifications would begin
and Vegetables
School Organizations
December 1 of this year.
Three weeks ago Mr. lones assured
Work Called For
o Delivered
Dr. Ilrtibaclier that ibis promise would Phono Main 2904
be kepi. The program, be said, holds
and the work will be carried through
id a conclusi in. Building will begin
early in the sprint;.
Where others Fail, We Are Successful In
Klein Maurket
331 CENTRAL AVENUE
CAPITOL DISTRICT TAILORING
STEUBEN STREET
Corner James
handy parks
$f
and refreshing way. Removes
odors of smoking and eating.
People of refinement use it
G130
Phone Main 3775
NEW YORK STATE NATIONAL BANK
0 9 STATE STREET
ALBANY, N. Y.
PATRONIZE THE
Autrrtrmt (EivmiBera attii Dyers
We Clean and Dye all kinds of Ladies' and Men's
Wearing Apparel
811 MADISON AVENUE
Phone West 273
CLOTHES
Ready-made
And Cut te Order
ESTABLISHED ENGLISH UNIVERSITY
STYLES, TAILORED OVER YOUTHFUL
CHARTS SOLELY FOR DISTINGUISHED
SERVICE IN THE UNITED STATES.
;(ftmtter louse
•Hits and Overcoats
•40, '45, *50
Gleaners and Dyers
ALTERING
FRETTRIP
EUROPE!
Jf you secure a group to join our
"University Travel" tours next
summer. We want a capable
organizer on the campus.
Are You The One?
CLEANING
SUITS MADE TO ORDER
FURS REMODELED
3S1 HUDSON A VE.
Etulirn Star Building
SENIORS:
VISIT THE C0LLE6E PHARMACl
For that Ped Picture
get a marcel at the
CAFETERIA
$tgf> £clpol
BUREAU OF UNIVERSITY TRAVEL
Nfwtcn Wmm&WIFWJ
PRESSING
Booths to accomodate 50 people
SMass.
9 North Lake Avenue
Open Evenings
W-3479-W
Cor-Western Ave. &Lake
A L B A N Y , N. Y.
PARIS SATS:
To be Chic be Bobbed
and for a bob that has the charm and flattery of youth "le
beau monde" turns to Palladino at his Strand Shoppe-Here
the city's best artist awaits you.
PALLADINO
ITlodel College Shop
Chihii thai art Dliltnciivi kul ml
Expmiv
Premier Salon de Beaute
12 Master Barbers
6 Beauty Culturists
133 North Pearl Street
Opp. Clinton Square
Phone Main 6280
mJi
BY SPECIAL APPOINTMENT
OUR STORE IS THE
(fhwtevlottsei
OF ALBANY
The character of the suits and
overcoats tailored by Charter House
will earn your most sincere liking.
Steefel Brothers
INC.
STATE COLLEGE tfEWS, OCTOBER 20; 1926
J*
FROSHINLEADASTAX STUDENT FORUM PLANS
RECEIPTS REACH $7,800DISCUSSED YESTERDAY
Pianittt
FRESHMEN GET TOQUES
TO WEAR JILL SPRING
_ The now freshman toques appeared at
College yesterday. The caps which are
worn, from the first snowfall of the
winter were distributed after freshman
History 2 lecture Wednesday.
Seven thousand, eight hundred dollars
of student tax has been paid up to Wednesday noon, an increase of $5,600 in
a week, A freshman class has again
broken the record of payment, $900 having been paid within three hours on
Wednesday morning. Sixty-nine per
cent of the senior class has already paid,
making a total of 178 'payments or
$1,958. Sixty-two per cent of the junior
class has paid, receipts totaling $1,529
from 139 students. Sixty-four per cent
of sophomores have paid thus far, making a total of $1,606 from 146 students.
Classical Club to Initiate
New members of the Classical club
will be initiated Wednesday night In
the gymnasium. Margaret Knapp, '27,
was recently elected secretary to succeed
Dorothy Arnold, '28.
Dr. Risley Gives Address
Professor Aclna W. kisley of the
history department, spoke on "Sportsmanship" at a meeting of the scoutmasters' training course of the Fort
Orange council of Boy .Scouts, Monday
night.
Professor Loeb Elected
Professor Charlotte Loeb, head of the
French department, was elected chairman
of the eastern section of the modern language association of New York State at
its annual meeting Thursday, October
14; in Albany.
Menorah President Speaks
"Re active and show interest in State
Colic e ii order to get the full value
out of College life," Mildred Pawel, '27,
president of Menorah society,,,.advised
the freshmen at the Menorah dinner,
Wednesday night in the College cafeteria,
Mirs Fay's Father Dies
The College extends its sympathy to
Miss Helen T. Pay, manager of the
Co-tip, in the recent death of her father,
Thomas Fay of Port Washington.
DID YOU KNOW THAT
1. The Co-op cashes an average of
800 checks each week?
2. It pays to buy your notebook paper
in quantity?
.1. There arc over 100 good books on
our rental shelf?
4. Christmas cards will be on display
about November 1st.
And That
Guy Maier and Lee Pattison, who
5. The Co-op can secure at almost
play Thursday for Music Association. wholesale
supplies for class functions or
club parties?
JUNIOR-FROSH PARp
We have on hand string, pins and
samples of crepe paper.
