S t a t e College N e w... VARSITY WILL MEET JAMAICA TOMORROW Ai.iiAiW, N. y.,Pnri)Av, MAY «, 1<)'27

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State College News
N E W Y O R K S T A T E C O L L E G E FOR T E A C H E R S
Vol,. X I . No.
Ai.iiAiW, N. y.,Pnri)Av, MAY «, 1<)'27
31
VARSITY WILL MEET
JAMAICA TOMORROW
Captain K u c z y n s k i ' s Nine W i l l
Open B a s e b a l l Season
At R i d g e f i e l d
VOTE
-
-
-
10 cents per copy, $3.00 per year
'27 Y. WC. A . President
AN EDITORIAL
CHOOSE 2 MEMBERS
OF MYSKANIA TODAY
The student body will elect two members of next year's Myskania al the
assemblies ibis morning.
iwo
positions,
making
Some 1,000 ballots will be cast for each of these
a total of
2,000
voles.
The student
body
finds
eiiunieraied nil page three of today's MKWS some 250 eligible candidates for
the 2,(100 votes,
Tin
Student
Association Officers
W i l l Be Voted For Today
In Two Assemblies
questions which Slate must decide before noon today
are these: which two of these 250 must merit election to Myskania? and,
which two have most Conspicuously been leaders "in scholarship, literary effort,
RUSSELL W I L L
Six
UM PIRE
L e t t e r - m e n , Five Players
From Last Year, Three
Frosh On Squad
debate, dramatics, athletics and in undergraduate affairs generally"?
These are not easy ipieslions.
C L A S S E S ALSO TO
achievements, their prospects, their personal characteristics, is required.
Lane, Griffin, Curtis, IPotter,
W o l f e Run For President
Of Association
Above
all, fairness, a willingness to pul tile benefit lo all above the benefit to the few,
is necessary.
Tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock
In lesser degrees, the same standards of selection must be applied to candi( a p i a n Kiiczynski and his team males
dates for all offices voted upon today. It is a truism thai a democracy surwill nircl the Jamaica teachers' nine till
vives only as its electorate is intelligent and interested. Stale College has an
I lip Kid afield park diamniid in the open
opportunity to practice ils privilege of suffrage today. ll will se'/e this
i • 114 I in sella 11 Kami ul the season.
opportunity and make the most of ii as an exercise in citizenship,
(nach Rutherford K, linker lias called
only few practice-, during the I.i>i llirec
weeks.
\\ illl ipialiH and llol ipianiily. Stale
is looking forw nil l . a winning II.IMII.III
ii ini this season. Although (nach linker
is keeping a siptad uf only fourteen men
Whin clairvoyants disagree, who shall vice of another specialist, who as long
ill practice this season, he has sis letter
dec di .
That is what was puzzling ago as lasi week notified an independent
men and live members of last year's
freshmen yesterday afternoon as they freshman investigator that the mascot
squad hack again this year. The otlici
continued the fifth day of their search would he found beneath a pile of rubbish
illelllliers of his sipiad are from the freshfor the sophomore idol. ( hie group was or garbage. This information has alman ckis-.
digging mildly through piles of garbage readj caused the freshmen much labor.
In his captain, Conch Baker lias his ill re p mse to the dictum of one fori lineMyskania members and members of
l»'s! player. Kmvynski, who was elected teller, while another group hunted for the sophomore committee, who know the
I'Miin the letter men al the beginning of rooms, "with im telephone on the side truth of the mailer, maintained an abpractice, is at home mi either end '•( walls."
solute silence throughout the week.
I he hattery as Well as in filling the nap
A large group of freshman hunters
freshman parties have been hunting
helweeii sccnild and third base, lie will listened breathlessly Tuesday night as a CM ry night, Inn until <> o'clock yesterday
delegation
returned
from
one
clairvoyprobably he Used at shortstop in most of
afternoon they bail been unsuccessful.
this year's games, acting ;is relief pitcher ant, b u l g i n g definite and unmistakable Tonight they will hum again until '):M)
directions for finding the mascot, The o'clock, and tomorrow night the search
and catcher when needed.
mascot, said the gifted lady, "is in a will continue until 1! ''clock. If tb(iril'lin, Kiiczynski, Allan and Tnylor
room frequented Ii-. many persons, but idol' is I'lill fo.ind by 'Trieii, sophomore-,
are Stale's hopes lis mnuudmen. Ail will
without II telephone till the side wall. and Myskania members will conduct (be
play another position when not pitching,
I"1 it- mascot is hidden hack of something freshmen lo its hiding place. Myskania
G r L . n and Allan rival for second base
an I beneath hoards of a Moor."
hi-, been supervising all hunting mil of
duly. Taylor plays in the field as well
This c.iiiilic'ed, liowt ver, with the ad- College hours during the week.
as in the battery, (iril'lin and Kiiczynski
Clairvoyants Combat Over Idol's Location;
i Frosh Hunt For "Room Without Telephone"
linlh p,Iched for State for the last two
siasiins while Allan and Taylor pitched
fur Albany High school before entering
t nllege.
Nephew and Klein are playing at first
and third liases, tespectively,
This iNcphcw's
third
season and
Klein's
second with State.
Until are good
players and with (iril'lin or Allan on secmid and Kiiczynski or Martin at shortstop, Stale will have an airtight infield.
Winston, who caught for Kingston
during hi- high schoi I days will receive
behind the bat. I le ,ias a good eye and
.-. lasi peg In second dial should en; • • (T
any who tr\ In steal from first.
i air, (inIT, j . Kinsella, Carpenter,
Cochrane and K. Snlivan are tryouls for
p i-itiniis iii the mil field. Carr and Got!
both earned their letters as fielders last
year. Carpenter is a Hood hitler.
Coach Russell nf Albany I -[fell school
will umpire at tomorrow's game.
DRAMA, ART COUNCIL
NAMES MEMBERS TODAY
5. 5. "A-Chee" Sails For Honolulu May 19;
To Sell Hawaiian Girl To Highest Bidder
I'he S S. "A-Chec." of the Home h'.coIlics line, will sail from the State College gymnasium, Albany, for Honolulu
it H o'clock Thursday evening, May 1').
\ c.ibarel oi native dancing girls will
entertain State College students and
their friends, who will board the ship
following the Moving-l'p day eve underclass competitions mi (he campus.
An Hawaiian dancing girl, veiled in
oriental fashion, will be sold to the
highest bidder al an auction on the
'piarler deck.
i hail itle Junes, '28, chairman of advertising, announced that an imported
ilownl iwn orchestra will also make the
voyage.
The hoine economics department sliltleli's and faculty, who comprise
the crew of the S. S. "A-Chee," Coaled
mil oiled the liner ibis week.
Leah Cohen, '28, star dancer of "On
the fence" and other Stale College sueCessi',, will entertain the passengers of
this new "university afloat" with a hula
dance in naliw grass-skirt costume,
dirls in Hawaiian costumes will go
among the crowds watching the freshman-sophomore rivalry, seeking passengers, hut im Shanghai methods will be
used, the chairman said.
Passages aboard the "A-Chee" arrived in bulk lot al College this week
and will he distributed later in the rotunda at twenty-live cents each. They
may also he obtained from any member
of the home economics department.
COMPETE FOR SENIOR CLASS PRESIDENCY
The Dramatic and Art council will
announce the names of its two freshman members in assembly this morning, according In Metallic (Irani, '27,
president of the council.
The two
freshmen, whose identities the colincill decided upon this week, do iml
ycl know of their choice. They will
he called In the platform and given
the Dramatic and Art council ribbons
by Mis-, d r a m . The council Saturday
entertained nine freshmen ai a picnic.
The nine were selected from iiboul
forty freshmen who tried out for positions this year. The Iwo new council
members were chosen from I he nine.
Two members of Myskania, officers of
the student association and of all four
classes will be voted for this morning,
Kadi session of the student assembly
will vote, and while the seniors and
sophomores are ill assembly the freshmen and juniors will have class meetings,
The candidates for the presidency of
the student association in the order in
which they were nominated, arc:
Huth Lane, Francis E, (iriliin, Cbrissie
Curtis, Florence Potter, Edna Wolfe.
The senior class presidential candidates are: Gilbert E, Gattc-ng and Ruth
(i. Moore.
Other nominees for all offices arc
posted on the class and general bulletin
I'niu'li'F.v Albany lOvnnlllg News
Ethel DuBois, '27, president of
the College Y, W. C. A., who will
be succeeded next year by Margaret
Sloutcnburgh, '28,
STOUTENBURGH HEADS
NEXT YEAR'S Y.W.C.A. POTTER, LUYSTER RUN
FOR G.A.A. PRESIDENT
Mnrgarel Sioiitenburgb, '28, has been
elected president of the Ynilllg Women's
Christian association for next year, succeeding I ih. I Diiliois, '17.
Kathleen
Doughty, '28, has been elected vice-president, succeeding Hilda J, Sarr, '17.
Other officers I'm- the coming year are:
undergraduate
representative,
Mildred
l.ausley, '29; secretary, (irace Brady, '30,
and treasurer, Florence Potter, '28.
4 INSTRUCTORS LEAVE,
4 RETURN NEXT YEAR
I'mir ills'ruciors are leaving on sabbatical leave for study next year, and
live members of the faculty are returning
in September.
Miss Anna R. Keini,
a.sistaiil professor of home economics,
will study ill London. Miss Millicent E,
liurhaus, supervisor of practice teaching
in I'Vench. will also go abroad. She will
-peud a year in France.
Mis.s Edith O. Wallace, instructor in
Latin, will study ai Columbia university.
Dr. Gertrude F. Douglas, instructor in
biology, will siutly at Cornell university.
Two teachers will return from Prance:
Miss Eunice \. Ferine, instructor in
line arts, and Mrs. Florence D. b'rear,
ins' rueior in home economics.
Miss
\gnes F. F'utleier and Miss Catherine
Fell/, bolh instructors in the Knglish
department, will return from study at
i olumbia university.
