S t a t e College News WALLS ARE FALLING, SAYLES FORECASTS

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State College News
N E W V O R K S T A T E C O L L E G E FOR T E A C H E R S
Vor,. X I , JVO- 28
Atn'AXY,
WALLS ARE FALLING,
TELEGRAM CHARGES
Paper D e c I a r e s Foundations
Of Three Buildings Are
Crumbling
RAPS
STATE
OFFICIALS
Eight Square Feet Fall From
W a l l Of N e w Gymnasium,
Paper Asserts
The $fi5,(ll)() foundations of the three
new buildings are crumbling away, according in ii story printed in the Albany
Sunday Telegram last Sunday.
Unless construction of tlic buildings
' is started soon, the present foundations
will lie crumbling away to nothing and
all the expense of building them will
have IK'CII wasted," the paper charges.
"V\ hen will Stale College gel its new
and promised buildings." the paper asks,
and replies 'Slate officials have promised,
planned and promised some more, but
there is nothing above the level of the
ground yet except an unsightly mound
< f dirt nil the \ \ estern avenue side of
the eainpus,
"Walls Bare Since 1925"
"When the quick Ihsiws came recently
.mil water Mowed freely, a section of
concrete about eight feel suuare fell
ir in the wtill of the future gymnasium,
• Tin- walls Imve been left bare since
the summer of 1025 and little |irospecl
appear-, of their being covered with anylb ip.; except natural deposit, for some
time to c me,
"(lllicinls in various stale olliccs have
stale I ill \ari HIS limes that the buildingu -re slarled at an early dale .and shortly
lliiTcaiter .nave rise to regrets that the
work would be unavoidably delayed.''
Attacking the "al
anally crowded''
conditions in llie class rooms, the Tele
ira.l1 continues :
"College Abnormally Crowded"
"The College is abnormally crowded
now and professors are complaining that
liny are unable to .net proper ventilation
in the rooms. This, they slate, is due
to tlie over-crowded conditions causing
a lack of air for the large groups in
the class rooms.
During the winter
mouths it was next lo impossible to
eel vv illdoVV - open because of the severe
cold.
" A l the present time classrooms originally designed to accommodate classes of
511,' now house groups of from 100 lo
ISO, Several classes are forced lo meet
in ii,,. [ 'niiarian church, across the street
i nan the i -lle'i. and others meet in ihe
( nllege auditorium, class groups have hecome almost unmanageable because ol
their si/e and I hey cannot be split up
until such lime as more classrooms arc
provided."
MINISTER MAY DISCUSS
"ELMER GANTRY" HERE
The New I. V. Moldenhawer, pastor
of ihe Wesiininsier I'resbyteriau church,
will give a serii
f four lectures hefore the College V. W. C. A. in May.
according to Until Fmpie, '2/'. president.
The lectures will be given Thursday
evenings, except the third which will be
given on Wednesday evening.
( )ne lecture may he on Sinclair Lewis'
"Elmer (iantry," a book which has
caused a grcal deal of discussion since
its recent appearance. Tin- book is intended In Lewi- to portray a minister's
NEWMAN TO ENTERTAIN
DELEGATIONS APRIL 23
I'laus for Newman club's province
week end lo be held April 2.3-24 were
made at the Newman Council meeting
Sunday.
Newman club members from Rensselaer 1'olylechnic institute, Russell Sage
college, and Stale College, will attend a
joint meeting at Newman house here,
Saturday afternoon, a banquet at Troy
Saturday night, and a communion breakfast and meeting at Troy Sunday morning.
Representatives from Hamilton college,
Cornell and Syracuse universities are expected to be present.
A card party at Newman house will
he given with the cooperation of the
alumni April 30,
To Read Names Of Non-Payers Of
Student Tax In Assembly Today
Names of students who have urn
paid their .student taxes will he read
ill assembly today, according to the
finance board, The list will include
lliose who entered in the second semester and have not paid the halfyear's lax, those who have tint paid
any tax and have nol satisfied the
board of their inability, and those who
promised In pay and have nol made an
effort io do so. College authorities
have been given the names of upperclassmen who fall iulri llie.se various
classifications, other groups, including sonic faculty members, have also
been informed of them.
JONES, LANE TO GO
TO ART CONVENTION
W i l l Hear Critics, See Boston
M u s e u m s And Visit H o m e
Of Longfellow
i InrlniK J, in-.. '2H, and Ruth Lane
>.X. have beiu circled le, llie I iranial i.
ml \ r l council a - delegate-, In llu
ighleeiilli annual coiivenlioii ,,f llu
| \nicrir.iu Federation of \ r l s May IH
\<) and i l l at litis
Ma-,-.
\nilollllccillciil of the cleft ion was made by Melauic
Irani, '17, president of llu council
Important features of the convention
will be "Our I Mn lo die Last," an ad
Ire,-, by Royal I orti'.-.o:-, an editor ol
he New Vork Herald Tribune and asoeiateil w ilh oilier publications; ' \ \ bit
he Small \ r i Museum Can I'o," an
N.Y.,
KUIDAV, A P R I L 8,
1027
10 cents per copy, $;j,oo per yea''
SAYLES FORECASTS OFFER
EDUCATION SUCCESS
F i n a n c i a l Opportunities W i l l
Be Far Greater, H e Tells
Kappa Phi Kappa
CHI
O F F I C E R S ELECTED
NEW MAJOR IN EDUCATION
TO TRAIN FOR EXECUTIVE WORK
"TEMPEST" WILL BE
FIRST SHAKESPEARE
DRAMA IN 10 YEARS
Course To Be Open To M e n A n d
Trained W o m e n Teachers
In September
REVISE E D U C A T I O N 1 0 2
Pedagogy Is A B i g Business,
For the lirsi time in more limn ten
Dean H u r s t Of Syracuse
years a complete Shakespearean drama To
Emphasize A d m i n i s t r a t i o n ,
Says A t D i n n e r
will be given al Stipe College when llie
Tests A n d Measurements,
And Supervision
' Financial opportunities in the teach- advanced dramatics class will stage
ing proies-ion will be much greater in
(lie iie.xi ten years," Professor John M.
Sayle-., iiead of the education' department and director of the placement bureau, i Id i hi chapter of Kappa Lhi
Lappa til ii - installation dinner in the
I : nivcisity club Monday evening.
"The lime for success in idiicalioit is
never so propitious as now," he informed
ntetubt rs of ill, new professional education fraternity.
"The statu of New
\ i 11- has -.pent more litis last year for
due.in,,u alone (ban it spent for governun-ie in all branches leu years ago," he
-cd.
Lroie.snr Sayle- '-poke of (he
uiie several year- ago when $450 was
•ousidered gootl pay for a Woman
' T h e Tenipe.-l" June ,1 and -I ill the
uttillnriuin of Institute of llistorv and
A new major in educational admini\rl,
stration designed to lit men for superinElizabethan songs, and music, played leiidencies and priucipalships and women
HI instruments as nearly as possible ap- with leaching experience for supervisory
proximating I hose in use in Shakespeare's positions, wll! he offered beginning next,
day, will he a special feature, according fall, according to an auoiineemcnt by
lo Miss Mary I irului, instructor in Eng- President A. Is', llrubacher.
Several courses will be added to the
lish, who is directing the production,
Try-out- will be \ p r i l 20, the first cdllCiitlt.il department to make possible
The details of the now
Wednesday
evening
after
vacation, ihe major.
rimse who will try for parts include; major are given in the new catalog which
is
now
,ii
press.
In addition In !he reguI'ro-pero: Marcella Street, '27, and Lois
lar required professional course-, which
Dunn. '27. Ariel ; Melauic drain, 27,
all students here lake, emphasis will be
and Lilian Kckler, '27. Caliban: Julia
given in the major courses in school adFay. Mirand. Helen dynes, '27, and
ministration, tests and measurements,
Ruth McXutt, '27. Ferdinand: Margaiipervision, ami i|„- junior high school.
ret Provost, '27; F.udora Lampmau, 27.
"It is desirable thai all College men
mill Lilian Fckler, '27.
plan lo take this course," Dr. llrubacher
said.
Dean A. S. Hurst of Syracuse uuiverity declared thai education is becoming
' more and more a "big business." He
ited examples of school executives who
have programs involving the expenditure
rf millions of dollar-.
Professional, Not Honorary
To Consider Actual Problems
L i o i e . - o r Riverda Harding Jordan of
I'km- for the course Include the re' n u l l university, the national president
organization of education 102. now a
of the fraternity, presided during the
P-vo-h • first semester course, into a
in l.allalion. lie declared the fraternity
tour-hour course, entitled education 102,
,s professional rather ihan honorary,
What e x t r a c u r r i c u l a r - w o i f most ap- \ and 11. Education I02A ivlfl lie deI he aim of education," he said, "is to
peal to Molly and Jane, the Suite College voted p. principles ,,f educational adminiiddres- by lllake M aKv ill, director pin ils impress where it can cause pupils working girls;-'
For one thing, ihey stration. Ill the second -eme-lcr, edulo do a heller thing ih.ni they could do
if the Toledo Museum of \ n . "The vv ithoiii the instructor."
would prefer to do almost any work cation I02H, the principles developed in
Allied \ i - l - . with special reference to
the first half of the year will he applied
I'resident A. R, llrubacher welcomed oilier Ihan soliciting, according to a
he " I levelopnienl of the < raits," an
to actual executive .and administrative
tddrcs.s by Ralph Whims i ram, author Ihe fraternity to .Stale (oilege, and ex- statement of Dean Anna E, Pierce. situations.
Actual problems from the
Hid w idcly kii.nv li spcciali-l oil arl ; pressed his hope that it will aid men I'hey operate all kinds of contrivances field will be brought in and, If possible
"The Training of \rt Museum Directors here to cultivate personal qualities in from telephone switchboards and type- ioine work oi' a practice nature will be
Hid I ciders in ,\rt Npprccialiou," ail educati in.
don,-. This course will he given throughI.o, ;i| officers elected al the dinner are : writers, lo baby carriages,
I r e s , - by Edward \ \ . Forbes and Laid
nil the year by Dr. M, ( i . Nelson, asOn,- hundred students pay their entire .i-iaiu professor of education.
I, Sacli.. director and associate director \rvitl |. Lurk.', "28, pre-ident; Howard
The
'e-pecliv ely of the Fogg inii-eiun : "I ily I. i,oli. 'JK, vice-preidenl ; (iilberl K. expenses with money earned in their second semester will he called "The
I'lanuing
Willi Special Reference to •an nig, '28, secretary ; John Kiusella, mare lime. Many others pay a portion Principal and His School."
Professor A. K. licik,
Lark Design," an address by Henry '28, treasurer.
