StateCollege News PLAY TICKET SALE WILL END MONDAY

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StateCollege News
STATE COLLEGE FOR TEACHERS, ALBANY, N. Y. FRIDAY. January. 10 1930
VOL. XIV. No. 14
PLAY TICKET SALE
WILL END MONDAY
STATE MUST GET
CONCERT TICKETS
SOME TIME TODAY
Refreshments To Be Served
In Lounge Room During
Intermission
to exchange their tax tickets for seats
Today
is the last day
lor
the concert
sian
Quartet
Wednesday
Monday is the last day that students may obtain tickets for the three
plays to lie presented by the elementary dramatics class Tuesday night in
the auditorium of Page hall at eightfiftccti o'clock.
Two of the plays have never been
acted on the Stale college. stage before.
Thcv a r e : "The
Workhouse
W a r d " and "The Romancers".
"'Op
o' Ale rhumb", the third play, was
given several years ago, according to
Miss Agnes K. bultcrcr, director of
the plays.
according
'30,
at
Chancellor's
president
:r
is
..
CAMPOS COTTERS
OPEN NEW TRAIL
Section O f Lawn From Robin
Street To Draper H a l l
Being Defaced
RusHall,
o'clock,
Do
of
PEDESTRIANS TRAMPING OVER CAMPUS
students
by the KedrofT
night
to
for
$2.25 Per Year, 32 Weekly Issues
T h e m e l t i n g of t h e snow on t h e
Western avenue campus has r e vealed the possibility that a t h i r d
path may be cut by t r e s p a s s e r s diagonally a c r o s s from the j u n c t i o n
of W e s t e r n avenue and the w a l k
leading to Draper hall, to R o b i n
street.
The other two paths now
defacing Ihe c a m p u s are oil the
street
side,
one
cutting
through the tennis court, and t h e
second, c u t t i n g the c o r n e r of t h e
campus at Robin street and W e s t ern avenue.
rimmer,
Council.
After today the rickets will be moved
lo Cluett's music store on Broadway,
where students may obtain one b_\ ex
changing their tax tickets, valued at
S.75, and the balance between that
Mini the regular price' of a seat.
The
-cale of prices is $2,011, S1.50, am1
SI.00.
Tickets wdl be on sale there
Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday ol
next week.
The KedrofT Quartet, which sang
Tea and wafers will be served in at a private entertainment at the home
the Lounge of Richardson hall in the oi Ledyard Cogswell this fall, has
interval between ' " O p o' Me Thumb" been pronounced "a miracle of vocal
and "The Romancers", the second and art."
third plays. No smoking will be perIt is composed of I. K. Denissoff,
mitted, however, Miss Futterer an- formerly of the Imperial Opera al
nounced.
The refreshments are free Pctrograd, first tenor; T. F. Kasawith the admittance
fee.
Several koff, formerly of the same opera,
members of the faculty will pour.
second tenor; X. X. KedrolT, form
"The Workhouse W a r d " is a com- erly professor in the imperial con
edy, dealing with the disagreements servatory al Pctrograd, baritone; and
of two old Irishmen who can't seem C. X. KedrolT, formerly professor in
to live with each other, but when they the School of Musical Technique at
have a chance to separate decide that Felrograd, bass,,.
they can't live without each other.
The program follows: First g r o u p ;
" ' O p o' Me T h u m b " is a tragedy Russian composers a ) In Memory of
which tells of the dreams of a Lon- Those Fallen in Battle—-words bs
don slavey. "The Romancers", a ro- Pahnin, set to music by Tcbereprin ;
mantic comedy, explains the old adage b) W h a t ' s Fit for a Youth?—words
"True
love never
runs
smoothly." by Tolstoi, arranged by Tcbereprin;
The last two plays are to be presented c)
Song of the Hindu
Merchant,
in costumes.
from opera "Satlko", arranged by X.
T h e m e l t i n g snow h a s left t h e
campus very soft, so t h a t p a s s a g e
across the c a m p u s now would be
particularly
dangerous
to
grass
growth, a c c o r d i n g to P r e s i d e n t A.
rubacher.
Continued use of
this new path .all winter will cut it
in so thoroughly t h a t no g r a s s will
grow there in the spring, he t h i n k s .
I h e path at Robin street and W e s t ern avenue was destroyed by t r c s crs d u r i n g the w i n t e r of 1927PATHWAY
T h r e e p e d e s t r i a n s who w e r e caught by the N E W S c a m e r a m a n as
KedrofT, music by Rimsky-Korsakov ;
they were walking; over t h e path which has been cut on the lawn
d) Serenade of Four Gentlemen to a
near W e s t e r n avenue and Robin street.
Lady, Borodin.