WATTS, '28, TO EDIT
QUARTERLY; AZZARITO,
'29, WILL DIRECT LION
Nominations of officers for the Girls'
Athletic association took place Friday
at the gym frolic in the gymnasium.
The nominees are:
For president, Esther Luyster, '23;
Florence I'otler, '28; for vice-president,
Kathleen Doughty, '28; Dorothy Lasher,
'28; Dorothy Rowland, '28; for secrctarv,
Marie
Ifavko,
M0;
Eleanor
.Stephenson, "30; Margaret Wadsworth,
'.'•!). hit. iieasiiicr, Iv. elyr. -Graves, '29 ,<Juaiiita iVfcGnrly, '2'); Caroline Schlcieh,
'2');
for cheer-leader, Vera Woolcott,
'30, and fCathryn Webster, '30.
Elections will take place Monday,
Tuesday and Wednesday. I f rcvolcs are
necessary, they will be taken Thursday.
NEWMAN CLUB ELECTS
THURSDAY AND FRIDAY
Newman club will elect next year's
officers Thursday and Friday. The club
Wednesday nominated: president, Patricia O'Coimell, '28, and Margaret
Moore, '28; vice-president, Catherine
Mcdowan, '29; Florcua Gaudet, '28;
Margretlo Smylbe, '28; secretary, Elizabeth Smith, '29, Anne Stafford, '29, Margaret Fortune, '29; treasurer, Helen
Delay, '28; Catherine Duffy, '29; Margarel McCane, '29; reporter, Agnes Mc(iartv, '29, Doris Williams, '30, Florence
Koen, '29.
Due to the resignation from office of
Helen Zimmerman, '27, the present vicepresident, and the withdrawal from
school of Marjorie Seegor, '28, the present reporter, the new vice-president and
reporter will take office immediately
upon election.
Rev. John Collins spoke at the meeting
..II "The Life of Cardinal Newman."
Patricia O'Coimell, '28, reported on the
province meeting which she attended as
\lhanv delegate the week-end of April
2-1.
fbe last quarterly communion breakfast of the year will be held May 22.
A meeting for the election of next
year's councilors will be called May 18.
Dorothy M. Watts, '28, was elected
editor-in-chief of next year's Quarterly
at a hoard meeting Wednesday. Helen
Mansion, '28, was elected business manaver.
Mis- Wright, now an assistant
editor, will succeed Julia Fay, '17. New
as.sis'aiu editors will be:
Beatrice
Wri.-ht '28; (.race F. W
Ifortl, '28;
Morris
K.
Vuerbaeb, '28; Florence
donnlev, '2'D Kulli M. Walls. '29; Mary
C. Man. '!'>.
\tlveriising managers chosen were:
Marv I, Laugtlon, '28; Hetty Diamond.
Mil; Hazel A, William, ',50. Ethel M.
i ' i i . i l l , '28, was eh,,sen circulation manager, and Dr. Harold W. Thompson,
Nominations for officers of the SpanprofesMir of Knglish, was re-elected ish club for 1927-28 were made at a
family adviser.
meeting of I lie club Wednesday afternoon, April 2d. The candidates are:
I lei I ina
W/arilo. '1'), was elected for president, Mary McCaffrey, '29;
e lilor in chief of the Lion at the .staff Dorothy Kahie, '28; Ruth Bates, '29;
iiuviing Tuesday.
Other members of Fiael Effron, '28.
the stall will he managing editor, I lenFor vice-president, Marjorie Hogan,
rieile Francois, '29; two associate edi- '30; Marie Lynch, '29; for secretary,
tors I'anline Crowley, '28, and Robert licit rice McCarty, '30; Ada Simmons,
I. ShilFuglaw, 'I'); art editor, Ruth G. '30; Agues Altro, '30; for treasurer,
Moore, '17: two assistant art editors, Dorothy Thomas, '30; for reporter,
Doi'o'hy M. Wans, '28, and Ruth Walts, Milton Croiinse, '28, and Arvid Burke,
'2'); business manager, Fred Crumb ','10; '28.
circulation manager, George Taylor, '30;
The club discussed a budget for Spanadvertising manager, Arvid I, Burke, ish carnival to be held Friday evening,
•28,
May 13.
SPANISH CLUB NAMES
FOUR FOR PRESIDENCY
QUARTERLY OUT TODAY;
HAS ESSAY BY WATTS
'I'he third number nf this year's
Quarterly is expected to appear al
College today, Julia A. Kay, '17. edi
lor-in chief, announced Wednesday.
A historical sketch of the development of liberal arts at State College
will he a feature of the number, The
essay was written by Dorothy M.
Walts, '28.
ELECT
Some knowledge of the eligible juniors, their
Courtney Albany Qvanlng News
Ruth (i. Moore (left) and Gilbert E. Gaining, who will compete this morung fur the presidency uf the senior class in class elections,
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, MAY 6, 1927
JL
giftfce College News
EsfABttSHED BV THE CUSS OT 1918
The Undergraduate Newspaper of New York
Stnte College for Teacher!
T H E N E W S BOARD
E D W I N V A N KLEBCK.
_
Editor-in-Chief,
Kappa Helta Kho House, West 4314
HELEN ZIMMERMAN
.Business
Manager
85S Madison Avenue, West 4646-R
.VIRGINIA HtefflNS.
Managing
Editor
550 Washington Avenue, West 2098-J
SARA BAHKLEV
Associate Managing
Editor
59 So. Lake Avenue, Wert 1695-J
TH-fclMA TEMPLE,
Subscription
Manager
GamrtinASSOCIATE
House, West
27.12
EDITORS
• Y• ) -' . . •
, i'sl
SENIOR
/
i
KATHAIINK DLENIS, '27
Titgi.MA L. BREZKR, '27
JUNIOR
ADELAIDE MOI.LISTKR, '28
M « v JUDITH LANODOW, '28
JULIA FAY, '27
LOUISE D. GUNN, '27
ASSOCIATE
EDITORS
LELA VAN SCHAICK, '28
DOROTIIV WATTS, '28
half a n hour, s h e m a k e s ihe trip lo Albany—a forty-five
Jti a n o t h e r half hour the trolley h a s
m i n u t e ride,
rumbled her to college. At last, after a succession of
trips, which have consumed t w o hours, she is at College for classes, A t night it is necessary for her to
leave College a t 5:30 in o r d e r to arrive h o m e a t 7:30.
After this twelve h o u r day, a hot dinner is finite inviting as well as refreshing, If only more of us possessed
ambition to such a degree, bow many unaltaincd a n d
desired s t a n d a r d s would be o u r s .
—'29
REVISED CHINESE HISTORY VALUABLE;
HUGHES BLASTS TIME-WORN ILLUSIONS
REPORTERS
RUTH II. MCNUTT, '27
KRNT PEASE, '27
MAROARET PROVOST, '27
BERTHA ZAJAN, '27
KATHLEEN Douoinv, '28
RUTH FLANAGAN, '28
MILDRED' GABEL, '28
RUTH G. MOOR*, '28
GERTRUDE BRASLOW, '29
ROSE DRANSKV, '29
MOLMK KAUFMAN, '29
'MAY KI.IWEN, '29
FLORENCE KOEN, '29
BESSIE I.AI'EDES, '29
r.oRENA MARCUS, '29
ELIZABETH PULVER, '29
CAROLINE SCHLRICH, '29
VERA BELLE WELLOTT, '29
ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGERS
ERWIN L. BAKER, '27
DOROTHY HANDLON, '27
THOMAS P. FALLON, '29
ANNE HOLROYD, '28
FRANCIS E, GRIFFIN, '28
MILDRED LANSLEY, '29
(CATHERINE SAXTO.V, '28
RUTH KP.LLEY, Assistant Subscription Manager
WILLIAM M. FRENCH, Director nf Headline and Copy-Reading Classes
SABA JIARKLEY, Director of Nc\v3 Writing Class
WILLIAM M. FRENCH, Desk Editor
THBL.WA I.. BREZEE, President, News Club; RUTH Moore VicePresident; ANNR HTAPFoiif),'20, Secretary-Treasurer
Tii~hlilished every Friday in the college year by the Editorial Board
:senling the Student Association.
rcprc.
Subscription, $3,00 per
sinwle cople
ronlps. fen Rents. Delivered anvwhere
anywhere in
In *".£
'he C'nlted
frilled
year, single
eond lass matter at posioflice Albany, N. Y.
States. Entered a
The News does not necessarily endorse somintents expressed In
contributions. No communications will be printed unless the writers'
names arc left with the Kditor-ln-Chicf of the News. Anonymity
will be preserved if so desired.
SECOND
P R I Z E AS " A M E R I C A ' S BEST TEACHERS
NEWSPAPER," C. S. P . A „ 1927.
COI.LECE
PRINTED nv MILLS ART PRESS, 394-396 Broadway
ALBANY, N . Y., May (\, 1027
Vol. X I , No, 31
-' ' STATE A N D SHAKEPEARE
The College is watching with more than usual Interest
as the preparations advance for the firsl playing of Shakespeare here in some ten years or more. " T h e Tempest" is
the vehicle which has been selected by Miss Mary Grahn,
the director, and by the advanced dramatics class, In presenting Shakespeare to a modern audience, problems arise
which arc more difficult and more numerous than those
associated with the presentation of modern dramas. In
playing " T h e Tempest," this is particularly t r u e The play
has never been prominent in the repertoires of Shakespearean actors. Various reasons have been advanced for
this. Some say that it lacks the emotional appeal of
others of Shakespeare's comedies; this is doubt fill. Others
say it is, dramatically speaking, less effective; certainly to
be good theater it must be played well.
A third reason may, it seems, he that it does not offer
the type of lead role that appeals to the greatest actors,
These men and women very often prefer a play which
offers a leading role that stands out more above the other
parts than is true of any character in "The Tempest." This
fault, however, becomes a virtue when the play is given
by amateurs. Belter work may be expected when there is
relative equality in the roles than when an amateur is too
greatly burdened with a "star part." T h e advanced dramatics class seems to be performing a service in reviving
this piece. Jt has not been given, professionally at least,
in America for ten years or more. It is given infrequently
by amateurs. A revival at State College will serve as an
agreeable change from plays of the twentieth century,
besides helping to keep alive an entertaining classic.