Another required course will he eiluVincent Hubbard, editor of Landscape • I ibe education dcparinieiii, was unani- of their expenses by working. Several •ation 0, two hours, now given by Miss
mously elected faculty sponsor.
The .p'rls are employed in the College offices.
\rehiii chin- and ( itv I'laniiing,
oi-n. qioiuling secretary will be elected Others serve as waitresses at dinners vlizabelh I I . Morris, assistant professor
of philosophy.
\ third will be the inSoine of Ihe sessions will be held al it a future meeting.
troductory course in lest and measurcin the cafeteria.
he Stall,,- hotel and oilier- al llie Mil
Receive Congratulations
iieiits.
education
105, three hour-,, given
•emu of bine \ i ' K and al I'ogg lllllselllll,
\ hi,-..rani was received from 'fan
Employment
in private bonus as
io I >r. S. M. Ilrovvncll, assistant proHarvard university, Cambridge.
The liapter ai the I'nivi r-ily of Lin-burg.
mothers'
assistants
attracts
a
large
numfessor of education. Other courses to
lelcgale- will be taken on a sight-seeing oiigr;ilul;iiiiig Chi chapter on its member of girls.
Several tutor in their be offerer I will include "Social Developlour of old I'.ostoii. They will be guests '.-r-liip.
ment and Education," two hours, given
it a reception by the president and direcmajor
or
minor
subjects.
One
girl
is
Oilier speakers al the dinner were:
tor of the Museum of Mne Arts
They i'roic-sor R. I I , Kiriland, Professor a correspondent for a downtown daily by Professor Richmond I I . F i n l a n d ;
philosophy of education, six hours, given
will .also visit the \ga--L and Her
\ K. licik, and Dr. Milton (,. Nelson, paper.
by Dean William I I . Melzler; curricunanic inu-ciim-. M i - - Longfellow, will ill oi the education <li partmeiil ; Arthur
lum
construction, two hours, Dr. Nelson;
'iiiertain ihe group al lea. al I 'raigic \. \ \ rij hi of I hrlniniiih. national sccllie junior high school, two hours, Dr,
lo 01- f
Longfellow 's ||. me.
A round elarv ; I larcnce A. Ilidlev, assistant pro
Kelson.
table dinner vv ill In- giv en over lo discus
n or ,,f history; Fdwiu R. \ .in Kleeck,
• ion of arl museum worker-, school art-, •27; Lloyd Fi.s'hbaugh. 2 7 ; Joseph T.
Offer Optioial Courses
he allied art-, etc. The giie-l- will also -proiilc, and Stanley, C. Fitzgerald,
Oilier optional courses in the major
lllend a o ncen of the lloslon Symphony ilumiii.
The dirls' Athletic association will be will be psychology ol adolescence, or
irchcslru. and a reception and luncheon
I'roerani meetings will be held once represented by three delegaies al the na- ducat ion 12, three hour-, t,,:"-ht by Dr.
;iv en by I iov erimr Fuller of Mnssachli
iioiiihly. The chapter is also planning tional athletic conference of American \. K. Leik, professor of education; and
-cits and Mrs. I'uller al llieir residence. i week and (rip lo Indian Ladder.
he psychology of the exceptional child,
college women lo be held al Cornell uniI'herc wdl be ; Iher reception at the
liven by Miss Morris.
Those attending the dinner were:
Isabella Si,-wan (iardner museum with
The new major should prove of great
Professors Sayle-. Nelson, llidley. versity April 2124. The delegates are
music by the Harvard (ilee club.
Kiriland and Reiki Dr. Urubacher; (ieoi'giaua Maar, '27; Esther l.uy-ter, altie to College men. in the opinion of
Dean Hurst: Mr. Wright and Dr. Jor- 2M, and Florence Loiter, '2H. Miss J. ihe faculty. It will offer an opportunity
dan, the national officer.-.
Isahclle Johnston, instructor ill physical lo supplement preparation for the leaching of one or two minors with a definite
Seniors:
Alexander Arning, F.rwiu
cdttcaiion,
will also attend the conference, land broad training in the leadership of
K. Maker, William I. Clarke, A. Reginald
Dixon, l.lovd Fislibaimh, Page Mallice.
The question of mass participation in administrative units, a work into which
Kathleen Doughty, '28, and Mildred Ilerherl S. Pace, Harold S. Perry, Ed- athletics, and Ihe place of training j n j niauy im^i now go with little preparation
The major, in lime, will draw more
l.aiislev, '2'). delegaies from the College win R. Van Kleeck.
uhletic programs will be given special men to ihe college, it is expected.
Have 12 Men From '28
Y, W. C. \.. left ties moruin-; at 7:15
attention,
Miss
Doughtysaid.
lienors;
Arvid I. Ilurke. Seward
I'clnck lo annul the -ludt-ni conference
Other topics of discussion arc awards,
I lodge, Felix Festa, '(b'lhcrt K. Canong,
al Daiisville.
CALENDAR
" his conference is a connecting link Howard Coff, Francis F. (iriflin. Rich- finances, the point system, intercollegiate
Today
hcl.-.u-n Ihe national conference al Mil- ard A. Jensen, |ohn Kinsella, James competition, and a national athletic honwaukee and the summer conference at \lai I in. Cliireuce Nephew. Davis Shultes, orary society.
-J.-15 P. M. Spring recess begins,
f'lvde Slocuin.
Silver Lay. Mis- l.aiisley said.
Teas, dinners and a ball have been arTuesday, April 19
Sophomores: William M. French, and
ranged for the entertainment of the dele8:10 A. M. College opens after
Wallace Slrevcll.
Robert Owens, a
gates. Athletic exhibits will he shown.
spring
recess.
-pecial student.
11:00 A. \\.
Canterbury club
Miiinni:
loseph T. Sprotile, '17, and
candy sale—Science building.
Stanley G. Fitzgerald, '17.
Thursday,
April
21
Other members are:
Dr. S. N.
5:45 P. M- Mathematie club dinOne hundred and fifty high school stu- Ilrovv nell. iissistaul professor of cducaner
and
initiation—Cafeteria,
dents from Madison county will visil iinii: Anthony F. Kuezvn.-ki, '2'); CarlFriday, April 22
Warning notices, ''billets clous," will
Stale College next bn'day.
Myskaniil ion I-. Moose, '26.
8:15 P. M. Union-State debate—
has appointed six girl students to act as
Forniiitioii of the chapter was based be issued to students shortly after the
Chancellor's
hall,
Easter
recess,
Dean
William
I
I
.
Metzlcr
guides in showing the buildings to the •in llie organization of Sigma Nil Kappa
Page Hall spring house party, 714
visiting students, who will be louring the
iciid fraternity, but membership was announced this week.
Madison
avenue,
'f be faculty members arc now preparCapitol District with their teachers as [opened to members of other fraternities
ing their mid-semester reports.
ehapcroiics.
land mm-fraternity men
HUNDRED GIRLS EARN
OWN LIVING EXPENSES
THREE GIRL ATHLETES
WILL ATTEND MEETING
DOUGHTY AND LANSLEY
LEAVE FOR DANSVILLE
HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS
VISIT COLLEGE FRIDAY
WILL ISSUE WARNINGS
AFTER EASTER RECESS
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, APRIL 8, 1927
State College News
ESTABLISHED IIY T H E C L A S S - O F
1918
__
THE NEWS BOARD
EDWIN VAN KLEECK
'
Editor-in-Chief
Kappa Delta Rho House, West 4314
HELEN ZIMMERMAN
Business Manager
868 Madison Avomio, West 4846-R
VIRGINIA HrcorNS
Managing Editor
5G0 Washington Avenue, West 2096-J
SARA UARKLEY
Associate Managing
Editor
50 So. Lake Avenue, West 1695-J
TJIELMA T E M P L E
Subscription
Manager
I'si Gamma House, West 2752
SKNIOR ASSOCIATE EDITORS
KATHARINK ULENIS, '27
JULIA FAY, '27
THELMA L. BREZEE, '27
LOUISE IX OUNN, '27
JUNIOR ASSOCIATE EDITORS
LELA VAN SCIIAICK, '28
ADELAIDE HOI.I.ISTER, '28
MARY JUDITH LANODON, '28
DOROTHY WATTS, '28
REPORTERS
RUTH If, MCNUTT, '27
ROSE DRANSKY, '29
KENT PEASE, '27
M o I . U R KAUFMAN, '29
MAROARET PROVOST, '27
.,
,.
,'n
MAY
MERTIIA ZAJAN, '27
K'-'WKN, '29
KATHLEEN DOUGHTY, '28
FLORENCE KOEN, '29
RUTH I'LANAOAN, '28
I3ESSIE I.AI'EDKS, '29
MILDRED GAUEL, '28
LORKNA MARCUS, '29
RUTH G. MOORE, '28
ELIZABETH I'UI.VER, '29
GERTRUDE HRASI.OW, '29
CAROLINE SCHLEICH, '29
VERA BELLE WELLOTT, '29
ASSISTANT IH/SINESS MANAGERS
ERVVIN I.. 1IAKER, '27
DOROTHY HANDI.ON, '27
THOMAS P, FALLON, '29
ANNE IIOLROYD, '28
FRANCIS E, GRIFFIN, '28
MILDRED LANSI.EY, '29
[•CATHERINE SAXTON, '28
ROTH KELI.EY, Assistant Subscription Manager
WILLIAM M, FRENCH, Director of Headline and Copy-Reading Cusses
SARA IIAIIKI.EY, Director of News Writing Class
WILLIAM M. FRENCH, Hesk Editor
Tniii.MA L. IliiEZEE, President, News Club; JtiiTii Moore VicePresident! ANNE STArFOIH),'20, Secretary-Treasurer
Plllillslied every Friday In Hie college year by the Editorial Hoard
Subscription, $.1.00 per
representing (lie Student Association.
year, single copies, ten cents. Delivered anywhere in the United
Stales. Entered as second class mailer at postoffice, Albany, N. Y,
The .News docs nut necessarily endorse sentiments expressed In
contributions. No communication* will be printed unless the writers'
names are Ifft with the Editor-in-Chief of the News. Anonymity
will lie preserved if so desired.
PRIZE AS " A M E R I C A ' S BEST TEACHERS
N E W S P A P E R , " C. S. P . A., 1927.
.COLLEGE
"show window," as one figure has it.
What
was displayed last week in the show window of
State College's interests?
The leading story was devoted
lo an account of the formation here of a professional education fraternity,
The story in the second most important
place on the page was about the scholarship standings of
the College sororities, and ibis story was "dressed up" with
a two-column witle tabulation of the relative standings of
the last
three
semesters,
The third and fourth
stories
were respectively about the recognition of a honorary society for research in history and about the election of delegates to a convention
lo consider important campus and
world situations and problems.
