S t a t e College News HUTCHISON TO TALK

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State College News
NEWJ YORK
VOL. XIII. No. 5
STATE C O L L E G E F O R T E A C H E R S
ALBANY, N. Y. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1028
HUTCHISON TO TALK
IN ASSEMBLY TODAY
FRENCH AND FALLON F HER THRONE AWAITS NEW QUEEN TOMORROW
WILL ATTEND PRESS
CONVENTION NOV. 16
10 cents per copy, 82.25 pel1 year
QUEEN OF CAMPOS
NAMED TOMORROW
W i l l i a m M . F r e n c h , '29, e d i t o r i n c h i e f ,
Government Department H e a d
To Sketch Operation O f
Electoral College
mil
Thomas
managtr.
LKGK
NEWS
National
MISS
COBB
WILL
SPEAK
will
Purdue
I'. Fallon,
represent
'29, business
at t h e c o n v e n t i o n
College
Universily,
Press
Athletic E v e n t s I n Afternoon
W i l l Usher In Annual
Campus Day
the S T A T E C O L of
the
A s s o c i a t i o n , at
November
h i and 17.
R E H E A R S A L IS A B A N D O N E D
I'lie association, of which the Xi.ws is
Dr. Harry H a s t i n g s To Outline
Pulitzer Prize History,
November 23
a member,
for
e
hurts y m e e t i n g
the discussion
o f problems
lo college newspapers.
The
annually
Ftepresentatives O f 4 Classes
W i l l Direct Stunts
Before Queen
conuuon
organization
of a college c o - o p e r a t i v e news service
] Jr. D a v i d
H u t c h i s o n , l i f . n l <>f t h e
C a m p u s day t o m o r r o w w i l l see u n d e r w i l l be a discussion topic litis year.
g o v e r n m e n t d e p a r t m e n t , w i l l describe (he
graduates e n t e r i n g upon a f u l l a f t e r n o o n
T h e p r o g r a m w i l l include speeches by
o p e r a t i o n o f the e l e c t o r a l college at t h e
.mil night o f e n t e r t a i n m e n t and a c t i v i t i e s .
upperelassman assembly t o d a y , a c c o r d i n g leading newspaper men, r o u n d table disT h e activities w i l l begin w i t h a t h l e t i c
l u l i v e l y n G r a v e s , '29, president o f t h e cussions f o r both editors and business
events m i the campus t o m o r r o w
afterstudent association
D r . I l u t d i i s o i i c l i o s c m a n a g e r s , a d i n n e r and a f o o t b a l l game.
noon, and w l l lead up to the c r o w n i n g
the subject t o s t i m u l a t e interest i n tInnight.
uf the campus queen t o m o r r o w
A
p
e
r
i
o
d
f
o
r
t
h
e
presentation
o
f
spc
c o m i n g e l e c t i o n and t o establish a better
T h e i d e n t i t y o f the ipieen, w h o w i l l be
problems
will
be placed
in
tinu n d e r s t a n d i n g o f the w o r k i n g s o f t h ec i l i c
the seventh i n the h i s t o r y o f the college,
college.
program.
S c u - r a l s i e t i o n a l meetings o f
w i l l not be announced u n t i l
tomorrow
K. Cobb, l i b r a r i a n , w i l l - m a l l g r o u p s w i l l be scheduled.
Miss M a r y
night.
Records
speak d u r i n g the second assembly.
I ' o r the first l i m e i n several years, n o
o f t h e m e e t i n g s w i l l be kept anil u i l l be
The campus c o m m i s s i o n and t h e class
rehearsal o f the queen's m a r c h w i l l be
r e p o r t e d in the official b u l l e t i n o f the
m a r s h a l s w i l l be named at today's asscheduled.
I n f o r m e r years, the queen
association.
semblies, M i s s ( i r a v e s said. T h e s e c o m
elect has rehearsed t h e c o r o n a t i o n cereuiittees w i l l serve f o r t h e year.
I he n a t i o n a l press association was o r mony the night b e f o r e campus d a y .
S i n g i n g and c h e e r i n g u n d e r the direc- g a n i z e d 11) a small g r o u p , , f u l i t u r s at
T h e queen w i l l be attended by t w o
o f W i s c o n s i n i n 1925.
t i o n o f the college song and cheer leaders the L ' n i v e r s i i y
g i r l s f r o m each o f the f o u r classes, as
It has since g r o w n into a l a r g e o r g a n i w i l l f e a t u r e t h e assembly p r o g r a m o f
she enters the a u d i t o r i u m t o
T O W night
representatives
in nearly
O c t o b e r 26. G l a d y s Hates, MO, c o l l e g e z a t i o n , w i t h
A c r o w n bearer, t w o
at 7 : 3 0 o'clock.
L e a d i n g A m e r i c a n college
song leader, w i l l be in c h a r g e . Grace M . e v e r y stale.
t r a i n bearers and t w o pages w i l l also be
B r a d y , '30, w i l l preside i n M i s s G r a v e s ' new spapefs a r e m i mbers.
in the c o r o n a t i o n p a r l y .
T h e Nl-.ws h a - sent representatives to
absence.
A f t e r the c o r o n a t i o n c e r e m o n y , w h i c h
the m e e t i n g s f o r t w o years.
F.dwin R.
T o Present New Traditions
w i l l take place o n the p l a t f o r m in t h e
W a r r e n R. C o c h r a n e , '30, c h a i r m a n o f V a n K l e e c k . '27, attended t h e c o n v e n t i o n
a u d i t o r i u m , the queen w i l l take her place
R u t h I . . Dane, last y e a r ' s enmpusipiecn, whose c r o w n w i l l be w o r n by
the s u b - c o m m i t t e e
o f the c o n s t i t u t i o n at the I ' n i v t r s i l y o f I l l i n o i s t w o years
on a t h r o n e at one side o f the p l a t f o r m
the new ipieen t o m o r r o w .
c o m m i t t e e appointed last s p r i n g , w i l l p r e - ago, and V i r g i n i a K. I l i g g i n s , '2X, went
and w i l l witness stunts presented by each
the 1'uiversity
o f Oklahoma
last
sent, N o v e m b e r 2, a r e v i s i o n o f the c o l - to
of the f o u r classes.
Moth a r e f o r m e r e d i t o r s i n c h i e f
lege t r a d i t i o n s upon w h i c h the c o m m i t t e e y e a r .
T h e senior stunt w i l l be presented first,
has been w o r k i n g .
S e v e r a l changes w i l l o f t h e Nl-.ws.
under the d i r e c t i o n o f D o r a D a d i n u n , '29,
p r o b a b l y be made.
It is expected t h a i
T h o s e t a k i n g part w i l l b e : M a r i o n P a l the c o m m i t t e e w i l l advise the a b o l i t i o n o f
mer, M a r i o n F o x , G e r t r u d e H a l l , E l e a f r e s h m a n caps and toques, a c c o r d i n g t o
Shirley
Collection
o f t h e student
l a x w i l l nor W e l c h , H e l e n O ' D o n n e l l ,
Cochrane.
l l a r l m a n , and F l o r e n c e G o r m l e y ,
begin M o n d a y , t h e student board o f fi" D e f i n i t e penalties l o r freshmen w i l l
M i l d r e d C o n t a i n w i l l d i r e c t Ihe j u n i o r
nance announced t o d a y .
be o f f e r e d t o the student association. A l l
stunt, i n w h i c h the f o l l o w i n g w i l l p a r Dr. Avery
W . S k i n n e r , d i r e c t o r o f Election Cheating Necessitates
penalties w i l l he d i s c h a r g e d tinder t h e
M e m b e r s o f t h e board w i l l
collect t i c i p a t e : B e v e r l y D i a m o n d , M a r i e l l a v k o ,
the d i v i s i o n u f e x a m i n a t i o n s and in
A New Vote On Monday,
upervision of Mvslvuna
Cochrane said.
f r o m seniors i n R o o m 203, Monday and K t h e l G r u n d h o f e r , A n n e M o o r e , M a r i o n
speetiwii- u f the stale d e p a r t m e n t o f eduA t w o - t h i r d s y u l e o f the association w i l l
Guardians Say
H o l l o , N a t a l i e T u r c h i , Jane F o r m a u e k ,
c a t i o n , w i l l address an open m e e t i n g o f
Tuesday.
