S t a t e College News NEPHEW, KUCZYNSKI TOP COURT SCORING

advertisement
State College News
NEW YORK S T A T E COLLEGE FOR T E A C H E R S
Vol,. X I . No.
20
ALBANY, ft". Y.\
KIUDAV, AtAnoii 25,
1027
10 cents per copy, $.'i.0(>
NEPHEW, KUCZYNSKI
TOP COURT SCORING
Nephew Has 119 Total Points,
Kuczynski, 108; Carr, 9 2 ;
And Herney, 4 2
CAPTAIN
LEADS 3
Department Heads Tell Program For Round Table Meetings;
Examinations, Character Education, Home Lighting Are Topics
\dditional
features of lira annua
oitnd table conference for teachers and
school executive in the Capitol District,
scheduled for tomorrow, have hcen tinnoiinecd hy heads of departments participating ill the group discussions here.
YEARS
Rensselaer High school
They will explain in what particular
respects their graduates in history are
prepared for the further study of the
subject. Alt atletnpl will lie made hy the
group to work mil a point of attack ill
high school work, which will be of eiptal
value Io the students who will enter the
colleges and to those who will lake their
places in business and indusiries upon
graduation from high school,
Mary
Cniisidinc, '27, and Helena I'belle, '29,
students in history selected hy the department will give the point of view of
the college student who has been subjected to the present system.
Mutual
understanding will he the keynote and
aim of lite discussion, according to Dr.
Kisley.
of industrial education; Dr. Kuu'ly A,
Pratt, supervisor of medical inspection;
Eugene D. Pink, supervisor of industrial
education; (ieorge K. Hulcherson, supervisor of industrial arts. R, W. Brown
of h a r v a r d will speak 011 the "Creative
Spirit and Youth" and Mark A, May of
Columbia on "Character Kducatioii."
' he departments of biology, physics
and chemistry will he consolidated into
Kuczynski H a s 3 8 Foul Points, a science seetion, at which Karl K. (ilenn,
In ihe home economics meetings Miss
teacher of physics and chemistry in the
Followed By Cam, Herney,
(irace Reeves, leacher of home economLincoln School for Teachers, New York
Nephew, A n d Goff
ies in the Horace Mann school for girls,
city, will he the principal speaker. Mr.
New York city, will talk on ihe organiif ObCaptain
Nephew and
Captain-clccl (ilenn will talk 1 11 "The Fundi
zation of courses of study on the probKilivyu ki in' [fie varsity ImskcllJtlll jective K\ai]iiiiations ill Science .Teachlem basis, in room lol al 9:30 o'clock.
r.tptad led in scoring (luring the [926-27 ing."
"The Creative Spirit and Youth" will
season;
Nephew had 119 points and
"The subject WHS selected because of
be
lite subject of the talk given by Rollo
Kue.-yuTi had 108, Although Nephew the new interest in ibis type of examinaWalter
Brown of Harvard university*
has the high total score, he Is fourth in tion, which resembles the true and false
Mark A. May of Teacher's college, Conuniher of points scored front the fotll examinations, The speaker is a leader in
lumbia university, will speak oil "Char
line. Kuczynski holds the foul shooting 1 he movement to incorporate this type
T o Discuss Academic Diplomas
These talks will be
honors with 18 attempts made wood while into the science leaching method," ProProfessor (I. .VI. York, bead of ihe acter Education."
l .oi', Herney, Nephew, I,off, Klein, and fessor I laniard S, Bronsoti, head of the commerce department, will preside over given in the auditorium from II :-|ll Io
lite group discussion for teachers of com- 1:1(1 o'clock.
(irilllu follow in order named. Kuczyn- chemistry department, said.
Objective
ski also scored the most in any one game examinations are used at State College mercial subjects. The problem to be analyzed by the section, is whether regents
Al a luncheon al the Colony Plaza
whin he made 17 points against New in both the physics and chemistry depart- academic diplomas should be given for tomorrow noon. Miss Elizabeth Colbtirn,
Pall/ Normal school.
the commercial work in high schools. specialist in arl education in lite Univerments,
The solution arrived at may be embodied sity of Vermont will speak <>n home
Regents I n s p e c t o r to Speak
i aplain Nephew has held high scoring
Miss Kniherine ('. Met'ormlck of the in a resolution to be sent to ihe slate decoration. "Residence Lighting as Aph linrs at Stale I nllege lor the past slate department of inspection of regents hoard of regents.
plied to Home Decorations" will be the
three seasons. In his freshman year he examinations will contribute to Ihe disC. W. Clark, director of pari lime edit topic of Miss Jessie M. Gaul, residence
led Kite 'ynski hy one point, the follow ing cussion of the history seetion on "Bridg- cation in Schenectady will preside al the ightiug specialist, Adirondack Power and
u ir lie led his team• mates hy a larger ing Ihe (iii|) lift ween High School and lirsi session for vocational teachers of l.ighl corporation,
Colic e Teaching of History." Dr. Adllll Ihe eastern district.
Mi
Will
llustrate L
margin and this year he has again cap••"•" .n-.-viu 1.
. . . . . I'..',3.1,1al eeccttuu rr ee
\ \ . h'isley. head of the history departtured first place,'
ment, win. is chairman of ihe group, has Lang, president o| the eastern district 0 Miss Marion S. Van l.iew supervisor
home
economics
association
will
lead
the
I
'
borne
economics
education
of lite stale
hollow ing is the summary of the iudl- arranged a program, which includes
department of education will illnsir'u,.
\ idual scoring for the season:
three high school teachers, Miss (inter •'iflcrnoon meeting,
Speakers will include ihe following her talk "Stories of Student's \ ,K, it, !•'. i'. ' I ' , i'. CI. J'. Madden of Scheiieeady, Miss Brewer of
en in .-leiieiiee.iuy, ,\i:ss urcwer 01 siau
memners of
oi lite
stale education
Home Projects
I'r
stall members
the state
education ticdc- Home
in Home Decoration"
N'eplww, e
:,;,
II
II!)
12 ,\
KliezyilHlU, f
in
IS
IDS
IL' I lie \lbaiiy, High school and Miss Ryan partmetil: Arthur I.. Mann, supervisor with slide..