The fifth story contained
excerpts from the President's speech oil the nest step in
education.
Of the remaining ten stories on page one, one
was devoted to listing seniors who had obtained
leaching
positions', one to a summary of the administration's advice
on the best combinations of major and minor subjects, two
lo affairs connected with the drama and the arts, one to
Vol. X I , No. 28
one lo the award of a prize for skill in home economics,
one lo (be program for the day's assembly, one to ihe forthcoming
appearance of the humor magazine, one lo the
approaching observance of May day, and one lo llie receipts
ADMINISTRATION MAJOR FILLS
A LACK LONG FELT HERE
Granted that last week's page one was not typical of
the average, il thus I nevertheless be conceded lhal the mere
presence at the same time at College of so many worthwhile activities and interests is a healthy sign.
Newspapers
and if the stories enumerated above ww^ on pace one it
was because they possessed, in the judgment of Ihe make-up
ill the news n\ the week, and nol because they were topics
in which students "should be" interested,
A definite slop forward has been taken by the College in
the addition, announced today to take effect next fall, of a
major in educational administration for men and in supervision for women of experience.
The value of such a
coiirso is undoubted, and there will be few men in future
senior classes who will liol elect tin's major.
for a major of this type has long been fell.
ating
from
Stale College have been prepared
The heed
Men gradufar belter
than liipsl school men for their classroom teaching, but ihey
have lacked sufficient training in the work of administration,
the branch of education into which most of them plan or
hope eventually to go.
As long ago as March, 1024, the State College Quarterly,
in an article on "Slate College and the Administration
Field" clearly analyzed the need. The article, written by
Harold P. French, '24, pointed out that in teaching, supervision and administration, "the graduate of State College
has a slight advantage" over other men in the field, " l i e
has taught under supervision and can utilize some of the
lessons learned," it continued, " H e has been required to
plan his lessons in advance and will naturally require his
teachers to keep plan hooks,
"Through the fact that be has undergone a certain amount
of criticism himself, he will be able to criticise the work
of his teachers in a more kindly and generous spirit. Even
he, however, will be handicapped through his lack of the
type of knowledge which he will most need. Possibly he
has taken as an elective subject one of the few courses
offered that furnishes training in administration, but in any
case the amount of such knowledge which he possesses will
be but 'a drop in the bucket'' when compared with the
amount of information which be will vitally need. Yet,
at present, there is no other school in the stale which will
give him a belter preparation.
"That a college could give a course which would train
a man for a principalship is easily conceivable, and the
need of such a course is self-evident,
\ ' o college could
do it as easily and with as decided an advantage as the
State College for Teachers. . . .
' T h e result of such changes would be many, affecting not
only the schools of the state but the college as well. With
trained principal-., the methods of teaching in our rural
g r a m m a r and high schools would improve, modern systems
of organization and procedure would be introduced, and the
effect on the pupils would be so beneficial that the schools
Mould gain greater recognition in I he eyes of the publ r
Slate College would become the choice of those men w r o
plan lo enter the administrative field and it would thereby
increase in influence, until in time il would be known as
one of tin- great educational institutions of our country."
ACTIVITIES, WORTHWHILE OR WASTEFUL?
If the spirit of a college can be adequately judged by the
activities in which its students seem to be most interested,
and if llu- student-.' degree of interest can be adequacly determined by the news which is featured in their newspaper,
page one of last week's STATE CQLLKOK N E W S should convey
a reassuring message to those who think higher education
The tenth anniversary of the United
Stales' entrance into the World W a r was
observed Wednesday at College by the
renewal of hostilities on a smaller scale,
the men of the sophomore and freshman
classes being the combatants. Yesterday
the belligerents were still arguing over
who had won, and the smouldering war
llames threatened to break out anew,
Meanwhile, a good lime was enjoyed by
llic men of the upper classes and the
women of the College who played the
pari of neutrals and spectators.
Fired hy a desire to avenge ihe
paddling indicted upon them a week or
so ago by the sophomores and upperciass
men, Ihe'freshmen assembled at College
early Wednesday morning. As the guileless" sophomores strayed one hy one to
their early classes, they were met by the
yearlings in a body, who proceeded to
divest lire second-year men of their coals
ir sweaters. The sophomores sent for
reinforcements, and at about nine o'clock
op'jii warfare broke out all along the
locker-room front,
Charles W'urlbman,
liege jjanitor,
ollege
College electrician, competed for the
Nobel peace prize, Charles campaigning
with a slogan of "Do what you waul lo
each other, but don'l destroy any property."
As the result of the morning
engagements some mci^ of both classes
attended lecures and recitations minus
coals and sweaters.
At noon the sophomores mobilized for
,i general offensive which continued from
the locker-room sector, into the halls and
onto (he campus, where Ihe carnage was
most fierce. T h e sophomore objective
was the removal of Ihe freshmen's shoes,
i penally deemed poelic justice in retaliation for the removal of coals. Success
crowned most of the sophomore efforts.
Wednesday afternoon some of the
.ophoniores, whose own coals were still
missing, discovered where the freshmen
had cached their own coals. The yenrings hail hidden away their own garments lo avoid their loss in battle bill
ihe sophomores promptly moved their
discoveries lo another equally bidden
assisted by l.eo Coleman, spot,
VAN KLEECK LEADS PROPOSE NEW ROLE
IN NEWS MATERIAL IN COMMERCE CLUB
from (he recent musical comedy,
editors, the highest combinations of importance and interest
NEW
War's Tenth Anniversary Finds Interclass
Battle For Coats And Shoes In Corridors
the approaching intercollegiate debate with Union college,
have a habit of catering to what their readers like in read,
PRINTED nv MILLS ART PRESS, 394-39C Broadway
ALBANY, N . Y., April 8, J027
Presumably the
will be placed upon the front page of a newspaper, in its
The Undergraduate Newspaper of New York
State College for Teneherg
SECOND
has sold out entirely to the tithe-wasters.
news which is considered most significant and interesting
CHANGING SECONDARY EDUCATION
The chief tendency in modern secondary education is not
to he found in any plan of reorganization of curriculum,
or alteration of teaching method, hut rather in the evolution
of a new attitude toward and spirit in secondary education.
This new attitude considers the pupil as an individual
not as a standardized unit of a group, Il recognizes in
him a product of varying hereditary and environmental
Influences,
It sees him as already an active member of
society, a citizen in all except the right of suffrage; and
while il educates him for his future manhood, it recognizes
the importance of his present boyhood. It sums itself up
ill ihe words "service to society through opportunity for
the individual."
This new spirit of education has expressed itself in a
variety of ways. It has found its principal utiilel in Ihe
work of the junior high school where vasl changes have
been made in organization, curriculum and teaching. The
junior high school reform, according to Davis, an authority,
recognizes four main aims:
( I ) the humanizing of the
education of adolescents, ( 2 ) the economy of school time,
(3) prevention of unnecessary withdrawal, and t-I i furthering the cause of democracy in education.
Briggs, another expert, slates the following aims for the
junior high school, aims which in themselves reveal tendencies in modern secondary education: " ( 1 ) continue, in
so far as il may seem wise and possible, and in a gradually
diminishing degree, common integrating education; (2) to
ascertain and reasonably to satisfy pupils' important immediate and assured future needs; (.5) lo explore, by means
of material in itself worthwhile, the interests, aptitudes and
capacities of pupils; ( 4 ) lo reveal to them, hy material
otherwise justifiable, the possibilities in the major fields of
learning; and (5) to start each pupil on ihe career which,
as a result of the exploratory courses, he, his parents, and
the school are convinced is most likely lo be of profit to
him and to the slate."
A FRESHMAN ANSWERS FALLON
IUUTOH, STATE COLLEGE
NEWS:
Mr. Fallon is sorely perplexed. Somehow, I can't find
il in me to he unresponsive to his urgent plea for suggestions as to how traditions may be enforced.
The letter of the sophomore president to last week's
N E W S mentioned an attempt of ihe upper classmen lo enforce traditions. The affair struck me (you may lake that
both figuratively and literally) ;h a hard, clean "meeting."
The "argument" was concluded with a general handshaking,
As for feminine protests, the only one I was aware of was
an impulsive, and probably insincere outburst on the part
of a single student.
Without making any reservations, I wish lo stale that I
agree with Mr. Fallon.
Traditions should be enforced.
Again, I believe that I am speaking for all men of 19,10
when I say that he has our permission to enforce traditions—
if he can. So, sophomores, come and gel us, We guarantee you all a wonderful time.
Il.uir. KAPLAN, '30
Has 1,552 Inches; French Next Plan To Visit Albany Packing
Company Plant After
With 149; Watts Has 143;
Spring Vacation
Acheson, 118
Members of ( o n u n c r r e club who do
Kdwin Van Kleeck, '27; William M.
French, '20; Dorothy Walls, '2.X, and not attend the club meetings regularly
Hamilton Acheson, '.ill, are first, second, may he asked lo withdraw from the oi
third and fourth, respectively, in volume ^ani/atioii if ,i proposed amendment lo
of published material in Ihe STATE COL- ils constitution is adoped.
l.Etii! XKWS thus far ibis year, according
The amendment reads:
to a story in ihe News I Itilind,
"Article .s, section 3. Any member ah
Van Kleeck, with 1,55-' inches, has MIII from three consecutive meelings
more than leu limes a-- much as (he will be asked to withdraw from mem
second person, French, who ha-- l-l1'1.. heirship unless he has a class at the lime
inches. Walls, in third place, leads Ihe of the meeting.
If he is working he
junior and senior associalc editors, with may present an excuse to be acted upon
143 inches.
by a committee to he chosen hy the presi
Acheson leads the freshman cubs with dent."
I IK inches, closely followed hy Hetty
Carolyn l.orent/. '27, president, read
Harris, '30, with 116. Kathleen Doughty, i letter from Miss Blanche Avery, in
in sixth place with 11)5 inches, leads the itrtictor in commerce, thanking the club
reporters.
Other.! with more than oil for dowers sent to her during her ill
Inches each are Louise D. Guini, '27;
h'nlh C. Moore, '28; Bertha Zajan, '27;
I'l:ui- were made lo \i-it ihe \lbauy
Grace M. Brady, ' 3 0 ; Shirley Wood. ',10 ; Packing company plant some Saturday
and "The Tangle Twins,"
after vacation.
The compilations were made lo aid in
determining promotions, which a r e expected within live or six weeks,
Volume of published material is only one of
several factors considered, il was said,
as many who have low totals have done
Formal installation of pledges into full
much oilier equally valuable work in
membership in Alpha F.psilon Phi was
executive and secretarial posts.
hehl Saturday evening in the Japanese
utile of the I lotel Ten l-'.yck.
Several
ihnnni attended the installation dinner
liter the formal initiation.