T h e office hours a r e f r o m
be
necessary
t o make
the proposed
Virginia
Similes,
Jennie
Oliver, and
K a p p a P h i K a p p a , Wednesday n i g h t .
changes effective.
( b a r g e s n f cheating in a n election face nine o'clock to t w e l v e o'clock, and f r o m Josephine O l i v e r .
T h e m e e t i n g w i l l be at 7 : 1 5 o'clock,
T h e student council has n o t y e t o b (he f r e s h m a n class t o d a y .
t w o o'clock t o f o u r o'clock.
T h o s e in the sophomore
.111111 a r e :
in K I H , m 101 , , i D r a p e r b a l l , a c c o r d i n g
tained a speaker l o r " c i t i z e n s h i p d a y , "
" S t u l T u i g " u f the ballot b o x i n t h e
Mar)
Howard,
Lucia
Sievciis,
Alice
to T h o m a s P. F a l l o n , '29, president o f
J u n i o r s w i l l pay M o n d a y and T u e s d a y ,
N o v e m b e r 9.
. 1 , ct i.,n
Wednesday
will
necessitate a
B
c
u
n
c
t
l
,
C
a
r
o
l
K
e
l
l
y
,
F
d
i
t
b
C
a
irns, M i l the C h i c h a p t e r o f t h e u n d e r g r a d u a t e
new election f o r several offices, a c c o r d - O c t o b e r 29 and 3(1; sophomores, M o n d a y dred H a l l , K t h e l S m i t h , H e l e n O t i s , Fdna
A
play
by t i n - advanced
dramatics
p r o f e s s i o n a l education
fraternity.
ing l o a statement o f the t w o M y s k a n i a and T u e s d a y , N o v e m b e r 5 and o ; fresh
class w i l l be presented
November 1 ' ' ,
Fitzpatrich,
Katherine
F.dwards,
Sara
D r . S k i n n e r w i l l speak on t h e ' w o r k o f
g u a r d i a n s o f the f r e s h m a n class.
under the d i r e c t i o n o f M a r i o n b o x , '2').
lleleue
Smith.
Ruth
Hughes,
men,
.Monday and Tuesday, N o v e m b e r P r y ,
bis d e p a r t m e n t and i t s r e l a t i o n s I n the
Dr. I l a i n W . Hastings, chairman o f
A l t h o u g h the election was r c g u l a r l )
M
a
r
t
h
a
I
low
land,
H
e
l
e
n
A
.
F
a
y
,
and
12 and 13.
schools o f the stale.
the K n g l i s h d e p a r t m e n t , w i l l speak o n
supervised by Betty I. F a l u n , ' 2 " , and
L ' u l i l the student has received a t a x W i l h c l i u i n a Schneider, d i r e c t o r .
A l l men students a r e i n v i t e d t o a l i e n , I
tin- " P u l i t z e r
P r i z e " i n u.scilibl) N o
i a n i l i n e M . S c h l e i c i i , ' 2 ' ' . the t w o g u a r d
T h e f r e s h m a n class s l u m w i l l be a
c a u l he is not eligible to apply f o r aid
the open m e e t i n g , b a l l o n said l o d a \
veinber -'3. D r . H a s t i n g s w i l l
-ketch
ians, some students east m o r e than one
f r o m the i n f i r m a r y fund, according to short pla\ d i r c e l e d I n K a t h e r i n e T r a c e r s .
A
series o f ,,|her speakers w i l l be
tin- h i s t o r ) o f the prize,
l i e w i l l also
ballot i ach, an e x a m i n a t i o n o f the ballots
K
d
ward Merry will'act.
P r o f e s s o r C. A . l l i d l e y , faculty treasscheduled h\ the f r a t e r n i t y .
The oliners
o u t l i n e t h e h i e o f its f o u n d e r , a n d t l
T h e judges o f the stunts w i l l be memurer o f the b o a r d .
purpose o f e s t a b l i s h i n g a f u n d f o r the I I " ' " 1 . l " l " . ' ' - " » " " ' "»v\> '•[ the other
, ,„
,
s | ;
,as ".sniffed," the
bers
o f the f a c i l i t y , A l i c e
H i l l s , '29,
A l a x card w i l l be issued l o each (.ini w e r e discarded.
prize.
j t^i"-^
u",,;,'!; ex'iDinin^'lheir of!'"
' " " r " s fr"ln ,,k' d n'
dent upon payment o f his l a x o f t h i r t e e n said today.
D r . A d n a W . K i s l c j , head o f the Ins
\ n o l h e r elect
w i l l be conducted M o l l
I'he
c
o
m
m
i
t
t
e
e
is
m
a
k
i
n
g
plans filiis.
These cards w i l l be numbered
1 dunes.
l o r y d e p a r t m e n t , w i l l speak
December
j da\
follow me. h i s t o i d 2 l e c t u r e i n the s e r i a l l y , and iniisi be presented as tickets j dancing and r e f r e s h m e n t s , 1
ng the
|,|M
B
c
s
i
i
h
s
F
a
l
l
o
n
,
the
officers
,
,
l
Ka,.,.„
.
.
.
,
,
„
,
,
,
.
„
„
,
.
„
1-1.
,,.
,
.
.'
a u d i t o r i u m at IOCS ,','clock.
at f u n c t i o n s o f "he organizations rwreiv- | presentation o f t i n -Hints,
Phi K a p p a a r e : \ ice president, A n t h o i n
Ins election w i l l be r i g i d l y supervised mg funds f r o m the student association
.
.,
,,
i , , " . ' , | | [ ' « " Hnss g u a r d i a n s , assisted I n budget.
[•• k ' " " ! ' / ->• t r e a s u r e r ,
K a u i l o l p h , , , | h n . M U , m U . , . , , , , ,\| v s | < : u l j ; i .
Hiccks
T h e members o l the student board o l
I'm.nice w h o are a u t h o r i z e d l o collect l a x
payments a r e : G. l.aVernc Carr a n d , . , ,
,,
. ,
.,
.
.
1,,,,1 i i - , , ,
i- 1 - , , . Professor
l a n i a r d S. B r o u s o i i , beau
•
,
,,
,
K u t b \ \ beelock, s e n i o r s ; F r e d e r i c k W . , - . , ,
C r u m b and K a t h e r i n e W ' a l k i n s , j u n i o r s ; ' . " " " ' > ' " ' " " ^
department, w i l l a d N o r m a n O . Collins, sophomore;
P r o M ' e v s , I n - a n n u a l c o n u n l i o i , o l the t l ,
section H I the stale
teachers
lessor George M . Y o r k , head o f t h
Hon al I l i r a , 111 M Pi i d . o .
B a l l o t s p r e p a r e d by t h e N . , U s w i l l be
^
„ „ . „
. „ „ , , T h e stuffing o f the ballot b o x has de
> ( .
u | „ ^ „ .
commerce
department,
and P r o f e s s o r ] ' ' ' ^ . W i ! ' , ' , "
W h a t Y o u A r e P a y i n g F u r " ' w i l l be
d i s t r i b u t e d to the students in both as |
| , „ | n , , „ • t j u . |-,. s l l a j cd i h e election o l i r e s h n i a u officers a
I l i d l e j 1.1 the h i s t o r y department
u | l „ ,,, , . M | H | , | V
ihe topic 11I P r o f e s s o r Broiisoii's speech,
seiublies.