10
12
H3
12
11. i n . >, H .
. H I
iii iiiin. H. mill i ' . . . i i
K trill. I'.. . .'
2
Ctllfl', H
I
Carr, f
in
n
II
S
12
27
12
10
12
12
III
III
All in. I'
TlmiMMin, I'
Whisliin, H
AlU'lMiUfli
Km nier, e
.Miller
0
II
0
II
0
0
10
8
2
2
2
0
Ii
2
II
2
I
2
'filial :
Ii
I
I
I
I
11
:imi
us
-1:11
Sl.tl.i-. t:i I ; Opponents, 2 10.
KUCZYNSKI WILL LEAD
QUINTET NEXT SEASON
HAVE NEW DANCES
IN "ON THE FENCE'
To Present Temple And Klady
In M u s i c a l Comedy Tonight
And Tomorrow
Two new interpretive dancers will
make their debuts when the Girls' \thli 1 c a-M ciiition presents its first musical
cnmeil) "I in ihe Pence" at the .Albany
InslillUe of I list-in and Art tonight and
Ionium w night. They are Thclma Temple, '27. and I leleu Klady, '2,S.
Anthony Kuczynski, 'J1', was elected
captain oi basketball for the 1927-28
season Wednesday, March Io. Kuczynski was chosen by the unanimous vote
A pair nf overalls and a cap belonging
i.l this year's title men.
Kuczynski has played for three seasons in Governor Alfred P.. Smith will he
with Slate College and is regarded as Amu in the opening chorus,
01 e (if State's best players. During his
Other features are a solo dance by
three years of playing he has held second I.cab Cohen; the Street-Cleaners'chorus;
place in the seining while his Hour work
the Reducers' chorus; and eight "realisranks high.
tic nuts ' in a chorus.
Solos will be given hy Helen Stone, '29;
Marjoric Young, '28; ami Peg Planagan,
'17. Tax tickets will not be accepted for
admission.
Reserved seal tickets are
Slimmer session schedules and lite selling for fifty cents and general admisIM27-2N catalogs will lie read} for distri- sion tickets for thirty-five cents. The
bution in ahi.nl three weeks, Miss Elizabeth Van Dcuburgh, registrar, lias an- house will only be sold to sealing capacity, Ruth McNiitt, the director, said.
nounced.
Musical comedies with plots and music
Several changes have been made in
by students arc annually presented at
In ah the schedules, she said.
Syracuse
university, Princeton, ColumThe faculty of the summer session will
bia and Brown and man)- other of the
not be announced for two or three weeks,
larger colleges.
Professor Winfrcd C. Decker, head of
Julia Pay is stage manager and is as
the German department, and director of sistcd by Chrissie Curtis, '28.
the summer session, announced.
DISTRIBUTE CATALOGS
WITHIN THREE WEEKS
Ex-kidnapper
Almost
Kidnapped;
But Fallon Foils Naughty
Frosh
"Why Tommy, haven't you ^une to
soiree yet r" inquired a slightly excited female voice over the telephone,
h'riday night.
Knowing it wasn't the young lady
whim he had asked to accompany him,
ballon began In think- and then he
"studied a rat."
Recalling his own
days as a freshman, when he helped
kidnap b r a n d s P.. (iril'lin, '2H, the
then sophomore president, Tommy
sought the aid of ln's strong-armed
sophomore c ihorls,
And that's all that saved him, for
several freshmen were waiting for
him. Hut Tommy did go to the dance.
FROSH PETITION FOR
JOURNALISM COURSES
Two sections of the freshman orientation course have passed resolutions unanimously, petitioning the English department to include in the curriculum a course
in journalism with credit. The petition
has been submitted to Dr. h a r r y W.
Hastings, chairman of the English department.
"1 think that such a course would be a
great benefit to future teachers, especially those majoring or minoring in English. 11 is, in my opinion, necessary for
State College to "offer to its students an
opportunity to learn how to.direct a
student newspaper," said Professor R. H.
Is inland, in wdtose classes the move
originated,
GIRLS' TEAM PLAYS
ALUMNAE TOMORROW
Not To Scrap Memorial Windows
In Auditorium, Prtsidtnt Says
A reporl that the stained glass windows in the College auditorium might
be scrapped when the building is
made into a library was spiked this
week by President A. R. Brnbaclier.
"Under no circumstances will ihe
windows be destroyed," he said.
"Possibly prismatic glass can be
placed back of some of the plain windows, thus adding considerably to the
volume of light from the 'outside,
Perhaps some, perhaps none, of the
stained-glass window's will have to be
mined,
But if ijiis becomes necessary, they will not be destroyed.
Some place will lie found for them,"
There will be two assemblies today.
The women's varsily basketball team
will play its last game of the season
when it meets the alumnae tomorrow
afternoon al 2:,?0 o'clock in the gymnasium.
Several alumnae members of
the College varsily teams of the last two
years will return to play.
Among those expected to play for the
graduates a r c : Florence Craddock, '25,
i former captain; Dorothy Hoyt, '25;
Dorothy Dietz, '25; Alice Daly, '25;
Margaret Hutchins, '25; Alice Gooding,
'26, now instructor in biology; Icauclta
Wright, '2o, instructor in chemistry;
Mildred Melrose, '26, and Elizabeth Milmine, '26, also a former varsity captain.
The varsity line-up which will start the
first half of the game will be: g u a r d s M a n e liavko, VS0; Ruth Empic, '27;
Georgiana Maar, '27.
Forwards a r e :
Gertrude .Swettmann, '27; Ethel DuBois,
'27; and Anna Moore, '30. No admission fee will be charged.
French Club Will Present "Nous Verrons"
To Celebrate Its Tenth Anniversary April 2
"Nous
Verrons,"-ia coinedv
comedy in
in PV„,,„l,
French,
is Verrons.",-!
by Emma I.. Simpson, lias been chosen
for Ihe French club play to be presented
al Ihe club's fete, to commemorate its
tenth auiversary, 'Saturday, April 2.