ALPHA EPSILON PHI
INITIATES FORMALLY
AT HOTEL TEN EYCK
SORORITY NEWS
'Ihe new members a r e : Belly Dia
Delta Omega gave its annual tea lo mond,
'30; Florence
Fischer, '20;
other sororities Saturday afternoon from
3 to <> o'clock. There were 10 tables ol Jeaiiette Harrison, '30; l.orena Marcus,
bridge. About sixly persons were served. 20; Florence Marx, '30; Miriam I'oiner
anz, '20. and Dorothy Rubin, '.ill.
Announces Marriage
(iuests ai ihe dinner were Mrs. Samuel
Kappa Delta announces ihe marriage ( apian, local honorary; Mrs. Saitee F,
of Marian Frances Smith, special student, to George Wendell I'utmau of I.. Bauinann. patroness, and ihe follow
Fdilh Sanders, Sophia
scheneclady. The ceremony took place ing alumnae:
il the bride's home Wednesday, March M. Cohen, Helen Bernheimer. Sophie
30.
Mrs. Ptitman is a graduate of Kleiuberg,
Sophia
koscusweig,
and
Smith college and Mr. Putman was
Sophie Kuhenstein.
(.'aniline
Israu.s
graduated from Union college.
They
represented lota chapter at Syracu-e
will reside in Schenectady.
university.
Byrnes Are Honorary Members
M.lred I.. I'awel, '27. president, was
F.psilon Beta Phi, the newly organized toaslmistress. I«!abbi Myron \ \ . Jacobs
sorority here, welcomes as honoray mem- of Troy spoke on the "Problems of
Nationalism."
The members
bers Senator William T. Byrne and M r s . Jewish
Byrne. Mr. and Mrs, Byrne will give -ang College songs, llerlha Pitkin, '2o,
a dance for the sorority at the colony read an original prophecy. The dinner
Plaza after blaster recess.
was informal. The members spoke in
formally on Dr. Jacobs' topic.
T o Hold Card P a r t y
TO SWIM EVERY TUESDAY
Omieron Nil, ihe honor society in home
economics, will bold a card parly SaturSwimming classes will meet every
day afternoon. April 23, in the cafeteria. Tuesday evening from 8 lo 1(1 o'clock
.Any students here may attend. The ad- beginning Tuesday, April 20, according
mission will he fifty cents.
lo Bertha Zajan, '27. swimming captain.
Classes have been held alternate weeks
Psi G a m m a E n t e r t a i n s
since February because of the small
attendance.
Psi Gamma entertained as week-end
guests Belly Stroup Sherley, '24, and
Marjorie Finn, '22.
MILNE WINS 8 GAMES
D A U G H T E R IS BORN
Mr. and Mrs. Carl F.ichenhcrger a r e
receiving congratulations on the birth
of a daughter, Jean Marion, on Wednesday, March 30. Mrs. Kicheuherger was
Marion King, ex-'28,
Winning eight of fourteen
games
played, the Milne High school basketball
varsity scored 2,2,7 points against ils opponents' 2<-)7 in its recently completed
season. Francis F. Grillin, "2H, a memher of the Col leg varsity, coached the
team,
STATU; COLLEGE NEWS, APRIL S, 1927
DEBATE TEAM WHICH APPEARS APRIL 11
DR, HENRY THOMAS MOORE TO
BE COMMENCEMENT SPEAKER
President Announces Program
For Annual Graduation
On June 2 0
GIVE HONORARY
Or-
Charles Empie W i l l Give
Invocation, Benediction;
Chorus To Sing
I'll",
if
DEGREES
Henry
Skidntorc
Thomas
college,
Moore,
president
Saralii.ua
Springs,
w i l l be speaker at tfic c o n i n i e l i c e i n o n i p r o claim
M o n d a y , / t i n e 2 0 , President
Ih-ulmehcr
iinnoiiiiectl
A.
yesterday.
R.
of
N'nrlh T i n y , w i l l g i v e the i n v o c a t i o n and
benediction,
I)r.
Knipic,
a
ciri';..Miian. is (lie father o f
Lutheran
Ruth
Empic,
'27, i n r i n i r l y president o f the M'radttatiug
Mothers
in the a u d i t o r i u m ,
formal
This
the >inL-in... ni' " A m e r i c a
The
u'.men's
lieauh
chorus
llrijihl,"
i .111-TI\ i i ,
hy
instructor
w i l l open
(he
wil
T.
in
program
with
I'cauliful."
sing
to visit
May
iiorah
i .mdidalcs w i l l he presented w i t h l i o u pi I.,'
decrees.
in
h'.iie.lish
ili M I ' , prize
The
Leah
society
Y. W .
and
the
C
Newman
V,
from
Maker,
\\.
C.
ind
K m ly
from
ihe
A.
'28,
house;
from
Wisconsin
u n i v e r s i t i e s , Rensselaer
t w o or
in p i i h l i c
V. W .
('. A ,
is;
of
the
Ruth
( i r t i b e l , '..">,
two
TT
i 'ommillecs
societies
have
Dr.
ger
Miss
linker,
have
been
Vesper
service
will
be eon
<3//#/&&/£
l ' a " c h a l l w i l l h.oc its annual s p r i n g
prcsi- I h
• p a r t ) I ' r i d a j , A p r i l 21
Members
the l i v i n g at Ihe In.u i Ibis yeai have lic-u
prose and verse i n v i t e d .
JtXM/OF //**//JVZv^,
e<JRTf£>
Ctull-lcny AUinn.v l-ivi-nliig NIWVH
T w o seniors, a j u n i o r and a freslunau w i l l represent S t a l e College in the
debate w i t h I ' n i o u College al C h a n c e l l o r ' s h a l l , h ' r i d a y evening, A p r i l 21.
T h e ) w i l l argue that Congress shot,Id he given p o w e r to make u n i f o r m m a r riage and d i v o r c e l a w - .
T h e members o f the team a r e :
Miss C o l b u r n and
Mi>s l l o l l l s i e r , both '27: Miss ( u r l i s , '2H; and L o u i s I. W o l n e r , MO,
and
i niiiuiciieeineni plans f o r this year f o l I n\
the usual c u s t o m s , a c c o r d i n g
to
I'residenl A . k\ l l r u h a c h e r .
The lirsl
(lay, h'riday, June 17, w i l l he devoted to
ihe class day exercises.
T h e r e m a y he
a change f r o m the usual p r o c e d u r e o i
prcst u i i n g the class g i l t al this l i m e .
S a t u r d a y , June 18 w i l l lie a l u m n i day.
hii iiic.ss ineeling w i l l l a k e place at
i
Luncheon w i l l he served in the
gwiinasium.
In
previous
years
each
a l u m n i class has presented a stunt, and a
p r i / e a w a r d e d to ihe most e n t e r t a i n i n g ,
T h i s >e.u ihe a l u m n i a r e c o n t e m p l a t i n g
a pagcaul hy the u n i t e d classes.
h i i . i n I .ili to o o ' c l o c k I ' r e s i d e n l U r i l hachcr and M r s . l l r u h a c h e r w i l l h o l d a
reception for the a l u m n i .
T h e graduate
c o u n c i l dinner, a campus s i n g , and dancing in ihe g y m n a s i u m are scheduled for
thai e v e n i n g .
Haecalaureaic s e r v i c e , , al w h i c h D r .
I i r i l h a c h e r w i l l address (he class o f '27.
an- S
lay. June I'J, al -I o ' c l o c k .
The
l"_7 AS M v s k a n i a w i l l usher al the s c r v \
I lot-nth)
of
ihe
comnu'ltees
are:
t . a l e , '."', r e f r c s b n i i ' i l l s ;
M a c K i ' t i z i e , '2<>, decoraii
ray, 'J'),
music:
programs.
furnished
I'm
E.velyn
, Ruth
Mototli)
Mu-ir
by Ihe
Mur-
Kniskcrn,
dancing
I'ied I'ipi t V
'27.
will
be
orclie-tra.
MEN'S TENNIS TEAM TO
PLAY GAMES MAY 5, 7
Two
llie
games
nun's
c h
have
tenuis
been
The "Journal of
Home
Economics"
f o r K c h r u a r y , published h y the A m e r i can I Ionic Economics a s s o c i a t i o n , c o n tains a complete r e p o r t o f the State
i ollege I Lane Economics c l u b . T h e report was prepared by M i l d r e d E. G r a v e s ,
'27. and M a r j o r i c . \ i . ( l i t , '27,
T h e hisri• i-\ ni' 11M club since its o r g a n i z a t i o n
f o u r \ ears ago is described.
L i r - t a,-lion for the o r g a n i z a t i o n o f a
club was taken by m e m b e r s o f the sen
ior class In V>22. In the s p r i n g of tli.it
year c o n i m i l l c e s f o r p r e p a r a t i o n o f a
e o i i s l i l u t i i i i i and liy l a w s w e r e a p p o i n t e d .
Ii now has a m e m b e r s h i p o f the e n t i r e
-Indent hoily ol the home economics department.
In L'J.s (he g r o w t h o f the c l u b was
f u r t h e r e d by Us a f f i l i a t i o n w i t h the N e w
Y o r k S t a l e H o m e E c o n o m i c s association.
Mi...
i nra A n n Steele, f o r m e r
in
• t r u e t o r in home economics and the first
f a c u l l ) adviser, died in 1025. A g r a n d father's clock was purchased
f o r the
science b u i l d i n g as a m e m o r i a l o f her
scheduled
team according
lime
ibat
in
for
In-
GIVES TALK ON CHINA
I ouisc L o w e r s , ' I d , w h o has been a
teacher in St, f a i t h ' s School near N a n k i n g . I l i i i m , gave a t a l k on C h i n a at the
home of M r s . C h a r l e s W . h'iudlay last
week-.
Dressed in Chinese costume, she
the men's
discussed the conditions an American girl
T h i s w i l l be the first
w o u l d have to face i f m a r r i e d In a c h i n a man.
I l e n i i ,. '2<i, manager of
tenuis t o u r n a m e n t .
f-fobart
MILNE HIGH ESSAYISTS
COMPETE FOR MEDALS
Jessie L. L u c k . ' I I , has o f f e r e d a c o l d
medal valued at ten dollars to the
High
school
say,
Miss
degree
is
senior
Luck
from
now
writing
the In- I es-
received
Slate
teacher
her
i ollcge
of
Milne
iii
English
master's
I'»15
in
,u»\
Alhanj
H i g h school.
T h e medal to he a w a r d e d
al
scl
the
High
I
ciiminciiccmciil
g i \ en to s t i m u l a t e an interest
among
the
essays
were
high
school
banded
in
in
Douglas expects to be in the
15.