Students w i l l be asked l o i n | M | | , 1 , , , w . ( |
| | l r , „ ' . „ u -ideuu'c r e week.
I'his means a postponement o l
l i e expects t o disclosed the chemical
d'cale upon these ballots the candidates
, ; , ,
,
,,
, | , . . . affairs, iucluding plan-, for ihe I / , / | f . . | / , „
„ . „ .
N|
|( ' ' ,
D D n c r „ T
contents
H I w i d e h a d \ i 1 ai-e.I m a t e r i a l s
M
«'
' ""'> " " "
""I'l'-n n, a IVK..I..I ^ | l | r
, ,hi. M |
ela'ss, d i r e d e d •»I'T>.
a elass budge,.
\ „ budget | COUNCIL
WILL
PRESENT
on t i n i n . o k . 1 today.
H i w i l l point m i l
l U r l
'
•
. , , , , . . ,
, Mln di-mbi
I I i n the se rs d u r i n g ! ' - ' " ] " adopted
until
a presideul
dl1
,.
j , b e t e d , the guardians said l o d . n .
I h e contest w i l l be h u n t e d l o e.imli
till W i l l,.
iiiipniiiuK and m i x t u r e s
dates On- president o l the I ' u i l e d M a l e Candidates
in
Revote
Ihe ,.
I ,1,.
ilk,
l-iln.i
S
i
.
\
iiieenl
M
i
l
l
a
y
,
A
m
e
r
i
c
a
n
I
and l o r g o v e r n o r . 0 N e w V o r k .
'I In .1
aildidalcs from wl ill
Ilsb I,, w e .
leading p r e s i d e n t i a l candidates are H e r b
w i l l cl se Us officers f o r t h e w a r in I l ' " c l , " i l l " ^ •' selee
if her puns I pf\CpDf\
fDIIMD
DAVKQ
H I
assembly
allei
October
eii Hoover, former sccrctar) of coin
G l i d e : f o r president, D o r o t h ) M c G i n n i s , ' » A l b a n y , N o v e m b e i 15, under the ails
k l / J U / l l / , LlWlrlB,
BAULK
caps and g o w n - , w e l e
pinch
iiicrce, R e p u b l i c a n , and A l l i e d ' P.. S m i t h
George P. Rice a m i K a t h e r i n e T r a w r ;
pices o f the D r a m a t i c and A n assucia
( H i n d i and L e o n a r d , A l b a t i )
l o r vice presideul, F r e d e r i c k
Applet
i *»**•»g o v e r n o r o f New V o l k, I Hanoi rat.
finest
B o o t h and L e a h D o r g a n ;
for
t > r i l M a u d e , noted I'.uglish actor, w i l l
Ihe
advanced
dramatics
class
will
M.tei.uw,
Mar\ \
l o i r l u i i e , M a r j o r i e he presented b) the D r a m a t i c and A r t present the first play u f the season i n
LockwiMid .aid Mine N e s b i i ; f o r g i r l s ' association i n an i m p e r s o n a t i o n o f bistin- a u d i t o r i u m , T u e s d a j n i g h t , at K : | S
1
R e p u b l i c a n , and f r a n k l i n D. K i i o s c * " '
a t h l e t i c manager, M a r g u e r i t e N o r t h r t i p , ! ! u \ u r i t e c h a r a c l e r s , Jaiuiai') Fso'clock, under the d i r e c t i o n o l F l o r e n c e
f o r m e r assistant secretary o f tin- 1
\ s e n a l h \ ,.n B l i r e n , A g a t h a K e i - . h r and
M ' - -Maude Is expected lo d r a w a large G o r m l e y , '2V.
Democrat.
liiseplune W i l s o n ; f o r r e p o r t e r , S a m u e l audience, as he is w e l l k n o w n in A l b a n y
T h e cast includes M a r g a t e !
t'usgro,
As a s a f e g u a r d against a t t e m p t s l o J
I h e F l o i i z a l e \ ( J u a i t e t w i l l appear a l
in actor, a c c o r d i n g to G e r t r u d e I . '2'G
Draiiski
a n d Helen
Mead;
l o r soli)
Fleauor
Welch,
' 2 9 ; Frederick
stuff the ballot b o x , students w i l l be C h a n c e l l o r ' : . H a l l , T h u r s d a y n i g h t , N o
Fader,
Mildied
Smith
a n d H e l e n H a l l , president o l Ihe association,
C r u m b , '30, a n d D u a n e B a k e r , \U.
asked l o sign t h e i r names in a c o r n e r o f v e u i b e r 2, under
i h e auspices o l the
liurghei.
C h a i r m e n o f c o m m i t t e e s a r e : house,
the b a l l o t , i n a place i n d i c a t e d .
T h i s m u s i c association.
T h e quarlei, which
N o revotes w i l l be necessary f u r three
Marion
Sloan, ' 2 9 ; publicity,
Mildred
c o i n e r w i l l be l o r n off I n stuff m e m b e r s is c e l e b r a t i n g
its I w c u l y - l i f l h
miniver
W h y the alleged "ratification" of
offices, since these offices w e r e filled i n
Peterson, ' 2 9 ; properties, M a r i o n
Palol
the N K W S
before
t h e votes
a r e ' s u r y , is m a k i n g a f a r e w e l l l o u r o f i h e
the
student
association's
new
contile election M o n d a y .
C u r t i s Reiitenber
mer, ' 2 9 ; costumes, D o r a D a d i n u n , ' 2 9 ;
counted.
I country,
stitution is illegal is the subject of
was elected t r e a s u r e r ; J o h n D e l c h a u t y ,
clean-up,
l.eiiore
Hutchison,
'29;
makeDetails o f the v o t i n g w i l l be e x p l a i n e d i
' f l u student l a x ticket w i l l a d m i t a l l
an editorial on page 2.
lass
manager
of athletics;
Fdward
up, Gertrude Hall, '29, and sets, Marion
in assemblies
today
by W i l l i a m
M | S t a t e C o l l e g e -.indents.
T i c k e t s w i l l be
Fox, '29,
F r e n c h , '2'J, e d i t o r i n c h i e f o f tile Nl-.ws. sold l o d i e p u b l i c f o r $2, $1.50, and $.75. M e r r y , class cheer leader
DR. SKINNER TO TALK
TO MEN WEDNESDAY
NEWS WILL CONDUCT
S|
'32 VOTERS STUFF
CLASS BALLOT BOX
n
U]
SENIORS WILL PAY TAX
MONDAY AND TUESDAY
BRONSON TO ADDRESS
UTICA MEETING FRIDAY
:vM
STRAW
VOTE TODAY\ - "" - • .
:V::'::tzi! I:T "' '"'"""
l
J, ^T^:: ^xr::is
SENIORS CLASS TO DON
L^i^B\t:^^;:&M
I'^r^ws' 1 ' ,lirec ' ',,K'SrATh ACADEMIC GARB TODAYI^?:™^™^^
*
MISS MILLAY NOV. 16
"*" - -O
•••"»•'>
""
TO ACT HERE TUESDAY
a,' ' A £ ^
j QUARTET WILL APPEAR
AT HALL NOVEMBER 2
%
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, OCTOBER 19, 1928
State
College News
Established in 1916 by the Class of 1918
T h e Undergraduate Newspaper of New York
State College for Teachers
T H E NEYVS B O A R D
W I L L I A M M. F R E N C H
Editor-in-Chief
Kappa Delta Kho House, 480 Morris St., Dial 6-4314
T H O M A S P . FALLON
Business
Manager
12 Garfield Place, Dial G-4874-R
Louis J . WOI.NER
Managing
54 West Street,
MARGARET J. STEELE
Associate
224 J a y Street,
MARGARET H E N N I N G E
Newman Hall,
Editor
Dial 6-3595-K
Managing
Editor
Dial 3-1780
741 Madison
Advertising
Ave., Dial fi-6484
Manager
Published every Friday in the college year by the Editorial Board
Subscriptions, $2.25 per year,
representing the Student Association.
single copies, ten cents. Delivered anywhere in the United States,
Entered as second class matter at postofficc, Albany, N . Y.