Those who will lake part in the play are
Re-ina Pcrrcault, '27; Michael Tepedino,
'20; R,,sc RIgoriard, '30; {Catherine Blcuis, '27; Clarence Nephew, '28; Thelma
Brezee, '27; Margaret Martin, '28; Mariorie Seeger, '28; Julia Doyle, '29; Clinton Wall work, '27; Evelyn Palmer, '27;
Mary Mastrianni, '27, and Margaret Cosgro, '26.
Leonard Chester Jones, associate professor of history at Union college will
speak. Members of the club have been
asked by Margaret Taylor, '27, the club
president, to wear French costumes.
"Two pages in Petit Larouse show
illustrations of costumes which may serve
yeur
FORM EPSILON BETA
PHI SORORITY HERE
W i l l S u b m i t To Myskania The
Constitution Approved By
Dr. Brubacher
LACKEY,
"We
'28, PRESIDENT
Are Local But Hope To
Form Other Chapters,"
Says Page,'27
A new sorority, Kpsiloti Beta Phi, is
being formed here under the leadership
if Anna Lackey, '28, president pro tent,
flic charter members are Elizabeth Beliwav, '27; Betlv Wvke, '27; Rozilla Page,
27: Anna Lackey, '28; Alice Solwalskv,
'29; Marv S. Harris, 'M), and Dorothy
Rodda, ',10.
"A constitution has been drawn up,"
•iaid Rozilla Page. " W e submitted it to
President A. R. Brubacher who has approved and recognized it. Il has nol yet
iceii submitted to Myskania for recognition. Al present we are local but hope
.ii form other chapters in the near future."
"b'psil HI Beta Phi," continued Miss
Pngi "is non-sectarian, Our aims are
to encourage
high
scholarship
and
form sltidenl friendships.
Though al
present we are only seven .slrong, we
intend Io rush about fifteen prospective
members soon, We plan to have a bouse
in ihe fall."
The new sorority is only a few weeks
ild. Although recognized by President
IJruhaeher, il is not yet on probation to
ipiersorority council,
WILL NOT COUNT 2
FRESHMAN SUBJECTS
IN ELIGIBILTY RULE
Education and hygiene will MO longer
be counted as units of scholarship eligibility in sorority membership election,
E x p e c t Misses Craddock, ' 2 5 ;
lis ruling was made possible ofiiciH o y t , ' 2 5 ; A n d Gooding, ' 2 6 ,
IIIiy when President A, R. Brubacher
To Be In Game
2 ASSEMBLIES TODAY;
'27 WEAR CAPS, GOWNS
Seniors, for the .first time Ibis year,
will wear caps and gowns to the first
assembly. According to class officers,
the seniors will be asked to follow
ibis custom each week,
pei.
1as models
' , , , for making *one's own,"
•
she
said.
French club was organized here by
Aniedee Simonin, assistant professor of
French,
wve ihe following statement to Eudora
Lampinan, '27, president of Intersororily
council:
"Education 9 and hygiene, being ad(uslmenl courses and unrelated Io the
levelopineul of major and minor courses,
need iini be counted in determining the
scholastic standing of candidates for
election to full membership In sororities, 1 '
President llrubacher's statement suffices without any formal action on the
part of Inlersororily council itself, Miss
Lampinan said.
The new ruling makes several of the
freshmen sorority pledges cligibilc for
full membership.
WILL CHOOSE VARSITY
DEBATING TEAM TODAY
Tryoiils will be conducted this afternoon at .3:50 o'clock in room 250 to pick
the team to uphold Stale in the first
intercollegiate debate with Union c l l e g c ,
The debate will be April 22 at Chancellor's ball.
Union has accepted the
following
proposition for the debate:
"Resolved,
That an amendment to the federal constitutions should be adopted giving Congress the power io enact uniform marriage and divorce laws."
T h e committees, as announced by Miss
Judges of the Iryouts will be:
Dr.
Taylor, the club president, a r e : decorations, Ethel M. Orfall, '28; favors and Harold W. Thompson, professor of Engmenu, Ethel Van Emburgh, '28; tickets lish and one of the faculty members of
and posters, Margaret C. Cosgro, '29; the College debating council; Dr. A. W.
chairman of dinner program and music, Risley, bead of the history department,
and lh\ David Hutchison, professor of
Lucy Terpening, '27.
The chairman of the committees for government
No advance registration is necessary
the play are costumes, Thelma Urezee,
'27; props and lights, Genevieve La- for those wh.i wish to try out, and all
Flechc, '27.
Miss Taylor is directing men and women studnts of all four classes are eligible. Speeches for the tryouts
the phi)'.
" W e are planning to make the fete are limited to five minutes. Dr, Tbompnigger and better than ever before, We I « ' "n saw
said ue
he noped
hoped some
some would
would defend
defend the
the
have several unique features," said Miss I negative and some the affirmative of the
Taylor.
cpicsliou
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, MARCH 25, 1927
State College News
ESTABMSHED liY THE CLASS OK 1918
Tlio UtKlergmdimid Ncwspnpcr of Now York
Stnle College f'"' Touchers
T H E NEWS BOARD
EDWIN
V A N KLEECK
Editor-in-Chief
Kn|i|in Ocltd Mho Mouse, West 4314
HELEN ZIMMERMAN
Business
Manager
8G8 Mttillflon Avenue, West 4046-K
Managing
Editor
GS0 Wasfilriston Avontio, West 2000-J
SARA BARKI.KV
Associate Managing
59 So, r.nke Avenue, West 169S-J
VIRGINIA
Editor
TMKI.MA
HICICHNS
TEMPLE
Subscription
Manager
I'si Gnmntn [Inuse, West 2752
Siniott ASSOCIATE EDITORS
JUI.IA KAY, '27
KATIMRINR HI.BNIS, '27
r.oiiisK I). GUNN, '27
TIIKL.MA I„ DHKZEE, '27
JUNIOR ASSOCIATE EDITORS
t.Kt.A \'AM SclIAICK, ' 2 8
ADELAIDE IfoLi.isrKR, '28
DOROTHY WATTS, '28
MARY JUDITH MNODON, '28
KEIMRTER!
