S t a t e College News MISS MARION FOX MAY FORCE

advertisement
State College News
VOL. XIfr. No. 27
STATE COI.LKOIC FOU TICACHKHS, A L B A N Y . N. Y". FRIDAY, A P R I L 26. 1929
Carnival Queen
MAY FORCE
revotcs
will
probably
be
Marion
ncc-
G.
Fox,
'2'),
will
be
grand
e s s a r y in c l a s s e l e c t i o n s , t h e l a r g e m i n i - j
m a r s h a l of M o v i n g U p day, F r i d a y ,
17, M y s k a n i a a n n o u n c e s t o d a y . A s
petition
is
expected
Junior,
s o p h o m o r e and
nominated
weeks
the
Nominees
in-chief
Hates.
are:
Mildred
ager
of
year
For
hook:
Mildred
Nominees
Alice
for
class
are:
Gladys
and
Juanita
Contain
ion
F.
following
D.
McGarty,
Reehler
ami
will
as-
seniors;
Katherine
Mar-
and
Moore '
president
are:|
Israel
Kap-
l»
.in
iiu-
Courtesy tif Albany Kvi-ninu News
Mary
Tauzel,
'29,
who
ruled
Spanish
Carnival
Saturday
night,
Miss Tauzci's a t t e n d a n t s were from
||u. four classes.
-
ISTATE MEN DEBATE
HAMILTON ON JURY
Hiy Lei
Nil
'KU.1.'.':'|.!I
Isabel J.
sin.lriii I
ducted
four
I'earil,
class
on t h e cam|His
will
in t h e
fiRST
STA
TE
MEETING
'I he n e w v o t e r s ' u n i t of
freshmen.
slums
be
con-
afternoon.
Slate
Collegt
will be- h o s t e s s to t h e first s t a t e w i d e con
vcntioii
Xcw
of
the n e w
York
League
voters'
of
unit
Women
of
"ex:
Friday
are expected
'31 ; a n d I s a b e l J. H e a r d , '32.
T h e assemblv p r o g r a m , which includes
t h e " t a p p i n g " of t h e n e w M y s k a n i a , will
be F r i d a y m o r n i n g . S l u m s will be p r e s e n t e d in t h e a i l e r u o o n , a n d c l a s s e s will
g p r o g r a m in t h e e v e n i n g .
I j o i n in
_._:
_ -.
. - _ _ _ . _ ~
. ^ ^ , „ . . „ „
DR.
METZLER
ACCEN1S
--,,«
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...
[ , n P P / , „
n
Rochester, N e w Y o r k citv, R e u k a Hark.
,,
....
,.
, ..
' >MU;""' Kl,,1,ra' L : , m 0 1 1 ' a n d Saratoga,
K m m a l o u J o h n s o n , '29, is p r e s i d e n t of
tl>e mill ai S t a t e C o l l e g e .
T h e c o n l e r e n c c o p e n s Willi a d i n n e r
F r i d a y n i g h t at i h e A l b a n y Y. W . C. A .
Miss D o r o t h y F r a n c e s P e r k i n s , s t a t e inA t r i a l c o m m i s s i o n e r , will s p e a k . P r e s i d e n t A . I\. B n i b a c h c r will d e l i v e r t h e
,ua,,i „f liniimi: Miiiimi c.,.,.1,,,1, luhMini Jury C a n Try Q u e s t i o n s Of Fact | CHARACIER
i!'r':''1'!.'Mm' K'":,"url
'" '""' u " '"'
And Is Protection, State
' „...,
,
U l l a t
,c
Delegat
Syracuse,
IN SPEECH
address ,,f welcome to the conference
,
,. .„ Friday night.
rWlar-p*
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I e a m
L J e c , a r e s
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a s k e d D e a n W i l l i a m 11. M e t z l e r at a
Luis
Aii.Uiii I
;
•.
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j o i n t m e e t i n g o | t h e s t u d e n t V. M . C.
'
V r g u t n g t h a t ; . h e j u r y is a b l e t o l i >
A . a n d Y. W . C. A . T u e s d a y . " W e g e t
T H ' s t ' o n s ..I tact
a m i is a p r o t e c t i o n , „ „ ,,,- , , , , ! „ „ , , j , , . , , , s , n u c h a s w e ,,,„
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iiiKht d e b a t e d will, H a m i l t o n C o l l e g e in , aa ww ,„•
I f t i c ,,,1,111 i l : I s r a e l
Kaplan
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.Mate L o l l e g e u p h e l d t h e n e g a t i v e o
, h a t l e a c h i n g | h a t t e n d s ,„
d u e e
the
e question
kesojved.
1 hat
he
u. v , „ , , , a t i z t . n s / .
s y s t e m in t h e U n i t e d S l a t e s be abol
" l l one asks what constitutes a good
is'hed
c i t i z e n , t h e reply w o u l d be first, t h a t h e
J u d g e s w . r e : I s a d o r e B o o k s t e i n , for
have character, second, a trained mind,
N i l .,11, Aln-., W.-iMi .iii'l
\ l n , , II,
• ,1
inj, r.n eliis, -,,,,.
I.a.l.i
.1
inei
Albauv
county
judge;
t h e K e y a n , | last, he m u s t h a v e k n o w l e d g e s p e d 1 V\ i - b s l e r a m i M a m - l l a v k
i- i n
W i l l i a m I I . H o p k i n s , p a s t o r o i t h e F i r s t fic a n d g e n e r a l . T h e most i m p o r t a n t of
, ' a s s rlu-ei l e a . l e i - l n p
P r e s b y t e r i a n c h u r c h ; a n d F r a n k M i d g e - . t h e s e c h a r a c t e r i s t i c s of g o o d t e a c h i n g is
Sophomore
Nominations
ley, i n s t r u c t o r in p u b l i c s p e a k i n g in A l - the- d e v e l o p m e n t of c h a r a c t e r .
<i,-li;„.i \VI,N
ls
and S a t u r d a y .
from
Buffalo,
K
M i - s D o r o t h y M. C a r p e n t e r of K e u k a
a l l e g e , „ l a u . , | i r c c t . i r of N e w V o t e r s '
U n i t s , will p r e s i d e at t h e s e s s i o n of t h e
envention
in H a w l e v
Hall
Saturday
„„„,„
G e r t r u d e lily, n a t i o n a l
M i s s
, „ s t , , „ rT „in
, t lm
r si s' u nn ui tns s, , will
C,l l lniii-ii,
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un
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l||(,
,
•d c | ) a r t m e i n s , T , a w i | | k , s , r v t , |
, x i _ , a „ i v , I11!lllsil)11. M r s .
||,nn
,
I(„ d d a r d
| . t . a t - h . s l a t e c h a i r m a n of lhe
X e w Y o r k L e a g u e of W o m e n V o t e r s ,
| H -ill a t t e n d .
_ \ [ j s s lulnisoii w r o t e a o n e - a c t play,
" A n I n t e r n a t i o n a l C o n v e r s a t i o n , " which
b'ridav
U 'ill be p r e s e n t e d a l t e r tin d i n n e r
n i g h t . All t h e p a r t s will be p l a y e d by
fmwH>
PRESIDENTIAL RACE
FIELD IS NARROWED
Seven Candidates Remain When
Dubee And W o l n e r Decline'*
Their Nominations
W i t h t h e w i t h d r a w a l of L o u i s J . W o l ner and Louise Dubee from the race
president
of
the
seven
candidates
Hiey
are:
president
student
remain
Marion
t h e ji n o r c l a s s ;
of
in
Botto,
Grace
the
the
field.
president
M. Brady,
student
association;
Y.
C.