The N E W S does not necessarily endorse sentiments expressed in
contributions. N o communications will be printed unless the writers'
names a r c left with the Editor-in-Chief of t h e N E W S .
Anonymity
will be preserved if so desired.
T h e N E W S does not guarantee to
print any or all communications.
PRINTED BY M I L L S .ARC PRESS, 394-396
Albativ, N . Y.
Broadway—Dial
October 19, 1928
4-2287
Vol. X I I I , No. S
CONSTITUTION SHOULD BE MADE LEGAL
IT NOW LACKS RECOGNIZED STATUS
The so called "new constitution" is not a part of the
machinery of .student government at State College. It has
no recognized legal status except as a proposed constitution
submitted to the association by a committee after mature
deliberation.
Stale College is still governed by its old constitution;—
the constitution in which so many flaw:; were picked last
spring.
The vote carried out under the direction of the late president of the association is illegal, ft is without recognized
status in parliamentary practice.
For the freshmen and others who a r e new to State College, let us summarize the steps in the whole constitution
imbroglio which still remains in the limelight of student
affairs. A year ago last spring, il was found desirable
by the student body to have a new and modernized constitution. A committee was named to have charge. When
the first chairman was graduated, the new president of the
student association assumed charge. This committee last
spring reported. A committee on adjustment was named.
This committee reported various suggestions for a constitution. Debate ensiled.
Since no more meetings of the association could be held,
the president instituted a new system of voting. This was
a catch-as-catch-can method. Students were solicited for
their votes through the student mail box, by personal interview and by other unrecognized methods.
The new president of the student association told the
NEWS early this fall thai the alleged new "constitution"
has been ratified. But she has not announced its ratification
in student association meetings.
General Robert, the internationally known authority on
parliamentary practice, says in his "Rules of Order" (new
edition, 1915, Holt, page 199) : "In a strictly
deliberative
assembly tin member can vote who is nut present when the
question is put."
This means then that the solicitation of votes of the entire student association was illegal and without basis in
parliamentary practice, because a great many of those students who were solicited and who voted were not in the
assembly when the question "was put. Ergo, they had no
right to vote. Their votes can not he legally counted.
So the "new constitution" remains only a projected frame
oj goveniihcnt.
It is admittedly a good frame of government. But if it has not been adopted by the student association, iin student association business can he transacted
under it.
The presidcnl of tin- student association should at once
take steps l.. bring this state of affairs to the attention of
the student association. T h e association should vote on the
constitution,
The constitution
should be made legal. It-- status should
In that of a recognized document, in accord with recognized parliamentary practice.
( ) \ FKKSIIMAX CORRUPTION
las indeed not made a good beginii,lie in studenl alTa
it Male ( 'ollege. A far more serions charge than I.,
"rubber stamps" today faces the
class of 19,52. This charge is cheating in a class election.
The election conducted Wednesday is voided by the action
of certain e n nipt freshmen who stuffed the ballot box.
The N'I-.W.S does not indict the whole freshman class for
the acti
i a few irresponsible members. Hut the class
should take tep, in clear il- name of corruption chargi .
Il should develop an esprit de corps thai will not permit
cheating in class ,.| ,:„.,,,, |, ..|,„,|,| . | „ , u ,| u . ,indent body
th.it il c m e
In, i it, affairs
in an IKHH
jllsl
sane fashion.
A great t nisi re I • upon the freshman class. These fresh
men will in a I. w -hoi-i M.H-, l„- llic leaders of artnilic
here. As lb, twig is bent. - , grows the limit. The fresh
men should i.u-i lie- ie-p.Mi ilnln squ.neh and with tin
dlgllilj
M | lutlll'i
l.in.plls
leaders.
\\ Hi.KM'. |'K< iMI'l N'LSS I'AVS
Sei
r.s tin- wick l i n e an inip.iitaul dutj to p c r l o l i n ,
if the) \
e s e r v i c e s of llie m l
lege plac cn| I,.;
-ton
m t h i s i ,siie o i
the Xi.u
I'l'ofe
loin M. S; les, s e e n l . i n ..I t h e
bureau, a
didatt
for ii 'llillg p o s i t i o n s tile III
data
the best of its ability
11 the bureau is lo mm i im
.- c a n d i d a t e s ,
it i
with Coiiseipu nl jo i ,,ier servi
this \ . c c k and b
important thai tin »e blanks he
relumed promptly.
The photographs to accompany the information folders
should be submitted in the next few weeks. Willi all the
senior photographs lo he taken this mouth, 11 nit- is no
reason why all the photographs should not be tiled before
Oeccnibir 1. In other years, the work of the bureau has
been hampered by the failure ol students to do their duly
promptly,
' h e present senior class can establish a record
for promptness, il il wills. And here is an instance where
promptness pay s>,
WHEN STUDENTS ARE TEACHERS
It is indeed a significant and noteworthy fact that classes
were continued last week in the departments of education
and home economics while the instructors were attending
a conference in Syracuse.
This is an unusual practice, and meets favorable comment
when contrasted with the general collegiate trend of classes
to evaporate if the instructor is not present. The result of
the work accomplished in the classes is uni funnily reported
by students to be good.
Under elected chairmen, the classes continued their work
with the same precision and earnestness that they practice
while the instructors are in charge. Indeed, some of the
classes seemed to do better without faculty guidance, since
pupils were apparently better prepared in some of the
classes. Knowing that the responsibilty was theirs alone,
the students arose to the occasion and did what was expected of them.
This then might indicate to instructors and professors
that college classes can continue without them. It indicates
that students occassionally like to have the opportunity to
occupy the center of the stage, and converse in a professional style on professional matters, rather than be talked
at continually. W e do not, of course, recommend to the
faculty that they abdicate. W e fear that instructors are
necessary fixtures. But if a professor should nut be able
to attend a class, or if he should not feel up to the standard
expected of him, the class can go on. That was clearly
demonstrated Thursday and Friday.
KAPPA I'll I KAPPA'S WORK
Kappa Phi Kappa today announces a sketch of activities
outlined in preparation for a busy year. This organization
plans to bring before the men students of the college several
speakers who are prominent in various fields of education.
By this action alone, Kappa Phi Kappa justifies its place in
the roll of departmental honor fraternities.
The fraternity is to be congratulated for its decision to
hold an open meeting, at which till the men students in the
college will be invited.
The fraternity can mean much to men students here in
bringing before them the problems and cjuestious of novitiates into the field of educational administration.
With
the inauguration of its extremely practical program outlined by the officers, its true service to the future school
administrators begins. The N'KWS wishes Kappa I'hi Kappa
success in its enterprise.
VNCIENT IIISTOIx Y IS I'OI I I.AK IZli 1) 1 X
"ALEXANDER: R( ) M ANTIC 1 IOC RAi Ml V
Alexander; A Romantic Biographx.
By Kourad Bercovici.
335 pages. 52.50. New Y o r k : Cosmopolitan Book
Corporation.
Ancient history still has the "makings" of many a corking good tale to thrill the sophisticated modern apartment
dweller. General Lew Wallace's Ben-llur
is one notable
example of popularized ancient history; Bereovici's Alexander is another. This book belongs to llie category of
Actionized biography—or biographical fiction, as you will—
that is proving so popular lately.
From the time of his childhood in Rouiiiania, Bercovici
was steeped in Alexandrian legend and lore.
To the
simple peasants of the Balkans, Alexander was far more
real than contemporary men of blood and iron across the
seas. The splendor and triumphant conquests of the Macedonian were the subjects of their folk talcs quite as much
as the Chanson of Roland is a French heritage.
