StateCollege News PRESIDENT TO BE DEBATE CHAIRMAN

advertisement
StateCollege News
XIV. No. 7
VOL.
1929
$2.25 Per Year, 32 Weekly Itwuet
Predict, Chang'
|| COUNCIL TO DROP
OLD SEATING PLAN
STATB Cbtfcfeoi FOB TEACHEKS, ALBANY, N. Y. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER. 1
PRESIDENT TO BE
DEBATE CHAIRMAN
BASIS OF TEACHER
CHOICETO CHANGE
Named Campus Queen
State Meets
International
Opponents First Time
Tomorrow Night
Dramatics And Art Members
Rule Students May Get
Main Floor Seats
Future Selections Will Have
Scientific Foundation,
Dr. Horner Says
President A. R. Brubaclier will preside at the first international debate
in which a State college team has
ever participated when the men's
varsity squad meets the representatives of Victoria university of New
Zealand tomorrow night at 8:15
o'clock in the auditorium of Page
hall.
The debate will be a non-decision
contest, according to the New Zealand style of debating.
The subject under discussion will
I K : "Resolved: That American government is more democratic than
British government." The State debaters wilt uphold the American
government and the New Zealand
team will defend the British government.
Constructive speeches will be 10:10:12.
One rebuttal speech of 7
minutes will be allowed each team.
The New Zealand team, which is
at present engaged upon a debate tour
of the United States and Canada, is
composed of Guy Richardson Powles,
William Joseph Mount joy, and Walter J. Hall.
Powles Is Barrister
Powles, who is twenty-four years
old, holds the degree of bachelor of
laws, and is at present working for
a bachelor of arts degree, lie is the
winner of a scholarship at the university and is by profession a barrister and solicitor of the supreme
court of New Zealand, l i e is vicepresident of the Victoria College Debate society and has represented his
alma mater in the New Zealand debate tournament, and against Bates
college.
Mouutjoy, who is twenty-one years
old. has won first place in oratory
and debate tournaments three times.
lie is a lecturer in F.ngli.-h and hi-tory at the unit ersit\. I le i- working for a bachelor of art.-, degree.
Secret.o\ ni the debate -unity, lie |
The dramatics and art association
is dropping its former policy of reserving only the balcony for students
at performances at the same time
that it abandons Chancellors' hall for
Page hall. A new system of scat distribution will he inaugurated for the
first time Friday, November 22, at
the two performances of the Sir
Phillip Ben Greet players, who will
"Standards for selecting teachers
present "Twelfth Night" in the afw II noi be Inn,led to a scholarship
ternoon and "Hamlet" at night.
basis nnlv." he -aid.
"There are
Seats will not be sold to the public
ilber laciors of personality winch
until it has been determined how many
must In considered.
seats will be necessary to accommoDr. Ilarlan also pointed out that
date students of the college, accordGladys M. Bates, '30, w h o
the stale teacher training institutions
ing to Ruth Hughes, '31, member of
wins crown in election.
will undertake to provide dormitories !
the dramatics and art council. Stufor their -Indents. "The lack of ceil-! '
dents will exchange student tax tickets
Irali/ed homes for students is ib
Niagara University Selects
for reserved seal tickets in the baltC'mirtcsy, A.lj.-iny livening News) cony or back of the downstairs secthem of the contacts which
Gladys Bates Campus Queenpriviug
make a college or normal school
Dr. Harlan H. Horner, who tion this week.
Beauty contests attract attention
course richer."
told K a p p a Phi Kappa that
Students Get Tickets First
on other campuses than the ones
President A. R, Brubaclier also adscholarship would not be the
Members of the dramatics and art
on which they are conducted.
dressed the men, stressing the need only standard for a d m i t t i n g proscouncil will be in the rotunda every
The State College contest for of a cultural background for professpective t e a c h e r s .
day from 9 o'clock to 3 o'clock in
the title of Campus Queen gained
ional Iraiuing. "Teachers must get
order
to exchange tickets. Seats for
statewide interest as is testified by
out of a narrow rut and enter into
the public will not be placed on sale
a letter received by a board mem- that fuller life beyond their immediuntil
after
Friday, November 8, when
ate aims."
ber of the STATIC COI.I.KCK NKWS
it is expected that every student will
regarding the contest.
have
been
accommodated.
The entire editorial board of the
"If students do not exchange their
Index, student newspaper of the
student tax tickets for admission
University of Niagara, took a
Rues of conduct for women living tickets which will entitle them to seats
night off and conducted a contest
at group houses meet with opposition before the time we have named, it
of their own with the five candifrom the residents of Page hall, ac- will he their own fault and they will
dates of the senior class of Slate
cording to Mary Degnan, '30, house have lo expect lo stand," .Miss Hughes
College running for the title of
president.
Dr. Karl I',. South and Dr. Arthur
Campus Queen. They aver that
Last week at a meeting, Miss DegThe dramatics and art association
some -4,5(111 votes were cast before i K. Heik. of the education department, nan read the rules of conduct for the
I will read papers al the sixth meeting
will have to know how many students
a decision was reached, and then j ii the Upper New Vork psycho],
house which I lean Anna F. Pierce to accommodate in Page hall before
Cladys M. Hate- was chosen
-Is which is being conducted at for-Iliad given her. Student, at the meet- November 8 so that we may have an
Queen with Louise !•'.. Dubee runm-ll university today and tomorrow, r u g expre--cd the feeling thai many opportunity lo -ell the rest of the
ner tip.
Dr. South will point o::i 'lie i.-, j i 1'ie nil • are out of date, Miss tickets before the performance," she
Tin- Index scuds congratulations I MI" psychological tests in schools of Degnan said.
said.
In the girl \oled queen at Stale
nur-ing when he read- In- first paper
The two rules which aroused the
May A t t e n d Only O n e P l a y
I 'ollege, and announce- the re-ults I'idav. The report will center around nio-l opposition are those forbidding
xln
of it- n\ni coiite-l at the same 1 the 'results ,,i a -tnd\ conducted In women to go riding unchaperoiicd
" 'i">-'li Hie hen Dreel players
lime.
linn and Mr-, l i n k a' member oi lli'e | afier cighl o'clock al night and i l i U " 1 " I"'1--*-'"' "Iwelllli Night" in the
le rei|Uinng a letter from the slit- : i l l t '. n
" ;i '" 1 "Him,let" at night
\ , « York -lair 1" ard
slink ills niai alleiul onl\ one perlit'- pan ' , lo alien,1 all parties.
for nurse-. Mole ili.in
Sludelll- who wish to alHall Is College Lecturer
"I i > - • n h a \ e a friend here for tin loiinaiie,
institution- ihroiighoiii :
,, n,| hoih p, i loriiiauc - will have to
Hall i- lln I il'lri HI a HL.-i.-i'
n'l e,, to a lil.nl and dance', nor |,.,\ the lull admission price for one,
\diui-II \ou in\ iie 11iin in ci illege nine .,,,i,i,hue lo Mis- Hughes
v
lor ll
at present
in-, ."-nice ihe famih album i- mil sion lo ih, evening pel f, .nuance will
lie
1, instead of the I nal ,.f \ u r s i n g .
Miiil.nt
bachelor •
be
t
w
,
dollar-,
and
one
dollar
and
date, whai i- left i sccpl to go I,
l i n p l l s C,
,n, will havi direcl
Dr. Heik
upon
i seals will be
• park and lo ,k al the n.ooiL " lilt\ cent-. A item
t , , i the ilehaie U|||i Kp .,i ah
e pv isioii oi the main hullelin board, | I.,
,,i . no
,,iie iloHar-fifly, and one dollar.
dissati-lied
„ a d , II, has deha.ed agauisl Bate- ! .,,,, „,,ing ,„ Marion !•'.. I'-Mo. '3d.,-indents to nali-nalil
. , i r , , fre-lunan.
,„,,,„,.
"-null ul - w ho w isb lo -i, in a two
,..,„,,,] h a c h g i o i i d .
college and :- winner of Hie Union ,,,-e-id. nl of the -indent ,,-so, lal.ui,
,|,,ll,,r -eai :il onl\ one performance
| / • lo, PL'S, lie is a hen ;' - . \ . -,
,- .he council ohlaios ,1|,
row, I r . .v-u-l. w
•
^
M
u|),
will n,,i be allowed any discount for
f
tenant in .he New Zealand force-.
desk in .he jmhlii'a.i , office a | on , he national, y ,
; ' ' ' ; / ' ' V,
,a
fa nnlies are no, l„,i
I , then -indent la \ tickets, according to
Mi-- Hughe-. "The -ale of the two
,| diar -eai- are , utr only opportunity
S t a l e college w i l l be repi'e-enti
.