A.;
Frederick
W.
e d i t o r e l e c t of t h e S t a t e L i o n ;
Green,
varsity
debater;
of
vice
C o c h r a n e , president elect of
M.
for
association,
Warren
the
Crumb,
Fmamicl
Margaret
Hen-
n m g e , a d v e r t i s i n g m a n a g e r of t h e S T A T E
Coi.i.iaa-: X K W S , a n d A l i c e W a l s h ,
man
of
junior
Elections
tin
voter;
C h a i r m e n of i b e s e s i u n l s a s a p p r o v e d
j by M y s k a n i a a r e : l l e n r i c t t e F r a n c o i s ,
' 2 9 ; A l i c e B e n o i t , 'JO; A r d i t h D o w n ,
l
•„,,„•« .•„I.I,,K- m a n , .
I Kihvanl TI1..1.
n
l'<" i ' l S . - . n i . n i M ; .HI in.
'-••'••'•
NEW VOTERS CONDUCT
YVatkins,
Smith,
The
Fullcrer
will
read
t h e L a s l " by J o h n
"The
Tweve-Pound
lames
M.
Barrie.
McDonough
Crecia |
man-j
|l„i„lllv
'
M ss
Agnes
"'I h e h'irst a n d
G a l s w o r t h y and
Look"
hv
Sir
campus.
class m a r s h a l s
K.
the
order
Manila
Walsh,
'ii.|iii.»i-iiVi'nv,.
to t h e
of
the
of
Hawks,
Jaiio l-'uiinant-k, U,ity Li
,'r,'s
out
May
j u n i o r s ; Edna Mae F i U p a t r i c k and M a r y j
1. H o w a r d , s o p h o m o r e s a n d H e l e n M e a d
business
Ian, D o r o t h y T h o m a s , Eunice Gilbert,
Marion Hollo and Rudolph W u r l h .
I
KII'I
marching
in a s s e m b l y a n d
" F o l l o w i n g t h e u s u a l c u s t o m of t h e
a s s o c i a t i o n , all t i c k e t s w i l l b e a r a s e a l
a n d r o w n u m b e r for t h i s r e a d i n g , "
M i s , H a l l said t o d a y . " N o o n e will
he a d m i t t e d w h o p r e s e n t s a b l a n k
grand
have charge
the sealing a r r a n g e m e n t
body
Miss Fox : Frances
McCarty.
Bern.ii, A l i c e
will
sist
Sayles, Gertrude I lcrshhcrg, Anna
Beatrice
box
two
president
Diamond,
Miss
of
The
Belly
Dubee.
and
student
classes j
will elect
Havko,
Louise
the
planning
in
freshman
senior
and
Hales.
the
presidencies.
nominations.
for
Marie
com-
marshal,
exist
the
this week, and
from
Gladys
to
fur
A s a r e s u l t of a t h e f t o f a p p r o x i m a t e l y 24 r e s e r v e d s c a t t i c k e t s for a
D r a m a t i c and A r t association reading to la' c o n d u c t e d in C h a n c e l l o r ' s
H a l l , W e d n e s d a y , t h e a s s o c i a t i o n will
a l l o w no o n e to e n t e r the hall without a m a r k e d t i c k e t , G e r t r u d e H a l l .
'2(J, p n s d e n t , a n n o u n c e d t o d a y .
Exercises On Friday, M a y 17,
Myskania Announces
h e r of c a n d i d a t e s i n d i c a t e s . S t r o n g
classes, particularly
24 Tickets For Reading Stolen;
Remaining Cards To Be Marked
She Will Direct Moving Up Day
Sophomores And Juniors N a m e
Candidates For r o s t s
For Next Year
Several
MISS MARION FOX
IS GRAND MARSHAL
82.25 Pel-Year j M.", Weekly
day
ol
in
vote
officers.
will
will
be c o n d u c t e d
assembly,
under
the
next
be
student
for
other
Three
elected
student
members
at
voting
w e r e last F r i d a y ,
the
for
of
same
two,
Fri-
supervision
M y s k a n i a . S t u d e n t s w i l l at t h e
lime
chair-
prom.
same
association
Myskania
time,
each
Nominations
with M i s s B r a d y
pre-
siding.
The
vice-president
will
be
chosen
f r o m : Russell W . I.udlum, N e t t a M i l ler, L a w r e n c e X e w c o m b , C a t h e r i n e N o r ris, W i l h e l m i i u S c h n e i d e r a n d
Clarabelle S h u l i s , s o p h o m o r e s .
Nominees
for
secretary a r c :
Ruth
lirczee, Ruth Goldsmith, Josephine Holt,
Charles
Kissam,
Elizabeth C.
Oliver,
Isabel P c a r d , M i l d r e d S m i t h a n d M a r lorie l . o n g m u i r ,
freshmen.
G e o r g e I'. R i c e , w h o w a s a l s o n o m i n *
iied, h a s w i t h d r a w n .
P r o f e s s o r A d a m A . W a l k e r h e a d of
be economics d e p a r t m e n t , and P r o f e s s o r
G e o r g e M . Y o r k , h e a d of l h e c o m m e r c e
l e p a r i m e n t , a r e t h e n o m i n e e s for f a c u l t y
m e m b e r of t h e s t u d e n t finance b o a r d .
DR. RICHAllDSON GIVES
125 BOOKS TO LIBRARY
lianv A c a d e m y .
" R o w and for s o m e l i m e past l h e S l a t e l o l l e g e s t u d e n t s .
l)r, L e o n a r d W . Richardson,
former
S t a l e C o l l e g e w a s r e p r e s e n t e d by L o u i s t e a c h e r h a s v a g u e l y Imped th.it c h a r a c t e r
'
.
'
bead of die G r e e k a n d L a t i n d e p a r t M . K l e i n , '_"', a l t e r n a t e ; H u b e r t T . Ross, w o u l d g r o w ill l h e s t u d e n t s . T h i s is not |
„ „ . , „ „ „ . „
^ „ . ^ . . . „ „
m e n t s , h a s g i v e n 125 v o l u m e s to t h e
• » J ; b'.inanuel C e e n , ' 5 0 ; a n d L o u i s J . , I 1 I ) l l B | 1 ! \ \ ' e m u s l b e g i n to c o n s c i o u . l y \S7
SENIORS
PROMISE
\ \ o i l i e r , .in, c a p t a i n .
s t r i v e to inculcate this thing k n o w n a s ]
._
_
^ _
. . . . .
„ . . . , ^ college library, Miss M a r y E. Cobb,
Parks;
f . i r s e n . 1.1 >. IM
I'n.lc
• A d a m A . W a l k e r , h e a d of J c h a r a c t e r . C b a r a e . e r ,11 its s i m p l e s t f o r m 1
$ 5 , 3 3 0
TO
HALL
FUND i b r a r i a n , a n n o u n c e d t o d a y . A m o n g t h e s e
I aims,
\ l i i e l-'a- ' .'. I-.I. :
n e many C r e e k and Latin texts and E n l
h
e
.
c
o
n
,
.
t
i
n
e
s
d
e
p
a
r
t
m
e
n
t
,
w
a
s
c
h
a
i
r
m
a
n
,
m
e
a
n
s
C
h
r
i
s
t
,
T
h
e
first
use
of
t
h
e
w
o
r
d
;
tliy
K'.'
:i .1 H e l e n
'
I'sh t r a n s l a t i o n s o f t h e c l a s s i c s .
a p p e a r s in t h e X e w T e s t a m e n t l o s i g - 1
F i f t y - s e v e n s e n i o r s h a v e p l e d g e d $53.iu
Wall..