Alexander was the only child of Olympias, the fair
serpent worshiper, a.id Philip of Macedon. Their unhappy
wedded life led Olympias to raise Alexander for the sole
purpose of surpassing his father's record, according to the
author's point of view. We follow Alexander from his
youth to the Hellespont; to his brilliant and smashing victory over the Persian-, to the far cornet's of India.
He was the first great defender of the divine right of
kings, whether they were his friends or enemies. Instead
of humiliating the captured kin of Darius, he treated them
as guests and wooed Statira, the Persian potentate's
daughter. And then began the struggle between Statira and
Olympias, with its espionage and counter-espionage.
Along with the mote Huffy thrillers and gossip, Bercovici at times points to true historical morals: "Fasy
living and luxury, lo which the Macedonians were unac
customed, soon ruined their constitutions.
Intemperance
and orgies devitalized them- tip to Iskander's first victory
of the (iranicus, llic .Macedonian was proud oi his poverty
and of his independence. Now poverty was die greatest
shame ; even a crime."
The Irani
/an/,'.
By Ben llechi and t harlcs M.i, \rlhur.
W) p a g e s .
$2. N e w S ' o f k : C v i c i
h'riede.
T h i s play is u n u s u a l .
A d d lo t h e v u l g a r i t y
oj " W h a l
P r i c e G l o r y , " t h e t h r i l l of t h e C h i c a g o h a t l h l i o i i l ; pul
both t o g e t h e r
w i t h a liberal s e a s o n i n g
o i in w -papi i mi u,
a n d t h e r e s u l t is llic
I rout I'age.
The I
k is d o u b t l e s s
a n e a r l y a u t h e n t i c c r o s s section . . i c o n t e m p o r a r y
journalism
in t h e l a r g e r c i t i e s
It s e e m s t h a t in t h e g o o d old d . i \ s ,
t h e slag.- j o u r n a l i s t a l w a y s c a r r i e d a llash a n d i v a l h
read
the A m e r i c a n M e r c u r y .
Il is w i t h a s e n s e m ,h light t h a i
o n e I . n d , in t h e s e i l i i c a g o n e w s h o u n d s
a i c h .. y n i t a u i ,
i i , , i n t h e l\ pical r e p o r l t r o l t r a d i t i o n a l dt am.i
Mild) J o h n s o n
is t h e h e m
l i e p l a n s t , l , , t c s . , k e lit.
calling o i j o u r n a l i s m
for t h e a d \ . r t i s i u g
field,
billowing
his m a r r i a g e .
F.arh n i n e h e t i n s to b r e a k a w a y i n , i n llie
n e w s w o r k , a big s l o t )
" t h e biggest
ever"
l u c k s , and
I lild) iini-i c o \ . i II I'm his | ) runt . J .n e d i l o i .
I'I b i n s a s s h e is , . | s o ( o n u s a l a r g e p a r i o l llie t e x t
I orniption, vulgar expletives, crooked lartivs and rowdyism
c o m b i n e t o m a k e the Iron!
I'age
the n m - i r.te), most v i u d
and p i c t u r e s q u e p l a y of t h e s e a s o n ,
Ii m a y mil be g n . i l
d i a i n . i Until t h e l i l c i a i > p o i n t ,.l v i e w , bin il c e r t a i n l y d o c s
n u n c in a lion slop Might f r o m p a g e o n e t o t i n hist w o r d
oi t h e u n e x p e c t e d
ending
T h e c o m p a n i o n v o l u m e to " T h e R i s e of t h e l l o i i - e of
R o t h s c h i l d , " t o be k n o w n as " T h e licigll of t h e H o u s e o i
R o t h s c h i l d " is a n n o u n c e d
f o r a u t u m n p u b l i c a t i o n by C o s
lilopnlitali B o o k C o r p o r a t i o n .
T h i s p r o m i s e s t o he a n in
tensely i n t e r e s t i n g
v o l u m e if it c a r r i e s o n l omit
Coin's
work in the first volume, published last spring.
COMMUNICATIONS FROM NEWS' READERS
MISS LANE
APPEALS
[While the following
letter lo the editor
greatly exceeds the limit placet! ii/'on such
tetters
by the N E W S , the editor deems it
sufficiently
important
to prim it all. Miss
of student
association
Lane was president
last year.
Uy "S. A." she means the student association,
and not Sit/ma Alpha, the
newly organized sorority
on the campus. l:dilor.\
mUtce' and "to" 'tliose^who" bad" «la°ved—for0"lt
was slaving—and most important of all—vital
to the heart of S. A.—to know how the students of State, members of S. A,, felt about
the "constitutionalization" of their constitution.
As it happened, more " a y e s " than " n a y s " began to fill up the little yellow book in which
all votes were recorded.
Il might have been
the opposite but il wasn't.
And over twothirds of the members of the association accepted the amendments to their constitution.
The ratification is, and is iron clad.
Vou have a good constitution, with tile desired iron-clad ratification.
Now, dear N E W S ,
stir up some S. A. pep—that is your task for
1"28-J9. And the very best o' luck lo y o u !
liui'ioa, STATE COLLEGE N E W S :
Perhaps, because this letter is from one win
is now outside, it will soon find its w.-.y tu
the furnace; hut, no mailer what its fate may
lie, let me say that it is inspired by a sincere
desire to correct an illusion—an
undesirable
illusion—which may be found in an editorial
m the STATE COLLEGE NEWS of September 28,
1928, entitled "Make Constitution Iron Clad.
1" II St, reier lu the old constitution of Hie
student association which says that an amendment thereto requires the consent of two-thirds P. S . - l hope you will 7o"g?"e' me for being
>l the entire association.
an alum, and will prim this in the N E W S ,
igaiu to the old constitution to
ucli states that it is the duty
ol tin- presii
1 to appoint all committees and
n ciiairuieii not otnerwise provided lor by
DANGEROUS PRECEDENT
constitution or the- association.
NILI last, refer to the histoiy of this conMi
utional loss which was in the making from
thai graduation
glad
y, IV27, lo J u n e , Jy2N. .All year long some
ol ill- licit and must mature minds at Stale
the" aflanr s " i / Stale Coi'l'cgV!
were timing over the problem of what was
•elcouie,
ii
udeed.
best constitutionally l o r S. A. Wars ot logic,
s not ipte si ion your authority
private and public, were waged; battles were
lost and won; till near the end of the year
the contenders had separated themselves into
\>.ws does
two lorees I represented by the majority res object lo the me
porters and the minority reporters ol the conicdratincatinn
of so
eo uttee appointed by the president
. the student
assn
,'sllllitliin
nl .-v A. ai llie request of S. A.) while the
NEWS believes that
j . 'battle was still on—before the grand armistice
•e above questioning.
use the question was brought up
.
•crnus
precedent
il
ill di:
d both in assembly and cut, ol
ji
whole matter until IV2.-.-2V. lint
• association.
HV belie:
ll
would
j '
en lb, majority of those who
sli I,- /'<• ii party In the
ii u ol ,„
ested
ii< „
precedent:
Un
iutur
UK I
lie whole
tins poinl thai the matter should be lolly ••,,','•'
ng. h o i
sciissec! (which ,t w a s ) , brought to fur
s i " . i,
ol cleared op
.•cognized
e shape „f an amended constitution I which , . , ' , ; , , ,
best
h,
make
was), and either accepted or rejected befor
'
and
III.is
a
class HI heshmcii, ignorant of S. A. aliaii
d problems, should replace in the balloting J
class of
l„u
oldc
UK. We
lie
they in the affairs of State'.
.so, llie uattle was waged and at a lasl and
ugh
; by ti-1ephone
special meeting of S. A. in 19i?-i8, the opposr v i r u s.
lb this
ing laciions completed their compromise in a
way satisfactory
lo those people who had
lo not ,,
voluntarily attended all llie assemblies dining
e.