,
i,,| ,,.,,. given i" Fugli b, Polish. I govern llu „• -,
,,, ,,warning -ullicieiit revenue to pay
.he -anie lean, w h i c h defeated I ' n i o i i j
\lr
. '"''\'
, ,„, ,, . . . nriin I iibieuii in and Italian -' udeiils ill the | duel.
||„ expen-cs of this and succeeding
college l a - l week
The l e a n , i- crnn , | , u | i , ,
, ' ^
>'- A - " ^ - " » » - '
, N " - ' V ' " " " ' n ' 1 " " ni r Ieni • n. - l e i l a l n i n e n , - , and we can,,,,, afford
posed of l.eorge P. Rice, '32, Law L l i m n | w j, u|' l| ^|H. J removed
wilhoiil
" " ' ' who placed
,...,
Iiou-e rules could be nioie l.uunl | ( | | ) ; | v | i l | u . M u i | t . l U f i mi t | R . m " MJ
Newc.ml), 31, and Louis .1. | U1> U1(, ,| u , students
I..lughes
-aid, "Hi sines, 111 I'tige Hall,
|„- I'.b.abell,
II will
MornIhelwilhoiil
am were,
barn, the,o aMHude
the -tud,,,,-.
\\ olner. '3(1, caplain.
Kenneil
clue,lion
department
also ofattend
I and ,1 lhc>
ol ,1
Ibere. -be added
.
"lie -.al is as good as another. The
Miller. '32, is idtemale.
\ sei ,,1 rules and regulation- wil ,,,,. 'meeliiig
Mass,- -i the three I women w-u'd be more eoopeialiv-. h .,,,„,. :n ,|,e la-t row luiiis just ;•
be drawn up soon, M i - Hull., said Member- of Ihe lac,.In will be in I lb
since lluw are rules, I be
„
,
^ ^ ^ .,
I lieve lliey should be kepi.'
but in the meantime the lollownn, charge of students
if students
.
. .
rules are in ion.'.
\ ' o lost and luiind notices -l,oul(
'.'--;-'",
r I l„. i.osted ,„, ,be main bulletin board
T h e laeulty doe- not approve "• !
"
'
, f
, ,„,.,,,, „
The choice of prospective teachers
in New York slate will be placed
upon a more scientific basis," Dr.
Ilarlan II. Horner, executive secretary of the State Teachers' association, and former dean of State college, fold the men at the Kappa Phi
Kappa dinner, Tuesday night in the
Lniver-iiy club.
TWO OF FACULTY
WILL READ PAPERS
TO PSYCHOLOGISTS
DEAN'S RULES ARE
OUT OF DATE, IS
STUDENTS' OPINION
| STUDENT COUNCU
ASSUMES CHARGE
^^]^^Zt^ul•tha/;:
OF MAIN BULLETlN0; ^£^i;ii:\
Troubadours Refused
Permission To Dance
Students Pay Less Than
Half Of Budget Total
Women
Had
To
Be
Pushed
Into
Gymnasium
,.,.„„
,i,;il. hair the total amount
vv
Charles Thinks Students Are Best Now:
baeher announced toda> ,„ refusing | uiulu
"«
-up.
" ' « » " " ""• : » o » ^ ' l " » r ^ ; , ' 7 ' . " ' | l ' ' , , u | c l a s s l n o , , c e s should be I,,,,, d o ,
•mn.-l.el org
/al.on, lo e n d u e , •> \ ^
^
^l[m
„.,, „,,„',,. ,„. ,|„
1
•"n;;-.. ..a...
^^'-^^^^xrn^'m'sec;!;!;;:,::;;;: !','^:'
m
"|.u.st.nl
,„„
,.
college
„[ , 1 , , , ,
oi iiioui , lequired by the budget
students gel]
He doe-, however, dislike to see ' ( | | j s U..[V , );1> | K .„ eollected so far,
-Indies t h a n ' g i r l - smoke almost a- much as he | according lo the -Indent board ol
a- .,;„„„„ l u r e , . . . , ,
Dur nig 11 - . ^
^ . ^
, u . „,,„„„ „ „ : i ver-,on
Saturday. November <>. .,,,,1 A r l h u r U did ml..
J o n e s . '311. u . i - lo have been m D l a - v
,,,„„ ,|,c office and lr..n i h n n >ighl > , a , ' h u e . he in,- ,' ,.
,.,„.
UunUs ,1 is a
M,
'•!""Kv ol the allan
;
. '
,
,- ,
.,,„„,,, |
ill s i d e o | | h e b i l l I
Dean Anna I' Pierce, in , \|.1..IM n <
„,g ,he rea-on i„r ,he m i , ! , de P
aid
lb, back ol Ihe board
r
l
I
d a r e d •' I In I loiibadoiu- w, re ,,i | I"cine lb, .lock ni.n b, used In ihe ca'tion | i ; ! i 7 h a n g . , r ' - ! ! \ n , ' ' ; i u ' l ' , ' e | ' ' ' T l , e , „ " - , out.-.aiuling difference'
gaui/e.l i"i
., d,-lin.i
| . U , | . O M . | '•«b e , o n a n d d e p o l l l l e n l a l c l u b s
I
l ,l
,
r
u
,l
|l
iiaiueL. I" I'Ms, ni on, , , : i , i l " i
\ o nonce- boiil'l be : ,,].,,I around
:
men, a w-.o
I hi- | ' i o | , " - d dan
• in.olb'.s, except tb ,-e -I ill, '.no ',
l l u o u g h w'llliin tin la-l lew > ears h „de tow a n l I g v n m a - n u u w.., k
,|,„
m,I b. willnu lb, pi..MII
, going I
ak, Il
I ' - ' lol ••'
"When ill. > " 1 . . . " - )»>' •'
Ivpi
, „ ! , , . ' , b e p l . „ . has u u n . d
" I n o n u a l -. I
I and wa- locae.l ,„,
ible
•3 luoles"
lelllses
.„
becolll, \ \ , l l e l l -. . . H . ^ | I \<< - _ « - ' ' .'. ( •_'» ^
;umd','i'i!',i'' it ipJi," l -!'I'-"!H '';;^;};' ;;:";t:' i;';" t ll'e 'am'
STUDENTS USE ANNEX
,"','
I diss,p.,||
Millie High -, In ol hid, 1,l- 11-, j , , , ,|,', ,,.
-II,.but
', re'l'.'.'l'.T 1.' gel b'l
lerl ill,
el
Il" 'icu .nines lo ihe , , l , t e i i a in! , , , , |„ , „ | , , m e s ,be nub pe
N
]1
s 101 lb,a, alhl. lie work
,11.11,1 hi.
'
'
'•' I- " ' ' ' " ' I - • " " ' l o l Ihe VK'M . , , , , 1 . In, heall
,..1 v,,u could have seen how
. . . l l . g , -ind.nl • -bonbl u-, 11 i , " i u ; | , , r 1,10a,! abilin
,, . i i , , u - t h i n i n e d l o b e a b o u t
12 •.'. I...I- "ii. ,
line
,,, j " T h e r e always ha- b, en ..
,. b l o o m e r . - i n . - l e a d ol - k m - .
'
' ' ni. ul ol I'll -id, ,11 \ l< lii u I nunibei ol people who 1,,M
din
14,11,
i\ m i
a
olliing
" i h.
pinpo-
,,| t i n
i - l O ( ' I I I . I 1.011 O i l , , I s
ol
a
il
,
1-
-ell
' 1 ee
bill
il.
I r-iibaib
I 1,1
I l l , IL
pill I
M i l , ,1,111111
Ii lb. \ r,,u!„,dmu , would. 1,1..
ill'ai, In,ol, ,| I,, 11 o'.\ 1, 1 ,1
ship, I c a d I b. clad lo
ni, I
il "
I b, u, w aun, s I- tin
.
i„ , -hip ha-is between M i I I La;, , manager ol the (',„,p.
.1
1. -Ion L a m a T h o m p s o n
1
, L , 1 ol l b ,
, al, leiia.
ll
,,,
soung folks of l.u
llu v'ie going to
,
piellN
good
lot.
\ - w ill be tin g\ 11111,1 -111 n 1 h\ main t o n e . "
w In the j Aflei In lelii e- u ill, a pension in
mild be 1,,1.1 November, "( harles' will become
,g-, they're the sexton ol the Fin-1 Lutheran
Church
^ . ^
^ . p r o x i m a t e l y 5ll'i of ihe soplun
\ex,
Moiukn
I I ... - ^
''>«.
I b l - p . l i . " 1 a n , - i n . b i n w h o has
, paid b i - l a s Will be p . i - o i u J l y
b . a ,11, n i b . r ,,f i h e
ll, 1,1 bo.o il
n a m e, ., . c o r d i n g
W a n . .. 1 0, b r . , i ! . ,
eni
oi il>, I ....ml.
ELECT "MOSTS" TODAY
•A\ h ,
- Stale's 111, st c h a r m i n 1- one " 1 the ,|UCS-
s c i n b b . s.v 1 ,11 III.' I'e.lag .gue votes
for ib, ' l l l o - l - " g a l l e l v w i l l be
ballot,3
S l u d e u i a.-»ot i.ilion w i l l
Snub in - w i l l pre.-ei 1 a p u r s e
W u r l b n i a 1,
lo ( b a i l , college
j a l l i l . n . W I n , 1 e l i i . - t o Lis .