I u s . - . . I. \ I : i 1 y \ | ,
A m o n g t h e h o o k s in E n g l i s h a r e : A b Isa1.11, 1. I
- \laikli.ini,
n i f y C h r i s t . If t h e t e a c h e r will a l w a y s j to t h e a l u m n i r e s i d e n c e hall fund, ac
ami Al.i'i
berth
Mm
i id's R o m a n Political I n s t i t u t i o n s ; A b h a v e t h e vision of t h e life a n d t e a c h i n g s c o r d i n g lo a n a c c o u n t a n n o u n c e d bj Miss
iioll's
.Society a n d P o l i t i c s in A n c i e n t
I7HD
C
A A
PDFQinPNT
<"' C h r i s t b e f o r e t h e m , t h e v will ipiile M a b e l T a l l m a d g e , s e c r e t a r y oi t h e fund
aillK I.i,',.
te'i' "n.'i".''
R o m e ; A e s c h y l u s ' P l a y s , t r a n s l a t e d by
Am,.San
I
rUtl
O./l./l.
riiLJlULUl
a n d e l u s i v e c n n n i l u c . T i n s lisi i n c l u d e d all pa.v
L,,[sl]y
]mM
U]) t | , ^ i ^ ^ u i i 'a 1111 '.i'n'i'i
iMaiinil 1,
I', l i e f ; A r i s t o p h a n e s ' A c h a r n i a n s , T h e
j
A n n a M o o r e a n d E t h e l ( i r u n d h o f e r , s o m e t h i n g k n o w n as c h a r a c t e r . '
ineiit- to W e d n e s d a y uiglil ol ibis week
i | ' p n ; s i 1,1. ^
K n i g h t s , a m i T h e B i r d s , all t r a n s l a t e d
| l , , u n , VI
hiith j u n i o r s , a r e r u n n i n g f o r t h e p r e s i - ;
-— iv F r e r e ; A r i s t o t l e ' s A r t of
Poetry,
, r s I'.'.'li,
r a n s l a t e d by B y w a t e r ; D e T o c q u e v i l l e ' s
i'ii'aik's l!'
Did R e g i m e and the R e v o l u t i o n ; G a m e ' s
reaching High School L a t i n ; Euripides'
Hall, M'.H
j K s Z a ' ^ \ : a | l l l r s ' , ' ' T . i . u o r s U ' ' l o r secretary': ]
WM
MlHOr
EtlgUsIl
College
CuStOIH,
MiSS
Keim
SayS B a c c h a n a l s a n d O i l i e r P l a y s t r a n s l a t e d
|.'„l el;
Kilvth l a
M a n - Kant, Elizabeth J a c k s o n and \'ir.
. .
.
.
,\ M i l m a n ; H e r o d o t u s ' W o r k s t r a n s an, i Until
g i n i a H a v v k i u s , f r e s h m e n ; for t r e a s u r e r :
I l*»™
?"™
""' '
" ' " Kuba ids
lall vill I. ..» ,. I , ; - 1 . . l l e g ,
, , , m , kited by G a r y ; l l a / l i l t ' s C h a r a c t e r s of
I'l.lli.. •
i M a r i o n O d w e l l , M a r g a r e t C u s - l . r and ' " ' w i n c h b n g l K l , c l l e e e - a r e u,,.e,l, M i s s A
, K ...,.|. ,lp h K e r n , assist,,,,, , „ . ,
Shakespeare's Plays; Homer's Odysseys,
an,I
i B e a t n c e \'an Sleenburgh,
1
.ores;
' e s s , , , - „ , l ' ; ; " ^ - o n i i i n i e s ,,, I J
a t v y , , , , , , , , , , , , v . p v Ibis w e e
r a n s l a t e d by P a l m e r ; J u v e n a l ' s S a t i r e s
j
|.' r ,,u-i-s \
feck
'31
• " ' " ' ' '""'Mil, w h o •.imbed in l-.ngl.tml last v e i l , m a l l s a s m i . 1.1 tin i i n - l in
.1- c h e e r •
t r a n s l a t e d by E v a n s ; M y e r ' s H i s t o r y of
.
..
.
. 1 . 1
. I
i,l J o s e p h H
i n. lel l . lW i l sIo M
n ,H O' s \ , I U h , J . (
R o m e ; R i l p a t r i c k ' s F o u n d a t i o n s of M e l
e
l
e
s
l
i
n
g
le.llllies
w
h
i
c
h
-be
Holed
ill
lhe
Colleges
-lie
visited,
t
h
e
social
l
o
o
m
will
beg
V o t i n g for l h e o l i i c e r thod;
Plato's
Republic, translated
by
w i n c h , o e 1 h e r e k n o w n .1- ..,1111111 HI l o o m s .
n d a v 111 t h e g v i i i n a s i u i
•'These
rooms
are alltaelive,"
said line p n i u r c s w h i c h t h e ) h a v e on t h e D . i v i . s a n d \ ' , u i g h a i i ; S o p h o c l e s ' P l a y s ,
Ml
iilliuiie M
lav, M a i
t a i i s l a i e . l In
l-'r.iiickliu; a n d
Tacitus'
M i s s K e n n , '•nut tot ,how p u r p o s e s bill u a | | ,
| | „ . ,. | J K t u r e s a r e selected bv a
ll ;
a
M i n a l s , t r a n s l a t e d by B r o o k s .
pliiin.iire
I fresh
' ''.' 1 '!'. ' ' V X ' . , - ' ' ' ' , ' u i e ' n n e ' l Uvu ''
' ttl'"'h
' ' " " , M ' ' ' ' " ' " ' r " " ' ,l"'
a t e a m , 1n.1v
volt ' \ \
who h
1,
' . , 1 . , ,',' , 1 . , ' , . " . „,!,,, ;. , | , , | ciilleein.il al l h e V i c t o r i a n A l l a n Mils
•s ol
II w
e n i v 11vi
l - n , ;
the
dues
,„
welllV live
•
•"
,
'
M"
'
111, I
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^
Opening
of
lhe
new
Millie
H i g h ,.,'.,,, s ' | | „ . JIV tt ,,11 e lI iHg iIb lIe . ji ui nni ii .oi irss. -iiti
a n d H i t V Ml' I I ' H I U I I K '
lll.il
l i , MM
WIT i l l
11
1 1• 1
l M
Ml1,1
J
,s
,
S c h o o l is t h e m o s t significant event ol ,; M ,lci cl:i .-nieii
w' h" o l l ,linn
will
' Vole
'
" "be1 ' r a c . i v e living ,
„ „l anv
le. T h e v :• > ' ; " • ' ' • ' • '"«• I'"' 1 1- J-X^-1U-.II 1 t l u n k ,
l h e veai al M a l e C o l l e g e , F l o r e n c e M. M l l , h , | , , „ , | u . , ,
\ . A . biillelin
ird.
a r e all p l a n n e d h a i in
1.
. . . . . . 111 lhat il p r o v i d e s m u c h h e l l e r p i c t u r e s
view "ol' •' l > 1 '
(Jortiilev
'2'J edit.., ,,i the l i c l n i , l o l d
I " 1I *'"•'«
, „ , , , „ , , , , ' . 1 | 1 ( | t h a n the -el „,| 0.11I1I p m b a b l v buy, and
mg
t h e 1. nit 1 li a n i m a l cmil'i r e n e e of l e a c l n 1
' "l
a l l o wiss eiliieat
on
e b a n g H'ing
e cverv
ear w
i n . Il it -elt
the j
K a t h e r i n e W a i k i n s a n d M a r y N'elson,
1I1,in
a l i o i i a n d r e s t . Sluileill
t r a i n i n g iiislilulion.s, in N e w Y o r k C i l \
oill veai c o u r s e
juniors, w e r e nominated for the presilust w e e k e n d , .she a l s o s p o k e mi tin
ileni'v
of Y . W . C. A . at a m e e t i n g of
'"I b e e h . n i s a r e c e r l a i n l v c
fortable
.liidv
v a l u e ,,1 e x i r a 1 u n i c u l a r a c t i v i t i e s
in
ml tin i l
/ e s e b e e r v . T h e line l a r g i t h e s e n i o r n o m i n a t i n g c o m m i t t e e T u e s developing leadership.