ROSE DRANSKY, '29
RUTH II, MCNUTT, '27
KENT PEASE, '27
Mou.ir. KAUr.MAM, '29
IMAROARET I'ROVOST, '27
MAY
KI.IWEN, '29
IIERTUA ZATAN, '27
KtORENCB
iOEN, ' 2 9
KATIII.F.KN IJOUOIITY, '28
MESSIE I.APKDES, '29
Kuril I'LANAOAN, '28
f.oiiHNA MARCUS, '29
MILDRED GAIIEI., '28
KI.IZAIII'.TII I'UI.VER, '29
Kuril C'r, MOORE, '28
CAROLINE SCIILEICII, '29
GERTRUDE URASI.OW, '29
VERA HELI.E WELI.OTT, '29
ASSISTANT HUSINKSS MANAGERS
KRWIN r.. MAKER, '27
DOROTHY HANDI.ON, '27
THOMAS I', I'ALLON, '29
ANNE IIOI.ROYD, '28
FRANCIS B, GRIFFIN, '28
MILDRED UNSLEY, '29
KATIIERINK SAXTON, '28
Kuril KKLI.EY. Assistant Subscription Mimngcr
WILLIAM M. FRENCH, Director .if lleiulllne mill fopy-KniiliiiK ( • ii.ws
SAIIA IIARKI.EY, Director of News Writing C.l.iss
WILLIAM
M. FRENCH,
Desk Editor
THRUM I,. IIREZEU, President, News Cluhi Hin'li MODE Vlcf
President,'ANNK STAFEOIIII,';.'!!, Secretary treasurer
BEST TEACHERS
P R I Z E AS " A M E R I C A ' S
. N E W S P A P E R , " C. S, P. A „ 1927.
SECOND
COLLEGE
I'lUNTLii BY MILLS ART PRESS, .194-.I96 f I roadway
ALBANY,
N. y . ,
March 2S, 1027
Vol. XI, No. 26
WHEN THE TEAM LOSES
The election of Anthony P. Kuczynski, '28, as captain of
varsity basketball for next season will he received by Slate'.-.
tiittlergraduatc body with a unanimity of approval equal lo
thai willi which it was made by the team, Ktiozynskl has
been an excellent player since his first appearance III College, He is well-liked by his team-males and has the basketball skill necessary for leadership.
In the speeches at the men's victory dinner last Saturday
nielli one point was overlooked, That is that there Is every
prospeei that the College's record on the cotirl tills year
will be repealed in 1927-28, .Vol a member of the present
varsity will he graduated; the present coach will he here;
new material should arrive with ihe ww freshman class;
and the present second-string men will have the benefit of
a year's development,
Everything, in short, will point to an excellent season.
Should tin foreseen difficulties arise, however, and defeats
come with the losses, those who are truly supporters of the
team will continue their support. It is an easy thing to net
behind a learn that Is winning consistently. It is another
mailer to support a team when ii is losing. Stale's varsity
has won more than one game ibis season by lighting on
after defeat seemed near. The College will continue its
support next season, even if advance expectations are disappointed,
INTERCOLLEGIATE DEBATING
Intercollegiate debating is a form of undergraduate
activity which will win wide support from the College. It
offers an opportunity for those who excel in forensics to use
their ability for their own profit and for that of the College.
It will prove an inter sting addition lo College life. A large
number of tryotits is expected for the competition for places
on the varsity debating team this afternoon.
It is in be
hoped that many will feel able to try out for debating. T h e
College wishes to make a creditable appearance in its first
debate wilb another college. Il will be a worthwhile
achievement to be a member of State's first varsity debating
team.
BRUBACHER BOOK FACES QUESTION
SQUARELY, SUPERINTENDENT AVERS
[The following review or president A. H. Brubachor'a new
hook, "TeaoliinK:
Profession find Practice," appeared In
the March Issue of "New Yorl< State Kilucation." It was
written by A. .J. Stoddard, superintendent of schools In
Schenectady. It follows, in part.]
We remember that when Hamlet was asked, "What do
you read, my lord?" he answered, "Words, words, words."
We might substitute for this famous question: "What do
you read, my teacher?" and let the answer be, "Hooks,
books, books."
So many books are being written these days that seem
to be scarcely worth the time and cost of printing them.
But here is something really new. In tin's day of books,
when so many a r e mediocre and obvious, it is especially
refreshing to read such a hook as "Teaching: Profession
and Practice" by I Jr. A, K. Brtibacher.
T h e book is different not only in thai it discusses some
old problems in a new way, but also actually discusses some
new problems in a new way. Many authors state the problems that confront our profession, discuss both sides in the
usual way, and leave the reader as uncertain as before concerning the solution. I Jr. ISrubacher does not hesitate to
give bis opinion on many of the vital questions confronting
START CONSTRUCTION
OF JEW NEWMAN HALL L.A.BOOKHIEM
those engaged in teaching. T h e s e opinions a r e slated
thoughtfully, carefully, and convincingly, Added weight is
given to the opinions that are expressed because K is doubtful whether any other man in our profession has had a
richer school experience than has Dr. lirubachcr.
Equipment for breaking ground for the
Here is a book that makes a real contribution lo the
addition to Newman bouse at 7.11 Madiliterature of our profession, And it is a profession, as is
son avenue, was moved to the lot Saturproved in the opening chapters of the hook, Society sometimes refuses to dignify our work as a profession hut Dr. day, Construction will he begun as soon
lirubachcr defines the "profession" as having these charas the weather permits,
acteristics :
William A, Sayles and Sons, 266 Hud" ( 1 ) It satisfies an indispensable social need; ( 2 ) it rests
son avenue, have been awarded the genon a clearly defined hotly of specialized knowledge; and (.1)
eral contract; John If. Moran, 76 Eagle
on a body of special skills, partly native, partly acquired;
(4) it implies a monopoly of the knowledge and skills restreet, the plumbing, and John J. Whalen,
quired by those who perform Ihe particular service; and
16 Jefferson street, Ihe heating.
(5) il is a group which recognizes ils obligations to society,
'flic addition, which will accommodate
obligations which grow out of their special qualifications
sixty persons, will be of brick and stone,
and (he protected conditions of ihe monopoly."
matching the present building in archiThe book does not ignore Ihe fact that our profession
has many, many problems confronting it. T h e immaturity
tecture, A twenty foot wing will conof our teachers', the low standards of preparation that are
ned the new structure with the old.