T
h
e
p
resent
which the eonslilul.on was discussed and who
r. i n d e e d , look a few
u i l e u l vi ites in
had menially and vigorously followed ol aided
;;%San,!;rpresa'
little
yellow
hook
I,,
the specified length of lime,
' '
jected by the I less had
.dents
nullmiilii
Ihl
| How
ote to he lak
furtl.i
•cognized prorrilu.
I
W
;
,,.. used
Robert's
l^',"'.
poi'lnl'iued Vy tr
Now if vol. will
: '""kVie
claus
which stale
it is the
y of the president of S.
......iltccs and their chain.>e not hj "jj 1 ,"'"^^
vidcil for by the constitution or union sa
I .','s,',,eiati'u
\',i prescription as to open or voir gathi
I,.sol ballot had been determined in the final And in,
issembly; this decision, therefore, was left to have not
he discretion ol" llie president, who decided
goverilu.cl
l.al tin- open ballot was preferable because oi Hill don't
did, stitut
e'y.
llallut sluttii
•he
Inline,I by the
thoil of balloting,
illcll'ts
' '
proposed
'
'
se.
Doublle
r.h-r.
ilorial mi il
perhapi
in, the /.,„/,„
)«.l, Mis, I.,,
I."lay, the Nr
"Have you voted Jet ,m llie proposed
tents in llie constitution of s>. A "
amend
!,,
i.f
the
I
Miss
llie
Willi.
ON " G E T W I S E "
CALENDAR
i, Ibis dtp,
ate
/..;;..«IH,/ jiv/,.,
printed lor campus
,i.ii.-,in,,.i,
without
a,ue. when
signed
„ ,,•,/,..,.,,/,/,, offiee
•I the
aiganisatwn
ii hue u
luesdn
before
publication
be flu ted to the l-.dltol Dial
if Ii
i la, It lue,day
nujllh
n oi
onteed I
I A,
1'oday
I n Hutchinson ad
'1
and
iipperchisst
\iulitoriiun. Ill
A. M
Miss I,,1,1, a,|,he
ire.Im
siml.h
\n,liio!
I e.
,1 \ \ , lien Vote
Ii, ill,,I
llaile\
.ill P. M
PARTY
II was a college ha/nig
ills il
I,.,I would cause a h.i/mg In he sum
lo lelll, mil.-,
a w I.Ill, -\mpallii In, lho.se who »"..l
Si.Me ( ollege Just ., place lo. guild
.il Ih, ,,-i.l.e lime. I ag.ee Willi so,
lie,i an .1,11,11, should n . s u n il
e, .1 Us wo.l Ills ipiei.ll
,1 hi sllldill
\ II \ | l l | (
GREEN VS. COCHRANE
II
A. M
eeling
sped,
Tomorrow
Tuesday
,1 di mi.Hies
diloiiiiiu.
c l a s , p|,,
8 : 1 5 P. M,
Wednesday
Mm,
mi
ting and program.
Auditorium, -t P M.
Kappa Phi Kappa open meeting for
men. Pooni 101. 7:15 P. M.
Vss„, ,.,|,
•pin. ing
I'oife.so,
|„il,l
, fu
Will,
lldge
ill
pl.i
ilisliib.il, the u.aga
er charges?
I „ul,l llie
il JHI?
Would ii not
blilldilm?
The .1,.,hot
Ml the lo„|,„,„
u t ! ail,sl
lis lights.
tiuanucl (iiceii, 'in,
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, OCTOBER 19, 1928
3
JUNIORS ACCEPT $610
Dr. Risley Recognized As College Football Mogul;
MISS BAILEY TALKS
BASKETBALL SEASON
AS TOTAL FOR BUDGET
He Will Be Field Judge In Leading Eastern Games
TONIGHT ON VOTING
OF GIRLS TO START
Dr. Adua W. Risley, head of the his- "the new rules are apparently fitting in
The junior class accepted a budget
Miss lleulah Bailey, an officer of the
WITH
GAME
DEC.
17
which
will call
for
appropriations tory department and probably the best the game perfectly. 1 haven't seen the
local League of Women Voters, will
amounting to SolO at a class meeting
Friday. Class dues will he $2.50, Louise
Dubee, treasurer, announced.
The budget appropriations are: girls'
basketball, $75; Moving-Up day, $25;
campus day, $25; junior-freshman party,
§35; miscellaneous, 850; junior prom.
§300; class memorial, $200.
Marion Hollo, junior president, appointed the following committee to assist Miss Dubee in collecting the dues:
Dorothy LefTert, Doris Cobb, Alma
Dolan, VVilma Ryer, Viola Madaras,
Gladys Bates, Alice Corning, Louise
Trask, Beatrice M. McCarty, and Warren R, Cochrane.
If it's made
football authority in the Capitol District,
is slated to be an official at some of the
most important football games of the
1928 season.
Dr. Risley has for many years been
officiating in various capacities at the
larger football games of the east, and
this year most of his assignments for
the larger games call for him to act as
held judge.
While there is a difference of opinion
as to the relative importance of the various officials no the grid, many mentors
and dopester figure the position of field
judge, winch Dr. Risley will fill, is the
iiiu-i important p<>st at the present time.
I >r. Risle\ sc i\ ed as umpire at the
I'ni.m M,mil,ill.in game at Schenectady
three week-, ago. T u n weeks ago he
had ;
pen dale and last Saturday he
was in Xcw York as umpire for the
i olumliia Wesleyau contest.
"Judging from what I have seen so
far ilo- M : H , " commented Dr. Risley,
backward pass used yet, but I can see no
reason why the changes in the rules will
not prove satisfactory."
Tomorrow Dr. Risley will umpire the
Union-Vermont game at Alexander field.
Schenectady, and on October 27 be will
be field judge at Worcester when Holy
Cross will meet Marquette.
His November schedule so far contains three major games to which he
hopes to add one or two others on bis
open dates. On November 3 lie will be
field judge at the Columbia-Cornell game
in New York and on November 6, election day, he will serve in a similar capacity at the Albany High School-Albany Academy game, the annual battle
between these two elevens.
On November 10 he will go to Hanover, \ . II.. to be field judge at the
Brow n-Dartmouth grid scrap and on November 17 he will be in Ithaca as field
judge for the Cornell-Dartmouth game.
\GYMNASWM CLASSES
| TO OPEN NOVEMBER 1
COLLEGE BRIEFS
j 1 i\ inii.r-iuin classes for both n u n and
j women .indents will begin Thursday, Noetin'-er I, according to announcements
made today In Mi,s J. Isabelle Johnston
and K'utlii rl'iird Baker, instructors in
ph.\ deal education.
Regulation uniforms in class colors
uill he Usui li\ the women students again
this .war. Mi-- Johnston said.
The
freshiii.m aim a ins u ill consist of khaki
! colored bloomers, u | , i t e shirts, eellow
I lie. and black stockings.
I into! 111- lor nun students have been
lord ,,,] aiul distributed by Coach Baker.
of
RUBBER
W e Have It
"Dependable
Floivers
IIV Trlryruph
F/o.nr* to all
Djthe
World
I'urU
•HOP
JNG RUBBER CO
STEUBEN STREET
Corner J a m e s
451 Broadway
METHOD
271 LARK
STREET
FREDERICS PERMANENT
Phone
WAVING
Open e v e n i n g s by appointment
Your friends will meet y o u at
LADIES SPECIALTY SHOP
4') Central Avenue
NOVELTY
SHOES,
5 Doors West of No. Manning Blvd
HOSIERY AND SILK
LINGERIE
B. ffl. STRASSE%
54i
BROADWAY
V E R Y S N A P P Y FELT, METALLIC AND
VELVET DRESS HATS
Geo.