Students and theater-going Albany generally are looking
forward expectantly to June 3 and 4 when Caliban, Prospero—and, of course, Ariel—will walk the boards.
BUSINESS-LIKE
T h e College owes another debt to the finance board in
general, and to Professor Clarence A. Hidlcy, its faculty
treasurer, in particular, for the large increase realized
through investment in the fund for the athletic field. Professor Ilidley's careful investment of the money donated
to the ftiiid, totalling about $2,000, has enabled the board
to announce a profit of fifty per cent, bringing its total
fund to nearly §3,000. T o do this in a few years, and to
do it in safe securities without any chance of loss of
principal, is unusual.
Jt is an additional instance of
the sound and thoroughgoing work done by the finance
board for the student body, often without adequate recognition and sometimes even without adequate support. The
board and Professor Hidley deserve thanks.
THE
S T U D E N T FORUM
liDiTOR,
TIIK INICWS
NEWS
'.I)ITOH, THE
S o m e times when we think that ours is a hard lot in
this world, it is well for us to observe someone else's
fortune. S t a t e College has m a n y c o m m u t e r s , but this
is t h e trip that one m u s t m a k e daily. A t six o'clock
s h e m u s t rise a n d prepare to walk a mile to a little
c o u n t r y station- across m e a d o w s and over winding
r o a d s . A t 7:05 the train a r r i v e s to carry her six miles
to the next railroad station, T h e r e , after waiting about
and Today.
Revised,
fly K. T.
China:
Yesterday
Williams. $4.50 net, 664 pages. New York: Thomas V,
Crowcll Co.
'•-•••',
e
f
T h e history of China from the migration of the first
tribes into the upper Yellow river valley in the third milIonium B.C. to the end of 1926 is set forth with clarity
and sympathetic understanding in this revised edition o
Professor Williams' standard hook oil China.
Special
emphasis is placed on the awakened China of today, fighting for nationality and independence.
The book is far more than political: il covers every
phase of Chinese activity from farming lo religion. Confucianism, Buddhism and Taoism are treated, and several
gems from ihe philosophers are quoted.
With nearly forty years of interest in China and her
affairs, the author is well able to discuss her with authority,
l i e has served there as a missionary, in the United Slates
diplomatic service, and now fills the chair (if oriental
languages and literature at the University of California.
A table of important dales in Chinese history and n, large
colored map of China enhance Ihe value of ihe book* The
volume will he indispensable to any sludenl of China in
transition. For the casual reader there are several chapters
of interest,
deotyr
Washington,
the Unman Being and the Hero.
liy Ruptrt Hughes. §5. 578 pages. New York: Morrow,
Blasting all ihe time-worn illusions about George Washington is Rupert Hughes' delight in this biography with a
iruly modern point of view. " T h e Human Being and the
Hero," as the sub-title is named, explains Ihe nature of Ihe
book. G e o r g e W a s h i n g t o n h a s been taken down off the
pedestal and given a complete shining and polishing. I I'e
emerges more brilliant than ever.
Throughout several chapters runs the "Lowland Beauty,"
Washington's first love, The author denies the right of
several first families of Virginia to claim her as their own,
but fails to discover her true identity,
Washington's trip to the Ohio, the fiimotiyillc affair, his
wilderness laud speculation—all come in fur adequate treatment. His views on independence are treated in the last
chapter. The author interprets him as an Knglish squire
fighting for the rights of an Englishman, and complaining
against the high price and poor quality of imports from
Engjawl.
T h e book may well take a place among the hundreds of
volumes of Wasbingloniaiia— and the^ilace will be well in
the foreground,
FROM
O T H E R COLLEGES
Commencing next year, all students at Union College
who have an average of 85 per cent or more will be exempt
from class attendance rules. A resolution lo Ibis effect
was passed by the faculty.
Lawrence College, Wisconsin, has ruled instant dismissal
for any girl in that institution caught smoking.
Students of San Diego State College, California, have
abolished the tradition of hazing as a practice "unbecoming
an institution of higher educational learning."
TEACHERS' SALARIES
From The Knickerbocker PI'OSH
T h e optimism of Professor Sayles of State College for
T e a c h e r s on the subject of t e a c h e r s ' salaries is pleasant
to h e a r , even though the public still has the spectacle of
s o m e shocking payrolls before it, Mr. Sayles believes
the r e w a r d s of education arc increasing and will continue
to increase at a faster rate in the n e x t ten years.
Every
t e a c h e r a n d every thinking citizen will hope d e v o u t l y he
m a y be right.
If there are a n y t w o classes of citizens which should
be recruited from the best minds of the country, t h e y
a r e t h e g r o u p s which have charge of the education of t h e
n a t i o n ' s youth a n d of t h e administration of the people's
affairs, the teachers a n d public officials of the city, state
and nation. Yet these t w o classes arc so conspicuously
underpaid that month after m o n t h they lose the services
of their m o s t able m e m b e r s . College professors with
y e a r s of e c o n o m i c research behind them soon sell their
services to corporations for live or six times the stipend
paid by the universities. Public officials w h o have d e m o n s t r a t e d their executive ability cannot decline the o p p o r t u n i t y to multiply their salaries many times b y b e c o m i n g executives of private r a t h e r than public affairs.
T h i s is a condition so old that it should have been
r e m e d i e d long a g o . Yet the Governor still directs the
m a n a g e m e n t of t h e state for a salary a p p r o x i m a t e l y
o n e - e i g h t h of that paid to the president of a single c o m p a n y within the state, a n d professors guide the intellectual lives of h u n d r e d s of y o u n g men and w o m e n each
year for pay which often is less than the clothes allowa n c e of their pupils,
T h e d i s p a r i t y between t h e r e w a r d s for public a n d
private activity is so e n o r m o u s that it is suicidal. S o o n
there will not be a single y o u n g m a n of ability w h o will
dare face t h e financial starvation of public life. P r o *
fessor S a y l e s sees i m p r o v e m e n t ; it h a s barely started,
News Board Names Newton, Berg
Members Of the Business'Staff
The clasification of assistant business managers in charge of advertising was inadvertently omitted last
wccl by the N E W S when it announced
its promotions for next fall, Josephine Newton, '28, and Mabel Berg,
28, were unanimously elected to fill
the. positions by the News board on
Monday, April 25. Roth Miss Berg
and Miss Newton have done exceptional work for the business department this year, according lo Helen
Zimmerman, '27, business manager.
HERODOTUS SOCIETY
TAPS EIGHT GUESTS
6 Juniors, One Sophomore And
One Graduate Student
Are Chosen
TENNIS TEAM MEETS
ST. STEPHEN'
First Game In S e v e r a l Yea
To,Be Flayed Tomorrow
At Annandale
State College will be represented ii
a tennis match tomorrow for the. firs
time in several years when Ihe locii
players will journey lo Annandale I'
meel ihe tenuis leant of St, Stephen'
college. State's tennis team was ached
iilcd lo open ils season here yesterday ii
a match with Williams college bill wa,
forced lo cancel the match as Ihe lean
was not in shape,
I laud.'eappcd bv prolonged bad weather
.he local men have not been able to ge
in life amount of practice they needed
LaVcrnc C.'arr, Wallace Slrevell, An
lliony Kuczyiiski, Randolph
Sprague
losepb lleriiey, all sophomores, am
Cage Mall ice, '27; I Iambi Perry, '27
r'raucis (iriltin, '28, and Joseph Sahnoi
27, are trying out for the leant,
Will
Cai-r, Griffin, and Kuczyiiski playing ii
ihe opening baseball game here tomorrow
die tennis team for t'ho opening matel
will be couiposcd of Joseph lleriiey
a n ui; eapiain, Sirevcll, Sprague, Perry
Tin
Malliee, and Salmon, manager.
leant has been practicing on the Ridge
field park courts as often as Ihe wcatiiei
has permitted,
fine rititer game Is oil Ihe schedule
New Paltz Normal will play here ol
May 28. Home games will be player,
il Rldgeficld park.
\ll mulches will lie decided on the
basis of four sels of singles and I\\•
<rls oi' doubles, Salmon has announced
Elgin new members were tapped by
llerodolus Society, the honorary history
organization, Tuesday afternoon,
Margaret Brewster, V'assar, '26, was the
Honorary
graduate
member
chosen.
Juniors who were chosen were: DorciJiy Brad!, Roslyn Chapman, Elinor Finn,
Dorothy Geducy, Norma Milano, and
eiliiioi- Ostrander. One sophomore, William M. French, was elected.
All history majors were invited to aileiid fho current events class in r
i
-'III at 3 o'clock Tuesday,
Professor
Atlun W. Kfsiey, head of ihe history
department and Erwlu L Baker, '27,
president of llerodolus society, were in
charge of the special program presented
ui Fascism, Mary Considiiic, '27; Mary
\ubiii, '28, and Erwin Baker, '27, gave
special papers on the subject.
f/ivc minutes before the hour closed
he marshal, Helena Ubelle, '29, asked
the members of Herodotus to form two
lines in front of (he door. As the guests
passed along ibis line, those eleclcd were
lapped and presented wll'i ihe black and
A series of lectures by Dr. J. V. Mob
yellow ribbons of pledge membership,
Dr. Risley gave a speech of welcome lo denhawer of the Westminster I'resbyleriau church is on Ihe program of
ill ihe members of llerodolus,
V, W. C. A. for May. Tills will be Dr.
Moldenh nver's lasl series, as be is lo
leave Albany soon to g 0 to the h'irsi
Presbyterian church of New York city,
if winch Dr. Harry Emerson Eosdiek
Rumors thai Page hall has been sold ivas formerly pastor.
The remaining three lectures by Dr.
lo the Gamma E..i Gamma law school
I'ralernily, were denied by Mrs. Harry Mohlenhawer w II be given Thursday,
12, May 18, and 26,
\la>
R, Kimball, owner of the house in an
li'sl illation of the newly eleclcd cahi
Ji'crvicw with a Nmvs reporter 'Cuesel
will
lake place after Ihe lecture uexi
lay morning.