Second g r o u p : Russian Art songs-—
a) In the Spring—poem by Plestcheier, arranged by N. KedrolT, music
by Tchaikovsky; b) Wasn't I in the
Field a Little Blade of (irass—poem
by Surikor, arranged by TchaikovA scholarship to be awarded at
sky; c)
A Pine Tree
Stands so Stale college will he established by
Lonely, poem by Heine, music by
Criticize Regulation
Sokolor; d) Floods of Spring—poem the Associated Academic principals of T h r e e
Xew York state, it was announced at
Of 11:30 O'Clock As
Ruth Edmonds, ''31, plays "Stra- by Tiutcher, music by Sokolor.
forel", Audrey Sullivan, '32, plays
A
Third g r o u p : Russian folksongs— a recent convention in Syracuse.
Closing Hour
"Bergamin", Edith Hunt, '31, "Pas- a) In the Captivity of T a r t a r s , XIV similar scholarship will be awarded
quinot", Anne Nesbitt, '32, "Silvette" century ballad harmonized by X. KedFight out of twelve house mothers
at Buffalo Slate Teachers college.
and Margaret Hilton, '32, "Percinel" rolT; b) U t i l e Duckling, dance song
who made any statement lo the N E W S
The scholarship will be supported
in "The Romancers".
of Riogan harmonized by X. KedrofT;
in a recent survey on house rules apCommittees in charge of the pro- c) Rise, Thou Red Sun, old Volga by members of the association, who
proved ihe rules now in force.
Many
duction
are:
properties,
Annabelle song harmonized
by
Moussorgsky; are now subscribing to die fund.
It
of the house mothers who were inMcConnell,
'31, c h a i r m a n ;
Grace d)
Kamarinskaya, dance song
arwill
be known
as
the
Wheelock
Burke, Frances Simons, Lucille Dun- ranged by Pirogor.
terviewed refused to make any statein
honor
of
Charles
nigan, Julia Lister, Mildred LivingsFourth g r o u p : non-Russian com- scholarship,
ment, while three criticized the rule
ton, Dorothy Buse, Rudolph Coons, posers—a) Pilgrim's Song—Kucken ; Francis. Wheelock, honorary
presiproviding 11 :30 o'clock as ihe closing
Elizabeth
Raymond,
Ruth
Hrc.ec, b)
S e r e n a d e - - K u c k e n ; c)
Evening dent, who died last year.
hour.
Ruth Krouman, sophomores; Maude Serenade,
lullabv arranged
by
X.
The size of the scholarship, and
Abrams, Gladys Bradley, Edith Hunt, KedrolT, music In F. Abt ; d) Waltz
()ne house mother thought that all
the
method
,,f
administration
is
not
Marion llinman, Catherine Hutcbins
ihe rules were foolish, but that house
J. Strauss.
known as yet, Inn will be announced
ami Carolyn Smith, juniors.
mothers should help in making them.
i Inly the "Evening Serenade" will
next week, according to I'residenl A
"The house rules as a whole are
Selling,'Audrey O'Raidy, '31, chair- have piano accompaniment.
R. lirubacher, who is a inemhei "I
man;
Mrs. Iris Christophcr.siin, a
good and should be enforced, but
tin- committee.
special student, Anne N'esbitt, \'era
lh.it
rule which slates that
house
T O BE N E W
MEMBER
Dr. Aver> W. Skinner, chief of
Burns, Clarice Simmons, Evelyn I'itts,
dances -hall end al 11 :JU o'clock is
Phi Delta soi,,rii\ will be admitted the inspection division of the stale
Frances
Smith,
Robert
Rankins,
ridiculous,"
Miss
Robinson, houscdepartment oi education, was unaniDuaue liaker, sophomores; Margaret to lntersorority council in the carls
mothi r of I lelta (linega sorority bemously elected hoiiorars president of
1'etlingill,
Wilhelmina
Schneider, pan of Fcbntarv, according to Jean
lieves.
"There should he a desigthe association
i ,r life lo fill the
Margaret
Hickey,
Horace
Myers, uelle Harrison, '30, president ,0 the
nated hour, bin 11 :30 o'clock is too
lealcl In ihe death ol Mr.
council. "We can eivc no more deli
juniors.
early."
date vet," Mi-- Harris,,,, -aid.
I Wliceloek
K
ellev,
'31
Costumes,
I'arolvn
Kell
Mrs. I ., Moure, mother at Alpha
illisras,
'3D
chairman:
Dura
McCillisr
l-'p-i!ou I'ln .oi-oHiN house said, "I
a d s s i row
Friedman
,!
I Inlicvc lie
la,use rules are
i.is;
liauii
an Dil.allo
; >o stringent.
I do Hot wish |o
r i h n i i i , Kutl
Marguerili
make ,ni\ • talcmcnt coiicerning Ihcin."
lelen
Mead
Luui.se R.