I ing d o n e t h e r e In lai 1
d
a
y
.
B
o t h s t u d e n t s h a v e been a c t i v e in
b a n s a l e loo l i i e p b u d , a i e , of colir.se, t h e c
plelmg
' • T h e l e a d e r s h i p e a i n e d in e.stra c m
I ' , , . ; , l e n t A R Hi ill) 11 h e r will -peak p o s s i b l e to s t u d )
lhe
t o u c h , 'I In s, r o o m s a l w a y s i n s p i r e d in V. W . C . A a f f a i r s . T h e r e t i r i n g p r e s i r i c u l a i a c t i v i t i e s is t r a u s i e r a b l e In t e a . h
b o t h a s s e m b l i e s lodav o n t h e s e l e c t i o n I c o m f o r t a b l e
the C u i v e i ' s i l v m e a feeling o l ellV) a n d I s i g h e d ' W h y dent is M i l d r e d M . I . a n s l e y , '29.
ing s i t u a t i o n s , a n d d e v e l o p s an nuclei
m a j o r a n d mi
' subjects
" L ' m v e r s i l y I • '' •••
Those
nominated
for
vice-president
,,f L o n d o n , ha t w o c o m m o n r o o m s O n e c a n ' l S t a t e C o l l e g e h a v e s o m e t h i n g liki
s t a n d i n g a n d a p e n e l r a l i o n for t h e h i g h
1 l a s , n o m i n e e s for s t u d e n t a s s o c i a t i o n is ,,i t h e typi d e s c r i b e d a ' . o v e a p l a c e i l h a t ' ' Bui imw I see t h a t p e r h a p s it
ne
lean
Gillcspv,
Ml, a n d
Marcia
school siuilcnis' pmbleills
T h i s is t h e
1,,. a n d i l i . e i b a i l e r s will t r j out al to r e l a x a n d c o n v e r s e , l h e o i l i e r is a I will. T h e m w
r e c r e a t i o n h a l l on l h e G a r d n e r , '.30.
r.d
chief r e a s o n f o r t h e e x i s t e n c e of t h e e x
b o t h a s s e m b l i e s . V o t i n g l o r il
K
a
t
h
e
r
i
n
e
B
e
l
k
n
a
p
,
H
e
l
e
n
M
eade,
w i l l i n g r o o m . T h i s ! , , n , i r o o m m u s t be l o w e r lloor ,,( R i c h a r d s H a l l m a y lack
t r a - c u r r i c u l a r a c i i v i l i e s in n o r m a l s c h o o l s o t h e t officers will be n e x t w e e k .
ol
the
c o m m o n Eleanor G a g e , J o s e p h i n e Holt, and M a r a n d t e a c h e r s ' c o l l e g e s , " Nfiss G o r m l e y
The n o m i n e e s
for s o n g
leader
a r e y u i e t a n d is open lo p. .ph e x c e p t w h e n ! s o m e of t h e hi
j
o
r
i
e
W
i
l
s
o
n
,
s
o
p
h
o
m
o
r
e
s
,
a
r
e
n
a
med
o i n m i i t e e m e e t i n g s a r e b e i n g c o n d u c t e d I r o o m s of E n g l a n d ; w e m a y n o t h a v e a s
said,
Gladys Bales and E l e a n o r
Stephenson,
The
main
dilieienee
b e t w e e n n o t a b l e an a r t g a l l e r y ; but
o t h e r w i s e for s e c r e t a r y .
D e l e g a t e s f r o m M a t v i a n d , T e n n e s s e e , j u n i o r s ; H e l e n Lav a n d M a r g a r e t I l i e - t h e r e .
T h e n o m i n e e s for t r e a s u r e r a r e ; M a r A l a b a m a , V e r m o n t , R h o d e I s l a n d , C o n - k e y . s o p h o m o r e s , I s a b e l P c a r d a n d M i l - t h e s e t w o l o o m s is thai lhe k i l l e r is al- : we will try to e m u l a t e t h e i r a t m o s p h e r e
garet W a d s w o r t h , Beatrice \ ' a n Steennecticull, Massachusetts and Xew J e r - div.l S m i t h ,
freshmen.
N
ices
f o r w a y s q u i e t , a n d lhe f o r m e r is n e v e r so. I of c h e e r i u e s s a n d c o m f o r t , " M i s s K e i m
" A verv ' i n t e r e s t i n g a n d n o t a b l e f e a - j c o n c l u d e d . M i s s R e i m is c h a i r m a n of | b u r g h , a n d R u t h H u g h e s , s o p h o m o r e s ,
sey a t t e n d e d t h e c o n v e n t i o n .
'college cheer leader a r e R a i h r y n W e b .re of t h e m e t h o d of d e c o r a t i v e f u r - t h e s t u d e n t a n d f a c u l t y c o m m i t t e e w h i c h |
C a r o l y n K e l l e y a n d C a t h e r i n e R. N o r Dr. Brubacher and Miss Elizabeth H
ster and
Hamilton
Achesoii,
juniors;
i s h i n g s of t h e c o m m o n r o o m s in t w o is p l a n n i n g e q u i p m e n t f o r t h e n e w r e c - ! r i s , s o p h o m o r e s , a r e n a m e d f o r u n d e r M o r r i s , a s s i s t a n t p r o f e s s o r of e d u c a t i o n , F r a n c e s P e e k , ' 3 1 , a n d E d w a r d
Merry,
f t h e n o r m a l c o l l e g e s 1 v i s i t e d is t h e I r e a t i o n r o o m .
Igraduate representative.
a l s o w e r e al t h e c o n v e n t i o n .
I '.32.
ii.-si.l.-i...
l:i»i.ll.T
L ' l i i i l . n i , K u s s , II I . , . t h e n .
Nell,I
V l i l i - r , ,111! I l . i . a .
p r . - s i . l . 1,1
I l i i a l . i lie
Sin
il.,
I'
2 JUNIOR GIRLS RUN
\>
;The\-au,i'«iates'^or\'i'^pn,Mdent'''are'; New Student Recreation Room Iii Richards Hall
MISS GORMLEY LAUDS
COMPLETION OF MILNE
WATKINS, NELSON RUN
FOR Y.W.C.A. LEADER
DR. BRUBACHER TALKS
IN ASSEMBLIES TODAY I S
^TV'!:''
V*
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, APRIL 26, 1929
S t | | e College
News
ti
/t>j' ''" Established | n 1 9 , f i b y t | ] e c , a s 3 o f ] g ) 8
•MS I he: Undergraduate Newspaper of New York
'*• •-•
State College for Teachers
-___
NEWS
R0ARD
W I L L I A M M. FRKNCH
Editor-in-Chief
Kappa Delta Rho House, 480 Morris St., Dial 6-4314
T H O M A S P . FALLON
Business
Manager
12 Garfield Place, Dial 6-4874-R
Louis J . WOLNER
• •:
'.
Managing
Editor
54 West Street, Dial 6-3S95-R
MARGARET'J. STEELE
Associate
Managing
224 Jay Street, Dial 3-1780
MARGARET H E N N I N G E
Advertising
[-.,.. •• Newman Hall, 741 Madison Ave., Dial 6-6484
Editor
Manager
Published every Friday in the college year by the Editorial Hoard
representing the Student Association. Subscriptions, $2.25 per year,
single copies, ten cents.