USES COLONIAL MOTIF
Plan to buy your Christmas gifts at
your own home shop.
Old-fashioned stunts, games-and songs
Suggestions: Etchings from France;
were • featured at the junior-freshman Diaries—line a day; Coty compacts;
party,"Friday evening. Charlotte Jones, Drown leather notebooks with College
'28, sang "Love's Old Sweet Song." seal.—Adv.
Old-fashioned waltzes and minuets and
stunts concluded the program. A colonial motif was followed in the unusual
gymnasium- decorations scheme.
*S0
100
Years
Dependability
"The Masterpiece of All Movies"
A Marvelour Productions
Of a Famous Story
DIAMONDS
WATCHES
JEWELRY
Opposite Strand Theatre
J. COSTANZO
PROPRIETOR
S h o e S h i n i n g and Repairing
Correct A u t u m n W e a r
For Men
M
Inte
A Full Line of Haberdashery Y
At Moderate Price
BULSON'S TOGGI
MADISON AVIi. (near
"We Understand Eye
EYEGLASSES
OPTOMETRIST
50 N. Pearl St.
Alban;
JOHN W. EMERY,
POPULAR PRICED SHC
No. Pearl St.
Shoes and Hosiery
Willarcl w Andrews Prefl
ALBANY TEACHERS' AG
Wo receive cnlls fur teiiChors from every stnte In the union end ci
who wlah to leach iiml WHO AUK QUAMBTBD TO DO O'JOD \V'i
Y. W. C. A
1-5 Lodge Street
ROOMS
SWIMMIN
For Permanent and Transient Guests
Learn to
,-,.„-,—„„,.
Learn Lif
CAFETERIA
H ave a P
Home Cooked Food
SERVICE
W-2455-J
262 Central Ave.
COLLEGE CANDY SHOP
SCIENTIFIC
BEAUTY
ANNA K. BROWN
STATE STREET AT LA
PHONE WEST 4135
203 Central Avenue (near Robin)
T R Y OUR T O A S T E D S A N D W I C H E S
Phone West 40-J
Complete Beauty S<
Hairdrcssing, Marcelling, Shingling, Dyeing. Manicuring I'
Skilled Operators Using Up to date methods will keep y
m. $ . #mttJf
QUALITY
m
Candy-
Correspondence nncl Interview* Ii
Columbia Burlesque Every
Thur., Fri., and Sat.
99 NORTH PEARL ST.
Special Attention Given
to Sorority Jfoitxex
One block
from the College
PARK BRANCH
200 Washington Avenue
74 CHAPJKL STREET,
RELIABLE MEATS
and FRESH KILLED
POULTRY
84 Robin
Street
NATIONAL COMMERCIAL
BANK and TRUST CO.
"BEN-HUR" 54
MIKE'S
REPAIRING
Delic
Telephone SMain H09
6 BARBERS NO WAITING
SHOE
F
WELCOMES
the Accounts of State College
Students
Mon. Afternoon Nov. 1
L. A. BOOKHIEM
846 Madison Ave.
Cor. Ontario
c
Three Days Beginning
H a v e Your H a i r Cut a t
West 1837
H
OUR PARK BRANCH
EAPIIQEALBANU
CLUB HEARS MISS LOEB
Canterbury to Have Party
Professor Charlotte Loeb, head of the
Canterbury club will have a Hallow
rench department, spoke to the meme'en party at St. Andrew's church tin'; bers of French club on "La Cite Unievening.
versitaire de Paris," at a meeting of the
club Tuesday, October 19. Vocal selecCororlties Dance Tonight
tions were sung by Katharine llainmerF,ta Phi, Psi Gamma, Delta Onvga sley, '27^ and a piano solo was given by
and Newman club will have their house Violet Pierce, '28. A social hour at
dances this evening.
whicli refreshments were served, followed.
Home Economics Frosh to Dine
Frcdimen enrolled in the home economics department will be guests at a
supper in the cafeteria Tuesday cyenin?
at 5:45 o'clock. Emily Cope, '27, is
general chairman.
"BEN HUR" IS COMING
Thrills for the modern movie fan
ab-umd in "llen-Kur" without sacrifice
of the centle sniritual quality which
lured millions of non-theatre-goers to
see the stage version of General Lew
Wallace's immortal novel and when
Metro-Coldwyn-Maycr's picturization is
introduced at the Capitol Theatre Monday afternoon, all classes of Albany's
population will be represented.
Plans for a student forum, similar to
those which have sprung up in many
other colleges in recent years, were discussed yesterday at an informal meeting
of students. Future meetings will be
held and all College students have been
asked to attend. Dorothy Watts, '28, is
chairman of the forum, which is sponsored by (he Y. W. C. A.
MASQUERADE COSTUMER
PRINTING OF ALI
Masks, Wigs, Beards, Etc.
Costumes Made to Order at Short Notice
122 Quail Street (opposite car barns)
Albany, N. Y.
Students and Groups at the State Colleg
will be given special attentk
HATS
of every description cleaned and renovated
also
High Grade Dry Cleaning and Dyeing of Ladies' and Gents' Garments
Superior Quality and Better Service
SUPERIOR CLEANERS & DYERS
851
Madison
Avenue
Phone West5975
Work Called For and Delivered
H
Mills A r t Press
394-396 E
Printers c
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