\ h •. P. I legg. hoiiselllolher ol
mini "i. I'.st
\lph.i Rbo sororih said, "The len
s t u d e n t t:
I n n , 1> p i , - ilia
linn
rule is all light, hut I think
lb
I t i c k e t s al p r . -vi
lln
b,si s e n - , pailiculaih
tho
i h e t w o d a l e l e a s e s a Week s h o u l d be
t h e o r c h , - t r a , will he sold al
optional, on
evenings
most
con
stud,-in lax lickel to obi;
:hei
puce, the i valuation
, o i!
vellieill
for die girls, |„,| specified
limb
l,,r perlormances
gi\e
denl t a x h, nig s i i p p l e i n e u l e d b j .
opho
lulled ll
The junior i
ITidas
,,r
Saturdav.
I
see
no
reason
he auspices of ihe student associa
Iilional
pasiilcul
ol
tills
ili.nes
Wednesday
title
rth\ there hold,I lie mils two dances
lilt \ live
i , Ills l o o b l a i l l
sill ll
Ihe I 1 i,,ii, accoiding to W a r r e n R. Cospect.icul.il i xtra period
,.,,h s e n
I b, licsc Ihe 11 :.«) o'clock
liiaue, '30, .senior member of the sluii. Cochrane said,
liisi coin, i ol the iuten
ml.- leas, • too hill,e f,,r il.iuc
l.iil hoard of linani
i
'Ihe
new
s
i
,
i
n
will
he
put
in
mem,
Mwon Koloduy
t',',1
The new distribution system will lie effeel
lor the lo-t
Mine whin ll
held dining tin oveiiilll
Mi
I
J
worked
out
by
die
Music
c
cil
and
M„,j,
,
,
,
,|
,
,
,
|
„
.
|
|
,
"Ac
ling
to
no
gills.'
|iri
N n
put ihe jlinioi , .,1 the lo
T. Lills, boil,,
lb, i ol ihe group
I In t h e D i , m i , H i e
a n d A l t c o u n c i l . R u > s j , l M l | U , , | h | ,,( ..,,,,,, ,
( h
17 15 sc,
boll e .,1 -l.'s H u d oil W c l l l l e , " t i l l
,,„ •,,„,,rs fought .in uphill battle I s i ' H ' i ' l - bin, been told ol ihe plan , ,.|io,
hall Wednesday' 111)
l-illi - .em lo be -allslaclol •.
Loi
,Tav
c
Uig Hon, behind a Hu' M u - c council will eniplov lor l.U,.',l„,L
no part, I think thai am girl ought
Dramatics ai
i -| s e r e al half time to lie the s, ore Inline presentation*.
lo
i
c
I
in
accordaue,
with
llieiu,
and
'0 sec
Is before lb.- final whistle, Vil council is now working on i
I know thai tin ir par, nt , would agreplan winch will piobahl) be prcscnli
n| ill, ii io win in tin- extra period
wnli me in thai respect."
lo die student
.,1 tile nine of lb.
Mis.
| . I . Downe>, In n.seiuother
Students Will Hear Talk On
of
Voting W
en's Christian Association
house
declared, "I think Ihe
bly
'Ihe .indent tax ticket will have a.
K'o\ t uilis, president of ihe A bra
Leagut Of Nations In Assen
rules are all righl
Women
who
ue
of
one
dollar
bam
Lincoln
foundation
will
address
the
i
talk
on
M i i i b n l s will hear
has,- to study so haul should not be
1 eigne o Xaiioiis at asscmbl) lo I toward the purchase of tickets for lb the Women's City club, 257 Slat
olll
so
lull-."
various
entertainments,
Cochrane
said.
street,
at
3:30
,
,
'
,
lock
this
afternoon.
;lav, arc, .hug lo Pr•sideiil A R.
• 1 think that the present
group
Presentation of
the tickets in the He will speak oil the university which
tin.
lilllb.l, b e
The n
lime specified by ihe sponsors will the foundation will establish for the house rules are quite satisfactory,'
•ed.
speaker 1 as not be
ithe
opinion
of
Mrs.
liruck,
housedevelopment
of
character
as
a
basic
entitle
ihe
.student
to
a
seal
in
the
Ihe
Today s the auuiv •rsarv of
mother - I (.- imiua Pin 'vgm i.
1 m
j bah nny or downstair.-, if (be balcony purpose.
glle of Nafounding oi the I.e.
Members of the faculty have- been therniore, I can speak highly of the
tin
\ -cuilily wil he at 1 :10 i, already filled.
Women of ibis bouse in regard to
No
student
who
failed
to
obtain
his
,
invited
.