Delivered anywhere in the United States.
Entered as second class matter at postoffice, Albany, N. Y.
The NEWS does not necessarily endorse sentiments expressed in
contributions. No communications will be printed unless the writers
names are left with the Editor-in-Chief of the NEWS.
Anonymity
will be preserved if so desired. The NEWS does not guarantee to
print any or all communications.
P«INTED BY MII.I.S ART PRESS, 394-396 ".roadway—Dial 4-2287
Albany, N . Y.
April 26, 1929
Vol. X I I I , No. 27
WHY NOT "RICHARDSON
:
' ;
HALL?"
The re-naming of the so-called "Richards H a l l " is a
problem brought to the forefront by the announcemenl
that the home economics department is to be abandoned
here. T h e eastern of the three new buildings will of
course need some more appropriate name with the removal
of the home economics work from the college. A part
of the building was to have been used for home economics
laboratories and this led to someone's suggestion that it
be called "Richards Hall." The significance of the name,
it was explained, was that Ellen IT. Richards was a pioneer
in home economics education.
True, Miss (or Mrs.)
Richards had no connection with State College, as alumna,
teacher or patron. However, it is unnecessary now to
discuss the propriety of linking the name with those of
Page, Milne, [-lusted, Hawley and Draper. Whether or
not this would have been wise with the home economics
work here is now beside the point. Certainly, as the
situation now is all the name would commemorate in the
future would be the existence in the past of a department
soon to be defunct. 'Itie name, "Richards Hall," will
hardly be the most fitting for a building which is now
destined to house the language, fine arts and other departments.
When the problem of naming the buildings arose several
years ago President Brubacher asked the alumni for suggestions.
The STATE COLLEGE N E W S has a suggestion
for
the re-naming of "Richards Hall." It suggests that it be
called Richardson Hall, in honor of Slate's beloved professor of the ancient languages, recently retired. There
is ample precedent for this. .Milne and Page Halls are
named for former presidents of the institution. Hustecl
Hall is named for a former professor, whose record of
service is not unlike that of Dr. Richardson.
Dr. Richardson served here for 35 years.
H e was
dean of the faculty in point of service. He holds a warm
place in the hearts of hundreds of students and alumni
whom he taught and who grew in admire and respect
him. He is truly a "gentleman of the old school," an
accomplished scholar, a wise teacher and a loyal friend.
In President Brubacher's words, "the college has probably
never had a member of its staff who was more universally
respected for his scholarship, his culture and his fine professional spirit." In the words of his faculty colleagues,
he is "its most respected and best loved member." "Richards
Hall" will mean nothing to .Stale College or its alumni.
Richardson Hall will he the expression of an admiration
and affection shared by three and a half decades of students.
SEEING BEYOND THEIR NOSES
Elimination of hazing and "horse play" from the customary "get wise" party is perhaps one of the greatest
things thai Myskania has done this year, if its value is
to be considered from the point nf view of welfare of the
college. Such elimination docs not necessarily mean a growing "softness"; it does mean a growth in sanity. Colleges
generally are eliminating ibis form of hazing as unbecoming to institutions of their rani:. Even the better fraternities are abolishing their "hell weeks," realizing lh.it (he
best way of building an esprit de corps is not by beating
it into the new members The best Stale College spirit
can not be buill by subjecting entiling students lo foolish
stunt-, in outlandish costumes; nor c m it he instilled into
them with clubs.
"Members of Mysk.u ia," a .indent correspondent tells
this newspaper, "havi n Mainly done some wonderful des
Iructi've thinking. |!\ their order ihe present, system is
absolutely abol shed but llit-y have not suggested ,i practical way out. ii i- Mi -I.ami's p r c c n l task lo suggest a new
system and sponsor it." We will pass over the point of
a freshman's presuming in poim .in to Myskania its duty
as he sees ii. Ii seems lo ilns newspaper lh.it Myskania has
done a "wonderful" p i n e ol constructive
thinking and
acting, in abolishing i! e pernicious features of the old
haziun coiilc-t. Myskania lu seen lit to change the program of an aciivit) over which the new constitution gives
it sole control. Ii would seem, then, that Myskania has
shown the "way out." If there be objection lo the new
system, the redress should no| come through the columns
of the N'KWS. Rather, Mr. Merry may suggc-t to Myskania
that be would like lo draw up a "new system" anil submit
it to Myskania.
Myskania, in deciding in change the /Htrlv, halted
further ih in ill'' ends nf Ihe interclnss rivalry noses; it acted
in support of a state law which forbids hazing or roughhouse; ii acted in -.ii- 3' a way as to bring nothing but credit
upon ibis college. That its decision is likely to stand is
shown by the virtual endorsement of its decision—hardly
an "ultimatum," but an announcement of fact—by the soonto-be-sophomures in their recent meeting.
MANY REASONS FOR PLEDGING
Response to the request of the residence hall committee
for funds has been prompt on the part of a certain number
of seniors; slower on the part of a great middle group,
and practically negative on the part of a few. Whether
there may be any high degree of correlation between the
number of seniors who have positons and the number who
have subscribed, has not been investigated. It may be that
students do not care to assume obligations without means
of payment. But when the residence hall committee will
extend the payments over a period of five years, it seems
possible for ail seniors to pledge. While the goal is $100
for each senior, the committee will welcome smaller pledges
if necessary.
There are, of course, excellent reasons for supporting
the projected new dormitory. First, it will be doing for
others what one would have been glad to have done for
him. Again, the building of a dormitory here will mean
another rise in the prestige of State College—a fact which
will have a direct bearing upon each alumnus.
There a r e many reasons for pledging; there are but few
reasons for not pledging. Those seniors who intend to
pledge, but who have not as yet formally clone so, will give
the drive a great momentum by signing pledges today.
There should be many names on the list of pledgers which
the committee will soon release for publication.
O/^V/'^VT/'Oi
LAST NOVEL BY IHANKZ;
J — J V / V / I \ O I
ADVENTURES
IN
MEXICO
-BY W A I T "
Strange Lands,
liy Vincente Blascu fbanez. 270 pages.
$2.50. New Y o r k : E. P. Dutton.
It's quite the thing these days for noted authors in dying
to leave at least one post mortem novel; it was, perhaps,
Cene Stratton Porter who set the style of late years with
her apparently inexhaustible post mortem writings; Donn
Byrne has left another novel, and so has Ibauez. It is
Unknown Lands, a novel of the discovery of America.
Romance and adventure are crammed into its pages, with
an appealing love story as an added attraction, a fifteenth
century Abie's Irish Rose reversed. It is sufficiently historical to be used in part to show the conditions of the
time, both in discoveries and in tlie religious deportations.
A distinct shock comes when one reads that Isabella bad
already pawned the historic pearls before Columbus came
along.
While the hook is deservedly winning a name for itself,
we suspect that a goodly share of iis fame is due lo the
prestige that Ibauez built up in his other novels. We are
not inclined to agree with the publisher's blurb which says
that it is regarded as the finest of Ibauez' work. It is, however, worthy of reading. It would, however, be one of the
numerous books of the month, even if it were not certified by the name of the expatriated Spaniard,
Making the Fascist Stale, liy Herbert W. Schneider. 3V2
pages. New York: Oxford University Press.