Mrs. Kimball declared that there is Thursday nighi.
b'tirther Y. W. C. A. plans according
no foundation lo the story currenl aboul
the College the first of [his week. There to Ethel I Hi finis, '27, president, include
are no transactions pending which will besides Mother's week-end, May 13-15,
involve the sale of the I so, she said. a special S Ivor llav rally, Wednesday,
May 18, a| 5 ;.!() o'clock. "All students
interested are invited to come, lo bring
THANKS COLLEGE
HEADS
their suppers, and to learn all aboul
Mrs. Mabel Ifustcd Wilson, daughter 'Silver Bay,' " Miss Dullois said.
ol the late Dr. Allien Hus'ed, for fiftyAn earl) morning bike and breakfast,
seven years a member of the State Colwiih a short service of song and worlege faculty, visited College Wednesday
ship is planned by the Silver Bay club
lo thank authorities for ihe honor to
lor Sunday morning, May 22. Everyone
he paid her father in the proposed namnli resie I is invited, according to Miss
ing of one of Ihe College buildings for
Dullois.
him,
Mrs. Wilson visited President
Plans for nexl year's work will be
A. E, Bruhacher and Dean Anna K.
Pierce. She now live, al Yonkers with f' lined b.\ Ihe new and old cabinets al
a
week-end
speul in a cottage al Thoinpher sister, Dr. Ifusled's only other
s-.u\ Lake. May 27.10.
child.
DR.
MOLDENHAWER'S
LAST LECTURES TO
BE PRESENTED
OWNER DENIES RUMOR
OF SALE OF PAGE HALL
GREEK NEWS
Bernice Oiiinu, '26, has been visiting at
Chi Sigma Thela house during the last
week.
Kappa Delia Kho welcomes as pledge
Delia Omega will bold its annual members Anthony !•'. Kuczyiiski, '29, and
dtimnae luncheon at the Hotel Hamp- Clyde Slocuiu. '28.
ton tomorrow' noon.
b.'i U W.'ll'ams, '28, and Evelyn
Mrs. Prank McClure (Alidn Ballagh,
Middle, '17. l a v e been appointed dele
'21 ) will be the alumnae speaker.
ll s
Senior speakers will be K'ulh I). Empic '-•' ''- I" Ihe annual luncheon of Ihe
•\'"u York branch alumnae association
nid Gcorgianna Maar.
>f Ihe Eta phj sorority. The luncheon is
Sixty people are expected to attend Ihe
Sal unlay, May l-l al Cedarbursl, Long
luncheon, Esther Millies, '27. the chairman, said.
Mrs.
II. n | low. II (Esther Lou
Eta Phi will hold its annual alumnae
I n n e r at Ihe Hotel Ten Eyck Satur- Cramer, '21 i and Georgia Koch. '21,
day, May 7, from 5 to 7 o'clock, lane "* I d Ihe E'a Phi house over ihe
(ire. ne, '27, will be loasiniistrcss. week end.
Miss Eihcl I.. Iluyck, assistant libraran, will give a loasi for the alumnae,
Bela Xc'a entertained as week-end
Bertha Zajan, '27, and Elizabeth Pulver, '2'), will give the toasts for the -mcsls Dori. Youngs, '25, and Irene
Y a r n n '25
• tL-11\ e chapter m e m b e r s ,
Chi Sigma Theia wil hold its spring
lion e dance tomorrow night. The alum
nae luncheon will be tomorrow at one
•'el ick in the lattice room of Ihe llainp'on hotel.
The week-end celebration
will be concluded by a parly given by
ihe sophomores lo alumnae and upper
classmen Sunday afternoon,
IS M I L N E
VALEDICTORIAN
Maii ui R. Wallace, sister of Miss
Edith O. Wallace, instructor in Lai in,
will be valedictorian of Milne High
school Mi's year, The other honor students are Alicia II. Andrews, Ruth Hartmail, Neita Miller and frma Long,
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, MAY 0, 1927
"Who'll fake' Myskania?" Is Question College Asks WithMoving-Up Day Two Weeks Away
IDENTITY OF HONOR Myskania Eligibles
SOCIETY DISCUSSED
Undergraduates Tabulate Own
Guesses Of Who Will
Be Chosen
owing are the names of juniors
ire eligible for membership oh
wiio are
next year Myskania. Members of the
siudenl a icialion will vole today for
iwi is, J c
[•rami
Who'll "make" Myskania?
old
I., in
Ruth
I),.null
That is llic question which is on Hal-.-.,1.1 Marlh.-i
L-eschcn, Rllicl
l.lclii, Whim
the hps of everyone at State College, He , I Iclen
I.UVSUT, Ksllir
as the annual observance of MovingM-,-( r i g
tilllli
.\l;.r.\tnll.ii, E
Cp (lay, May 20, grows nearer. At
M'cUurltr; Mat
Miillln, Wiimli
that lime the new members of the
Mtinsi
!!.•!
i, Mil
senior honor society will he "tapped"
Muni
K.lilli
Marti
as the key ceremony of I he day-long
lilt,' li.iruliiy
program.
Speculation, guess surmise, "sure
Nr.slyi
tips," logic, and even dreams art Chiipnii
Ksllie
being called into work by students who
want to determine in advance just
A.u-'m
which of the present juniors are to be
honored. Eleven, twelve or thirteen
I H T I ' I , tii-riruili!
Nephew, C'lnrcnoc
are chosen annually to be members of
Newton, Mary .1.
O'Connell, I'nirlcl
the group, which governs all student Dim
l)rrall, Ethel M.
y, Mole
activities, lint until the actual mo- ll.-l.i
OMrmufor, Elinor
Dry
Unroll
(HvoitH, Durnlliv
ment of "tapping" comes, none but the Dodge,
r.uUiiiiM. II. A.
Dodge, f
retiring members know bow many Doughty,
Ma
Douglas.
are to be selected,
Dm
Results of student elections and
A.liih
votes of all sorts are being watched t i n
Klsi,'
closely by the politically interested,
KL.r.-i
Mrridi
as possible indicators of some of those
whose chances might be considered. Elcliln
Records are being compared, and the 1-iiiM,
annual custom ot "making lists" has
already started. This custom consists
II, I.
of the preparation by students not
I..
members of Myskania of sets of names
Kli/aliclli
ulell, Mnvgnrol R.
lililivil
of the persons whom they think will
1 fully
(illherl
be tbo.se chosen, the object being to
I'lnmiiT
K.'Hll. rii
see who can come closest to a correel
Porotliy
I).
list.
, Alii
Number Varies
II
The Myskania members are chosen
•eil
HI.' All.
for leadership in athletics, debate, draMary
Mil.li
matics, scholarship, literary effort and (Irussimtn, niga
Vivien
undergraduate affairs generally. This (iruliel, Nmli
year and last year there have been two fiurlt, Dorothy
men members, fn each of the twollaetiHser Dorothy
years preceding there was only one
man. Last year's group had twelve Ilanisuii. Ceeile
members and that this year has
eleven, the minimum number.
The president-elect of the student
II,,lines. K.isina II.
association is the only member who is Ilolriiy.i.
•M„|,|,Mie.
Anna
chosen by virtue of office, liven this Hooper, (Iracc
Taylor, :\
Tn
llrm
K.litli
aid affords little help to those who Hoover, Dor y
..Iliy
are "making lists," for the result of Hopkins, ll.rni.-..
the vote for student association presi- lonscii.' Richard
dency are not announced until Mov- Johnson, l.ina M.
Knihiirgli. Eihel
ing-Op day, ami even then the an-I s. I. Cliarli.lle
Knlli
nouncement does not come until a few
Wagner.
Mai Nla
moments after the tapping of Myskania
Walirmau. Mil.lrn
VValdhillig
I-an,
has been completed.
Walls. D, lulhy >
Killiii'rn.
Two of the Myskania members are
While, 'I.
William-, Kmilv '
selected by vole of the student body,
I'.sllie
Williams,,
but all ({iialilicd juniors are eligible Ki,iM-lla John
Wils
Ma
Kirl.|,ali
and this makes between 200 and 300 Kla.lv.
Ma
I
possible nominees. Which two mem- Knudsoi
Wolfe, K.lna W.
W.m.ll.ir.l. K.lna
bers are chosen by popular vote is i.ane. I,
Wright, llenti-ice
Ungilon
never made known.
Laugselii
VOIIIIK. Mnrjorie
Precer.dents Vary
Dnrolhy
Zaiif, Marion (I.
Ztli, Mary II.
The remaining members arc selected
by the retiring Myskania, "at its discretion." Dopestcrs, trying to decide
who are the most likely candidates,
find little help in consulting precedent. FRASER, REX PRESENT
Not a single student office except the
CLUB AIMS TO GROUP
student association presidency, consistently carries with it a selection of
Miss
Anna Randolph Keini, assistits holder to Myskania. Seemingly
wide variations in the persons chosen ant prol'esor of home economics, reare found.
cently returned from New York city,
The present members of Myskania where she attended the New York Stale
are these seniors: William J. Clarke, Home Economics association meeting
Rbinebeck, former manager of varsity
basketball; Ruth D. Empie, North at the Hotel Commodore, Monday and
Troy, former president of the present Tuesday, April IK and 19.
senior class; Ethel DuBois, VValdcn,
The outstanding feature of the meet
president of the Y. W. C. A.; Julia
A Eay, Medina, editor-in-chief of the ing was the .student club luncheon,
Quarterly; Melanie Grant, Glovers- which was worked out by members
ville, president of the Dramatic and of the home economics siudenl clubs.
Art association; Gcorgianna Maar,
Kcprcsenlativcs of clubs lold of the
Albany, president of the Girls' Athletic association; Ruth H. McNutt, work of llieir organizations. The
Albany, Hilda J. Sarr, Albany, vice- aims and accomplishments of the home
president of the Y. W. C. A.; Edwin economics club here was presented to
R. Van Kleeck, Watcrford, editor-in- the group by Helen M. Eraser, '29,
chief of the STATU COUEC.E NKWS;
Bertha Zajan, Schenectady, president and Dorothy M. Rex, '27. Other
of the student association; Helen Zim- members of the Slate College Home
merman, Binghamton, business man- Economics club who attended were:
ager of the STATU COLLEGE NEWS.