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, NOVEMBER 1, 1929
St ate C oile ge N e,-w s
IN THE FRONT ROW ACiAIN i
State 'college is in the front row once morel D n
H o m e r , executive secretary of tlye State Teachers,
association,, ami former dean at State college, told the
men at the Kappa' Phi Kappa dinner Tuesday that the
T H E NEWS BOARD
choice of prospective teachers in the state will be put
Louis J. WOLNER.
Editor in Chief upon a more scientific basis. In the future, scholarship
54 West Street, Dial 6-3595-R
will
not be the only standard for admission.
MARGARET H E N N I N G E
',.', ..Advertising
Manager
^ KstabHshetf'in t 9 l i by t h e ClaSj^of 1918 A
i . ^ F ' T h e Undergraduate Newspaper of £lcw York
7
i
State College for Teachers
f.
;
781 P a r k Avenue, Dial C-2352-J
J A N E I. FORMANEK
Finance
Manager
Chi Sigma Thcta House, 302 Quail Street, Dial 6-6255
ALFRED D. B A S C H .
.Managing
Editor
811 Madison AvehUe, Dial 6-2004-J
Managing
Editor
7 Sard Road, Dial 4-0095
MARGARET J. STEELE
Feature
224 J a y Street; Dial 6-6484
DOROTHY BRIMMER
Editor
SENIOR
ASSOCIATE
EDITORS:
Associate
Caroline
Kutrba,
' 3 0 ; Genevieve
Brodcrick, .Mildred Hall, Martha Nord, juniors.
REPORTERS!
Gladys Hales, Ccrtrmle I Icrschhciir, MO: Marearct C'uss'cr, Jean
J. Fluody, sopboinores.
ASSISTANT ADVF.RTISINO .MANAGER: Amirev Flowers, '32. IICSINKSS S T A F F : Alice Walsh, 'JO; Josephine
Howland, ' 3 1 ; Marion Weinberg, Frances Mazar, Betty KayPublished every Friday in the college year by the Editori
Hoard representing the Student Association. Subscriptions, $2.:
per year, single copies, ten cents.
Delivered anywhere in tl
United States.
Entered as second class matter at postoflic
Albany, N. V.
T h e N E W S does not, necessarily endorse sentiments e
in contributions.
No communication
will be printed in
writers' names a r c left with the Editor-in-Chief of th<
Anonymity will be preserved if so desired.
The NEWS
guarantee to print any or all communications.
State college has recognized that the teacher cannot
be judged by his strings of A's or E's. Personality is
too large a factor to be neglected. Accordingly, those
entering students who have low scholarship ratings are
tested from another angle. Have they the personality
trails of a successful teacher? The question is answered
by examinations which seek to discover those characteristics.
State college has seen that the teacher cannot be
judged by marks alone, and it has devised means of
finding those other ear marks for successful teaching.
It is leading the way in the movement which will try
to place the selection of teachers in New York stale on
a more scientific basis.
O / ^ V / ^ T V ' O .
""USES IN SKY, CHANCE
UvyVJlxOi
FROM usr.u. WAR NOVEI
llo
v in the Sky. l!v
mipany. Xew N
l.arrv
Barrctli
50.
John Dav
America Faces Crisis, Dr Painter Thinks;
fCan We Stand pur. Prosperity?" He Asks
"America today faces' the most
crucial era of its history," according
to D r . George A. S. Painter, head
of the philosophy department.
"It has become axiomatic that nations who have attained such a great
degree of wealth and prosperity have
degenerated and deteriorated, and
eventually fallen."
"Today, America stands the richest,
most powerful, and most prosperous
nation the world has ever seen," said
Dr. Painter. Now the question is,
"Will America be able to stand this
prosperity?"
"It is my opinion that America has
already taken steps to pass successfully the crisis which she faces. By
the passage of the prohibition laws
we have taken an important step to
eliminate the factors which cause
degeneration," Dr. Painter believes,
Americans today, though wealthy,
arc spending their money wisely, Dr.
Painter said. The increasing number
iltd quality of American homes is an
ndicatiou that we are spending our
money for practical purposes, he
NEWMAN TO MAKE
PLANS FOR FIRST
CLUB BREAKFAST
' "It is only through the practice of
sobriety and thrift that America can
survive the crises that have meant the
destruction which has proved fatal to
other nations."
"If America successfully pases this
crisis, other nations must follow her
example,"
D r . Painter
believes.
"America is the leader of the world
today. England, following our example, has already established local
prohibition laws. This is another indication of America's influence in the
world.
If YfcuAshMeC
<^s*C
Q u e s t i o n : Do you think Richards
all should be changed to Richardon hall?
Adam A. W a l k e r : "Since
home economics will soon be
liuct, I think thai it would b
lining thing to d o . "
\ change from the usual wat novel i- ..Hired l.\
Gladys Bates, '30: "Dr. RiehT a r n Fi'irreltn in his latest n o w of die (head World
ard-oii-.has been a motivating force
o.
7
Albany. x. y.
November-; 1, 1V2Q V .1. X I V , >
at college, and I think this is a
conflict, "Worses in the Sky." Ii it, he shows II- how
\ewniaii club will conduct it- titling memorial."
tl)'C .gliiotiojis of peace time, the I
. .- WILL COUNCIL.. FOLLOW SLIT?
kind, the ambition of man for Ihimself and his loved month!) meeting Tuc-day night at
Rudolf W u r t h , ' 3 0 : "I think it
'•/•Trie' music • council1 should follow suit in the new
Wwman hall to make plan- for the should be c h a n g e d . . . T h e memory
system' which1 will Ire'inaugurated by; the dramatics and .lies, arc not entirely forgotten in
first
communion
breakfast.
struggle
between
nation-.
lie
of
Dr. Richardx.il will alwavs he
'art' council 'when tire' I'cfY Greet PJftyers will lie preThe following members of Ihe with Us, while the home economics
sented Friday, XoveinDcV '22. ' " T h e latter organlzalior there is a, continuity of the u.siial hum,in feelings when
e."
is abandoning -its fivrihei" policy 'of reserving only seat there arc great things at -take for ihe making of history, freshman class arc pledged to the dcpart.ii.icnl. w ill soon ;kie no i
in. the. bafeflny. for students. •• Instead, it will save all
'lite fear, blood-lust, spiritual i.•saltation of the war cluh. a c o r d i n e to Mary J. Dyer, '.in,
Alice Benoit, '30: "Yes, | think
.those seals cwhichi are not tieeded, -for public sale in order
iiowi of llit- past is shown,
iibordinate to the real president : I larricl Appleby, Catherine it should he changed. I if all the
iip putithcir performance-oven the top.
how ii-. thai after all, Baker, Flitior Barnes, Lucy Bur names worth remembering. Dr.
. .:Thfl;.,rrjusiei citiiuicil.••is' hanging on to a policj which purpose of the hook which
•is unfair, ,t0.j the students.>•;.Of course, enough seat-, there is something more ll
csc in the conoid of bridge. Marguerite Casey, Margaret Richardson's is o u t s t a n d i n g . "
should-; he sold to the public, .in order to finance every
einent participated in t .union, Anniinciata Costa, Winifred
Annabelle McConnell, ' 3 1 : " D r .
j)reseutat ; ion, hut when the required sunt has been obgiven '. place in the D i d / , Abbie Dincen, Alary Dohert>, Richardson means more to us than
tained, all other' seats should be given to the students during the conflict if, of o
ii i- incidental to tilt James Dolan, Marion Dunn, Francis the home economics d e p a r t m e n t
••Who are paying for them. The music rjQuncil' is follow- novel: but not a major placi
Davis, Mary Freeman, and Leonard will in the future."
ing an antiquated policy which seems to have nothing feelings of ambition and love.
but the practice of years to justify it.
"Horses in the Sky" is strictly speaking not a war (iadway.
According to present conditions, students are really novel, although the whole story hinges on the war and
Wilhelmina Schneider, ' 3 1 : " A s
Mary
Gainer,
Frances
Gaynor,
paying for seats in order to stand up. If students must
long as the name of Richards has
is built in a war setting. It is an age old story retold— Katheriue Gaynor, Marian
Feary,
sit upon hard pillars, the council might provide cushions.
no direct connection with State
It seems rather dangerous to have students perched upon in a new setting—to show that the setting is incidental Mary Gill, May Gillmore, Betty Cor- College, I feel it would be a good
.the balcony. Poor Mr. Grainger was continually look- to the characters and not vice versa.
don, Mary Gardiner, Jane Keeshan, thing to change Richards to RicliIt is the story of youth gradually being aroused to
ing up above him, apparently afraid that some student
Mary Kelleher, Florence Kornmeyer,
might fall down into his lap and interrupt the concert. face the problems of finding itself "the generation at
The dangers in straddling pillars at a concert are the helm." That transitory period between the time of Lillian Lally, Elinor l.eary and Kathgreater than those of strap-hanging in a subway train. actual eperienxce and illusion when manhood is in the ernie L o n g .