The
from June
State has been
represented
in
purpose o f
ten d o l l a r s
is to study
the
the scl
for
piainled
not
['-, I'liimuenivnii n l .
both
vet
essays
w nil
the
will
be
game fish in the lakes,
MRS. F A U S T T O S T U D Y
M r s . Quuenc I I o n i a n h'aust, i n s t r u c t o r
in b i o l o g y , w i l l sludy d u r i n g the summer
al C o l d S p r i n g H a r b o r , near O y s t e r Hay.
R«ady-m«d«
And Cut to Order
ESTABLISHED ENGLISH UNIVERSITY
S T Y L E S , T A I L O R E D OVER Y O U T H F U L
C H A R T S SOLELY FOR D I S T I N G U I S H E D
SERVICE IN THE UNITED STATES.
The
slitdenls.
'I he judges
people
'I In y
unac-
J
Lor the
Best and Handsomest
Women's Shoes
have
in
:(JU%rtetr l o u s e
Suits and Topcoat*
Albany
been chosen.
Commencement Speaker
R a l p h M a i n ' - , r\-'27.
f o r m e r president
of ihe present senior class d u r i n g its
Miphoiiiore j e a r , and al present a senior
ii i n u r g e W a s h i n g t o n u n i v e r s i t y , W a s h i n g t o n , I). ('., has been chosen to play
iIn- part o f " K u f f o " iii G e o r g e B e r n a r d
Shaw'-, "Caesar and C l e o p a t r a . "
The
Coin-tuny A l l i i o i y Hvuiilin; N u w s
. . i l i r e w i l l be presented in a c o m p e t i t i o n
l o r a cup a w a r d e d by the I ' h i
Delia
D H , I I K N U V T H O M A S MUOHI-:, president
Camilla drama fraternity.
I S k i d m o r e college, who w i l l he the
l i a n a ' s is a member o f the l o c a l chapcommencement speaker, M o n d a y , J u n e 2 0 .
ter o f K a p p a Melta K b o .
*40, '45, 'SO
$6.50
FEAREY'S
44 No.Pearl
OUR STORE
is
Chock-full
Willi
New Merchandise
Lor
FORMER STUDENT HERE
PLAYS ROLE IN SATIRE
fish-
[Jr. G e r t r u d e E, D o u g l a s and M i s s
A l i c e A . G o o d i n g , i n s t r u c t o r s in b i o l o g y ,
arc c o n d u c t i n g a s u r v e y o f the w a t e r
plants in L i t t l e ' s P o n d , near Meuands,
to l i u d w h e t h e r the w a t e r is c o n t a m i n a t e d ,
T h e y plan to go to the pond t o m o r r o w
m o r n i n g to p r o c u r e m o r e specimens.
" I f we find a certain k i n d o f blue
green algae, it w i l l show us that the
water
is c o n t a m i n a t e d , "
Dr.
Douglas
said.
I l i o l o g y ehib usually visits the pond
scverid l i m e s a year to hunt specimens
and to have picnics.
B i o l o g y club w i l l conduct a hike as
soon as weather p e r m i t s , a c c o r d i n g to
M i l d r e d A . W i l s o n , the c l u b president.
Monday.
al
Lin-
the survey,
CLOTHES
is
in gold, also a w a r d e d
in
com-
M'acl l o n a l d , the
\ '.Us,
Hamcs have been arranged w i t h St
Stephen college f o r M a y 7, at A n n a n
dale, and w i t h W i l l i a m s college here for
M a y 5.
( l i b e r mulches may be scheduled. I l e r u e y said.
' I h e members of Ihe team w i l l he
b - i n f r o m the r u n t i e r s - u p in the men's
tennis t o u r n a m e n t w h i c h started last f a l l .
T i n , t o u r n a m e n t w i l l be finished as soon
i the courts are in condition at R i d g e in Id p a r k ,
on h i s t o r i c A l b a n y for the ( o g s w c l l prize
of
and
Poly-
15 to Sep-
luiglish
sltideuts.
other
college
conservation
inter c illegiale tennis matches in several
M i l n e H i g h j u n i o r s are w r i t i n g essays
PUBLISH COMPLETE
HISTORY OF CLUB IN
ECONOMICS JOURNAL
the
Lakes region
ber of
the
PAGE HALL WILL HAVE
PARTY AFTER EASTER
i bairmeu
with
hy
Syracuse
What is causing the death o f a large n u m -
There
for
made
eries waters o f the stale, and to ascertain
llieled.
w ill he aw a r i l e d .
i n s t i t u t e , and
tember
formed,
the c h a i r m a n , said.
be
Cornell,
stale c o m m i s s i o n e r
plans
may be a h i k e to Indian L a d d e r
veek cud.
will
according' to A l e x a n d e r
nnl
,'et b en a p p i i i u t e I.
definite
the
mission.
l.ovenhcim
speaking
survey
technic
three
president
Williams,
other
l i f e in
The
cooperation
The c inmiiltec
plant
biologists
years,
Martha
water
the
M o t h e r ' s week end has been an
state
lakes r e g i o n d u r i n g the s u m m e r .
will
mothers,
last
instructor
for
eiilcrlaiuineiil
for, ihe
Douglas,
club
the
eveul
Finger
Me
,p ifisrir
animal
E,
has been asked hy the
ing a survey of
week
A..
Gertrude
c o n s e r v a t i o n d e p a r t m e n t to assist in m a k -
he
c o m p o s i t i o n , the
Slalc I'nilego (Juarlerly
prizes
Stale I ollcgc
I T IS,
will
II.
I legrces
%
. II he c o n f e r r e d ,
oral)
of
here
Dr.
in b i o l o g y ,
"Sleep
Frederick
music,
all students
invited
Xo
T h e academic procession at III o ' c l o c k ,
of
vtul
class.
w i l l he f o l l o w e d by the
Is Engaged By Commission To
Study Water Plant Life
In Finger Lakes
INVITE MOTHERS TO
WEEKEND PROGRAM
HERE ON MAY 13-15
The
Ni'v, Mr. Charles (',. rumple, f o r m e r l y
DR. DOUGLAS JOINS
BIOLOGICAL SURVEY
Your
Easter Wardrobe
DRI.SSKS
I'NDI.UWKAk'
HOSIERY
Cl.nVLS
w
BV SPECIAL APPOINTMENT
OUR STORE IS THE
^tutrtev l o u s e
O F ALBANY.
Trie character of the suits and
overcoats tailored by Charter House
will earn your most sincere liking.
Steefel Brothers
INC.
10 No. Pearl St.
---.•..,.(—.,->._,..
"*&
w^WMiywa^JBiWMB^fe*^^
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, APRIL 8, 1027
"Mothers' Gearing House," "Child World"
GANONG
Is Sought For College In Legislature Bill
SPANISH CARNIVAL
IS FRIDAY, MAY 13
A clearing bouse for Ihe problems of
mothers.
A psychological laboraloi'y for Ihe student teachers preparing for service in Ihe
schools of the state,
A child world instead of an ndull
world, for ii.group of Albany children ol
prc-sehool age; and
Education in Ihe ways and needs of
h Idi'cn for their grandmothers, grandfathers, aunts, uncles, and big brothers
and sisters, as well as their parents and
.eaehers,
These are ihe aims which directors id'
ihe home economics department hope to
realize in ihe estahlislimcul of a child
nursery school in connection wit I i ihe
home ec nioiiiics demonstration school, a
projeel for which ihe slate has been
asked lo appropriate #,12,01)11 to buy and
;'i|iii|i a bouse.
If ihe legislature approves ihe hill now
before ii, a house near the College which
will he opened ilext fall lo receive a
[roup of children from twenty months
to five years, numbering between leu and
twenty-live according lo the provision
which can be made for instruction within
Ihe blldgel limits.
"Their parents, or others interested,
will attend as observers and will hi' encouraged lo brim; to Hie directors of the
school whatever (picitions of nutrition,
discipline, health or behavior have proved
diliiculi at I ie. The ifiiclenl leachers
Will have opportunity In study child
Gertrude Walsh, P r e s i d e n t ,
Appoints Committees
For Event
Tlic niiiiuiil .S[)iiuisli carnival, under (lie1
auspices of Spanish cluli, will be held
Friday, May 13.
Committees appointed by Gertrude
Walsh, '27, (he club president, a r e : entertainment, Florence Henry, '27, chairman; Ethel KIT roil, '28; Dorothy Rable,
'28; Riilh (i. Moore, '28,
Costumes, Kulh Hales, '20, chairman;
Mary Masiriaimi, '27; Florence Elmore,
'27; Dorothy Uandlon, '27.
Slage setting and llgliflnjf, Sara If,
Uarkley, '27; arrangements, I'hcbc Skidmore, '27, chairman ; Louise Nottingham,
'27; Margaret lYEcllHyrc, '27, and Margaret Plank, '2'); advertising, Sara II.
Ilarkley, '27, chairman; Dorothy Thomas,
'.10; Arvid
Burke, '28; II. Milton
Croutise, '28.
Decorations, Anne Stcidiu.ecr, '27,
chairman; Louise (iin'ney, '27; Adaliue
Yaguda, '27; Ruth Livingston, '27; Sylvia Mont, '.?(), and Marjorie Hogan, MO,
Candy, halloous and souvenirs, Mary
Mellon, '27, chairman; Mary McCaffrey,
'20; Wanda Mallin, '28; Gertrude llraslow, '20; Ileal rice McCarly, '.ill; I la/el
liowker,, '20; Dorothy I Inline, '27;
dinner, Marie Lynch, '20, chairman;
Lucy Terpening, '27; Ann Schneider, '20;
Alice Lloyd, MO; Ada Simmons, '.30.
BRUBACHER SPEAKS TO
ASSEMBLIES APRIL 22
President A, U. ilniharher will speak
to ihe student body in assembly Friday,
April 22.
Several •.Indent'- have requested him to speak.
MUSIC ASSOCIATION TO
HAVE CONCERT MAY 14
MOTHERS'
Music association's spring concert will
he Saturday, May 1-1, in the auditorium,
T. Frederick II. Caudlyn, Instructor in
(' 'K'Bj* Albiiuy Rv'ofiliut News
music has announced. The concert will
Miss AI.ICI; T . w u m flii.r,
he followed by a dance in the gymnasium.
P r o f e s s o r S t l n n r d a n d Miss Hill
The association will not give any furof t h e S p a n i s h d e p a r t m e n t tire aiding;
ther programs at Chancellor's hall this w i t h the plans for t h e a n n u a l S p a n i s h
year, Willard !•'.. Kctalliek, '27, presidenl, c a r n i v a l .
said.
TO SHOW NEW BOOKS
All the newer reference hooks in Kdueaiion o, taught by Miss Elizabeth II.