accepted in many of our slates, the inadequate salaries paid
lo both those wdio teach and those who supervise our pupils,
are discussed in a fearless manner, Very few' authors are
willing to discuss frankly the fact that llicrc is too large a
proportion of women teachers. Hut we must agree with
Dr. Brtibacher that "Ihe. solution is not lo he sought in reducing the number of women teachers, but in making conPour seniors who will substitute in
ditions favorable to attract men into (be profession. VVc
the commerce departmht this semester
must make it economically possible for a man lo leach, and
during tlic absence of Miss Blanche M.
maintain a family al ihe same time,"
Avery, Instructor in commerce, a r e :
Anne Sleidinger, '27, shorthand; Anna
"ABIE'S IRISH ROSE POLITICIANS"
Kaufman, '27, bookkeeping I ; Constance
r/lUST NOT JUDGE STAGE - - - MRS. HALE Bauniann, '27, commercial arithmeticj
and Florence Vcrnoii, '27, typewriting.
Professor (ieorge M. York, head of
lis' Kl.lXAIIKTII PtlETTEPLACK
Louise Closscr Male paused in ihe work of gathering up
commerce department, announced the asher impedimenta of much grease paint; crayons and cosdgninciils early this week.
tumes after her lecture at Chancellor's ball lo speak in broad
Professor York and Miss Elizabeth
terms of the present condition of the theater and ils future.
D. Anderson, instructor in commerce,
In spite of a trying afternoon of (ravel and a strenuous
will teach the other of Miss Avery's
evening, Mrs, H a l e s tremendous energy (hired into action
classes.
when touched on (he matter of stage censorship.
Miss Avery will be absent for a year
"I have some very violcnl views on ihe subject,"—her
and a half.
bauds were busy sorting out the makeup pencils—"I feel
that it is a thing that should not be in the bands of people
TALKS ON NEWTON
who do not understand or who are not wholly in sympathy
with Ihe theater," The Interviewer asked whether the moral
"Though he was a great mathemataste of the theater and phtygolng public were degenerating,
tician and physicist, Sir Isaac Xewlon
"Is li stage any worse than il ever has been?" was Ihe
never could keep accounts," Miss Hazel
question.
Rowley, Instructor in physics told a
"Indeed not. The plays of ihe day of vapors and swoonmeeiing of Mathematics club Thursday
lugs were just as salacious as many of ours. They reproafternoon, March 17, in commemoration
duced the ligbl flirtations, Ihe small gossip and scandals of
if ihe two hundredth anniversary of
(heir lime. Mow all sorts of subjects are treated in plays,
Newton's death, " H i s physical deductions were of more importance than his
"There is ibis one thing lo he taken into consideration lo
mathematical discoveries," she declared.
decide whether a play should he produced or not," the actress
In ihe realm of physics his work centered
spoke wilb decision. "These days there is Ho subject in
around a study of the action of the force
the world which cannot be discussed in a small room by a
of gravity, especially as it affects the
small group of Intimate people, Bui in choosing a subject
movements of the planets, His greatest
for a play, one has lo consider whether it can be presented
work in mathematics was his theory of
in a large auditorium before a crowd of people, many of
whom are entirely out of sympathy with the purpose of the fluxions, now known as differential calculus.
play.
"The test is this. Would you n a m t # go to such a play
Plans for Ihe spring initiation, to lake
wilb two persons, on one hand a lewd, coarse man, who
place April 21 were also discussed at the
would delight in its baseness and on the other hand a young
business meeting,
Refreshments were
girl, curious and eager for the wrong kind of knowledge,''
served.
The interviewer protests, "May not ihe subject of a play
be treated with seriousness and sincerity and still the sort
of person you have mentioned will see mils the baser aspects ?"
Mrs. Hale gravely agreed. "Yes, indeed thai is true.
Bui many of the so-called serious plays are not genuine.
There is the trouble, We are so often carried away in Ihe
grip of our emotions, that we lose a sense of relationships,
(lainiii
Kappa
Phi welcomes a s
That is not realism."
pledge m e m b e r s Lucv Milas, '29, a n d
Mrs. Hale believes that the stage situation is critical and
Marie
Havko,
'30,
that we must come to some son of censorship, although she
4 SENIORS SUBSTITUTE
FOR ABSENT TEACHER
COLLEGE BRIEFS
vigorously opposes any sort of stale legislation.
"There is nothing more laughable than the idea of a law
made up here at Albany to control ihe slage," T h e round
powder box, thai Mrs. Hale was trying lo lit into a space
a hit too small for it, received a dangerous twist, She approves the plan of a professional bureau of three dramatists
of authority and prestige lo review plays previous lo their
production but she can not bear the thought of letting "men
up here, politicians who spend their live-, going lo see 'Abie's
Irish Rose' and its equivalent" dictate the policy of the stage.
"Oh, why don't people go to the theater?" The effects of
exhaustion were coming into her voice. "That is what is
discouraging me. Why will the)' go out five nights a week
to the movies and not save up to e,o one night to .see a play?"
Here the greatest character actress in the world voiced
the general prophesy of many of her profession that in ten
or twelve years the speaking drama will have disappeared
throughout the country, Only in the large cities will there
be any theater. The reporter suggested, that even now one
has to s o to New York to see the best plays.
"The people have brought it on themselves," was the
answer. "If they would go to their Little Theaters; if only
there was an interest, we would come to them."
The old road companies have nearly gone out of existence
with the horse and buggy, Il is alarming to members of
the stage profession to see the spoken drama declining.
Mrs. Hale herself is Irving lecturing to see whether she can
make a success of it in case the stage should become unprofitable.
TEN YEARS AGO. AT. STATE COLLEGE
From t h e files of the News for ApriP8, 1917
"At the general meeting of all students gathered in student assembly last Friday morning, the (irsl student council
in the history of Slate College was called into being."
"The II. P., department is going to do some work cooperating with the Red Cross, T h c \ arc going to work
Box No, 6, consisting of pajamas (-18), hath robes (2-D,
hospital bed shirts (24) and socks (til) pairs.)"