I'hone
D. Jeoney
NEW
STATIONERY
A new type of boxed stationery, with
an engraved crest bearing the college
seal and the words "State College" has
been stocked by the Co-op.
(i-O.
Kathryn
I lainsworth
and
Marion
Smith were the junior victors.
Miss
I lainsworth defeated Alice Beuoit, 0-1,
0-0, and Miss Smith defeated Eunice
Gilbert.
The results of the sophomore matches
are: Margaret Cussler won by default
from Beatrice Van Steenhurgh; Mary
Widger defeated Margaret Pettingell,
0-4, 0-7; and Beatrice Samuels defeated
Eleanor Browne, 0-1, 6-0.
Marguerite Northrop and S. Sims are
K E N T PEASE MARRIES
Miss Northrop
Kappa Delia Rho announces the mar- the freshman victors.
defeated V. Hawkins, 6-3, 8-0; and
riage of Kent Pease, '27. to Miss Harriet Miss Sims defeated A. Goldman.
Bruce. Thursday. October 11, at Hillside. X. J. Mr. Pease is teacher of English in the Hillside High School.
The Modern1
Way to Write
is on a
Remington
Pbrtable
HE complete and inT
comparable little writing machine. Fits in a
case only four inches high
—the smallest and lightest portable with standard
keyboard. Call In and let
us show you this wonderful time and labor saver.
REMINGTON RAND
BUSINESS SERVICE, Inc.
Room 401
Home Savings Bank Bldg
Lucille, Beauty
$25,000 P R I Z E C O N T E S T
Details of the $25,000 prize contest for
the best plan to make the eighteenth
amendment effective have been received
by President A. It. Brubacher and will
be given to interested students.
The
prize is offered by W. C. Durant, New
York City.
DR. S O U T H A T
HARPER
address the State College unit of the
league tonight at 7 ;30 o'clock in Room
111 of Draper hall. Freshmen and other
interested students may attend, according to Anne F. Sterling, '29, president.
Pauline Crowley, '29, is general chairman.
Kappa Delia Rho announces the pledging of Raymond Collins, '31, and Arnold
Copping, '31, to membership in the fraternity, hour other pbdges who will be
initiated into full membership at a meeting this month are Carl Waterman, '29;
Paul Waterman, 'I'); Robert Barnum,
'30, and Charles Worstall, '31.
I'hone 4-3775
BROWNELL'S BEAUTY SHOP
The girls' intcrclass basketball season
will open Monday, December 17. Teams
will be chosen from all those who try
out.
Anyone may try out, Miss J.
Isabelle Johnston, instructor in physical
education, said today.
The varsity five will be chosen from
the class teams in the spring by Miss
Johnston, Caroline M. Schleich, '29,
G. A. A. president, and the captain of
the varsity .-,<|iiad who will be named
after practice has begun.
The first matches of the girls' tennis
tournament were completed Monday and
the second matches were played this
week.
The results of the senior matches
follow: Evelyn McNickle defeated Virginia Baxter, 0-3, 4-6, 0-4; Lorena Marcus defeated Bettina Azzerito, 0-2, 0-1 ;
Eleanor Snell defeated Jane Conboy;
Rose Dransky defeated M. Johnson, 0-0,
CONFERENCE
Dr. Karl B. South, assistant professor
of education, will attend a conference of
psychologists of upper New York state,
at Syracuse University, Friday and
Saturday, October lu and 17.
Salon
LUCILLE ALTOPEDA
208 Q U A I L S T . ( R i c e Bldg)
Dial *-5787
SPECIAL
H o t Oil T r e a t m e n t and S h a m p o o ing for l o n g hair $1.52
for bobbed hair $1.00
Shampooing anil Muriel Waving fur bobbttl
hair $1.50: Shampooing and Marcel Waving for long hair $1.75. Manicuring 50c.
AMES-A8WAD CANDY SHOP, Inc.
222 CENTRAL AVENUE
"JUST AROUND THE CORNER ABOVE ROBIN STREET"
PSI GAMMA D A N C E
Psi < lamina has appointed
I lelen
O'Doiinell, '2°, chairman of the music
committee for the annual house dance,
S.niiday, October 17. Alice J. Hills,
'l'l. sorority president announced today.
Oilier chairmen in charge a r e : Eleanor
Welch, '2°, chaperones; kinina Ackley,
'.in, refreshments; Mary K. I'ranev, '29,
decorations; and Doris Wilcox, '30,
clean up.
GAMMA KAPPA PHI PLEDGES
( lamina Kappa I 'hi w e b o n i e s into
pledge membership Helen Baiimes, '.II.
Psi (lamina welcomes into full membership K* 111 h Hughes, \ i l . Chi Sigma
lliei.i welcomes into pledge member
ship Sara Fry, '31.
HOME MADE CANDIES and DELICIOUS ICE CREAM
ALSO
SANDWICHES. COFFEE AND PASTRY
PATRONIZE
THE
Amtrtran Cleaners anh U y r r e
We Clean and Dye all kinds of Ladies' and Men's
Wearing Apparel
811A MADISON AVENUE
Phone 6-0732
SHOWEHH
GYMNASIUM
STUDENTS
KPE( IAL M E M I S E K S H I P
RATES
AT
0-7613
C E N T R A L Y . M . C . A.
row
You will enjoy the
jj|mtUumrii
(gatVtiuia
198 Central A v e n u e
ol. \io\i\w
Albany. N. Y.
Albany Savings Bank
T h e Largest and Oldest Savings Bank in Albany
Assets over 67 Million Dollars, More than 64,000 Depositors.
HOME COOKING
served at
Mrs. VAN'S
Dinning Room
4 2 °/o Cor. No. Pearl St. & Maiden Lane 4 1 °/o 298 Lark St.
Interest
Quarterly
Dial 3-5191
STATU COLLEGE STUDENTS
S\\IM.MIN<; POOL
HANDBALL COUHTW. ETC,
Smart
Coats - Hats - Dresses
For
Girls and Misses
Gym logs - Hosiery
Steefel Brothers, Inc.
4
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, OCTO^EK 19, 1928
MISSIONARY TO SPEAK
If You Smoked Three Year Ago, 7RASK WILL SPEAK
ON MEXICO TO YMC A .
You Might Have Been Expelled ON HER TRIP ABROAD
C. R. Wellman, Mexican missionary,
From the N E W S for Oct. 6, 1925
AT Y.W.C.A. SUPPER
may speak at a Y. M. C. A. meeting this
"All 'rough house' stunts will be
SENIORS WILL FILE
BLANKS THIS WEEK
year, according to Herman I,. Kocrner,
president. His talk will be on the present Mexican situation.
Other speakers of the year will include: Professor Barnard S. Bronson,
head of the chemistry department, who
will speak on "Science and Religion,"
and Dean William H. Metzler, who has
promised to speak at a joint meeting of
the Y. W. C. A. and the Y. M. C. A.
The Y. M. C, A. will attempt to obtain
some well-known person to speak at assembly.
The question has not been definitely
decided as to whether the meetings will
continue to he held on Sunday or on
another day. Meetings of (he V. M.
C. A. are open to all men students. Arrangements will be made to hold joint
meetings with Y. M. C. A., according
to present plans of the executive council, of the men's association.
Professor Sayles Seeks Aid Of
Class In Prompt Action
In Giving Data
Seniors who desire positions through
tlie college placement bureau will be
asked this week to file in the bureau's
office blanks to be made into information
folders, Professor John M, Sayles, secretary of the bureau, has announced,
Each senior will be asked to obtain
the blanks from the ollice of the bureau
in Room 303, and to return them
promptly to Miss Gertrude M. Hall,
secretary to Professor Sayles.
The seniors will obtain five copies of
the "academic career" form and five of
the "educational and professional data"
form. The former lias blanks for the
senior to indicate bis school, college and
university training, degrees, diplomas and
references.