Josephine C. Walker, '28; Beatrice H.
Clapper, '27; and Esther M. I.uysler,
'28,
HAMILTON, COLUMBIA
"*„er
Intersorority Ball Is Tonight At Ten Eyck;
Lampman, '27, Will Head The Receiving Line
Inlersororilv ball will be tonight in
the ballroom if H o t el Ten Eyck from
Eudnni
9 to 2 o'el ick.
Lampman,
presideni oi Inlersi runty icouncil and
of Kappa 1) •ha s. inrilv, is in head
the
receiving
line
with
"he prcsidents of the other sororit ies belong*
ing to the c lllllCt'l.
Delia
They are:
Omega, Marc :11a Si eel; Eli i Phi, lane
Greene; Psi ( annua, Hilda 1 . Sarr; Chi
Sigma Thcla
Kuti
l.oeka I'd; Alpha
ALUMNI REUNION TO
SEE PAGEANT HERE
lowing have been asked to be cbaperottes;
President and Mrs. A. R, Hrubacber.
Dean and Mrs. W. II. Metzlcr, Dean Miss Keating And Miss Grahn
Anna E. Pierce, Professor and Mrs.
To Manage Cast Of
Adam A. Walker, Dr. and Mrs, Adiia
50 Collegians
W, Risley, Miss Elizabeth Anderson,
Miss Hazel Rowley, Miss Kalherine E.
A pageant is being arranged for the
Wheeling, Miss Anna R. Keini, Miss alumni reunion in June under the
Helen T. Pay, Miss Jean I. Stewart, management of Miss Norrie Keating,
Miss Ellen C. Stokes.
vice-president of the alumni associaChairmen of committees have been tion, and of Miss Mary Grahn, instrucEpsilnn Phi, Mildred I'awel; Gamma appointed by Miss Lampman as follows; tor in English.
Kappa Phii Mary Mellon; Beta Zcta, arrangements! Gamma Kappa Phi, VioMiss Helen T. Eay, '19, will be
Phoebe Skidmore, Music is to be fur- let Pierce; invitation, Eta Phi, Eleanor business manager. Dorothy Bcnnit,
nished by Jack Simons' orchestra,
Vail; refreshments, Delia Omega, Char- '2.!, is art director; Emily Bclcling,
The favor cotnuiiliee has chosen lotte Jones; music, Chi Sigma Thela, '2-1, director of dancing; J. Isabel
favors. There will be one favor for Peg Flanagan; taxis, Psi Gamma, Helen Johnston, '20, director of tactics.
the man and one for the girl, The bids Dynes; favors, Beta Zcta, Dorothy Rex;
Members of the faculty who will
are $5 per couple.
decorations, Alpha Epsiloii Phi, Nellie assisl in directing include; Miss MarAll faculty are invited, and the fof- Kieldman.
Jorie Bellows, '26; Miss Alice Gooding, '26; Miss Ethel Huyck, '22; Miss
Hazel Rowley, '20; Miss Edith O.
TEACHES IN CANADA
WINS MILNE PRIZE
Wallace, '17, and Miss Jeanetta
Heath Cole w<m first prize in the Wright, '26. T, Frederick H. CanclLucy Mcrlsrh, '21, leaches ibe ninth
grade ill the boys' farm and training short story contest conducted by ihe lyti, instructor in music, has charge
iuniiir class of Milne High school.
school at Shaw-bridge, Quebec, The Kalherine Trover and Ralph Brimmer nf the music and Miss Alice Clear,
'22, will write lyrics. The cast will
school is sponsored by Kiwallls and received honorable mention,
consist of approximately fifty students
Marcella Street, '27; Dorothy Walls, and alumni living in or near Albany,
Rotary clubs for "under privileged"
'26, and licriha Zajan, '27, of the Eng- and a group of children of the faculty
lish 25 class acted as judges.
and Albany Alumni.
a
Any indti^rial^^fel
who niov6s thinplte
Ihand is doiiigwor&il^
jjEle^tdcity can ^§m^
abbJifScents an Hour
'3
SK
NOT TO DEBATE HERE
BRUBACHER IS T R U S T E E
There will be no debate at Slate
College between Hamilton and ColumPresident A. R, llrubacher was elected
bia. President A. R. Brubachcr has
trustee of the Albany Savings Dank
announced. A debate between the
two colleges here had hen planned for at the March meeting of the board of
directors,
Albany.
You will find this monogram on all kinds of
electric equipment. It is
a symbol of quality und
a mark of service.
More than 60 per cent of the mechanical
power used by American industry is applied
through electric motors. But the electrification of the tasks performed by man power
has hardly begun. Electric power not only
saves dollars; it conserves human energy for
better purposes and raises standards of
living. College men and women may well
consider how electricity can lessen the burdens of industry and of farm and home life.
201-66DH
GENERAL* ELECTRIC
C I N E M l
ELECTRIC
COMPANY
SCHENECTADY
NEW
YORK
:,..-. .r
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, MAY 6, 1927
CARNIVAL QUEEN TO
BE ANNOUNCED SOON
COLLEGE DELEGATES TO ART CONVENTION
Faculty Will Present Scene
From Don Quixote; York,
Hastings To Star
Who will be quccri of the Spanish
Carnival? The decision has been made
by popular vote but her identity will
be kept secret till next Friday night
when she will appear
as queen.
The only requirements arc that she
be queenly and of the Spanish type.
A ballet of eight girls will be presented under the direction of George
Russell Phillips, dancing instructor,
and former pupil of Alextis Cofloff,
director of the metropolitan ballet in
New York city.
A scene from Don Quixote introduced by Professor Jesse F. Stinard,
Courtesy Albany 15 Inn News
iresenl the
Ruth Lane, '28, (left) and Char Ioltc Jones, '28, who will
head of the Spanish department, will
Is convcnDramatic
and
Art
association
at
tlie
American
Federation nf
star Professor George M. York, head
lion
May
18,
19
and
20.
of the commerce department, and Professor Harry W, Hastings, chairman
of the English department. They will
be supported by a cast of the faculty.
Specialty dances by Bertha Zajan
and Mclanie Grant, both seniors;
Edna Wolfe, '27, and Evelyn Graves,
'29 and a contortion act by Margaret Alumni Members Invited To Program Includes Numbers By
Moore, '28, are on the program arGluck, Forsyth, Bizet
Reunion On Alumni Day:
ranged by Miss Henry,
and Cui
Jones In Charge
Music will be furnished by Dorothy
An original composition by a stuRabic's orchestra.
Invitations have been sent to the
One attendant will be selected from alumni members of the Dramatics and dent will feature the program for the
each class by the queen,
Art council to attend its reunion on Music association's spring concert,
Alumni day, according to Charlotte May 14. T. Frederick II. Cnndlyn,
Jones, '28, general chairman for the instructor in music, will conduct Ihe
present council, which will be host. concert and Willnrd IS, Rctallick, '27,
The council will have a special table will be the accompanist,
in the gymnasium at the one o'clock
The program as announced by Mr.
luncheon of the general alumni asso- Candlyn, follows:
ciation.
Plans for mother's week end to be1. (a) Prelude from L'Arlesicnnc
The following alumni have been ingin Friday, May 13 arc nearly com
Suite
Bizet
vited: Reginald Bruce, '21; Ethel Mcpleted according to Martha Baker, Kenna (Mrs. lid ward Futtercr), '19;
(b) Garotte
Gluck
'28, general chairman.
Harriet Poole (Mrs. Raymond I.
The orchestra
Friday evening the visiting mother Kenyan), '19; Gertrude Green (Mrs. 2. (a) The Fairy Ring.,.Frank Bridge
will be taken to the Spanish carnival Milton Calvin), '20; Florence Stubbs
(b) Lullaby
Forsyth
given by Spanish club.
(Mrs. Horatio Clark), '20; George
The women's chorus
The spring Indian Ladder hike un- Schiarous, '20; Esther Low Cramer
der the auspices of Girls' Athletic (Mrs. William Howell), '21; Margaret 3. (a) Deep River
Negro Spiritual
association will be Saturday, May 14, [, Kirtland, '22; Marion Hunter, '22;
(b) Finale from "The GondoAutomobiles and buses will be fur- Gladys Tompson, '22.
liens"
Sullivan
nished mothers who wish to accomThe mixed chorus
Edith Weatherwax, '21; Myfavvy
pany their daughters on the hike. Williams, '21; Agnes Smith, '23; Grace 4. (a) Morris Dance
Noble
That evening the Music association Fox, '23; Dorothy Bennit, '24; Mar(b) Orientale
Cui
annual spring concert will be pre- gery L. Bay less, '24; Laura Ebell, '23;
The orchestra
sented.
Wilhelmina Westbrook, '25; Ethel 5. (a) Prayer
i lie program will end with vespci Cummings (Mrs. Clayton Stewart),
(b) Song of the Shepherd
services and a tea in the rotunda on '2?,; Mary Vedder, '25; Olga Hampel,
Lohl
Rimsky- Korsakoff
Sunday afternoon. Margaret Stoutcn- '26; Mary Flanagan, '26; and Gwen(c) Chorus of Priestess
berg, '28, is chairman LF the vespers. dolyn Jones, '25.
Her committee will include one memThe women's chorus
ber each from Menorah society, New6. An original work written by a stuman club, Y. W. C. A. and Canterbury
club. The committees are: Newman
dent.
club, Elizabeth Smith, '29; Marjoric
7. Folksong Group.
Secger. '28; Florence Koen, '29.
(a) Didn't It Rain..Negro Spiritual
As a token of appreciation for their
Y. VV. C. A., Ruth Grubel, '28;
(b) May Day Carol
English
Martha Baker, '28; Emily Williams, work in the musical comedy "On the
(c) Follow Me Down to Carlow
'27.