"President lirubachcr announced after faculty meeting
Monday afternoon that all men who enli.sl for service will
be given their degree if seniors, and will not lose their class
standing if undergraduates,"
Lutheran club held a food sale yesterday in ihe Science building to obtain
the necessary money for ils picture in
ihe Pedagogue,
Gertrude Walsh, '27,
and Ruth Lehman, '28, were in charge.
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4
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We Telegraph Flowen to alt /'art*
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I
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Corner J a m e s
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3775
GUSTAVE LOREY
91 STATE STREET
PHOTOGRAPHER OF 1927
PEDAGOGUE
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when
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the s a m e c o u r t e o u s a t t e n t i o n and
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High Grade Delicatessen
and Lunch
811-A M a d i s o n A v e .
B e t w e e n Quail and O n t a r i o S t s .
"Ideals" was the topic discussed by
Mildred Lansley, '20, in yesterday morning's Lenten service, in charge of V. W.
C. A. Meiiorab society will lead the
early morning service next week, and
Y. W ('. A, will again have charge the
week following, the last of (lie series.
More than 150 couples attended the
iophoniore soiree in the gymnasium F r i :lav evening,
Funeral services were conducted Sunday afternoon in Schenectady for M r s .
Vivian Backus Shibles, '27, wife of Ralph
J. Shibles.
French recitations by four pupils of
Regina
Perreault,
'27, and Evelyn
Palmer, '27, featured the program of
French club meeting Tuesday,
A social hour followed.
Refreshments
were served.
If It's Made
Of Rubber
We Have It
Mrs. Charles W. Findlay entertained
Canterbury club at her home last evening. Miss Powers, '18, gave an address
in China.
Cake and candy pans from the Newman club and News club food sales may
be obtained from Helen Zimmerman, '27,
at the N E W S office, she has announced.
Arthur Layman defeated Edwin Van
Kleeck for senior class historian at the
class election Friday.
T w o previous
voles had resulted in a tie,
Commerce club will mcel Tuesday, in
room B al -I o'clock.
Eta Phi welcomes Louise Dubce, '30,
into full membership.
ALLING RUBBER CO.
451 Broadway
STATECOLLEOE NEWS, MARCH 25, 1027
25 SENIORS OBTAIN Louise Closser Hale Describes Make-up;
ECKLER, GRANT WILL
Accentuates Reality/' She Declares
TEACHING POSITIONS "Merely
,,
,,
!, ; i;,
h
DIRECT LAST PLAYS,
Professor S a y l e s Announces
Some Of Contracts For
Next Year
MM'n.i; " ';!:^,!iu;;,^' *r;,!S^^ ^:!l- i ^ ^ v ^»**&*
For Youthful Style
<* T ^ W , -The
Novelty Materials
'•«"•'«• Closser Hale, America's lead ,',
' y "'• • s l n l 1 " 1 ' " »"<! presented the trial
chariiciler actress, in her lecture oi I,.: .V'!'".1' I 1 '"" „ C.enrg(! Bernard Shaw's Annual Long Drama, To Be Given
Latest Creations
S! l
"Art of Make-up" f'ridnv even 11 ,,! • ,'l " , , " il11 ' I""1 elections from the
Late In Semester, Will Be
Chancellor's ball,
" < n . n , t >" nintltcrH pans in "Harvest," "llospitalChosen
Next
Week
1
1 ( l l lu rs
Miss Hale traced the historv of ilrann i IV-i."'" -'''''"i!""'- l 'l' , ' ! " I ^ b r e s s i n g
Several seniors have obtained leaching
In Coats, Suiti, Street, Dinner,
rr l,c
:i
v v l l i d l l l o s Mm
''
positions for next year, according to Pro- from u-ry early times and descr be ' e ; hi M ' ,' ",' " V , , a v e '"
The lasl one-act play to be presented
' J
"u i " i""'
i
•
fessor John iVl, Sayles, secretary of the ''«• " ll'e mask and the beginning „
use oi cosmetics, she also described in,
•
" ' , ' i l U " |i;iV( ' l l p r interpretation '.bis year by the advanced dramatics ,
and Evening Dresses
placement bureau,
"'"' '" ''"' , ' " " " , " i " i ( ' b:u" class will be given April ti, when Lillian I
The following have signed contracts use of ihe ui,, |M character makemp, I ',','nJlS'™
b'.cUer, '27, will direct an Knglish comedy i
for next year: Kruin Maker, principal
at Slaatsliirg, Vivian fiiinii, history at
"I'.e'.ween the Soup and Ihe Savoury," j
SOPHOMORES WIN SING
Delphi; l.ois hiinn, Knftlisb at Menicri
GO TO THE
H O L D FOOD SALE TODAY
by (iertrude Jennings; and Melatiiej
iliac; ileli'ii Zimmerman, Kuejisli and
'Ihe sophomores mitsang ihe frcslmiet
Classical club will have ils food sale • rant. '27. will direct an adaptation of I
library at VV'arrensbnrg; Kuth Lenitnle,
Latin and history at VVarreiiHljtirg; Kfhcl I al lite inter class sing b'riday in assembly Wednesday in ihe lower corridor of the iiir aei from a long play.
The committee in
Dubois, science at Warreiishurg; llilila This Was ihe jiidgincni pronounced In science building.
The cast of Miss d r a i n ' s play includes:
Kfinkharl, Kliglisli and library at Schuy- Kdiih (). Wallace, instructor in Latin, charge is; Kli/aheih Dodge, '28, chairman;
[lira
tierke,
'28; and Margaret Unlh (,. Moore. '28; Knih MeXnti, '27: \
lerv.lle; Kdwin Van Klccck, principal,
Dr. Ilarobl \\', Thompson, professor of Knndell, '28.
junior high scliool department, I'lalisRichard Jensen. '28; Arvid Burke, ' 2 8 ; ;
72 North Pearl St,
Lnelish and Adam A. Walker, professor
ijiirg,
Mich el Tepediiui. '2'>: Thelma flrczcc, ;
o'
economies,
Helen V'iels, Latin at Dolgcvillej Mar'27: and I'erlha / a j a n , '27. The comedy I
garet Knapp, Latin and Lnglish al
(Kenmore Hotel Bldg.)