It only seems fair to ask that music council junk the making is here put beneath the microscope and evaluated.
Molly Lindsay, Ellen
Mahoney,
This evaluation occurs during the war and adds to the Mercedes Martin, Alice Matthews,
old policy which has been in effect for years.
story, keeping the reader with a desire to be just one Eileen MeCallum, Frances McMahon,
step forward from where he is before he puts the hook- Ellen Murphy, Loretta Murray, KathHELPING WOMEN WHO FAINT
down. T o name lb echaracters in ibis novel is unnecesBY I.ISTKNKU- IN
Another invasion of rats may sweep down upon the sary for they might have been any young men in all eriue Moore, Lloyd Morelaud and
O n e of the features of F e r r y
college if present conditions persist. Students are fail- the wide world thrown into the confusion of the front Anthonv Kulczvki.
Grainger's
performance last T h u r s ing to observe administration regulations in the eating just tit the lime they were beginning to find out that
Isabei Feats, Amalia Pesko, Violet
of lunches. The cafeteria and the annex have been re- ambition may lead to power and that love is one of the Putnam, Helen Khein, Margaret Roo- day was the presentation for the
first
lime
in Albany of his own
served for eating purposes, but the corridors and class major emotions of the human life.
hau, Mary Agnes Reilly, Josephine
arrangmeiit of another English folk
rooms seem to be more attractive. It also seems more
Romance? Of course, there is romance in the volume. Rvan, Martha Sheehau, jean Shelley, song, " T h e H u n t e r in His Career"
convenient to throw cracker cartons and unfinished There has to be, for after all what is this transitory Louise Sink, and E, Spcrbeck.
by W. Chappel.
It is probably
sandwiches on the door than to dispose of them in the period? It is the golden age of romance and will alMary Slack, Carita Smythe, I .eonthat
for this type of writing
cafeteria and in the annex.
ways he in spite of the conflicts of nations, the over- ora Szerzen, Marian Tangey, Marie Grainger is best know n to the m a Rats will congregate in places where food has not turning of the staid life of the generation or the r e - |
jority
of
people.
This
is
shown
been removed. When students eat in the rooms reserved making of the map of the world. There is an overtone
by the inevitable clamour of the
fur them, the cafeteria management can get rid of till of romance to the novel which is just enough to make
audience for "Country Gardens."
food which might be very attractive for the rats. Food it a perfect story.
Grainger's interpretation 0 f wellleft in other parts of the building, provide bait for the
Just a word about the young author for those who
known s o n a t a s and figures is disrats. Every time that an apple core or a pickle sand- are not already familiar with him. l i e published his
tinctly
individual, so thai he is
wich is thrown into the waste paper baskets, some poor fust novel, " T o Babylon" live years ago and since then
recognized easily if once heard.
APPROVE CHANGE
animal is being deprived of its dinner.
lias written two others besides the present picture of
Like
all
artists, he has the d r a m a It would be very unfortunate if the rats should return the World W a r . Although not listed as an autobiotic instinct highly developed and
to college for another visit upon the invitation of stu- graphical work, "Horses in the Sky" depicts two years
enjoys playing upon his audiences'
dents. The instructor should not he expected to spend of life in the trenches, the time which he spent in
nihil'
e m o t i o n s by such devices as followthe class hour in chasing a rat out of the room, and it France in the War. He was decorated with the Croix
ing a very moving number with a
is doubtful if there are enough men to assist the women de Guerre lor his services in the war with the L'. S.
iliKi.ity have Ie
matter-of-fact, energetic jig. W i t h
who faint when one of the dusky rodents starts to frisk Army Ambulance corps attached to the French army.
liiiiiK personality
his characteristic appeal to the audikirhardson's lit".
about.
The pictures of the' lighting are from actual experience
• NKWS lien ih.
ence, he puts his personality across,
When a Milne High school student was recent'." told and show a delicacy of perception which has also marked
Richards hull In
that he should not throw candy wrappers on the floors his former books.
lull.
Dr. Rich.unison's which impresses as much as his
brilliant technique.
uic this suggeslic
of the corridors, his immediate response was, "Well,
"Horses in the Sky" is well worth your while if you
Like a child playing an intriguing
the State college students do it." It is difficult for the want just that "different" slant on the World W a r
g a m e oi make-believe,
Grainger
practice teachers to enforce cleanliness if the college which will make you realize that the boys in the trenches
,U'| lartnirnt that the huildi
1 ful
• Kllcn I I . Richards, the i
closes his eyes during his rendistudents do not lead the way. If the tootsie rolls and were not thinking of destruction, fearful of doom and
feeli i at liberty in pur lii.se
and
lakes
us
with
him
into
tions
the bean sandwiches are eaten in the cafeteria or in given to abandon themselves when the periods of strain
limb; U'l.el and the trustees that
a trance from which be seems rethe annex, the Milne students will follow suit.
rial service to he lu-lil
were over.
Cut"
(HI
Dr. Itiehanlsui
luctant to come.
ie he
Ie.
Chopin and Bach, the old masters,
STEPPING IN RIGHT DIRECTION
1*1 written Ji.*i .1 ifsu h .,(
is lei
were not received so well by the
vol e nt (acuity ami stm tents
The sophomore and freshman classes are stepping off
audience in Chancellor's hall T h u r s TW'O
YEARS
AGO
AT
STATE
COLLKGK
In the right direction. The men of the classes recently
1''l.llRKNCK )•'.. WlNCIII
day. T h e modern composers were
From the files of the N'KWS for November 4th, 1027
Mead, Departedin '..1
conducted a football game in Bcverwyck park as a submore popular, a m o n g them DeHome K I T
stitute for the usual hazing exercises. The game inbtissey's " H o m a g e to I'ameau."
dicates a trend in undergraduate opinion which realizes
i mans circumstances, study is impossible
O n e of the most effective bits
that kindergarten practices should be junked for a .,1 h o n
SENDS THANKS
my student-, therefore an.nipt to study
of the p r o g r a m was the arrangmeiit
saner kind of inter-class rivalry in which the freshmen
the
I know many tinn s I have come to
by Ravel of " T h e W a t e r Sprite,"
have an equal chance of winning. It seems much more
to siudy for a couple . . I boms he fore my
sensible to engage in athletic games for pleasure than d a s . ,
I cannot
Cgll but have given up in despair.
Kill
V.
to knock a student's head against steel lockers, Of
I sin I.I l i k e
CALENDAR
Illib
am surrounded h v w. mien students who
Cm I
I, I
course, heads are generously bumped on the football
in--, last nighl's p a n s , in bow nice her boy friend
would also lit,,
Today
held, but no one will deny that green turf provide- a
in, w.i- to her, or how 'awfully nice' the dress looked
..» (hill I apple
Student assembly 11:10 ,\. M.
hey have
better shock absorber than steel.
Blanche, etc. An attack of this conversation for ten
tt|way«
Auditorium, Page hall.
ie class of |<J30
It is the different attitude between the two classes
mile-, ruins my whole day,"
luce nol been
Party at Sydduni hall.
which is significant of the new trend. Formerly, fresh
Extract linn, letter of Anthonv F. Kuczyuski to
is, III,) have also
Dance
at College house.
men were regarded as the goats. Sophomores considered
NKWS.
themselves some kind of goat-tenders who were supTomorrow
posed to drive the herd, And they played the role to
(/Id Timet o n e of t h e s p o r t s e d i t o r s of t h e S u n d a y
Debate. Men's varsity vs. New
the utmost. At the present time, the sophomore class Telegram, in Ins column Sunday, told about how three
Zealand. Page hall 8:15 o'clock.
has given the freshmen equal standing. The goats have members of Stale College's faculty enjoyed rabbit
Dance at Kappa Delta R h o
suddenly evolved.
dinners.
1 l l a v i l i a c ,y . . K i l l a t
llollse.
The two classes have made Stale college one of those
One of the number, be said, was Professor David
ill.IK, III, 1
1 H ill
Alpha Fpsilion Phi house dance,
A n d .'IIIII.UIKI . 1
few institutions which arc trying to make the public I llltehilisoii who, he tells, "went out with his hound
Slate
1
realize that students attend college for other purpi
after bunnies. All went well for awhile hut the dog
Tuesday
1,'stl nl a s
1
than to make fools of Ibemselv
They are leading in | tired out, and when the professor came home, be bad
ill a U ' . . o - 1, e KI.I.1 1 O i
I'si G a m m a Mu meeting. 7:30
a movement to dispel the popular notion that a college I his gun under one aim, h i s d o g u n d e r t h e o t h e r , a n d
P. M. Lounge,
education consists in something more than tomfoolery. ' a couple of rabbits in hi b a g .