Canterbury
club,
Elizabeth Fence," the Girls' Athletic association
Dodge, '28; Elizabeth Phetteplace, '28; has presented Julia Fay, '27; Peg
Irish
Eleanor Snell, '29. Menorah society, Flanagan, '27; Marcella Street, '27;
The women's chorus
Anne Golensky, '29; Olga Grossman, Thclma Temple, '27; and Ruth McNutt, '27, with books.
Florence Marx, '30.
ANNOUNCE ENGAGEMENT
Ruth McNutt, director and Marcella
Kappa Delta announces the engageStreet, who wrote part of the lines,
PASS SPANISH TESTS
received copies of Gilbert and Sulli- ment of lone E. Benson, '27, lo Earle
The following students passed the van's operas.
B. Ellison of Winthrop. Mr. Ellison
Spanish oral credit examination given
Peg Flanagan, composer of the was graduated from St. Lawrence
recently by the state education depart- music, was given a copy of Hans
university in the elass of '23.
Christian Anderson "Fairy Tales."
ment:
A copy of Barric's plays was given
Sara H. Barklcy, '27; Jeanctte Kimball, '28; Grace Ostrander, '27; Adeline lo Julia Fay, stage manager.
If you see ONE
To Thclma Temple who wrote many
Consalvo, '27; Margaret Smyth, '28;
Wanda Mallin, '28; Helen Bccbce, '28; of the lines was given "The Free
You'll Know It's a
Lance Writer's Handbook."
and Katherinc Angerami, '28.
DRAMATICS AND ART ORIGINALCOMPOSITION
COUNCILTO REUNITE TO FEATURE CONCERT
CARNIVAL, CONCERT
AND HIKE FEATURED
IN WEEKEND PLANS
G. A. A. PRESENTS BOOKS
TO COMEDY DIRECTORS
FOUR SENIORS WILL
INVESTMENT SWELLS
ADDRESS BREAKFAST; i
COLLECT CLASS DUES ATHLETIC FIELD FUND
Seniors are rapidly completing commencement arrangements, under the
leadership of Marcella Street, class
president.
At the class meeting Monday Miss
Street announced that seniors will be
given until May 15 lo pay class dues
at the present price of two dollars.
After that date the duos will be increased fifty cents. Dues must be
paid in order to attend the senior ball
or to get graduation announcements,
she said. A list of names of people
to whom the dues may be paid will
be posled on the main bulletin board.
During the week of May 8 a committee will be in the rotunda collecting
them.
Miss Street announced the following
as chairmen of the various commencement activities: class day, Ruth Lockardj senior bail, Esther Milncs;
senior breakfast, Eudora Lampnian;
programs, Lois Dunn; and alumni day,
Hilda SUIT, Ruth l.ockard and Lois
Dunn were nominated for tonstmistrcss of senior breakfast and a vote
was taken, Miss l.ockard was elected.
According to tradition, the four
presidents of the class, depict its hislory at senior breakfast, Since the
freshmen and sophomore presidents
of '27 are no longer students here,
Ihe class voted to have the Iwo MoviiiK-l!P day speakers lake their
places, Edwin Van Kleeck, freshman
Movlng-Up day speaker in 1923 and
Mclanie Grant, who spoke in 1924,
will replace William Comstock, freshman president nf '27; and Ralph Harris,
sophomore
president,
respectively, Ruth Kmpie, junior president
and Miss Street, senior president, are
ihe other Iwo speakers.
The class voted 27 lo 23 in favor
of having the senior ball on commencement night, The other night considered was elass night, Friday, July
17.
Louise Gunu, '27, was unanimously
elected to present In the College the
.uifl nf Dean Anna E. Pierce's portrait, which will eventually be hung'
in Residence hall.
Alpha Epsilon Phi Pledge Club
Stresses Undergraduate Activity
Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority has organized a club for its pledge members. This is the first organization
of its kind in any sorority here.
The meetings are conducted to acquaint the pled/e.i with sorority life
and In stimulate interest in College
affairs, according to Constance Baumann, '27, sub-dean of the sorority.
Each pledge is required lo become
interested in some College activity, and
to become acquainted with some
prominent campus leader each week.
Julia Fay, '27, has been cast for Caliban ; Marcella Street, '27, for Prospero;
and Melanie Grant, '27, for Ariel, in the
advanced dramatics class production of
Shakespeare's "Tempest" at the auditorium of the Institute of History and
Art, June 3 and 4. Other members of the
cast include: Miranda, Helen Hynes,'27;
Ferdinand, Lois Dunn, '27; Trinculo, a
jester, Lilian Eckler, '27 \ Sebastian,
Agnes Holleran, '27; Antonio, Ruth
McNutt, '27; Stephano, a drunken butler,
Mary Merchant, '27. The remaining
three characters, Gonzalo, Alonso, and
Adrian, will be chosen from the following try-outs: Ruth Coe, '27; Eudora
Larnpman, '27; Ruth Colburn, '27; and
Margaret Provost, '27,
Committees for the production include: lights, Sara H, Barklcy, '27; sets,
Ruth Coe, '27; publicity, Florence Henry,
'27; business, Louise Gunri, '27; costumes, Eudora Larnpman, '27; property,
Ruth Colburn, '27.
Elizabethan tradition is to be followed
as far as possible in every way, according to Miss Mary Grahn, instructor in
English, who will direct the play. The
production will be carried through with
the speed of Shakespeare's day, with no
long waits between scenes. The first
scene, rather lengthy and drawn-out for
dramatic purposes, has been shortened to
better adapt it for modern audiences,
Miss Grahn said.
at 18 Steuben St.
Whether it's a Shingle Bob
A Swirl Bob or
A Peacock Bob
We Specialize in Hot Oil Scalp and
Hair Treatment
Two (2) Expert Marcellers Always in
Attendance
for Appointment, Call Main 7034
EXCLUSIVE PRINTING
Total
Present value of fund:
Mortgages
Bonds
Cash in bank
Present value
Gifts
$1,190.90
$1,631.00
515.00
790.87
$2,939.87
1,919.90
Increase through investment $1,019.97
ENGLISH COMPOSITION
NOT GIVEN NEXT YEAR
Professor
Harry
W. Hastings,
chairman of Ihe English department)
has announced thai English 10, a
course in English composition, will be
discontinued next year,
He explained thai since the eurollmeiii is large in the department, no
iuslruclors can be spared from required courses to give this elective.
"Dependable Flowers"
We Telegraph Flowers to all Parts
Of the World
%
ftowan «HO»
STEUBEN STREET
Corner James
Phine Main 3776
GeurUe and Weaver
A GIFT
from
The Van Heusen Charles Co.
MEANS MORE
The Way To Co To
Normanskill Farm Dairy
EUROPE
Comfortably
and Save Money
Bottled Milk and Cream
Velvet
336 CENTRAL AVE.
Phone West 2037
Increasing
through
investment
$1,019.97, Ihe fund for the purchase of
a College athletic field now amounts
to nearly $3,000, Professor Clarence
A. Hidiey, faculty member of the
sludcnt finance board, has announced
ihai ihe present amount of the fund
is $2,939.87.
(lifts to (he fund, and ils present
value, read:
Class of 1916
$265.00
Class of 1917
239.40
Class of 1918
300,00
Class of 1919
300.00
Class of 1920
108.00
Class of 1921
512.12
Pedagogue oard, 1921
119.42
Class of 1923
50.00
Carillon Kund Surplus
26.00
Special Sale of Evening Gowns $15 up
IRENE LINGERIE SHOP
Main 3629
Albany, N. Y.
50 No. Pearl St.
LEONE
Fay To Play Caliban In Tempest, June 3, 4;
Cast Includes Street, Grant, Hynes, Eckler
Present Total Nearly $3,000;
Increase By Investment
Is $1,019.97
TouitiSTlII CABIN formerly 2nd
elass.mostlyumidshipsouPromemide and upper., Main Deck.
The extensive, deck space means
practically the run of the ship.
Also inexpensive (9385 up).
STUDENT iind UNJVEBSITYTQUHS
ICE
(with college credit if desired)
under the management of the
SCHOOL OF FOREIGN TRAVEL, Inc.
U 0 East 42nd Street, N. V. City
CREAM
Wholesale Price to Parties
Special Student Summer Sailmgs to and from Franca and
hnghmd July and August.
BALTIC AMERICA LINE
• - 1 0 Bridge f tract, Now York
or LocaJ Agenti
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, MAY 6, 1927
FRESHMAN SMASHED
BROAD-JUMP RECORD
ATHLETIC WEDDING
OPPORTUKITIES LAY ANFEATURES
GYM FROLIC
IN ADMINISTRATION
Kappa Delta Rho Moves, Then Has
Dance, House- Warming Same Day
llouse-mnving, banc of most lives,
holds no terrors for Kappa Delta
Rho, N'ot content with moving themDu Bois Wins G. A. A. Meet; selves and possessions ill three short
hours
to a new home last h'riday, the
Cohen Is Second; Juniors
group got both old and new resiGet 2 2 Points
dences in condition to entertain guests
the same night. The moving was
The Slala CollcRo record for trie accomplished between 2 and 5 o'clock.
slauiliiiK broad jump was brolcon Sift UN At H o'clock a farewell party, with
day afternoon liy Florence Lawfcss, MO, College girls as guests, began in the
when Ihc frcshniiiM class received live old residence at 7.11 Madison avenue,
lininis in iiiterelasi! rivalry aver flic About |0;,1() o'clock the group, chaperoned by Dr. Milton (i. Nelson,
sophomores at llie track meet on (he cam- assistant professor of education, and
pus,
Tffe freshman class woii !.),!.'•
Mrs, Xelson, went to the new house,
points and llie sbphojliores won \'/j jtii) Morris street, for a house-warming and refreshments. N'u Sigma
points.
Tlir junior', ranked 22 points while the Nil, medical fraternity, has moved to
Kappa Delta Rim's former Home.
seniors made seventeen.