In marked contrast with the numerous other book, on
Fascism, this volume seeks to "investigate the construction
of Fascist theories in terms of the varying practical situations into which the movement was forced by dint of circumstances." While other books art' content to note the
surface events of the era of Fascism, this author goes
deeper than the surface pageant. He deals in motives and
compromises of fundamental objectives, while others deal
in street battles and executions, [''act, with its bloody evidences, is not banished; but the colorful pageant of history
waits in this volume until it can be analyzed. The author
shows his ability to interpret the new Fascist state in ihe
light of its history in the past. Through his treatment, the
Mussolini regime seems lo How naturally from the policies
of Crispi,
The text is perhaps too complicated for the general
reader, due largely to the preponderance of Italian names
and details. These, are of course, necessary in a I k for
those who wish definite and accurate information. Ilul for
the general reader, a more elementary text would be more
suitable; this Making Ihe fascist Slate might be reserved
fi " use by those who had been graduated from the simpler
volumes.
Red Tincr.
By Phillips Russell. 336 pages. fS.00. New
York: Breuiano's.
An armchair trip lo the homes of the ancient Mayas and
.Aztecs is the offering of Phillips Russell, author of
Benjamin franklin and John I'aal Jones, In this, his first
travel book. Willi the colorful cartoons by I.eon Underwood, who accompanied him to Yucatan and Mexico, Mr.
Russell here presents an advenluroiis laic of exploration
in ihe lost cities of the Mayas, deep sea fishing in Mexican waters, arrests by minor ollicials, boating with Mexican
gypsies, and feasting upon questionable dishes. The hospi
lality of a Latin land, where ihe influence of the ahoriginies
is siill si'oug, is here shown in all the glamour and einliii
liasm that a veteran writer eau muster. The style is such
thai one feels he is wnh ihe two adventurous Americans
in their 1 rip. The sketches are a great aid in depicting
the vividness of the written words,
Liberty Under the Soviets.
By Roger N. Baldwin,
ill
pages. $.50. New York: Vanguard Press.
What is Russia? What changes have taken place in
lernally in that great nation within the last ten years?
Is the old revolution being superceded by a new revolution?
Should ihe United Slates remain ignorant of the current
experiment in Russia? These are hut a few' of the many
questions which ibis little book attempts to answer. It is
designed to meet what the author and editor believe should
be a popular demand for accurate information. Others in
the series will deal with oilier aspects of ihe Russian experiment, this volume treating principally with the coin
munist interpretation of liberty as manifested, for instance,
in democracy, religion, women's rights, education, freedom
of press, conscientious objectors, and prosecution for political offense.
3 CANDIDATES RUN
FOR '32 PRESIDENCY
Two Girls And M a n Enter Lists
To Strive For Leadership
Of Freshman Class
The freshman class will elect its class
officers on Monday, May 6, according to
Caroline M. Schleich, '29 and Betty J,
Eaton, '29, Myskania class guardians.
Nominees for president a r c : Betty
Raymond, George P . Rice and Catherine Traver.
Nominees for vice-president are: Cltnrles
Klssam, Marjorle Lockwood, Dorothy .1. Hall,
Mildred Smith, -Mary Kant, Ann is Kellung.
.ailicrine Belknap, Josephine Wilson, and
Helen .Mead.
Margaret Hilton, Samuel Dransky, Esllier
HI; by, Ruth llrczcc, Josephine Holt, Kiwi
Xealoli, Andrew llrilz and Carl Tin-box m c
running for the secretaryship.
Curtis Rutenber and Edward Merry arc the
inees for treasurer.
Andrew lliitz, Curtis Kutenber, Samuel
Dransky, living Mondore and Mildred M.
Crowley are the nominees for membership en
the student board of finance.
Nominees foi class sung leader are: Sell,.a
Sims, Mildred Smith, Helen Mead, Hubert
Needy, luhn Delchanty, Catherine Belknap,
Isabel l'eanl and lleauc Baker,
Xnmiiiers fm class elieer leader arc: K.I
'.wild Merry, liaised llaswcll and Josephine
.Nominees fui class lepurlei a r c : Kve.wi
Kills, Helen H d i d , Hubert Kloody, S; ,,•!
Hiansky, Francis Ke'lci and C o r s e IV Hice.
Ii. A. A council member will lie chosen
fiom As,-.i,uli Van H i n d i , Annis Kellmm, V-iig.nia Hawkins, Mai v Kant, Jusculriie li-.li.
Josephine u d s u n , Man Mead'and Alice (lib
liu.
I'enncili Miller was ihe only nominee foi
men's athletic manager.
Hubert Cnodrich and Harold llaswcll are
Ihe
numiiiees
fo,
m.-mbcrslliii
oil
ihe
men's
athletic council.
Maiianu of eirls' alhlelics will be chosen
hum Acadia H i d e , ll.-iiv lacksou and Man
Haul.
TYPEWRITING CONTEST
PRIZES GIVEN BY CLUB
Prizes in both the beginner's and advanced sections of the typewriting contest which was conducted by the Commerce club on Friday, April 5, were won
by students of Albany High School. T h e
contestants wrote for 15 minutes and
the papers, were marked according to the
international contest rules. The prizes
will be awarded at the annual dinner of
ihe Commerce club tomorrow night in
the cafeteria.
Those who will receive the prizes in
the advanced section a r e : first prize of
a $5 gold piece, Ralph Wood, who wrote
57 net words per minute and Ethel
Greenfield, who will receive a §2.50 gold
piece for writing 52 net words per minute. Marjorie Huber, a student at the
Albany High School, will receive honorable mention for writing 50 words per
minute.
SHORT NEWS NOTES
Miss Love H a s Operation
Miss Catherine M. Love, assistant professor of library science, was operated
on for appendicitis, Thursday, April 18.
Miss Love will probably be absent for
three weeks, according to Miss Martha
Caroline Pritchard, professor of library
science. Miss Pritchard and Miss Marian Redway, instructor in library science,
will have charge of Miss Love's work
during her absence.
President Will Speak at H e m p s t e a d
President A. R. Brubacher will address
the Xassau County teachers at Hempstead Tuesday, and will attend the inauguration of Dr. Frank Parker Day as
president of Union College, SchenecMiss Margaret Meyer, '27, is substi- tady, Monday, May 6.
tuting temporarily for Miss Alice Kirkpatrick, assistant instructor in library Birchenough is Recovering
Professor H a r r y Birchenough, head of
science, who has been ill since Easter
vacation. Miss Kirkpatrick is in the the mathematics department, is at his
home, 087 Hudson avenue, recovering
Graduate Hospital in Philadelphia ai from a tonsil operation. Professor Birpresent where she is convalescing after chenough will return to college next
week, according to Mrs. Birchenough.
an operation for infection.
MISS MEYER TEACHES
FOR MISS KIRKPATRICK
She will leave the hospital soon to
stay at the home of her brother, according to Miss Mary Elizabeth Cobb, college librarian, and may return to college
by the middle of May.
Electrola N e e d s $40
Only 840 remains to
paid on the
electrola in the gymnasium, according to
Daniel P. t'orr, Ml, sponsor of the project. When the final payments have been
made the machine will be legally placed
in the hands of the student association,
whose properly it will be.
During the college year payments,
raised by popular subscription of student
dancers, amounting (o $110, have been
.Mildred Hawks, '30, will be president made. The original price uf the elecol Mathematics club next year. The irola was given as SI50.
other new officers will h e : (irecia S,-tiles, '30, vice-president; Henrietta l.iwe- S t u d e n t s Visit M u s e u m
i|iie, '30, secretary; and W'ilma Adams,
'30, treasurer.
MILDRED HAWKS WILL
HEAD MATHEMATICIANS
COMMUNICATIONS
[Attention of writers of c o m m u n ications is again called to the conditions upon which this newspaper
accepts letters. T h e conditions tire
printed in the editorial masthead of
this page.—Editor.]