1'RINTITD
BY
Mil.1.5
ART PRESS, 394-396
Uroai way—Dial - -2287
AUDIENCE HEARS
GRAINGER RENDER
NEW COMPOSITION
Communications
ctltli
V
*
*
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, NOVEMBER 1, 1929
3
JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL STUDENT IS PLASTIC, PROFESSOR SAYS
JUNIOR STUDENTS
ARE A CHALLENGE
Milne Graduate Will Receive
Try-out WithSt.LouUCM
Mariton Spaulding, who was
graduated from Milne High school
in the class of 1928, is to get a
try-out with the St, Louis Cardinals of the National League. H e
will he sent for more experience
to the Waynesboro club of the
Blue Ridge league, owned by the
St. Louis d u b .
During the past season, Spanieling pitched for the Schuylers of
Albany, winning eight games and
losing one. Among these victories
were two no-hit games and two
..'-hit games. Spauding is the only
Millie High school man to get a
try-out with a major league team.
lie was tutored by Coach Rutherford R, Baker and Coach William
Morris, of Albany Academy, both
of whom co-operated to obtain a
trial in the big circuit for the
former high school star.
Offer Greater Problem Than
Any Other Pupils, Says
Mr. Linton
J u n i o r high school pupils, more
than any others, offer a challenge
to t h e teacher, according to H e n r y
J. Linton, assistant professor of
education in junior high school administration.
For the first time in the history of
the college, seniors will enter the
teaching field trained in junior high
school technique, and acquainted with
the adolescent who makes up the enrollment of ihis division of education.
Professor Linton is teaching college
classes in tlie new work, and will
give one Course in extra-curricular
activities. These are as important in
the life and development of the
junior high school hoy as anything
else he is guided in. according to Dr.
Linton.
" T h e adolescent is curious, lie is
less fixed in his habits than the senior
high school students.
lie is more
malleable and plastic to guide," Mr.
Linton said, "and, therefore, offers a
great challenge to the teacher who is
trained to give him educational rather
than vocational guidance."
[•'dueational guidance, explained Mr.
Linton, points to a broader, more
satisfying way to live. Children of
H e n r y J, Linton,
junior high school age can he turned I ence with Miss Jeani
Snot
into various paths along which they
ma\ glimpse different vocations, and revision in the elementary schools and
at the same time, obtain an apprecia- senior high school." Dr. Linton -aid.
tion of art, music, literature, and
"The junior high school came as an
health.
outgrowth of the demand for more
School Centers Around Child
"Kvcrythini.. in tin- -cb"ol will definite utility in education and more
center ab
the individual child," lasting service to the individual child,
Mr. Linton said. "The seventh jear whether he plans a college course or
w ill In- a time to adjust and find our
aptitudes. The eighth w a r curricu- is forced to leave school e.
lum will be broader.
Knglish and
leading will, oi course, be the core
siibji els. I i a child learn- to express
liim-ell well, develop-, a la-te for
g
I literature, and reads intellithing else.
'•( hildren are grouped according to
their ability to some extent, but we j
also take into consideration
the
child's opportunity at home, bis genera! background, and what he h a s 1
accomplished up to date. On this,
we hope to help him find his way to
the right career.
Cooperation of j
parents i- necessary."
"The development of the junior
high sch 10I has opened the way to
Geo.
Marshal To Be Given
Ribbons This Morning
' l a s s marshals, appointed by Myskania in assembly Friday, a r e ; seniors,
Doris Williams and Robert Barnum;
nniors, Marion Gilbert and Raymond
'ollins; sophomores, Marguerite Wilson and Selma Sims; freshmen, Franv- Me.Mahon ami Kthel Zota.
Marshals have supervision over the
n'd'T oi passing in and out of asomblv.
They will he given ribbons in assembl) this morning.
* f e I V L4ST
» and h n i Natrow
Wld* and E l t r i I
Two Stores;
27 South Pearl Street
201 Central Ave.
Phone 0-7613
D. Jeoney
J^utlntard (gatVtma
198 Central Avenue- a t Robin
Albany, N. Y.
T e l e p h o n e 3-2014
A. G. BLICHFELDT, P h G .
PRESCRIPTIONS
A
Three new G-E contributions
to the conquest of the air
SPECIALTY
373 Madison Ave., Cor. Dove
Albany, N.Y
Smart
Coats - Hats - Dresses
INDBERGH, flying blind much of the way,
hit Ireland "on the nose" as he winged
toward Paris Now, as an aid to air n.ivig..ii->;:
comes the magneto compass, a juwdtui of 1,'uieral Electric research, which give., pilot.. \ navigating instrument of extraordinary acuii.uv.
Meanwhile, two other General I'leum conin
Every year l.uniJy,,,, •/' t.lb.
For
General
Steefel Brothers, Inc.
luu,:>.;>,
ing, h one of lUvianyfuLh
Girls and Misses
(Jym logs - I bsiery
Electric,
JOIN
l.l
II,
THE
CtNEHAL
ri.li'lKl
' R,
< /, / . > . . /
o7.v/,/r /
:.]\n.Ln
llf.QAnCASl
/,
butions to aviation have been developed—the
ek-etric g tsoline gauge and the radio echo altimeter. 'I lie ordinary altimeter shows only
height a! >u\ e sea level. The radio echo altimeter
w.n.-i.s the pilot of his actual distance above
-round or water by flashing green, yellow, and
• ! lights on the instrument board.
• ti>:Ji.f;.\n enter tk employment of
irt-U .bulged'"eyes" for blind flyri„ iJj.-.b th-.y play an important part.
S*TU»r,iy
GENERAL H
4 T
,j
|,
M |
i:
,s.T,
o.V A N A T I O N - W I D E
N.B.C.
NETWORK
9S.7MDH
CTRIC
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, NOVEMBER 1, 1929
TO HAVE STUDY ROOM LIST
GROUPS RECEIVE JUNIORS
PROM JANUARY 31
MEETING DATES IN ALBANY HOTELANNOUNCED TODAY
Junior prom will be conducted F r i day, January 31, in the main ball- Professor BirchenoughName s
room of the Ten Eyck hotel, accordRooms Which Are Open
ing to Catherine R. Norris, '31, who
For Students
is
general
chairman.
Juniors
who
All student groups have been asThe following rooms are available
signed dates for regular meetings in have not paid their dues will not be
the College buildings, according to allowed to attend, it was voted at as study rooms in Richards and
Dean Anna E. Pierce. This plan a class meeting this week.
Husted halls, for students during cerJunior tea dance, another of the tain periods, according to a report by
was decided upon at a meeting of all
leaders of student organiations, re- junior week-end events will be in Professor
Harry !•".. Ilirchenough,
cently called by Dean Pierce. T h e charge of Alice Bennett, and Con- head of the mathematics department.
schedule drawn up at that time fol- stance DeGuzman will be general Rooms available in Draper hall are
chairman of junior luncheon.
lows.
numbered from 101 to 211. Rooms
Miss Norris has appointed the fol- for study in Richards hall bear numT w o groups which meet weekly lowing committees for p r o m : or- bers from 2(1 to 35. Those in
are:
the STATU COLLEGE N E W S , iii chestra, Wilhelmina Schneider, chair- Husted hall are numbered from 15(1
the students' activities room, every man, Edythe Cairns and Lucia Stev- to 200.
Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday; ens ; favors, Helen Henderson, chairMONI.AV
and the Girls' Athletic association, in man, Ruth Parks and Clarice Prince; 8:10 9 : 1 0 1 0 : 1 0 II :1(1 I 2 : . t 5 1 :M 2:2> -< -'"
the gymnasium office in Page hall, house, Netta Miller, chairman, Annaevery Friday.
belle McConucll and Jean Minkin;
Alpha Phi Gamma meets bi-weekly flowers, Marion Gilbert, chairman,
on Monday, in the lounge room; and Betty Burdett and Lilly Nelson; taxis,
the chemistry club meets bi-weekly on Ruth Hughes, chairman,
Dorothy
Thursday, in room 250 of Husted James and Catherine Delaney.
hall, at 4:15 o'clock.
I s I n C h a r g e of I n v i t a t i o n s
Invitations, Mildred Hall, chairman,
Organizations which meet monthly
are:
Pi Gamma Mu in the lounge Mildred Larson and Rose Koren;
room, and Spanish club at 4 :15 o'clock, distribution, Beatrice Van Steeuin room 100 of Draper hall, the first burgh, chairman, Pauline Bader and
Tuesday in each month.
Classical Carolyn Kelley ; faculty, Gladys llunclub at 4:20 o'clock, in room 108 or gerford, chairman, Catherine BroHammersley; 8:10 9:10 10:10 II :ln 1.
110 of Diaper hall, the first Thurs- derick and Priscilla
day. Commerce club at 4:15 o'clock, flour, Russell Ludlum, chairman, Horin the lounge room or room 150 of ace Myers and Walter Driscoll.