On the latter form, the candidate for
a teaching position will indicate his permanent address, birth date, location of
school preferred, personal description,
the subjects he has taken, those in which
he has specialized and those which he
may safely attempt to teach.
The placement bureau will add to
these two forms five other forms, including a message to interested school
executives, an estimate of the candidate's
teaching ability, recommendations from
the major and minor officers, and a
transcription of the candidate's grades
during his career at State College.
Seniors should have their pictures
taken as soon as possible, Professor
Sayles said. Each candidate is asked
to file in his office five photographs, size
three inches by five inches, unmounted.
When posing for the picture, the candidate should wear a business suit or
dress, Professor Sayles said.
He expressed a desire that all the
photographs lie filed with Miss Hall by
the last of November. She will then
mount them in folders. When a superintendent sends to the college for information
concerning
a
prospective
teacher, one of the folders containing
the photographs and information sheets
will be sent to him.
WILL CONDUCT DANCE
Alpha Rho will have its annual informal fall house dance Saturday, October 27. The following committees have
been named: Genevieve Cole, '29, general chairman; Lorene K. Kerr, '30, decorations; Dorothea Tomer, '30, music;
and Mildred K. Cooke, '31, refreshments.
Music will be furnished by the Wise
Boys orchestra from Union College.
HEWETTS'
SILK SHOP
80-82 No. Pearl Street
DIRECTORY WILL LIST
LIBRARY SCHOOL GROUP
A special department for library school
.Indents will In- the principal innovation
if the new student directory which will
he distributed late this month.
1500 copies will be publislnd, accord
ing to Marion Sloan, '2'), editor in chief.
The contents will include a list of students and faculty, with Albany addresses.
Albany telephone numbers and home ad
Courtesy Albany Evening News
Anne E. Stafford, '29, president,
and Marie E. Lynch, '29, general
chairman, were in charge of the
Newman club reception Friday night
when
forty
new members
were
pledged.
The first student directors' was pub
Ibhed in V>25. The board last year established a record for early publication
under the direction of Margaret Wilson,
'28, editor in chief. The directory was
distributed last year two weeks earlier
than the projected distribution announced
bv Miss Sloan for this year.
ALBANY
GOSPEL TABERNACLE
AVE.
W a s h i n g t o n A v e . bus stops at d o o r
Sunday s e r v i c e s :
10:45 a.m. and 7:30 p. m.
REV. F. L. SQUIRES, Pastor
Phone 6-3933
PALLADINO
Strand
133 N . Pearl St.
4-62S0
GOWNS-HOODS-CAPS
Cor. Columbia
FOR ALL DECREES
A Reliable Place to Buy
Quality and S e r v i c e at a l o w C o s t
R E L I A B L E - SILKS
WOOLENS -COTTONS
CRETONNES and
INTERIOR
FURNISHINGS
2.
jJP
and
distributed
der ideal conditions.
un-
Teachers
p a r t i c u l a r l y a n d the p u b l i c g e n
e r a l l y w e l c o m e d at all t i m e s .
2 3 | Third Street, Albany, N. Y.
Telephone Weil 1314
L
STANLEY
COMPANY
OF
UTRAN
WEEK
OF OCT.
WEO
24
WEEK
Tbe WeckJiog
A\&rcb"
OPERATING
THEATRES
22
with
D o r o t h y Mackaill and
Ralph Forbes, A n n a Q.
Nilsson and L o w e l l
Sherman
ALBANY AND
IN
ALBANY
LELAND
OF FILM
OF OCT.
"Tbe Wbip"
With
Erch V o n S t r o h e i m
HOME
AMERICA
ITZ
22
REGENT
CLINTON
SQUARE
CLASSICS
EXCIA'SIYE PICTURES
C. H. B U C K L E Y , Owner
THE ONLY THEATRE SHOWING
FIHST RUN DOUBLE FEATURES
"Tb«
Cardboard
Lover"1
NEXT WEEK
6 J
A minimal
W i t h Lois W i l s o n
With
[email protected] Love"
Marion Davies
W i t h Mary Carr
BUCHHEIMS
QUALITY
CLEANERS
AND
U2 Central Ave.
DYERS
Albany, N. Y.
COLLEGE CANDY SHOP
255 Central Avenue
203 Central A v e n u e (near R o b i n )
Salads - Pastry and Toasted Sandwiches
Between Rubin and Lnkt
Kvery s a u d w u h nuule u p freuli to individual order
DANKER
STUDENTS ! ! !
Don't teU'em everything! TeU'em you've a very pressing
engagement
Then
Call 3-3763. We'll call for that
dress, suit, coat or whatever you have, and make it look
Pretty Neat! Yes, its
THE UP-TO-DATE TAILORS
Men's suits and t o p coats cleaned and pressed
"
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Overcoats
"
•
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"
.
.
.
l-iidies c o a t s dry cleaned and pressed
"
dresses
"
"
"
.
,
TUES.
22.23
MARK
College Dept.
Albany, N. Y.
"SAYIT WITH FLOWERS"
10 and •).>. Maiden I .ime
Albany, N. Y
PRINTING OF ALL KINDS
Siuiicnis uiiJ Ctmijis al the Stale '\,IL^ fur Teuc/im
will /v gimi s/u'iiu/ auemiun
48 North Swan Street
BOULEVARD DAIRY CO,, Inc.
DIRECT,ON
C~^
COTRELL & LEONARD
Albany, N. Y
Produced
MON.
OCT.
l l
The "On~Tray" Cafeteria
Boulevard
snow
With G e r t r u d e O l i r s eud
NEXT WEEK
Personality Bobs - Finger Waving - Permanent Waving
FBI., SAT.
13-19-20
-in r oi- mi-:
' / /A/- Mi.
HOMF"
w i t h Bche D a n i e l s
ALSO
215 Central Avenue
Horn* S a v i n g s Bank Hldg
13 N . Pearl St.
3-3632
AND
THUR.,
OCT.
and
Tim home of lint ami Cold Liniclu
('aiuli/ iiinl lee. Cream
The Finest 'Parlor on Central
An
IIV Solicit your
I'ulronatje
(JUST WEST OF PARTRIDGE STREET)
PROCTOR'S
Grand
HIGH CLASS VAUDEVILLE
From t h e N E W S for O c t . 9, 1925
"I'Veslnucu who will be captains of
the groups which are to give stunts
at the 'gel wise' party have been ap
pointed by tin sophomore committee
•• follows: Louise (iray, (iertrude
Schwentker, Dorothea Travis, Mil
dred l.ansley, Helen Stone, Lam,-,
(ioulding, kntb llarlnian, b'rances
Kellogg,
Mary
[logali.
Kvelwi
Craves, Klinor Welch, I), rothv Sa'n
ders and Hetty Katun."
Fay W r a y
cApollon
Tea Room
B e g i n n i n g Friday N i g h t ,
O c t . 19th, 7:45
649-651 W A S H I N G T O N
"Expulsion of students delected
Sinoking in college buildings was
threatened this week by President
lirubacber, following discovery that
men students have been smoking in
some parts of ibe building."
Visit The New
EVERYBODY'S
BIBLE CLASS
Louise Trask, '3(1, will speak on her
trip through Europe at a V. VV. C, A,
supper meeting, Tuesday, at 6 o'clock
in the cafeteria. Miss Trask will describe European cathedrals and will illustrate her talk with pictures and novelties
winch she brought back from Europe.
•Alice .1. Hills, '29, will explain the
plans and the purpose of the V. VV. C.
A, bazaar to be conducted November 23.
She will name the committee chairmen
in charge.
eliminated from this year's 'get wise'
initiation of the freshman class, as a
result of a triple agreement reached
by the sophomore class, Myskauia
and the college authorities, il was announced yesterday."
i a)
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