Morris, assistant professor of philosophy, will he exhibited in ihe Co-op afler
Easter vacation, according to Miss
Edith llolliday, '05, has hern in China
I lelen T. bay, manager.
The latest
since 1014. She is known as Sister novel by Sinclair Lewis, "Elmer Gantry,"
Edith Constance and is particularly in- has been added to the rental shelf of the
terested in work for the rickshaw coolies
and in the dispensary for the children
of the True Light school. Sister ConWE DELIVER THE GOODS
stance is a trained nurse hut to make
the hospital service self-supporting, she
has also inaugurated industrial work.
GIRLS SERVE
DINNERS
Students of home economics .i class
who do not live at home are preparing
and serving meals this semester in the
home dining-room at the College as
part of their l a b o r a t o r y work.
Monday evening dinners are served by
E u r c t t a Lloyd, '29, and Joyce Mouse,
'29; Tuesday evening by Ruth Orubel,
'28; and Helen Fraser, '20; Friday
evening by Hazel liradt, '20, and
Frances Kellogg, '20.
Phone W. 144
Plans are not yet Complete for ihe an
ima I mother's week cud conducted by
Cnlli";,
uJigious clubs, according In
Martha tiaki '•, '28, chairman,
Work will be continued as soon as
Newman club and Meiinrah society name
their committees, she said.
GUST AVE LORKY
91 STATE STREET
Boulevard
This company e x t e n d s an especially
cordial invitation to those engaged
in educational work. O u r plant is
one of the m o s t m o d e r n and complete in the c o u n t r y - - a truly model
dairy of unique interest to you personally as well as professionally.
Boulevard Dairy Co., Inc.
231 Third St., Albany
Telephone West 1314
"The Sunlight Dairy"
Tickets for the first minstrel show to
ie presented by the Slate College Ti'oiinidoiirs, Saturday evening, April 2.1 are
heingsold by members of ihe, ofgnulzalion for llu'i'ly-iive cents.
Gilbert E. Gaining will be interlocutor, The show will In- presented in the
iiuliloi ium.
End men a r c ; Robcri I. ShilHiigL'Uv,
'20; Michael Tepedi
'20; II. Milton
Croiihse, '28, and Arvid Ihirke, '28.
The chorus is; Thomas P. Fallon,
loseph Cohen, Aiilltouy Kuczyiiski, Louis
Klein, En Verne Chr.r, Herman Koerucr,
Gordon .Stevenson, all sophi
-es; Lloyd
Fishhiuigh, '27; Alexander A ruing, '27;
mil (linion VV'allwork, '.ill.
The orchestra will be directed hv I Live,
.Similes, '28.
Members a r e :
Felix
Pcsta, '28; George Taylor, ',10; Louis I.
IVoluer, '.ill; Seward I!. I lodge, '28;
Wallace Sirevell, '20, ami Richard A.
leilscil, '28,
Three vaudeville acts will be presented,
The IhM olio will he given by I'ishlinugii
'"d Tepediiio; the second by Kuczyiiski
I Ivan (,. Campbell, '20; the third hv
Similes, Wallwnrk ami II. Ellsworth
Kinland, '.<(),
'I'he cast for ihe play "(iood F.veninu,
I 'MI Ie Pen." is : leilscil, lliirke, Sirevell.
T O DISCUSS C H I N A
Tavlor, Similes, Shillindavv.
Fallon;
The discussion group of Y. \V, ('. A loseph F. Ilernev. '.'0; I larenee Wphevv,
and Political Science club will mine soon '28. and F.diniimi KohleiiA '20.
afler Easier, for a joint discussion on
T i c k e t . ai'e now nn .ale hv mem hers of
the i hinesc problem.
'he MI "ani "ili.ae
"We
Eyes
"
EYEGLASSES
OPTOMETRIST
5 0 N . P e a r l St.
Albany, N . Y .
OPTICIAN
PALLADINO
ALBANY'S
Hair Bobbing
Marcelling
7 M a s t e r Barbers
9 Beauticians
P h o n e Main 6280
LARGEST
BEAUTY
SHOPPE
Finger Waving
Permanent Waving
Strand Shoppe
133 No. Pearl St.
O p p . Clinton Square
PHOTOGRAPHER OF 1927
0 9 STATE STREET
PEDAGOGUE
/
DANKER
Florist
Greenhouses and Nursery
744 Centra! Ave.
Albany, N. Y.
40 and 42 Maiden Lain;
At Your Service
Kleen-Maid
Holsum
No
Complexion
is
((
Hopeless'
OPEN J'OnKS and BLACKHEADS
Valaze Pore Paste Special—a gently
penetrative wash winch carries a v ay
blackheads, refines pores, restores
nkhi to normal delicacy and snionl lines*, (I.(Ml)
BREAD
CLEANSE und MOULD
Valaze PasteurizedFaceCream- thoroughly cleanses—moulds out "lired
look"—keeps complexion youthful
and s m o o t h — t h e only d e m i s i n g
cream that positively I elils oily,
pimpled or acne-blomi.slied skins —
an excellent
powder-base. (I.(Ill)
wilt
ITS
r
HOSLER'S
The Cream of Quality
Ice Cream for Health
A L B A N Y . N. Y.
A FIVE-MINUTE session w i t h y o u r complexion . .
each
O ^ X d a y . . . will k e e p it b e w i t c h i n g l y clear . . . o n c e
you
learn
to care for your
skin
correctly.
Blackheads enlarged pores a n d surface blemishes are entirely avoidable!
F o r younger women, Helena Rubinstein (the world's m o s t
d i s t i n g u i s h e d a n d g i f t e d b e a u t y - s c i e n t i s t ) a d v o c a t e s -'> f e w
m o m e n t s daily w i t h t h e following basic p r e p a r a t i o n s carefully a n d scientifically c o m p o u n d e d in h e r o w n l a b o r a t o r i e s
Albanv, N. V.
KIMMEY'S
it
Understand
NEW YORK STATE NATIONAL BANK
Madison Ave. at -Quail St.
EVERY TEACHER
Should Visit the Home of
Chorus, Orchestra, ;End Men
And Vaudeville Acts
Are Scheduled
WEEK-END
ALUMNA NURSES AMONG
CHUESE FOR 13 YEARS
Bernie's Drug Store
psychology al first hand and ill the same
lime will have valuable contact which
would aid them in dealing with children
who later become their charges in
school.
"An amazing number of the young
women who are training for leaching
nave never had any experience with dill"
Irch in (heir homes," said President A.
A', lirubacher, discussing this phase of
• he work, "They have no brothers or
s.slers, in many eases; and in others
they are Ihe youngest of the family and
have had contact only with older persons
in their upbringing. The ways of children are a closed hook to them, and no
till iiml of child psychology in ihe absiracl can lake ihe place of actual contact with vcrv young children."
Miss Florence E, Wincheli, head of the
a line economics department, stressed the
fact thai thai emphasis in ihe child nurery school would he placed on parental
jrlucalion and student instruction,
"Sometimes Ihe impression obtains
dial our chief aim is ihe care of Ihe
.'bildren who are placed in the school,"
aid Miss Wincheli. "While the children
lo enjoy advantages which are perhaps
o be found only in exceptional homes,
his phase is subordinate lo Ihe main
Parental education is the real
ihjcctlve, and il should be kepi in mind
Ins term includes nol only mothers
fathers, bin any ndull members of a
amilv
WILL STAR
IN MINSTREL SHOW
v
TO CLEAIt and ANIMATE
Valaze Beautifying Sktnfood — Uw
ikiit-crariiw wnMrrpinr - animates,
lileiielies mildly, purifies crcalcsexquisite ski,, texture. | / s u nlvvaysnn ideal companion l„ all other
l{
" s , < ' " ' preparations. (1.00)
OII.JNKSH nn.l SHINE
Valaze Liquidine -inslaatly absorbs
oilmess-eorreels shiae ,,'a n o s e Caves smooth, while Ii,,;,],. |.; x( . e |.
lent for cleansing and refreshing lace
irmg day. (].r,o)
Enhance your charm %vith
Valaze Powders, Rouges, Lipsticks—ubsolulelv pure
protective to Ihe mo,l. d e l i c t o s k i u - i n l e n s e l v latterlug tones. (1.00 lo 5.50)
I'AHIS
52 Hue dit FIJ.
St. Hanaro
LONDON
21 Oration St.
At I he heller ."lures or direct
fn
46 West 57th StreetN e w York
}
V
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, APRIL 8, 1027
FRENCH APPOINTED COLLEGE BRIEFS MISS LOEB OBJECTS
TO CHANGE IN CLUB
PERIODICAL EDITOR
Is Named Inspector
GIRLS PLAN ANNUAL
STRAWBERRY FEAST
President A, \i, llrtthacher, chairman
of the eounnitiee in charge of the selec- Numbers C o u r t In Extending
To Help Edit Teachers College
tion .if the architect for the new Alhany
Influence O f T h e C l u b ,
Department In Nationally
acadeuiy hiiihh'ir:, has announced that
She Declares
Known Press Review
Gymnasium Classes Will Give
Drills On Campus At
Event April 3 0
.he archilecl will he selected hy cotnpc
Professor Charlotte Loch, head of the
A strawberry festival will be Ihe chief
VV.IIIiiiin M. h'reueh, '-"', desk editor .ilioti. It will prolmhly he limited to
blench dciai'tiucnl, has gone on record
of the STATU t'hi,i.i«iK NKWS, has hecti \lhaii.v men,
allraeiion fur die May fete to he held
,'i|i|i()iiiU'd associate editor uf the teachers
as objecting lo the conversion of the
Saturday, April .1(1, under the auspices
c u l l c K c'linruinl Speaks on Librarians' D u t y
pre.ciit bt'eiich club into a deparlmeiilal
>f ihe (oris' Athletic association.
school department
Circulating the heal in literature for honorary society.
The possibility of
The nymuas'itini classes taught by Miss
Uif the School Press
•hildrcii
among
young
readers
is
the
dulj
I. Isnbeile Johnston, liiiiruetor in phyitch a change has been declared hy its
Review. The Resical
education will drill on the front
if
.school
lihrariaiis,
Miss
Louise
Sea
view is the official
iflicers, through Ihe president, Margaret
cinipits nl seven o'clock- in the evening.
piihllcntion of the nan, juvenile editor for the MacMillan fay lor, '17.
The fe lival will hefjin about eight
..,..
_ ('olinilhia Srhnl.is 'oiupntiy, told classes in the library
Miss l.oeb feels that as an honorary
''clock.
*"«*•
• ijc press associa- school. Thursday, March 31 and Friday,
Kathleen Doughty is general chairinan.
•ociely Ihe usefulness of Ihe club would
linii, and has a
April
I.