EVERY TEACHER
b'.ai'b class .sang three songs, ihe word',
was cast yesterday afternoon.
Sjaatshttrg; Winifred Carey, Lnglisb being composed by members of ihe class.
Should Visit the Home of
and eoinmerce at Delhi; llerlha Xajan,
Selection of ihe annual long play to be i
"Not Expensive Either"
I'lnglish and commerce at Schenectady; The tunes " e r e adapted and each class
preseiitc I by the class late in the semester
Lloyil I!, h'ishbati.uh. Cicticva; Rtflli Col saie; a stilly to ils rival class, otic I" (ire
will lie made next week, according lo
burit, Knells!) and h'retich al German A Inn Muter, and .me to itself.
Miss Mary Cirahn, instructor in liuglisli.l
(own,
'I he BOflgS were judged on (heir lyi ie.il
l<mh ('no, commerce al fvindcrhook;
h a n d l e Kimball, commerce al l-'arming • imp isilion, poetical f| Utility, ensemble
dale; h'.dua K'oys, commerce al filnvers- Titderlug, eiiuneiatioii and spirit,
Use your spare hours and have profitabe steadily
ville; Mildred Siller, l''rench and Latin
increasing income selling highclass articles worn by everyal Madalin; Margaret I'absi, Latin and
history al Cine littsh; Melon I'ainc, ruin
body. You can establish steady well paying trade among
merce and mathematics al Dowusville,
your fellow students as well asothers.
I'l'ircncc Verm n, commerce al York
Snappy Up-to-the-Minute
153 WEST 72nd. ST. BOSTONIAN Mfg. Co.
N, Y. CITY
town; Helen Uinlcy, mathematics al
Sherman; Mary Tilyou, commerce and
History A al (lermantown ; Janet (low
French, I'jiglish and biology al Clyde;
Madeline Tictjen, commerce and general
This company extends an especially
-<:""<v al Sawerlies,
cordial invitation to those engaged
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dairy of unique interest to yon personally as well as professionally,
i'resident A. K. Hrtibachtr will give
Boulevard Dairy Co., Inc.
the opening address at the annual ci>nCANDY • ll'f lire (Wilts fur ,i/iolh.f'art mul Tllfor,/. tt'hllilltm'i. Dliramf's, l.ownii's Clwmlutr
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Telephone West 1959 and 3951
al Ihe University of I'ennsylvania, in
P r o m p t a t t e n t i o n g i v e n t o p h o n e and mail o r d e r s . D e l i v e r y e v e r y w h e r e
T e l e p h o n e W e s t 1314
Philadelphia, Wednesday.
44
N
o
.
Pearl
Cor. Western and N. Lake Aves.
Albany, N, Y
lie was ihe speaker al Ihe annual
"The Sunlight Dairy"
j
joinl meeting and ladies' night of Phi
Delhi Kappa and Kappa Delta Pi, two
honorary societies at Teachers college,
Columbia university, Inst b'riday. The
subject of his speech was "Tlie Nfe.S'l
"We Understand Eyes "
S u p in Our I'.dueatioiml Urogram,"
Fashion Shop
Boulevard
Milk NEW YORK STATE NATIONAL BANK
STUDENTS ATTENTION
FOOTWEAR
COLLEGE BRIEFS
$6.50
FEAREY'S
THE
COLLEGE
PHARMACY
Prescriptions Our Business
CLOTHES
Kappa Delta R h o E n t e r t a i n s
d i e s i s lllsl week al the Kappa Delia
\iho house were Ralph P. Harris, 'vs'27.
and Claude R, Sturdcvaul, '2d. bnth of
W'ashiiiginii, D. C.; Krlniniicl II, Crane,
'25. of (Hovorsvilie, and A, Herbert OPTOMETRIST
Campbell, '2d, of Schencvtis, Harris will
he graduated from (leorgc Washington
university in liine,
He is a former
president of the present senior class.
Sttirdevant instructs in the Si. Albans
scliool, Washington.
Crane,
former
president of the student association, is '
leaching commerce in (iloversville, and
Campbell is principal of the Scheiievus
school.
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OPTICIAN
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'30 Defeats Silver S t a r s
'I'lir freshman men's basketball team
closed its season .Saturday night by defeating tbi' Silver Stars ,U to Id mi the
College court.
Winston, Allan and
Th imsnii were the leading scorers for the
cubs,
The game was slow and poorly played,
with the freshmen always in the lead.
The class of 1030 lias won four of
seven games on ils schedule.
T o Exhibit Clothing
An impromptu exhibit of clothing and
home decorations, made by Milne High
school students and home economics
classes will be shown tomorrow in room
161. Il will he shown in connection with
ihe round table discussion tomorrow for
home economics teachers.
Will T a l k on Music
The American Association of ['Diversity Women will meet today al the
li'une of Mrs. T. Frederick If. Candlyn,
2-15 [.ark street
Mr. Candlyn, inslniclor in music, will give a talk on music,
lie will illustrate bis talk with sclcclions on the vicimia .,nd the piano.
Better soiree~without a man
than without a marcel.
How about calling
BARBER
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unit Vegetables
Suits and Topcoats
special Attention To
School Organizations
(Oriental mtd (Occidental liestciunmt
AMERICAN
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Open 11 until 2 A. M.
D a n c i n g 10:30 till I A . M„ E x c e p t S u n d a y
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9 North Lake Avenue
60 No. Pearl St. and 255 Central Ave.
INC.
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Albany, N. Y.
OUR PRICES
STATE COLLEGE NEWS,
THOMPSON'S BOOK
AWARD 4 SWEATERS DR. WILL
APPEAR IN JUNE
TO 2-YEAR PLAYERS
75 Undergraduates And Faculty
Attend Men's Dinner
In Cafeteria
SovciUy-five -men students and members of ilic faculty attended the men's
dinner in the College cafeteria Saturday
evening.
Sweaters were awarded to
men who have earned their letters for
two years in basketball The men winning sweaters were: Cioff; Slocnm, manager; C a r r ; and Fferney,
Lloyd II. Fishbangh, '28, was toastmaster.