Or. Brubacher Tells Kappa Phi
Kappa That Women Are
Taking Other Fields
FACULTY NOTES
Miss Elizabeth R Shaver, supervisor
of practice teaching was graduated Tuesday evening from the young women's
An athletic wedding featured the bible training class, at 281 State street.
Girls' Athletic association gym frolic
h'riday night, Ruth McNutt, '27, was Dr. Gertrude I'l. Douglas, instructor
the bride and Helen Tompkins, '27, was in biology, attended a dinner given !>y
the groom. Lillian Duel!, '27, was minis- Sigma XI fraternity Friday night at
ter; Marjorie (ireenman, '27, ring-bearer; the Hotel Van Curler in Schenectady,
Ruth Kmp.'e, 't7, maid-of-houor; Julia
Fay, '27, bridesmaid; and Hilda Sai'r,
Miss Helen T. Pay, manager of the
'27 best man.
Co-op, will attend the college bookstore
association convention May 9 to 12, at
A short business meeting was held at ihc Ilo'd Commodore, i\'ew York city.
which die nominations for next year
were read. Plorcncc Poller, '28, and
Kslher l.uysler, '2tt, made a report on
the national conference of girls' athletic
ass ciali in which they attended al Cornell university duriir: the blaster vacation.
The best classroom teaching opportunities for men today lay in college work,
President A. R, lirubacher told the first
regular meet ng of Kappa Phi Kappa,
professional education fraternity, Monday night in the red room. Women are
monopolizing oilier fields of class-room
leaching, lie said, and the "equal pay
for equal work" principle lends to lower
men's wages.
The greatest financial rewards are in
ihc administrative field, he said.
"The .superintendent of the future will
be cither a financial expert or a curriIndividual honors went to Klhel I )uculum expert," Dr. Brubacher declared.
I'.nis, '27, who woii 17 points. I.eali NELSON WILL SPEAK
'The lime is coming when every large
city will have two superintendents, one
RELIABLE MEATS
('nlieii, 'JiS, placed second with nine;
to
regulate the business affairs of its
ON RESTORATION OF
KiiH'ciice I'otter '28, eight; and Florence
and FRESH KILLED
schools, llie oilier to have charge of curLawless, ',10, i.ix,
STATE BATTLEFIELDS ricula and teaching," Dr. lirubacher
POULTRY
'Pilose who placed in the event's are
made a special plea for the curriculum
Peter \:elson, assistant stale historian, expert, outlining the vast opportunities
,-is fi'tlkiu's: standing hroad jump, Lawless, '.Hi, 7 it. ') inches tprevious record ,\ill addles- the Political Science club at for valuable work therein. Despite all
Special A Urn lion Given
made liy Lorcim Shaffer, Jo, at 7 ft. Is annual dinner Wednesday evening, the investigation and published material
to Sdvovity lloimm
7 indies), I'liHois, '17, 7 it. 8 Inches;
HI I he value of present subjects in llie
Mr. Mel , who is a member of the cco'idary curriculum no one knows
A. Mo ire, '.10, 7 it. 7 inches.
-xeculive comml'.tee on the celebration definitely and finally llie truth about llie West 18.17
846 Madison Ave,
Kitniiinu, hroad iiiinp Dnltois, 1.1 II.
ii the one hundred and fiftieth anniver- value of any one subject, be said.
Cor. Ontario St•I iiu'lift; M. Smith, '.«), 1.1 ft. ,i inches;
•an of die American revolution, will
Cohen, 'JH, 1,1 ft,
TALKS ON NUTRITION
Runiiiu;; lii-.di jump I Millois, -I ft. 7 .peak mi 1 In- recent development of Ihc
I'ispi rinienlalioii work in the nutrition
inches; i nlien, -I ft, o Indies; U'atkins '•es In rat ion of llie Saratoga battlefields.
and ,\. Moure, '.ill, -I ft, 5 inches.
in en'-i in ||i t . bistury of Mew York field was explained to members of llie
I'iiiv vard dash t'ohen, oil seconds, -laic has received added interest recently llmnc I'ieoiiomies club by Miss Clara
Taylor of Columbia university Tuesday
\. Moore, 70 sec Is, I hi Hois.
u preparation fur the aiming celebra- ifieruooii al •! o'clock. She illustrated
Ilavkclliall ihr.iu I'. I'otter, '2H, 07 ft,
CONFECTIONERY
ii inches; I lullois, oj fi. > indies; Laos- tion ni historic incidents which look her talk by slides.
place around Saratoga a century and a
lev. '_"), oJ ii. I inch,
We Supply Candy to
'Hasehall throw I.oyster, '2H, 127 I'l. half ago, "\\ e hope ihut many of the
The Co-Op, Fresh Daily
I iii'.'h i ohen, \21 ft. J inches; I.aw mileuis, ntber than those who belong
le.s, 117 II. .i indies,
ai Political Science club, will avail
% Madison Ave.
|i'irst prize in the gymnasium classes llieiusel,es of the opportunity to lake a
exhibit at the May fete Saturday night real interest .n llie history of their stale,"
In a W i d e R a n g e of
Cor, Krunklyn St,
was taken In the class in nn'metlcs, secPatterns a n d Heels
mid prbi liy the class which demon -aid Louise I). (iiiiin, '27, president erf
Phone
Main 1571-J
strate I |>\ rauiids, and third place liy the be club. "It is loo little known thai
Cost i hiss in fi ncing.
New York slate played as great a part in
|''(i||n\\iiig the exhibition there was the Revolution as Massachusetts and
dancing in the gymnasium, I'iaeh class I Villi i\ hania,"
cmiducted a refreshment huollt, A hallel and a joekey stunt were presented
REV. FINDLAY SPEAKS
at
tlnrlnji the evening. I lr. Caroline ('roasThe Rev, Charles Kindlay, pastor of
dalc, ( 'ollcgi physician, read the results
Si. Andrew's Episcopal church, spoke
ill' tIn- afternoon track- meet,
Rudy-mad*
on Roberi Drowning at the last meeting
of Canterbury club, Thursday, April 2.H.
HIKE IN GYMNASIUM
And Cut to Ordar
44
No.
Pearl
An indoor observation hike featured Plans were made to bold a lea dance as
ESTABLISHED ENGLISH UNIVERSITY
llie citizen scout troop meeting Wed- a rush parly for freshmen next fall.
nesday evening, April 27. in the gymSTYLES, TAILORED OVER YOUTHFUL
nasium, (iyinnasium apparatus was
CHARTS SOLELY FOR DISTINGUISHED
substituted for such outdoor objects as
SERVICE I N THE UNITED STATES.
trees and animals.
Mildred A. Wilson, captain of llie
58 Columbia St.
Cor. N o . P e a r l St.
Albany, N . Y.
iroop, was in charge, The meeting
E x p e r t picot H e m s t i t c h i n g , all kinds of P l e a t i n g , B u t t o n s covered,
ended with songs and laps.
B u t t o n holes, R h i n e s t o n e s set in g a r m e n t s a n d hand embroidery.
Special a t t e n t i o n given t o o u r Mail O r d e r D e p a r t m e n t .
If It's Made
Of Rubber
L-A.BOOKHIEM
We Have It
James H. Murray
COLORED PUMPS
ALLING RUBBER CO.
451 Broadway
$6.50
FEAREY'S
CLOTHES
ARTISTIC PLEATING £ STITCHING CO.
QUALITY
SHOE REPAIRING
84 Robin
Street
J.
One block
from the College
m
COSTANZO
PROPRIETOR
Shoe Shining and Repairing
EVERY
THE IDEAL FOOD STORE
152 Western Avenue
Suits and Topooats
Phone West 6745
We specialize in material for light lunches
Delicatessen
Fruit and Vegetables
Groceries
;(Jhfcttev louse
•40, ' 4 5 , 'SO
NEW YORK STATE NATIONAL BANK
6 9 STATE S T R E E T
ALBANY. N. Y.
TEACHER
BAKERS
Should Visit t h e H o m e of
Boulevard
A. HAGAMAN & GO.
877 to 885 Madison Ave., Albany, N. Y.
Branch Stores:
206 Lark St., Albany
20A Steuben St., Albany
173 Central Ave. Albany
1 South Allen St., Albany
294 Madison Ave., Albany
130 Quail St,, Albany
32 Fourth St., Troy
BUY BONNIE BREAD
'gggBsssssm
—-gaga
W~BV SPECIAL APPOINTMENT m*
OUR STORE IS THE
OF ALBANY,
'Ibis company extends an especially
cordial invitation to those engaged
in educational work. Our plant is
one of the most modern and complete in the country—a truly model
dairy of unique interest to you personally as well as professionally.
Eoulevard Dairy Co., I n c .
231 T h i r d St., A l b a n y
T e l e p h o n e W e s t 1314
" T h e Sunlight D a i r y "
Geo. D. Jeoney
Phone West 7613
The character of the suits and
overcoats tailored by Charter House
will earn your most sincere liking.
Steefel Brothers
198 Central Avenue - at Robin
Albany, N. Y.
Branch of the Boulevard Restaurant 108-1 10 Stale Street
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, MAY 0, 1927
TO HIKE AND TO
FROSH YOTE IS 3-1,
DEPARTMENT CLUBS DIRECT PEDAGOGUE WHICH APPEARS NEXT WEEK G.A.A.
SERVE SUPPER MAY 14
^tr
FAVORING GAMBLING
NAME NEW OFFICERS
Haueusser Heads Commerce
Club; Pierce la French
Club President
D o r o t h y Haueusser, '28> w a s elected
president of C o m m e r c e club Friday,
April 29, O t h e r officers a r e : vicepresident, D o r o t h y Gale, '29; secretary,
J o s e p h i n e Lawrence, '28; treasurer,
Vera Belle Wellott, '29; reporter,
A n n e Stafford, '29.
M e m b e r s of the club will visit the
A l b a n y Packing c o m p a n y p l a n t tom o r r o w m o r n i n g and afternoon, and
\Vednesday, May 11. T h e y will leave
the College in groups.