Sin
spoke
at
the
education
Other
chairmen are: decorations, Evelyn
ic seriously limited, If tile members of
national circulation
'leaves,
'!<); publicity. I'lorencc Hudson,
'iiu'ldiii:;.
•*m
• I'llllniiL; I c a e h e I'
die club debate the n,uesllon and decide
'17, music, llcatrice VVriglit:, '-'K; chair3 l j |
| t r a i n i n g instituthat they really waul ihe suggested
of
class booths, Kalhei'lue I'leuis,
ni'ii
tions
and high
fy/SS H£u£H T FA'y
change and can make their point of view
'.'?; Dorothy Rowland, '28 s luaniia
hoola, It is pith Club Makes $11.50
A
tunny
Kvrilliijf
News
Ci>nrlr,s,v
McCariy, '2S\ Louise Tra.sk, MO.
Classical clltf) made a profit of $| 1,511 Hear to her, Miss l.oeb says thai she
Halted monthly dm'W . M. French
( haii'iuen of class waiiresses, Alma
ItiK
i Inschoo from its cake and candy sale in ihe w ill not oppose ihe project.
halle, '17; Mafior-e Seeear, M8: Kliza"The bicnch club is primarily lo pro MISS FAY WILL VISIT
science building Wednesday. March .it).
I'ulvcr, '29; Alice licnoit, ',30.
lieth
The editor-in-chief of the mnga/tlnc is
uoie French interests in the College,"
Joseph iVI". Mnrph.v, secretary of the (.'«• The next meeting of ihe cluh will he Miss I ocb said, " A n honorary society
COLLEGE
BOOKSTORES
DISCUSS IN G E R M A N
Innihla Scholastic Cress association, and after Hauler vacation, according to Helen would likely include only honor students,
a meinher of the faculty in I lunlei' col- V'iets, '_'/'. president. A special program majors and minors, who arc already in
Discussions in German were a feature
M i - . ||el. u T. bay, nianaeer of |he
lege, New York city, Miss tiara Kwall, if music will he presented,
of
the
German cluh meeting Tuesday,
leresled. '
'o-op, has- been appointed to visit col
instructor In imirimllsm, (unior TenchMiss l.oeb referred to the Clench •'cec I Cioia . between I'm.ion and March 1'K
ers' college, Cleveland School of K„':<e«fete, in which uuderclas-nicii participated
lion, is ed.tor of the teachers' eoheue :• r- Passes State E x a m i n a t i o n
and plgyed an important pari in making W.i bin 'ion b) the national association
lion, Mi>s I w a l l is faculty adviser of
I he name of K'utli M.n nam. '17, w,\-ihe alTair a sum is,
\ i present, the 'I Ciillce b okslores. AlllnilK Ihe col
the Junior ( nlleue Journal, which re- ai.idveilenlh oimtied from ihe | i , | puh club is open lo any one inlcrcsled in 'em • Mis- I'ai will ii»ii are' Harvard,
CUV
cently took lii'sl prize in the teachers' lishe,| in l.i-i ueck - \ i us oi (hose u ho' die bieiieh language and culture The lll'own, Yale, IVIIMVIOII, t ' l m e i it) o|
college iih Won of the i dluinhia assoeia passed the slate i sailiinal ion for oral head oi department made clear tli.it she
I'eiinsylvauia,
\\
ellc-le.v,
Smith,
\
as.sar,
lion's I'oiUeM for 1027. The S'l wi< Cm. ml.I in I n i i . i i .
would regret any movement to limit
Olfl Time llomc-Mafle
I luiili r, and tin i oil e o| ihe I in ol
i i i . i XKWS placed second in the same
IIH iiihei -hip.
dullest
"Il i.
libers that count in exli nding \ew York.
I'lviirh attended a meeting of ihe as '28 TO PLAN COSTUME
ihe inlllieuce of l!u I'Yeneli i luh." Miss
Martha W a s h i n g t o n
The Co o|i will close
II lodav,
i. 11
in i lit- sprlitK of |0J5, w i HI i he
I o, I, declared,
iccailse Miss I M , will leave for lloslon.
represented the Kl-So I li, student newsAT A MEETING TODAY
Candies
paper uf ihe I'.hnira Soulhside llie.li
The jiini pi- cl,i-,s w ill meet litis mornCLUH W I L L SELL CANDY
school. lie was editor in chief of the
UNION
WILL
SELECT
3
ing to offer Mie.ee lioils lo il - eo-.liinie
Jo Steuben St.
Albany, N. Y.
I aiilcrbu.w club will have a i.ueh sale
KI-SO in.
oiiiiniliee for Mo\ im: I 'p day.
in Ihe icielicc huildin:'.. TllesdaV, \|Ull
JUDGES FROM TWELVE
Main -1072
Open evenings
The eounnitiee eoiuprises
llorothy
I').
TO D I R E C T G I R L S ' DAY
Walls, chairman ; I )oroi!n Rahie, I lorobonis I. \\ oluer. '.ill, a member of the
Melanic (Irani, '17, will he in charge lh> l.aslur, llorothy Ten-ill. and ( hris- di hale VIIIM'IJ which will meet Cuioii
of Milne I I I H I I scl I's annual K ill C de ( urlis. The nieinhers w ill repori at college biiday evening, April 11 at
i h.ine, ll.n's hall, areued part of the <le
day, plans for which will he made the his inoniiim's IIH etiiig.
Songs for Mm ing t ' p dm were soli hale', s i i h i i l before the English "
week I'ollowlllff Faster vacation. She
will he assisted In lllllll A. I'H.v, '27, cited In llorolhy K'ahie. the ela . one- eli • Tuesday. Mr. W'olner's argtuneiils
leader, al la-1 Kridav's meeling,
w en linn answered hi the class in pub
and Marcella Street, '17.
Established 189ii
lie speaking, which is taught In I if.
^0
.1*
0ie ^
JNoilft H . tftttura
SKINNER'S
BOOKSTORE
Ilamld W Thompson, professor ,,f
bu li h and coach o| ihe lealll. The
e miicil has sent I he names o i
Rosaline Greenberg, '26, Directs Own Radio debate
twelve men and Women to the Cuioii
council ii'oni which I nioii will select
Company And Is Offered A Movie Contractlint e indues, according to |.d\\ in \ an
Klecek. 17, chairinan.
Having an opportunity to play in mo- present work which depends on \ nice,
"The silent drama has ven little aption pictures, and directing her own radio
company is the record of Rosaline (irecti- peal In i m . " she concluded.
If you see O N E
Miss (ircenherg was leading ladi of
herg, 'lii, ihe possessor of America's
You'll K n o w I t ' s a
hesi radio voice, Miss (Ircenherg -pent Ihe WHY plan rs last winter, She is a
last week al ihe Alpha Kpslloll Phi house. member of \lpha Kpsiloit Phi.
The award ol first place and a ilvcr
In an interview, -lie declared sli.it "it
at 18 Steuben St.
has seemed awfully good to .eel hack to cup was given to Miss (ireellberg last
W h e t h e r it's a Shingle B o b
fall in a i test I.I determine Wiierica's
Stale ( ollege lor a while."
A Swirl B o b or
Mis, (ircenherg is teaching English hesi radio mice 'I he conic-' was eon
A Peacock B o b
and lu'slon in a private school in Xcw dueled in Made. ,n Sigiare Harden, New W e Specialize in H o i Oil Scalp and
York city. She is also continuing her York city.
Hair T r e a t m e n t
Miss (,'reeuberg a l o played in Slue T w o ( 2 ) E x p e r t Marcellers Always in
work w ilh the radio, and broadcast.-, fie
Attendance
ipielltly. During her lew days in the hen's "I'earl of (Jreal Price" in \'cw
York last winter.
F o r Appointment, Call Main 7034
Capital District, she gave a guest recital
"The (iirl With (ireen I'.yes" at W'tiY,
Schenectady.
Geo. D. Jeoney
' h o n e West 7613
"I received 25(1 letters while there."
she said. "Of course il was very thrilling and I really feel that my trip lo
Alhany lias been worth while from every
angle.''
When asked whether she would choose
between leaching and acting, she replied,
"I''or me, there is nothing in ihe world
like my radio and stage work. I can be
198 Central Avenue- a t Robin
feeling out of sorts and entirely al variance with things in general and after
Albany, N. Y.
I've been acting for a few minutes 1
branch of t h e Boulevard Restaurant I 0 8 - 1 10 State Street
lose myself entirely, forget thai 1 exist
and that I am not really the person I'm
portraying.
"I can have a motion picture contract
for the summer if school closes in time,
hut I shall have to go to Mexico. It
Showing the
will only lie an experiment. I doubt
very much if I shall like it because il
will he so lotalb different from my
LEONE
Cards for Easter
DRUGS and PHARMACEUTICALS
Telephone West 3 4 6 2 - 3 4 6 3
PATRONIZE THE
Ammrmt GHemisHnm ttnh Hyi?ra
We Clean and Dye all kinds oi Ladies' and Men's
Wearing Apparel
811 MADISON AVENUE
Phone West 273
ARTISTIC PLEATING 4 STITCHING CO.
Cor. No. Pearl St.
Albany, N. Y.
58 Columbia'St.
Expert picot Hemstitching, all kinds of Pleating, Buttons covered,
Button holes, Rhinestones set in garments and hand embroidery.
Special attention given to our Mail Order Department.
OH'ientnI and Okci dentaI licstcturant
AMERICAN
imlroarh (|>afri?rut
EXCLUSIVE
PRINTING
FOR YOUR
EASTER VACATION?
$2.95
336 CENTRAL AVE.
Phone West 2037
OUR PRICES
$3.95
$5.00
2 STORES
60 Nort.li Pearl St.
Albany
255 Central Ave,
AND
CHINESE
Open 11 u n t i l 2 A . M .
D a n c i n g 10:30 till I Av' M „ E x c e p t S u n d a y
44 State St.
Phone Main 7187
The Way To Co To
,ir"A?,','.^
ENDICOTT JOHNSON
LATEST NOVELTY FOOTWEAR
How about a Pair
Lenten Reading and
Imported Paper
Cor. Steuben and James
Albany, N. Y.
845 Madison A v e .
Comfortably
and Save Money
: -,..;. ,r/.:r?.;„,r...
Tot'itisT III CABIN formerly 2nd
elu«.-(,iii(K<llyaiiii(Ishi|isiiii Promenade and upper Alain Deck.
The exloiisivc cirri; s/iaco means
practically the rim of the ship,
Also i n e x p e n s i v e ( $ 3 0 5 up).
BruDENTuiHlUNiveitarrrTciUHS
(with willego erodit if dwiroilj
under the iiiuna^oiiieiit of (lie
SCHOOL OF FOREIGN TRAVEL, Inc.