Speakers included President
A. R. lirnbaehcr, Dr. Adna W. Kislcy,
Professor R. H. Kirtland, Dr. S. N.
Ilrownell, I Jr. Carleton 15, Power, Coach
Rutherford R. Baker, and Anthony R
Kitczynski, Kaptain-elcct of basketball,
Dr. Brubacher congratulated the varsity men mi maintaining a high scholastic standing while making a record on
the court.
THE
THEATER
^ By
A IMnyirnerJJA
The grim Irish humor of John M,
Milliuginn Synge's "In the Shadow of
the (den," presented on St. Patrick's!
night by {he advanced dramatics class,
failed In dawn upon the College audience until well Inward the climax of the
play. ,\'n doubt [be peculiar rhythm and
consistent use of lri-.li brogue, together
with the ah itmdauee of Celtic idioms in
flic lines, placed all but the avowed admirers of Syiiie and their Irish friends
considerably at a disadvantage, Mary
Calvin,' 27, as Nora Burke, did a line
bit uf realistic acting; and Michael Tcpedinn, '2'), as the Tramp made the most
of Syfige's splendid prose rhythms.
Louis \\ oilier, '.ill, in die role of Michael
Dara was a good contrast to Arvid
Burke, '2H, as Dan Burke. Mr, Burke's
characterization was very satisfying.
The tragedy, "The Land of Heart's
Desire" by William Butler Veats, presented the same evening, provided a folk
lore ihenie set forth in verse of exquisite
Mill imagery. Melanie Crant, '27, as
the pagan fairy child, created a role of
eerie charm, while the acting of Marcella
Street, '27, and Is'uib Lane, '28, was sincere and convincing.
The play presented difficult problems in grouping, and
considering the auditorium stage, these
were solved fairly well, The climax was
very effective.
— T H E Pi.AVdoiat.
Beta '/eta welcomes Eleanor
Ml), into full membership.
"Anecdotes and Egotisms of Henry
MacKcnzic," the volume edited by Dr,
Harold VV. Thompson, will be released
from the Oxford university press in June.,
The proofs of the edition, which were to
be released in April, have been delayed.
Dr, Thompson is now working on the
"Life of Henry MacKcnzic' 1 which he
expects to publish next fall,
Dr. Harold VV. Thompson, professor
of English, has been awarded a second
Guggenheim, scholarship for research
work abroad, and will spend the summer at the University of Edinburgh, He
will sail late in June; and will return in
September,
I >r. Thompson will continue his workin studying Scottish literature, During
his study abroad on a Guggenheim
scholarship last year, he collected anecdotes concerning Henry
MacKcnzic,
SENIORS HAVE
DINNER
More than eighty seniors al tended the
senior get-together dinner and, parly Tuesday evening, The evening began with a
dinner in the cafeteria at 5 :.17 o'clock.
Dr. Caroline Croasdalc, College physician and professor in hygiene, and Miss
Elizabeth Morris, assistant professor of
philosophy, were guests of honor.
The cafeteria was trimmed in green
and white, the class colors. Tables were
irranged in horse-shoe formation. Between courses, the guests were entertained by violin solos given by Nellie
Gilbert, '27,
Hilda Sarr presented a
stunt,
After the dinner, there was dancing
in Ihe f.vmuasium.
Lillian Dueil, '27,
was general chairman,
Helen Ifyncs
had charge of I he program.
Pi Alpha Tan sorority was entertained I
by Mrs, K. Mayersohn, an honorary
member, al her home, H'> Manning
Boulevard, Sunday evening. A buffet
supper was served and prizes awarded
for games.
EXPLAINS N E W TESTS
Dr. S. N, Browned, assistant professor of education, addressed students in
the library school at the Education
building Monday night, H e spoke on the
"New Type Examination,"
The new-type tes't, lie said, is the objective examination which is being used
now in many colleges in preference to
the old type of essay writing and detailed
paragraphing.
Dr.
Browned
pointed out the advantages of the objective examination, and led an informal
discussion.
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Permanent Waving
7 Master B a r b e r s
Strand S h o p p e
9 Beauticians
133 No. Pearl St.
P h o n e Main 6280
Opp. Clinton S q u a r e
PRINTING OF ALL KINDS
Holsum
Students
and Groups
at the State
will be given special
College for
Teachers
attention
*8
Phone West 7613
riming (gafefrrnt
198 Central Avenue - at Robin
Albany, N. Y.
Branch of «he BciJosid Ftfluurl
The Talk of
The Town'
Chas. ("Slim") Timblin
Madison Ave. at Quail St.
BREAD
Geo. D. Jeoney
CUths thai an Otittncllvt but not Ktbtniiv,
Season
with
Mills Art Press
model College Stiop
Last Burlesque Show of the
Phone W, 144
Valaze Lipsticks — Made on the
protective bast! of Pasteurized Knee
Cream—in shades to harmonize
with rouges. LOO
40 and 42 Maiden Lane
Today and Tomorrow
Matinees Daily
a
The
Valaze Red Geranium Rouge— vi vid
youthful — adorable for blondes.
Compact or en-Cremc. 1.00
Flowers'
CAPITOL ^CALBANV
Margaret Stmitcnberg, '28, has been
appointed a member of the New York
stale council of the national Y. VV, C, A,
She succeeded Ethel Duftois, '27, who
resimiv'd. Miss Stnutcnbcrg is chairman
of finance on the council which arrarg'es for (he Silver Ray conference.
Bernie's Drug Store
Valaze Red Raspberry R o u g e — t h e
original and only authentic raspberry rouge, becoming to every type.
Compact or en-('reme. LOO
"Say it with
NAME STOUTENBURGH
TO NATIONAL COUNCIL
WE DELIVER THE GOODS
Valaze Powders — Complexion, for
average, or oily skins. Novenit for dry
skins—exquisitely line—most, subtly
shaded. 1.00 to 5.50
DANKER
EXCLUSIVE
MARCJH 25, 1927
iCt'-IIO Sli.lt Street
394-396 Broadway Main 2287
Printers of State College News
Proverb No. 4
Act in haste and repent at leisure.
Don't be repenting o n Easter
Sunday - - - Start now to buy your
Easter Outfit.
STATE COLLEGE NEWS
Business Department
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