Publicity, Jane Schlick, chairman,
Husted hall, and mathematics club at
7:30 o'clock, in room 101 of Draper Margarethe Schrocder and Genevieve
hall, the third Thursday ; and French Wilslow.
Junior tea dance will be Saturday,
club at 4:10 o'clock, in the lounge
room, the last Thursday.
February 1 in the new gymnasium.
Other student groups which signed The committees in charge a r e : oron the schedule, hut which meet in chestra, Dorothy Kline, chairman,
other places than the college buildings Ethel Smith and Frances Conlon ; pubarc: Canterbury club, Lutheran club, licity, Norma llttller, chairman, Mabel
Menorah club, Newman club, Voting Gilman and Sylvia Rose; arrangeWomen's Christian association, Young ments, Helen Otis, chairman, Elsa
Men's Christian association, German Peulecke and Ruth Eelsey.
I s Chairman of D e c o r a t i o n s
club. Biology club, Omicron Nu, and
Invitations, Dorothy Hurlbut,, chairthe Xew Voters' unit.
man, Anna Cruikshank and Maxine
Robinson; decorations, Lena Martin,
ANNOUNCES MARRIAGE
Eta Phi announces the marriage of chairman, Elsie Duteher, Susan Cole
Elizabeth Strong, '29, to James Howe and Mary Gautier; faculty, Dorothy
Einley, Saturday, September 21. Miss Rasmussen, chairman, Jean Gillespie
Strong was president of Kta Phi and Marion Downes; refreshments,
last year.
Marion Ochvell, Gertrude Western
ind Winifred Fasoldt.
The following Committees will be
in charge of junior luncheon: programs, Martini Nord, chairman, Betty
9:10 III:
M |
Kauttcr and Audrey O'Raidy ; house,
Lillian Fisher, chairman and Raymond
Collins; publicity, Alice Splain, Josephine Bennett and Mary Morganand
stern; songs and speakers, Margaret
llickey, chairman, Gertrude Dcr- i n n
II" ill
sheimer and Frank O t t ; arrangements, Frances Y. Peck, chairman,
Sylvia Mulwitz and Anne Metzler,
Organization Leaders Plan
Time Schedule With
Dean Pierce
FRESHMEN TO GET
Men May Abolish Stag Line;
Dransky To Teach Ear Wiggle HALF OF AMOUNT
A movement to eliminate the
OF SCHOLARSHIPS
slag line at Slate college dances
was initiated by Daniel Corr, '31,
and Samuel Dransky, '32, last
week in the men's locker room.
When Corr advertised dancing instruction in ball room styles for
fifty cents a lesson, Dransky decided to establish a rival school
writ dances ranging from the
Russian kazdtsky to the American
rat dance including the fatima
wiggle, Scutch one-step, Chinese
hop,
negro shuffle, and the ear
A checkup oi those interested
showed that ( llga Petrova, Anne
Pennington, Boob McNutt, "Fattv"
Arbuckle, I lepzebiah I lobblesuitch,
Joint Burryinorc, Jack Dempsey,
Jumbo, the trained elephant, Pearl
While, Ruth Roland, the iron man.
I he legless wonder, "Strnngler"
i .c\\ i-, i ins Suuiu'uburg, and many
other notables had signed up.
Both dancing masters declined to
•late opening
M tl
tin.
Phi Delta Will Enter
Council Next January
Phi
Dell
T h e de
ifuril v
to Miss
nily u i
P'.ll.
hue
onlii
Products in which care
and modern science
leave no doubt as t o
quality.
BOULEvARQ DAIRY CO,, Inc.
" T h e Sunlight Dairy" 231 Third St.
Telephone
4-4158
WELCOMES MEMBERS
Chi Sigma Theta welcomes Mildred
i row ley and Ethel Crowley, sophoniores, into pledge membership.
Alplii.
HARVITITS PHARMACY
O V E R 40 Y E A R S OK S E R V I C E
lil'.RNAItl) K, llAEVITII. H.I'll.(J.
COURTESY-SERVICE
7S1 Madison Ave ('or. tjuail St.
CLOSED FOR RENT
l-'oiuteeu f r a t e r n i t y ai Duke I'nieer.-du were feeentl) cln>ed In the
• li.fiIT for failure to pav lent.
Delta haterm of
Mis> II:
itted to probati
i he no aduii-.-i
II IK
fall
COLLEGE CANDY SHOP
203 Central A v e n u e ( near R o b i n )
Homemade I'ie and Cake
Toasted Sandwiches
,n p
Strand
133 N . Pearl S t .
4-6289
WITH UI
AT VAN DYK'S NEW
LUNCHENETT
SERVING
HOME
ANNOUNCES PLEDGES
\
-, ch:i|,t r oi Bin Delta ,ororitv
nioimee, as pledge.., Inez Shook,
argaret (i, | sehaik, h'.rina Brown,
id i ' " i i - I luiuiii e. -ooh.ioa,re-
MADE
SANDWICHES, P!E,
CAKE AND A MOST
DUCHESS
in |
— COFFEE —
Van Dyk Tea Store
B45 Madison A v e .
DRUGS And PHARMACEUTICALS
l.lepllonr
Former Player Marries,
Fraternity Announces
Kappa I ) ,
marriage oi
'25, to Me.,
ler oi Mr.
Allen oi \
I loruunu
ireslunau el
niemhei „ |
team.
!67 CENTRAL A V E
Jujt Below Robin Street
6-3462
KOhHN BRO
o.
Ml V;
I Mr
"A G< )od
Place T o Bii y "
N • •. k
As N a r r o w At
AAA
EAT
At T h e
College Pharmacy
'Dependable
Open
Evenings
SHOES "
Wide
FEE
As
AT POPULAR PRICES
ALBANY
125 Central Ave.
i BU ck from ' S t a l e "
Flowers''
l i e Telegraph Flunera („ nil
I'urU ufl/u! Ho,/,/
PRINTING OF ALL KINDS
S u d e u h ,i,u/ (Jjoiipi ui iln- Stun- (.ollejv jm
PALLAD1NO
Personality Hobs-linger Waving - Permanent Waving
l'GO.
DELICIOUS C U P O F
E v e r y s a n d w i c h niiim: u p fresh t o I n d i v i d u a l o r d e r
H o m e Savini-b Bank ltld[;
» N . Pearl St.
3-3632
iitli
I'his will make
'inber<hip m eomiiii Alpha -ororitv.
ill) reeoKiii/ed by
annul be admitted
ii the fall of l').!].
inlet-sorority rule
than lour sororities
II at the sinie time.
I'A F K O N 1 Z E T H E
AmiH'irau <KIIUUUH*S trnb Dyvns
We Clean and Dye all kinds of Ladies' and Men's
Wearing Apparel
811A MADISON AVENUE
Phone 6-2730
ANNOUNCES BIRTH
Alpha l-'.psilon I'lu announces die
birth of a - 'ii to Dr. and Mr-. Irvine
Shapiro, oi Schenectadv. Mr-. Sbap
in, u , h Helen (iold-mith, '2.1.
4fl wijft H . #x*£unva
LUCILLE
LEALTy
5ALCN
LUCILLE ALTOPEDA
208 Q U A I L S T . ( R i c e Hldg)
Dial 6-5787
S P E C I A L
Nestle Perman e n t W a v e R e g u l a r $10 forS7.S0
F r e e S h a m p o o a n d F i n g e r WaveS h a m p o o i n g a n d W a v i n g for
Lonci H a i r - - • £ ' . 7 5
For Bobbed H a i r - $ 1 . 5 0
Manicuring50cFacial Massage$1
dmitted t<
ngly, M i .
II becom,
Boulevard
GoldenGuernsey
MILK
il last \a
Freshmen will receive one-half of
their scholarship money shortly before Thanksgiving, according to Miss
Elizabeth Van Denburgh, registrar.
These scholarships are issued by the
state. One hundred dollars a year is
given to the holders throughout their
college course.
Freshmen in Stale college who
have scholarship-, a r e : Margaret Alvord, .Alice Anderson, Margaret Barber, I'.dna Becker, Mary Brew, Helen
Punier, Carol I'edercpiist,
Marion
( htirch, Annuncrata Costa, I lelen
Cromie, Dorothy Cronk, Gilbert DeLaura, Florence Dorn, and Laura
Fletcher.
Irene Gcdncy, May Gilmore, Veronica Gravger, Marion Gatvik, John
Grosvernor, John Gutheiuz, Marjorie
Haas, Ruth llagen, Marguerite llathawa\, Lillian (1 tins, (label Hewitt,
Kdua Hicks, George Hisert, Lloyd
Jones, and ICvel) n Johnson.
Ruth Kings, Alice Klomps, Kate
Kramers, Margaret Ktirileiz, Eleanor
L e a n , Frances Gilicnthal, Katherinc
Long, Dorothv Mosher, Carol N'ic\w\>,
Alice Word, Regina Parker,
and lulna Parman.