110 East 42nd Street, N. Y. City
Special Student Slimmer Sailintfn to ami from Franco, and
England July and August,
BALTIC AMERICA LINE
8-10 Bridge Street, New York
or Local Agents
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, APRIL 8, 1927
WOMEN'S ACTIVITIES "Knowledge Of French Helps Our English," STRESSES LOYALTY
Union College Professor Declares At Fete
A DISCUSSION TOPIC
AT INITIATE DINNER
The Quarterly will appear soon aftei
Easter vacation, according to Julia A,
Fay, '27, oditor-in-chlcf,
"There has
Dr. Nelson, Van Kleeck, Crumb been some escelleni material submitted,"
Speak At Kappa Delta
she said,
Rho Event
Each year the Quarterly gives a prize
of twenty-live dollars for the besl prose,
Loyally 10 a small group learned ill and twenty five dollars for live best verse
•ratei'iiiiy life will extend itself to the submitted by students during' the year.
ai'ger social divisions of college, coniTwo nmre issues of flic publication
iiiiuily and nation, Dr. M, (i. Nelson,
esislanl professor of education, told will appear, one in April, and one in
indcrgnidliates and guests at the annual
uiliatinn dinner of (lamina chapter of
WIN SPEAKING CONTEST
Capp'n Delta Rho Saturday night al the
Dorothy Birchciiough, daughter of
lampion hotel. Dr. Nelson spoke as
Professor Harry Birchciiough, head of
'C|ircsetilalive of flic faculty and of the
lie mathematics department, won firsi
•hapler's alumni, Edwin Van Kleeck, prize
for girls, and Ralph Primmer won
27, spoke for the active chapter, review- f1r.fl prize for hoys in the annual Milne
ig the developinenl of the local unit and High school prize speaking contest Friif tile national organization during the lay evening, Professor John M. Sayles
a.HI four years, Fred W, Crumb, '30, has announced, Honorable mention was
'i ike for the initiates, oilier initiates i HI lo (,i rildine Ci ilini and ( I irenci
ire: Ward II, Cole, Thomas L. Ileruey, Livingsloii, The awards will he made
I. Ellsworth Kh-ilaud, Cicorge W. Tay- il ihe school's commencement in fune,
Retina I'eiTcaidt. '27; Michael Tepedillo, lor and Rudolph R, Wtirth, all fresh'2'); Rose Rigourad, MO; Evelyn Palmer,
27; CliiKoii VVallwork, '2<>; Mare.arcl lieu.
Faculty guests at the dinner included
Martin, '28; Thelma llrczcc. '27; Mary
Maslrianni, '27; Sara H. flarklev, '27; Professor Richmond II. Kirlland and
•<alph
A, Heaver, Dr. Harry VV. Hast
lulia Doyle, '29, and Margaret Cnsgrn,
RELIABLE MEATS
ngs, chairman of the English depart'20.
ment,
attended
the formal inillalioti cereAfter the plav. dancing wa . continued
and FRESH KILLED
until I I :.)() o'clock. The articles which ii iiiies belli during the afternoon al the
POULTRY
were not -old al tile "fish pond" were 'ratcrnily house, Oilier guests were:
auctioned toward the clone of the , wit- Uiliur M. Oilman, national president
if I lie fraternity; John F, I laugh, an
Special Attention (t'iven
iliimims of the- \liiha chapler al Middle
inrv college: \\ ilhain Coinsloek, VN '27;
In Sovnrilij lfoiucn
i. will C. /eh. e\ '27; John K. (iainor,
WTLL HAVE INITIATION
s '2h. James 11. Krsldne, formerly in
Mathematics club will hold an initiation .tructor in history, joined ihe group al
West 1837
816 Madison Ave.
and dinner Thursday, \pril 21, in the he theater parlj which followed ihe
Cor. Ontario St.
cafeteria.
Ruth Fee, '27. will have
charge of the program, There will be
dancing in the cafeteria,
All initiates
must he on hand," said Ruth Mayuard,
' 'Dependable
Flowers''
'27. president. Members of the fanillj
e Telegraph Flown* I" nil I'avh
in the mathematics department will be
That at the end of our .six
invited, according to Miss Mayiiiu'd,
Of the World
months in bimincss our
volume has been increased
over 85%of our first mouth
In business?
DUALITY TELLS
h'tOWER «HOP
Ask Those Who Have Become
Regular Customers of the
I ages of Speaking French." "YY'c can
gain a better knowledge of English
through knowledge of French," said Ur,
Jones, 'More precision in our choice of
words in English is the natural result of
serious study of French, We acquire
especially the ability lo read and enjoy
the very rich literature of France,"
An interpretive dance was given by
die following: | Alma Falle, '27; Helen
Montgomery, '27; Margaret Sloutouburgh, '28; Madeline Tietjeil, '27; Marjorie Young, '28, and Eleanor Welch,
'29. Violel Fierce, '28. played ihe accompaniment. A "Fencing Uancc" was given
oy Leah Cohen, '28, and Ethel Curiey,
'27.
Dancing In the gymnasium, decoraU'd
lo represent a French district fair, followed tilt! dinner, Confetti, balloons,
loilei articles, Faster cards, and refreshments were sold at (he I lbs.
The French play. "Nous Veri'ons,'' was
presented in the auditorium at eight
o'clock, 'I h ise w ho look part were
Dean Pierce Visits Washington
Convention To Investigate
College Standards
Dean Anna K. Pierce lias returned
from Washington, D, C, where she attended the biennial convention of the
American Association of University
Women last v cclc-eiid, What is locin'K
done by educational institutions to equip
women for theli larger obligations in
public activities was one of the main
topics of discussion,
Women presidents of colleges, deans,
and professors from more than a score
of colleges and universities and about
500 delegates representing 26,000 university women in the '100 branches of the
association in *)7 states.
„ Speakers dealt with the maintenance
of collegiate standards from the woman's
viewpoint, the improvement of conditions
for women students, equality of women
wiih men on the scholarship basis as
members of college faculties and the progress which women are leaking in
scholarship and research'.
Conrtoay Scliimeetiul.v CtadfUi
A survey has been made to determine
Dr. Leonard Chester Jones
what university women are accomplishing in business and what obstacles they
French club celebrated its tenth annimilst be prepared to overcome. Other versary Saturday with a dinner, play, and
special reports were made on the stan- costume feie.
dards of promotion in college faculties,
I >r, Leonard Chester Jones of Union
in which the women stale their case for College spoke till "The Social Advflllthe abolition of special preference to
men teachers, co-ordination of women's
Interests, law schools, teachers' colleges, FACULTY, STUDENTS TO
historical textbooks and housing at colleges and universities.
MAKE NEW YORK TRIP
Student and faculty delegates from the
library school will make their annual trip
5 WIN HONOR GRADES
In New York city during Kastcr vacation.
Martha C. I'ritchard, direcIN ORAL CREDIT TESTS tor of Miss
the school, and \liss Alice KirkSeniors who won honor grades In the patrick, instructor in library science,
oral credil French examination, given will iiccompaii) the delegation.
March 18, have been commended by the
The group will visit school libraries
head of the French department, Proles* in the Girls' High school in lirooklyn.
sor Charlotte Loeb, who announced the the Horace Mann High school for Girls,
names of live students with ratings of and the Lincoln school, Teachers' colJit) per cent and above.
lege, Columbia university. They will
Thev are: Evelyn Magee, '27. 95% ; also visit publishing houses and public
Evelyn Palmer, '27, 90%; Sara Wood, libraries In New York city and Its en'27, &$%; Ruth Flanagan, '27, 8 5 ^ : virons,
Mary Mellon, '27. 35^6 ; and Regina
I'err'eauli, '27, 80%,
CHECKER CLUB MEETS
Several future chess champions have
LEADS LENTEN SERVICES
been discovered, according to members of
Florence 1'otter, '28, led the morning the newly organized Chess and Checker
club,
which met Wednesday, March .30,
l.euten services in room I! yesterday.
Her subject was "Immortality." This for the first time.
Professor C. A. Woodard, head of the
was the last of the pre-lenteti services
in which V. VV. C A.. Meuorah society biology department, and Mrs. Woodard
were chaperones.
and Newman club cooperated,
Marion II. Wdder. '27, and Alice Barber, ',50, played violin and 'cello duels.
The selections were "The Rosary" and
"Ave Maria."
Menorab had charge of Lenten services
Of last week. Mildred L I'awel, '27,
331 CENTRAL
was in charge. Her subject was "Service." She illustrated her talk with a Choice Meatt, Poultry
and Vegetables
short story and with two poems. Bella
flyman, '27. sang.
L.A.BOOKHIEM
Why is it
faft
High Grade Delicatessen
and Lunch
ITloclel College Shop
Speclul Attention To
School Oryniiizationn
Agents For McCall Patterns
Also For
Elite Patterns
F.XCl.l'SIVF
riCTl'FF.s
C. H. BUCK LEY, Owner
Now Playing
Now Playing
A|1I|;|
Mere .Spectacular llian
"The I'liailtuill of Ihe Opera".
"THE MIDNIGHT SUN"
"The
(
u N'ds-.u
Masked • """"'"i,'!;, ,'''"1"
W o m e n " ( Cha.-h-s Murnn
\ slory of money mail Mnnle
Carlo and Luxury-! lad I'an'-.
Laura La Plante
Don't fall
in see Ihe
ilnrilfoiis
'llallel
of
Jewels''
Pat O'Malley
•(. C'mnedy
"Hot Soup"
I'alhe News
(';
All Day
" T h e W r e c k " <inriui»g
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A I'asriiiotint! Shirley Mason
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Nights 25c—Matinees 15c
299 ONTARIO ST.
CANPY
BARBER
PRINTING OF ALL KINDS
• * •
Students and Groups at the Slate College for Teachers
will he given special attention
Special attention to college students
COLLEGE
PHARMACY
Prescriptons Our Business
• Ife are agents for Apollo,Park anil Tilfartl. Whitman's, Ourani's, iowney's Chocolate
TelephoneWest 1959 and 3951
Prompt attention given to phone and mail orders. Delivery everywhere
Cor. Western and N. Lake Aves.
Albany, N. Y
A GIFT
from
451 Broadway
CLASSICS
J. W. WEYRICPI
THE
ALLING RUBBER CO.
OF FUJI
CLINTON
SQUARE
folmulvi
AVENUE
"£ X
Ph"ne Main 3775
LELAND
HOME
Clothes that are Distinctive bill mil
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80-82 North Pearl Street, Cor. Columbia St.
A Reliable Place To Buy
Reliable Silks
And Woolens
STEUBEN STKEET
Corner J a m e s
811-A Madison Ave,
Between Quail and Ontario Sts.
Klein Market
If It's Made
Of Rubber
We Have It
QUARTERLY TO APPEAR
AFTER SPRING RECESl
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MEANS MORE
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