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I cell Ihe | « . „ C l a s s e s I.Ill i h . l e H ill III- lie
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II'. , C l i m e ..III s . m e uf Ihe I, I, I h i l l i
, I i h e p i . e l l ! . ( ,|C ... e l l „ l , | h dis.'lih ,1,1 , » ' , ll.'lll he I l i e n , n o | > flulll II |,i m a k e II , ' . , II
p e e l i . - a l than t h e p r o p o s e d n e w s v s l c i n
I 1,.1'evc thai I h e m e n w o u l d l . i v m a MII.,1!
'•vi',1,,1, nf i h e p l e s e l i ! s v s l c i n a s p o i n t e d , , u l
iln.ve ... a ciinplelc discniiiiniialien ,,i tin
mnt
There is nu oilin i,run nun lo be foi
'owed The 'lileliiheis of Myskania have cc,
l.iildy dune sunn- wundel fill desliuclivc ilunk
mi' My ili.ii' order Ihe pies.m system is
,,hs„|,,|elv abolished hut ihe) have mil sin,
Bested one piaclical IVID mil. Ii is \lyskaui.i's
I esetil ial;s to suggest a new system and
Hopefully siil.ui
1,
Edward S. Merry, '32
John Wants News To Produce Job;
And Mr. Kennedy Feels Flattered
"I I there isn't news, go oiil and
make new ," has long been the cry in
ceil,nu newspaper offices when reporters returned wilhoul "copy" wilh
which lo till the yawning coin
s of
a papi r. Though the \ i w s last week
had more Ih.in enough lo fill iis
columns, iwo r, poi tils "made news."
M m I). I'lo.wl, '2<), wants the \'i-:ws
lo produce ihe po-.il
altributed to
h u i as a lencher of biology at blank
lin, and Pioli'ss.,1 William (]. Ken
ned) feels proud lo read that his
fourteen in.,nib- old son would be
a page for the ijueen of the Spanish
carnival.
Ii now appears that the Kennedy
youngster has withdrawn from the
nomination tendered him by the repot ter. l i e may, however, chouse to
accept ii a lew years hence. The other
reporter menu to say that Beth Ford
will leach history at Franklin, not
John Floyd will leach biology.
Tin- reporters "made news"—and
they made more than that—they made
ibis story possible.
1
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, APRIL 2% 1929
MAY FETE WILL HAVE
STUDENTS ORCHESTRA
Donald Grey's orchestra will furnish
music for the May fele, tomorrow after"
noon, Caroline Schleich, '29, president
fo the Girls' Athletic association, announced today.
The May fete will follow the gym
meet which will he conducted in the
gymnasium at 2 o'clock. Each class will
be in charge of a booth decorated with
class colors at which ice cream ami
strawberries will lie sold.
The committee in charge of the fete
is: general chairman, Ethel Grundhofer,
'30; arrangements, Marie Havlco, '30;
waitresses, Beatrice Van Stccuburgh,
'31; senior booth, Florence Koen, '29;
junior booth, Kalherine Walkins, '30;
sophomore booth, Arclitb Down, '31 ;
freshman booth, Virginia Hawkins, '32;
publicity, Emily Czurlcs, '29; decorations. Margaret Cussler, '31 ; and flowers,
Marion Gilbert, '31.
TWO PROFESSORS JOIN
NATIONAL FRATERNITY
INagjd H* (grimes
MISS MAT HE A TO SING
FOR CHORUS CONCERT
A
You'll like it at the
ALBANY
GOSPEL TABERNACLE
YELLOW CAB
649-651 W A S H I N G T O N A V E .
i.lust west of Partrldg. Street)
DiaJ 4 - 6 1 6 1
"ITS HOME-LIKE'
for
It's Easy to
be Sure of
Your Milk
I
Rev. F L. Squires, Pastor
Sunday service:
10:45 a. m . and 7:30 p. m
The College Barber Shop
Guernsey
AVE.
BOULEVARD DAIRY CO., Inc.
Klein, Market
331 C E N T R A L
Choice Meal*.
and
231 Third
Street
AVENUE
I'oultnj
Special
Yttjetuhlr*
School
Attention
Telephone
3-3462
lidilhChutxtitrl
Fi*ttruiavtr U back milk at
PALLADINO
Personality Bobs - Finger Waving - Permanent Waving
H o m e S a v i n g s Hank Hldjr
I.1N, Pearl St.
3-3632
Strand
133 N . Pearl S t .
4-6280
ER
Lane
A l b a n y . N . Y.
Telephone for
or Golden
NEAR WASHINGTON
D R U G S And PHARMACEUTICALS
-ID ,in.I 4 2 M a i d e n
Boulevard
ST.
SPECIAL
$15. P e r m a n e n t W a v e for $10 w i t h
F r e e s h a m p o o and finger w a v e
Shampooing and Waving for
Long Hair - $1.75
For Bobbed Hair - $1.50
Manicuring 5 0 c ; Facial MassageSI
••SAYIT WITH FLOWERS
Simply
Get Y o u r Barbering Done At
18a ONTARIO
Lucille Beauty
Salon
8 4 5 Madison A v e .
BIRTH ANNOUNCED
A n n o u n c e m e n t is made of the birth
.Miss Ann Malbea, Norwegian soprano, will be the assisting artist at of a sou to Mr, and Mrs. William
the conceit of the women's chorus on Mott. Mrs. Mott was Bernice DonFriday, May 10. She will sing Nor- ald, cx-'29.
wegian songs in costume. It will be
her second appearance in Albany this
year.
CALL
Limousines rented
all occasions
3
MRS. B L A T N t t R S P E A K S —
P U T OFF DISTRIBUTION
Mrs. LeRoy Blatncr spoke on "Youth,
"M. T. Skull" Is Wanted By Co-op
T h e Pedagogue will not be ready for Science and Religion" at the annual
Moving Up day, according to Josephine dinner of Menorah society Sunday.
For Forgetting To Pay For Book
Emanuel Green, '30, president of the
Dr. H a r r y W . Hastings, chairman of Brown, '29, editor-in-chief. Unexpected society, presided.
State College welcomes into full
delays
arc holding up publication, she
! uibersbip in the student association
the English department, and Dr. Harold
.\l. T. Skull," the student of a clay
W. Thompson, professor of English, said.
who signed up for a book from the
were initiated into honorary membership
Co-Op and then "forgot" to purchase
by Kappa chapter of Alpha Phi Gamma,
it.
rational honorary journalistic fraternity,
A nole was found in the " S " mail
box to "M. T. Skull" from the CoTuesday night.
Dp reminding the errant student to
LUCILLE! ALTOPEDA
The ceremony was conducted in Presicall for the book.
208 Q U A I L S T . K i c e B l d g i
dent A. R. Brubacher's office.
Dial 6-5787
Telephone
4-4158
THE LINEN CHEST
LINENS - HANDKERCHIEFS
PILLOWS - CURTAINS
Gift from t h e Linen Chest means more
46 South Pearl Street
To
Orgunimiton
BUCHHEIMS
QUALITY
CLEANERS
432 Central Ave.
AND
DYERS
Albany, N. Y
Phone
0-7613
J^mthntari. (?at>fnia
198 Central Avenue - at l^obin
Albany, N. Y.
VOD LEFT
H*
She's glad to get y o u r letters of c o u r s e — h u t any girl
should k n o w thai letters t a k e a lot of time to write.
She'd m u c h r a t h e r talk to you over the t e l e p h o n e —
for no letter etui ever l a k e the place of y o u r voice.
So why not call h e r t o n i g h t ? She'll appreciate it. And
you—well, you'll get a lol of fun out of il yourself.