Gertrude Pcaters, Violet Putnam,
Margaret Roohan, Josephine Ryan,
Margaret Service, Mae Saxton, l)lirc>li> Severus, I arita Smyth, Bertha
•'pit/, and Gertrude Spurhcck.
Edith Teppcr. Beatrice Tompkins,
Kathiline \ an \ a l k e u b u r g , Marjorie
Wade.
Lucille
Wamslev,
Lillian
Weiner, Barbara W'iekham, Llora
'
Wursllin.
Steuben Street
Corner James
P h o n e 4-3775
Mills A r t
ii til /', nncn
special
Press
»t
m
Teachers
aitcrilioii
B
rtdwiiy
422h7
Punters ol State College News
i
STATE COLLEGE NEW8, NOVEMBER 1,.ltfJiO
CREEK MAY DANCE
WITH A FRESHMAN
IN NON-RUSH TIME
Sees No Stars
The freshman elections arc now
complete, according to Myskania.
Rcvotcs leave Ruth Reynolds as
vice-president, and Mary Freeman
Four Works By Wllla Cather as
secretary.
' . ,
Are Included Among
Other officers are: Tliorley DuNew Volumes
Rose, president; Bruce Filby, treasurer; Mae Smith, reporter; KathTwenty-five new books have been erinc Long, song leader; Henriadded to the college library, accord- etta Miller, cheer leader; Kathcrine
ing to Alice M. Kirkpatrick, assistant Moore, girls athletic manager; Arlton Bush, boys athletic manager.
librarian. Among the new books are
four by Willa Gather and four by
*
CLUB SEES F I L M :
Henry James. Two books each by
Fifty members of Commerce club
I ludson and Sinclair are also in- were present at a one reel film
cluded.
shown through the courtesy of the
The complete list of the books fol- New York Telephone company at a
meeting conducted recently.
lows: Allen, Practice in Vocational
Marie Havko, ',30, president, introCiuidance; Cather, Lost Lady, My duced the commerce faculty and outMortal Enemy, 0 Pioneers, Song of lined the year's program.
Refreshments were served at the
the Lark; Clark. Psychology of Religion- Awakening; Conrad, Nos- conclusion of the business session.
A sorority girl may dance with a
freshman in the gymnasium at noon,
provided there is no "cutting" and
that the date has not been previously
arranged, according to Intersorority
council.
The ruling was made (or the nonrush peril id. This period began with
Intersorority Tea, September JS and
will last until the first Monday of the
new semester when a ten day period
of rushiiiK will begin.
On Wednesday night, the bids will
be sent out, and a silent period will
be observed until twelve o'clock in
the morning of the following Monday. Those girls accepting a sorority
bid will be bound by the same rules
as those governing lull members of
sororities.
Other rules fur non-rush period
are: that the noun hour it to be considered a- one dance and ont\ one
sorority member may dance with one
prospecth r pledge iliirinv the > nlire
Al c
iiinction-, her.- ina> dai
dent.-, bin tin r
and not mot.
member-- may «• a n ni;
i r o m o ; Crime, Red Hadgc of Courage; Cubberly, Introduction to the
Study of Education: Da-hie!, Fundamentals of Objective
Psychology;
Clli-. |\wh.,|,igN of Individual Difference-; (iiirretl, Statistics in Psych .1 ••-•;, am! Educaiiuii.
ii'unlv
than
tudint.
i n nn in
Reynolds Named Professor York To Talk
25 NEW BOOKS I Ruth 1933
Vice President At Binghamton Today
COLLEGE LIBRARY
ll..!ling'A..nh, Psychology of the
Coach Rutherford R. Baker ; \ d . le-cenl ; l l u d - m , Utrds and Men.
ul
died '-..• it -I practice i.i I i-;ir \ \ \ . n and l.-uig \ g o ; James.
<Ur \ . n . ; i . h.,-'.e:h.,ll u a m M,m
\ineric;uis, The l-'.ur .poms, Pas-ioii.t, Pilgrim. Roderiik liud-,ui; Kit
• on, t'l.mniercial l-'.dueatioii in Sec
• Hilary School-; Ic.oti, Making a
I.long ; Ma-elield, Midsmnmer Nighl ;
Sandiioid. Educational
Psychology;
Illi.
Sinchur, ( oinhiiied Maze, Three Sisl i m i t e d after- t h e l i r - t hi
ters.
'•
,1,-1! |
"Freshmen Look Green,"
Miss Pierce To Attend
Coach Baker Observes
Deans' Meeting At Troy,
Dean V it., I-. Pa re- will . i t , " d {
the iliinl annual , ,iin'eia no "i \ < w
Vork Stat,' dean, al l'r.i>, Thurrkoitt of t h e i iisoii, M o
day and b'nday, \ , „ ember 1= and lo, I
in t h e g> u i u a - ' i u n ol I'a
SORORITY ENTERTAINS
she anuoiincid I,,da;..
The e inferLeah Cohen, '28, Ethel EfTron, '28,
ence In adqiiartcr- w ill be al the I It u
iiilsiiinding
s t a r : and Mildred Siller. '27, were guests
drick I In U.m hotel in Troy, and all I
at the Alpha Epsilon Phi bouse last
meeting.- of the coiili reltee will be
week end.
at Rtis-ell Sa.ue college. Dean Pierce In former years, we had Kuczynski,
Whi.-ton,
I.you-,
:m,I
Kis-ain,
each
of
belongs to the member-hip committee.
ALUMNA VISITS
whom -tarred on their
freshman
Last year, lite conference wa- in
team-. There do not -eon to be anv I M r " - l h a r l , l ' s I M o > K ( , l l l a Mi C c G i l z
,
,.
" patrick, e x - a l ) visited at Gamma
. . . . .
Rochester. While in Rochester at that
,,,„ | ) n U M . r e c u l U l > ,
Ka])pa
time, Dean Pierce addressed the ititlivifhiiil stars tins year.
Eleven yearlings reported lor the
alumni of the district.
The dean-' association
includes initial practice session. Coach Baker
dean- of men and women, and ad- put these through, a stiff drill. Three
ministrative dean-. At this confer- men received favorable comments at
ence, there A:11 he round table dis- this workout. They included Benjacussions of problem- to he met by min Ingrahain, former Binghamton
Permanent Waving using
High School center, William Keagan, j
deans.
only scientific methods and
and Thorley Du Rose. The varsity
practice was conducted at the saint
the best preparations obtainFIFTY PERCENT
! Iinie as that of the freshman workable.
Fifty percent of last year's freshR. Louis Facial and all
man class at the I'niversity of WisOther freshman candidates were : I other branches of Beauty
consin did not return tin- year aWilliam Sunderland, Arlton Bush, I.I
sophomores.
These students were
Culture.
Bruce Filby, George lli-ert, Gilbert
found to he lacking in the academic
50 N. Pearl St.
Phone 4-5416
De Laura, Ralph Reinhart, Maurice
ability required l>\ the institution.
|
j Steinberg, and Charles Jnekett.
'
MORRIS CANDY SHOP
DRUGS
At The
We specialize in toasted sandwiches
Sodas and Sundaes
College Pharmacy
STRAN
MARK
P"\
U
Week of Nov. 1
100%
Talking
"SWEETIE"
All day and night meetings which
ire to lake place in any of the c l eg- buildings, except ;:i Milne hall,
nii-l be signed for in the ollice of
lean Anna E. Pierce.
"This rule has noi been complied
villi in all cas, -," Dean Pierce said.
'I am i-i|ing Ibis notice, unci, her,
Iter. an\ notices ol meetings, which
i.ave iioi'l,, .ii signed up will be taken
he one responsible will
he ,..11
l lor il.
,1. The ruling
id conflicts in
2 Vitaphone
Acts
Movietone
News
R I T ZMABK
/
Wcelc of Nov. 1
RICHARD BARTHELMESS
'YOUNG NOWHERE'S'
Vilaphone
Act
Talking Comedy
Sound News
MADISON
MADISON AND MAIN
Week of Nov. 4
Monday and Tuesday
100% Talking
RONALD COLMAN
"Say ft With Flowt
40-42 Maiden Lane
"BULLDOG
DRUMMOND"
Albany, N. Y.
C. H. BUCKLEY THEATRICAL ENTERPRISES
Nov:
4 to 9
HAKMANUS
BLEECKER. H A L L
it
LELAND
"BLACK
WATCHM
FLIGHT"
with
Jack H o l t
Lila Lee
Ralph C r a v e s
With
Victor M'Laglen
The Supreme
All-Talking Drama
Of The Air
Formerly Ames Aswad
222 Central Avenue
D i r e c t i o n Warner B r o s .
STUDENTS MUST SIGN
OL (£. (fed* fflu.
HAIR DRESSERS
Professor George M. York will
speak in the commercial section of
the New York State Teachers association in Binghamton, today.