P i e r c e H e a d s F r e n c h Club
Violet Pierce, '28, was elected president of French club at the meeting Tuesday. Other officers a r e : vice-president,
Henrietto Francois, '29; secretary-treasurer, Marjnric Ketcham, ' 3 0 ; reporter,
Dorothy L, Brimmer, '30.
The club will hold a cake and candy
sale in the lower hall today.
Lucy
Terpenning, '27, is in charge.
Plans for a bridge party Saturday
from 3 to 5 o'clock, were discussed. A
committee of Miss Pierce, chairman.
Miss Brimmer, Sarah Shapiro, '29, and
Florence Gaudet, '28, was appointed.
J o s e p h H e n r y Elects
Marjorie Young, '28, was elected
president of Joseph Henry society at its
meeting Tuesday, April 26. The other
new officers a r c : vice-president, Kvclyn Travis, '29; treasurer, John Kinsella,
'30; secretary, Martha Baker, ' 2 8 ; reporter, Ruth VVheelock, '29.
i A t ' t h e meeting the members discussed
tlie vitaphone and Ruth Ellis, '27, read
a paiior concerning it.
j
t
Ciiurli'sy Alliririy Wvuiilritf News
Janet Cow (left), business manager, and Constance Baumann, editor-inchief, of the Pedagogue, lo be distributed to seniors T h u r s d a y nighl and to
others a week from today.
QUALITY
MATHEMATICS CLUB SWIMMING MEET WILL
TO VOTE THURSDAY
BE MAY 10 AT BATH 3
FOR NEW OFFICERSThe InterclttSH swimming meet May 10
Mathematics c'ub will vote Thursday
for next year's officers, Candidates to
succeed Ruth Mayuanl, '27, president,
are:
Goldcna Bills, Martha Baker and
Seward Dodge, all juniors.
Nominations were made Tuesday by a committee,
members of which a r c : Constance Baumann, chairman, Sara K, Parkley and
Mary Coiisidine, all seniors.
Othej
nominations a r e :
for vice-president,
Lucille Brooks, '28; Ethel Van Emburgh,
'28; secretary, Josephine Lawrence, '28;
Mary MacRorie, '28; treasurer, Mary
Alice [-Ogham, ' 2 8 ; Clyde Sloctim, '28;
Barbara Andrews, '29.
ii I!,lib 3 has the following team captains: senior, Helen Tompkins; junior,
Harriet I'arkhurst; sophomore, Betlina
A//.ariin; freshman, Louise Trask.
Alice Bciuiii, '.in, is chairman of the
refreshment committee, The judges of
tin' nieel will be Miss J. isabelle Johnston, and Rutherford R, Baker, Instructors in physical education, and Elizabeth
I'riend, '28,
Novelty games will be pi,eyed and refreshments will be served after (he meet.
V o t e on A m e n d m e n t
Classical club elected officers for next
year and voted on an amendment to its O.micron N u E l e c t s Kimball
constitution Wednesday.
T h e amendEsther Kimball, '28, has been elected
ment will permit the club to admit new president of Omicron Nu, the honorary
members after the mid-year examina'inc economics society.
tions rather than after the June examiTin- other elect inns will be deferred
nation. Dr. Leonard Woods Richardson, until September, after the new members
head of the Latin and Greek departments, have been initiated,
spoke. Plans were made for a picnic,
C o m m i t t e e to N o m i n a t e
P l a n Picnic
A nominating committee comprising
Anne
Stafford, '29, and Margaret Steele,
The last meeting of German club will
be a picnic late this month. All students '30, has been appointed by Thelma L.
interested in German may attend. They Brezee, '27, president of the News club,
will be asked to take a lunch and several to nominate candidates for club officers
pennies, according to Elsie Zuend, '29, next year.
chairman. The pennies, she explained,
will be used as forfeits for every article
CLOTHES MAKE
in the lunch not said in German by the
THE MAN
owner. German riddles and games will
but
conclude the entertainment.
Officers for next year elected at the
A
MARCEL
MAKES
meeting ot April 28 a r e :
President,
THE GIRL
Charlotte Krugcr, '29; vice-president,
Elsie Zuend, '29; treasurer, Lela MowCa]l the
doley, '28; secretary, Nellie Fieldman,
'28; reporter, May Kliwcn, '29; member of the executive committee, Helen
Zeh, '28.
p$k £c!H
CLUB TO I N I T I A T E
Mathematics club will have a meetCandiing Thursday to elect officers.
dates for membership who have not yet
been initiated will lie initiated at this
meeting. The new officers will take
charge of the June meeting.
^
©Ute fteuiter $ttri?i»r
C o m p l e t e Line of
CANDY, CARDS and
GIFTS for
MOTHERS'
DAY
May 8th
At t h e
The College Pharmacy
45 MAIDEN LANE
ALBANY, N. Y.
Fine Stationery
Steel a n d C o p p e r Plate E n g r a v e r s a n d Printers
Invitations for Social a n d Public Occasions
W e s t 1959 a n d W e s t 3951
HOME OF FILM CLASSICS
Now
Milton Sills
Mary Aator
in
to
PICTURES
Playing
see
"JOSELYN'S WIFE"
"THE SEA TIGER"
Ben Turpin Comedy
" W H E N A MAN'S A P R I N C E "
Howe's H o d g e Podge
"A CLUSTER O F KINGS"
Pathc News
All D a y
with
Pauline
Frederick
- and OTHER POPULAR ATTRAC /IONS
N i g h t s 2 5 c — M a t i n e e s 15c
25c.
Willard W. A n d r e w s , l'res.
J. B A R B A G A L L O
?• Wayland Bailey, Secy
C O L L E G E SHOE
A b o v e High
High
STORE
School
G r a d e S h o e s for M e n
Wo Micolvo culls fnr toaoliora from every stiito In lha union IUHI enn certainly lie (if sorvloo to tlwsc
who wish to toaoh nml WHO AUK CIUAMPIBDTO DO GOOD WOHK. Burly registration ricslrabl
74 C H A P B L S T R E E T ,
A L B A N Y . N . Y.
Correspondence ami Interviews Invited
Telephone Main 1109
JOHN W. E M E R Y , Inc.
S n e a k s for G y m n a s i u m
W E GUARANTEE ALL O U R
R E P A I R S A N D GOODS
9 N o r t h L a k e Avenue
P h o n e W e s t 6822
POPULAR PRICED SHOES
54 No.Pearl St.
Shoes and Hosiery
Albany, N, Y,
464 Washington Ave.
COLLEGE CANDY SHOP
203 Central A v e n u e (near Robin)
Klein
Market
331 C E N T R A L A V E N U E
Choice Meats,
and
Special
Poultry
School
Vegetables
Attention
Organ
To
izations
TRY OUR TOASTED SANDWICHES
PRINTING OF ALL KINDS
Students and Groups
will
STREET
at the State
be given
special
College
for
Teachers
attention
EYEGLASSES
L u n c h e o n 12 M. t o 2 P . M.
OPTOMETRIST
5 0 N . P e a r l St.
Albany, N . Y .
OPTICIAN
PALLADINO
CATERING
M i l k
1V1111J5
ALBANY'S LARGEST BEAUTY S H O P P E
H a i r Bobbing
Finger W a v i n g
Marcelling
Permanent Waving
7 Master Barbers
Strand Shoppe
9 Beauticians
133 No. Pearl St.
P h o n e M a i n 6280
O p p . Clinton Square
(Oriental mid Okririenlal llestmu-mit
AMERICAN
AND
CHINESE
Open 11 until 2 A. M.
Rlodel College Skop
D a n c i n g 10:31) till I A , M „ E x c e p t S u n d a y
14 SaPcarl 31, AIWU.JI.1J. J
Clilhi <*«( art DMkclivt but ml Eftnutvt
EXCLUSIVE
C. H. B U C K L E Y , O w n e r
Now
Playing
D o n ' t fail
A L B A N Y T E A C H E R S ' AGENCY, Inc.
"We Understand Eyes "
Dinner 5 P . M . t o 7 P , M ,
CLINTON
SQUARE
LELAND
Albany, N. Y.
Tel.
SERVICE
KATTREIN COMPANY
W e s t e r n & Lake Aves.
5-pa fKuam attu ¥aab 8lju}»i>r
215 L A R K
T h e semi-annual bike of t h e Girls
Athletic association will be at Dean's
Mills, near Ravcna, Saturday, May 14,
according to 'Dorothy Lasher, '28, chair- Orientation Course Students
Approve "Honest" Chance
man of the committee on arrangements.
This will supplant the annual hike to InWith Small Stakes
dian Ladder, she said.
"If you had it in your power to slop
Supper
will be served
by the all gambling, raffling or lottery, of any
(i. A. A. T h e price is one dollar.
sort whatever, would you do i t ? " This
Members planning to lake the hike was the question put by Professor R, II.
may make reservations on a sign Kirllaud to his freshman orientation
which will be posted M o n d a y on the clashes recently.
' Yes," voted one class; "No," was the
(i. A, A. bulletin' board. T w o chartered buses will leave the College at majority verdict in the three others.
Four different divisions of the question
10 and at 12 o'clock.
wei'e made in the 4 o'clock Tuesday division. ( I ) "Are you entirely against
PLAN FINAL COMMUNION
it':" (2) "Do you believe in it if honThe May council meeting of Newman estly and efficiently conducted?" (3) "Is
club was Sunday at iVewman house. it all right if the stakes are small?" and
(4) .All right to gamble as far as your
The monthly meeting was held Wednespockctbook will allow?" "Lotteries eviday, At the council meeting tentative dently hold charms for Ihe freshmen,
plans were made for the final Coitimun- for question 2 received the greatest
'oti breakfast of ihe year, which may be number of affirmative votes despite the
held May 22. A drive for dues was definition of gambling formed in class,
'trying to gel something for nothing,"
planned for yesterday and today,
44 State St.
Phone Main 7187
A r t
r \ L L
PrPIZ
1 LC&»
394-396 B r o a d w a y M a i n 2 2 8 7
Printers of State College News
Proverb No. 8
The longest way around is the
shortest way home.
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