*;HL ^ ^t»d cntko araef
ESTAfrOSHgi)
/Z.^
E N G L I S ft 3 0 N I T E R S IT Y
STYLES^#jl!!oR , E& OV^
YOUTHFUL
CHARTS SpELYVoXOISraNGUISHEO
STATES
SERVICE m TH&WfaJW
-
NEW YORK TELEPHONE COMPANY
•••'••I-
•
4
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, APRIL 26, 1929
BUREAU ANNOUNCES
l f l W PLACEMENTS
6 FRESHMAN GIRLS
WILL TRY FOR
Freihman Colters Contain $875;
$250 Set Aside For Class Gift
It is believed that a record h a s
been established by the freshman
class in the handling of its finances.
Of 285 class members, dues have been
collected from 279. T w o hundred
fifty dollars provided for in the freshman budget to be set aside toward
the class gift has already been provided for. Exactly 67 cents has been
spent from an emergency fund of
$150 which has been kept in reserve.
The budget allowed for the collection
of $825, while about §50 more than
that has come into the freshman
coffers.
Herford "Sfftitfi Is First Major
In Commerce To Obtain
Principalship
Eleven more seniors have obtained
teaching positions for next year, according to Professor John M. Sayles, secretary of the placement bureau. They a r e :
Thomas Fallon, commerce at Monticello; Mable Kcllerhouse, commerce at
Ardsley; Beth Ford, history at Franklin ; .
Agnes McGarty, commerce at Dansville;
Gad Waterman, principal and history
and biology at N o r t h Bfookfield; H e r BETA ZETA WELCOMES 3
ford Smith, principal at Jefferson; Nellie
Beta Zeta welcomes into full memberSmith, commerce at Mohawk; M. CathRounds and Dorothy
erine Duffy, English at Youngstown; ship Harriett
Mary Franey, librarian and English at Dodds, sophomores, and Marjorie LockBinghamton; Kathryn Mulqueen, gram- wood, '32.
mar school at S a r a t o g a ; and Mrs. Frances Johnson, English at N e w Lebanon.
' 'Dependa ble
Flowers''
We Telegraph Flowers to all
Of the World
2 G.A.A. DELEGATES
WILL ATTEND MEETING
J'arts
President's Prize For Speaking
Will Be Awarded Winner
Commencement Day
Six freshmen girls survived the second preliminary of the speaking contest
for the president's prize, according to
Miss Agnes E. Futterer, instructor in
English. A prize of $25 in gold will be
awarded the winner on commencement
day.
Those who a r e eligible to compete in
the final contest, the date of which will
be announced by Miss Futterer soon,
are Sara Hill, Margaret Hilton, Marguerite Longmuir, Isabel Peard, Frances
Smith and Evelyn Steinberg.
n
PROCTO
brand
HIGH CLASS VAUDEVILLE
AND
Anna Moore and Ethel Grundhofer,
both juniors and candidates for the presidency of the Girls' Athletic association
for next year, will represent G. A. A.
at the athletic conference of American
College Women, Friday and Saturday,
May 10 and 11. The conference will be
conducted at the North Carolina College
for Women at Greensboro, North Carolina.
STEUBEN STREET
Corner James
P h o n e 4-3775
THUR.. FRI.. SAT.
APR.
25-26-27
•7 7 CAN BE DONi:-'
ith GLENN TR YON and SUE CAR(
MON. TUES. WED.
APR. 29-30-MAY
I
"THE WOLF SONG''
ce and hear Gary Cooper - Lupe V n |
Senior Class May Present Gift On Commencement Day;
$300 Will Be Used To Help Equip Recreation Hall
The $300 senior class gift voted by the | Bronze tablets as insignia for the colclass for equipment of the large room j leffe buildings were presented last year
b
* r 9 i l b e r l G a n o n * ' ' 2 8 ' c ! a s * P r . esi i> ent at Commencement. A portrait of Dean
'Vnn.i E. Pierce was presented the year
previous by the class of 1927 on Moving
Up day. The picture now hangs in
President A. R. Brubacher's office.
in the basement of Richards Hall as a
social room for students and faculty,
will he presented to the college either
on Moving U p day or at commencement,
according to Betty^ Eaton, '29, president.
DIRECTION
S
MARK
STANLEY
COMPANY
29
T h e c h i l d w h o t u g g e d at y o u r
h e a r t in " T h e S i n g i n g F o o l "
a
DAVEY LEE
a
Soppy Boy'
Vitaphone
Movietone News
ALSO
Tbe Voice of
Tbc City"
with
W I I LA K D M A C K
2 Acts
OPERATING
THEATRES
WEEK OF APR. 29
Willard Mack's
100% T A L K I E
ALBANY AND
IN
ALBANY
LELAND
('.
II.
HICK
LEY.
AMERICA
MAPK™7
TRANU
WEEK
OF APR.
SEE and HEAR
OF
R i TZ.
1 " ^
REGENT
•fcHIBE
THE
(hmt
TALKIES
ARE
W e e k of April 29th
BET'iEB
6 6^
A R K A Y FLORIST
T e n Eyck Hotel Building
PHONE 3-4439
Branch 15 So. Pearl Street
MAISTELMAN BROS
Albany
Teachers' Agency, Inc.
299 Central A v e n u e
Central Avenue's leading confectionery and icecream parlor
With
W a r n e r Baxter - E d m u n d L o w e - M a r y D u n c a n
74 Chapel St., Albany.N.Y.
CLINTON
SQUARE
W e n e e d t e a c h e r s for S e p t e m b e r
d
appointments.
Write
O u r First vm
Talking Picture
Tfc>e D-io>@vao Affair*
for infor-
m a t i o n o r call at t h e o f f i c e .
s>
TbifOFox Different
6
100% Dialog Feature
ll'ilhrd W. Andrews, i'res. F. H'ayhnd llciiley.Sec
With Jack Holt, Dorothy Revier and VV m. Collier, Jr.
6-0371
WEST GATE FILLING STATION
T. J. MCENANEY
<t SON
Must modern service station in the city all under one rouf
Battery Charging - Washing High Pressure - Greasing - Oiling
2* HOUR SERVICE
589 CENTRAL AVE., ALBANY, N. Y.
COLLEGE CANDY SHOP
203 Central Avenue (near Robin)
S a l a d s - P a s t r y and Toasted Sandwiches
Delicious and Refreshing
.
,21°
E v e r y s a n d w i c h m a d e u p fresh t o i n d i v i d u a l o r d e r
P4u$E Am
KtXWXSn
"We Understand Eyes"
EYEGLASSES
PRINTING OF ALL KINDS OPTICIAN
OPTOMETRIST
50 N. Pearl St. Albany,N.Y.
Students
and Groups
at the Slate
College
will he given special atten
for
OF COURSE IT'S N O
FAIR PLAYING T H E
PROCTOR AND SPYING
OUT SUCH A DELICATE
T U A T I O N AS T H I S .
BUT T H E N , WE'RE
NO PROCTOR.
AND WE C A N
RESIST ANYTHING
BUT TEMPTATION.
Teachers
lion
«
Milk
A r t " PrPCS
i-VllllD
/V1L
34-396 Broadway
I ICSS
4-2287
Printers of State College News
Smart
Coats - Hats - Dresses
I ;or
overt
8
Girls and Misses
Gym logs - Hosiery
All of which guuu tu prove (if
we may bo excused lor raying no)
that tho pause that refreshes ii ihu
nudum temptation which millions
ever succumbed to. And to thei
siime milium* ihu pause ihiti re
rushes has come lo muun an ice
1 Coca-Cola. IIH tingling,
licioua taste and conl after-senge
uf refreshment have proved that
i little minim.' is lone; enough lor
bin rest any iiinc.
ii Uocii'Culu Cu., AllanI.I, Cu.
MILLION
K DAY
Steefel Brothers, Inc.
1 T
T O
G O O D
I T
I S
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