The subject of the talk will be
"Aims and Scopes of Commercial
Geography." Professor York plans
to outline the methods, purpose, and
the range of the study of this subject.
Professor York is the author of
several commercial books including
"Factors of Economic Geography,"
and "Elementary Business Training."
Tne Star Of "Cockeyed
World" in Another
100%
Starts
TALKING
SATURDAY
AND LAUGHING
NOVEMBER 2ND.
WE BEST COLLEGE COMEDY EVER PRODUCED!
PEE !
UUGHTER*
<X>Utnt
nPE 1
CgUgQE UOVEJ,
NEDDIE QUILLAN-SALLY ONEILJEANETTE LOFF
In Addition To
THE BIGGEST R-K-0 STAGE SHOW OF THE YEAR
fumOUS Agile Funsters
OWEN McGIVENEY |O'NEIL"& MANNERS | ^
W
A
S
'
I
Beauty, Youth and lVp
IWrn^QEMANbELlsEROVAS REVUE
6
SENIORS CONTROL
SCHOOLACTIVITIES
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, NOVEMBER 1, 19319
SOPHOMORES BEAT Hallowe'en To Be Theme
FRESHMAN ELEVEN
Of Fraternity Dance
BY SCORE OF 14-0 T h e Hallowe'en season will furn-
ADVOCATES PREVENTIVE MEDICINE
College Students Supervise
Milne Junior High
School Clubs
A wide variety of clubs has been
formed in the Milne Junior high
school which are supervised by State
college seniors. Particularly popular
is the club made up of "vagabonds"
who travel around the world by
books, guided by Wilma Ryer, '30,
"and studying the people and customs
of foreign countries, climbing Pikes
Peak, sliding down Fujiyama, a la
Halliburton, seeing New York from
the Woolworth building, and excelling in breadth of knowledge of other
peoples and places."
Dr. O. B. Wheaton
who thinks
"health
that
is one of
the vital problems
facing teachers of
the young."
Accompanied by the cheers of al- ish the theme for decorations at the
most 200 spectators, a s o p h o m o r e Kappa Delta Rho informal house
eleven defeated a freshman foot- dance which will be in the fraternity
ball team by a score of 14 to 0 in house at 480 Morris street, Saturday
a g a m e at Bcvcrwyck park last night, according to Frederick W .
Crumb, '30, chairman.
Friday afternoon.
Carl Tarbox, '32, will be in charge
Vincent
Lavignc,
'32,
former
Mechanicville High school star, of favors. Thomas Herney, '32, is
chairman
of the music and decorascored both t o u c h d o w n s for the
sophomores, his long gains, broken tions committee. During the evening,
field running, and tackling proved cider and doughnuts will be served.
Dr. Milton G. Nelson, assistant
to be the big factor in the victory
professor of education, and Mrs. Nelof the s o p h o m o r e s .
Music
T h e defensive work of J o h n son will be the chaperones.
Dctlifson, '33, featured the playing will be furnished by Xewcomhc'sof the freshman. T h e first touch- orchestra.
down was scored on an off-tackle
when L a v i g n c ran forty-five yards.
T h e second touchdown followed a
thirty-nine y a r d end run by Lavignc.
Israel Kaplan, '30, referceel the
A pledge service for six new memcontest, and Albert Ritchie, '30, was bers of Alpha Phi Gamma, national
empire. T h e linesmen were Gerald honorary journalistic fraternity, will
Fitzgerald and Abraham Falk, sen- be conducted Monday night, Novemiors.
ber 11, according to Warren R. CoT h e sophomore team was com- chrane, '30, president. Initiation will
posed of: Vincent Lavignc, Ellis be two weeks later, Friday, NovemKolodny, J a c k Saroff, John Dclcber 25.
hanty, Gordon H u g h e s , Michael
Frohlich, Andrew Hirtz, Donald
The pledges a r c : Beverly Diamond,
Todd, Carl T a r b o x , Harold H a s - '30, editor in chief of the Pedagogue;
well, and Anthony Stroka.
Adolph Scholl. business manager of
F r e s h m e n w h o played w e r e : Wil- the Lion; Manila Smith, '30, business
liam Sunderland, John Dctlifson, manager of Echo; Mildred Hawks,
Ben I n g r a h a m , Bernard
Kerbel, '30, managing editor of the Lion;
Thorley
DuRose, Arlton
Bush, Netta Miller, '31, desk editor of the
Bruce Filby, Charles Juckett, F r a n - N E W S ; and Helen Otis, '31, junior
cis Mahon, Leonard Gadwav, and editor of Echo.
I'nlnli
Cnvne
Fraternity To Pledge
Members November 11
Then there is the Model Aeroplane
club in which Mr. Raymond, new instructor in the Junior High school,
directs the construction and flying of
aeroplanes.
"The Spies," with Agnes Altro,
'30, at their head, will take field
trips, visit historical landmarks in and
about Albany, inspect governmental
buildings and places of commercial
interest, including stores, factories,
and publication offices, and build a
museum of their own.
Some unusual clubs are the Library
and Book Lovers club of which Augusta Brown, '30, is the head, and
the "Royal Chef's" club, a home
Dr. Olive B. Whcaton, new assistant physician, believes in preventive
economics club for boys as well as medicine with physical training as an aid. " T o keep people well, not to
girls.
Louise Weatherwax, '30, is make sick persons better," is her theory.
supervisor of the latter club.
Dr. Wheaton, a dark-eyed daughter
Other clubs and their leaders a r e : of California, took academic work in
S t a m p and Coin club, Edith Kelley, Wellesley college. She has complete
'30, and Sylvia Ferber, '30; Orches- charge of the physical education of
t r a club and Glee club, Marion Conk- State college students. This is the
tin, '30; Poetry club, Beverly Dia- first year that physical training of
mond, '30; Science club, Louise Trask, women has been exclusively in the
'30; French club, Alice Barber, '30; hands of a woman physician, accordGerman club, Dean Praprost, '30; ing to President A. R. Brubacher.
Dramatic club, Eleanor Brown, '30,
"O course, preventive medicine is
and Dorothy Brimmer, '30; Mytho- the mecca toward which all physicians
logy club, Ardella Famsworth, '30; are working," Dr. Wheaton said.
Art club, Lena Reiger, '30; Debating "Like the ancient Chinese, we have
club, Gladys Bradley, '30.
come to sec that the real value of the
medical doctor is his skill in averting
physical disability.
"1 believe that a certain amount of
competition makes the underdeveloped
Kirl more keen to measure up to
school standards.
"Building health habits in early
Committees for senior hop, which youth is one of the outstanding feawill he Saturday, November 16, were tures of preventive medicines. I do
appointed this week by Alice Walsh, not yet know the needs of young
class president. They a r e : orchestra, people in these parts, but I do know
Coats that are truly beautiful, beautiful in the manner of style,
Esther Waters, Catherine Crowder, that in this day and age health is a
their expert tailoring, high quality fabrics and exquisite fur trimand Mary Nelson; programs, Dorothy
Leffert, Justine Johnson, and Jeanettc
mings. The new flares, new straight line effects, new drapings
added, "We
Dr. Wheat
H a r r i s o n ; taxis, Sylvia I'erber and where neat lb millennium n which
and new intricate tuckings. No important style detail is missing.
Ruth Vinkclstein.
bad health votild he disgracefulI, bin
Such remarkable values!
Decorations,
Kalhryn
Webster, I t h i n k in I ne we will arrive at
Our manner oi I
Marion Roberts, Betty Kaiz, Katherine Watkins, Mildred Hawks, Anne
from the oil way.
Moore,
Donithv Thomas,
Lorene
to adjust old hudi'
Kerr, Gladys Hates, Alice lienoit and
If right health habit
Frcida
Schadrinskv;
refreshments,
that
eil in youth, n wil
Louise Weatherwax, Hazel (ioodcll,
that
will be continued ai
Elizabeth Root, and Alice Barber.
mi i \
1 health'
Publicity, Dorothy Brimmer, Ethel
r. Wbe; ion thin!
Orundhofcr, and Beverly Diamond;
the real
chaperones, Nan Brennau, Suzanne
•nip.
vil; 1 problems
Gaidicr, and Edith Kelly; floor comlh.
teachers
iinig.
mittee, Emanuel Green, and Rudolph
leinselvcs. know how to establish
Worth.
ood health habits and actually live
Admittance to the swimming clauses ccnrding to the health lloyle, chilmay be obtained only upon presenta- ren, by pattern as well as precept,
tion of student tax ticket as soon as
II be imbued with health spirit as
they are all issuet
aid to success.
T o K e e p People Well, Not To Cure Sick,
Is Theory of College Assistant Physician
EXCEPTIONAL VALUES
PRESIDENT NAMES
HOP COMMITTEES
FOR NOVEMBER 16
FUR TRIMMED
COATS
*1"7.97
NEW FALL
DRESSES
New style details, rich fabrics and colors, everything that the new fall frock demands.
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•
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