,
,
to
attend
,
by
Dean
William
J
i
.
o'clock ii the atldito ium of 1age
[lickel on time will receive any guar-1 Mcl/ler, win
oimecled with the their obedience to these rules.''
hall.
u uiitiuuin] on I'li.-c 5, column S)
anlee that lie will obtain a seat at I foundation.
The
cast
of
"The
Workhouse
W a r d " is "Mrs. Donohoe", Lucille
Dunnigan, '32; "Michael Melnerney",
James Cassidy, '30; "Michael Miskell", Robert Rankins, '32.
In the
cast of " 'Op o' Me T h u m b " Duauc
Baker, '32, is Horace
Greensmith,
Florence Friedman, '32, is "Celeste",
Dorothy lirandow, '31, is "Amanda".
Ketta Miller, '31, is "Rose Jordan",
and Mildred Livingston, '32, is "Mrs.
Clementina Galloway".
Principals Will Award
New Scholarship Here
j F i r s t Come First Served, Is New Plan;
Two Councils Adopt Seating System
Juniors Win Interclass
Tilt From Sophomores \ !„, !
Roy Curtis To Address
next piogi.on wind, the council win
Faculty
On
University
8 HOUSE'MOTHERS
APPROVE ROLES
IS
WORN
u- new path a c r o s s the W e s t e r n
ue c a m p u s will be the longest
Jtitinued use p e r m a n e n t l y iniiresses it.
At present, it is b u t
lightly visible, but with the p r e s nt soft condition of the g r o u n d ,
illicit t r a m p l i n g will cut a p a t h .
his new s h o r t c u t was not m a d e
' College s t u d e n t s , but by o u t siders, a c c o r d i n g lo Dr. B r u b a c h c r .
"Nobody used it before C h r i s t m a s ,
and it must have been m a d e (luring
the C h r i s t m a s vacation when C o l lege students were not in College,"
he believes.
T r e s p a s s i n g is not limited to t h e
outside campus.
D u r i n g the late
afternoon, m a n y people a r m e d with
bundles, walk directly t h r o u g h t h e
rotunda of D r a p e r hall.
Students may visit the legislature
during the present session to a s k
for an a p p r o p r i a t i o n for a fence in
order to protect the College p r o p erty.
T h i s fence would p r o v e effective In keeping out vandals and
trespassers, and once the safety of
the campus were g u a r a n t e e d ,
the
paths which have already been cut
could be resodded, and
kept
in
good condition.
SQUAD WILL MEET
JAMAICA QUINTET
TOMORROW NIGHT
I I.,
varsity basketball
live
will
swing into action tomorrow
night
against Jamaica Teachers college of
lone
I land in the gymnasium of
Lag, hall. This is the first basketball
.Mine between the two institutions
-methe \')2() contest which
the
visitors won by the score of 32 to 29
is ub the aid of three "ringers".
Slate college immediately severed
i • relations w itli this institution, and
ha refused to schedule games svilh it
ilui iug tin past two seasons.
Basketball risalry was resinned ibis season
up-,II the receipt by Coach Rutherford
R llaku- and manager Frederick W.
i i mull nf a list of the players on the
Jamaica squad with the signed statement ,,l ihe president of the college
ilr.ii all are regularly enrolled students.
'I be game is sure to be bitterly
,oi,ii .ted In boil, teams. The Purple
and tail,I team are anxious lo avenge
11 ii n pies loiis defeat and administer
.. sesere ihubbing to the Long Is! nidi i -. \-. Idle the visitors are eager
lo -bow ib.ii their victory three \ ears
oi be duplicated without the aid
pioii ssiuiial players,
i o.i, h Maker thought that the men
bad sol'n lied lip a bit during the exlensive I In i Unas vacation
and in
.ol,, to offset any harmful effects,
he conducled
a sirs' lengthy
and
strenuous drill immediately upon their
return tu College, in addition to the
regular 'file-day and Thursday practice sessions. All the nun seemed to
be in good shape and ready for the
whistle to start them into action,
oi
it is scry likely that the C'oacli will
base a different opening liue-up from
the one that lie usually slarls, as
some of the starting players h a v e
U'uuliuuvil "ii iiaj-8 2, euluiim 4)
•U'W'fc iMLbtiUK NKW8. JANUARY 10, 1930
State College N e w s
Established in 1916 by t h e Class of 1918
T h e Undergraduate Newspaper of New York
State College for Teachers
THE NEWS BOARD
Editor in Chief
Louis J. WOLNER
54 West Street, Telephone 4-5449
MARGARET HENNINGE
781 Park Avenue, Dial
JANE J. FORMANEK
Advertising Manager
6-2352-J
finance Manager
Chi Sigma Theta House, 302 Quail Street, Dial 6-6255
ALFRED D . BASCH
Managing
Editor
811 Madison Avenue, Dial 6-2004-J
DOROTHY BRIMMER
Associate
Managing
Editor
. 7 Sard Road, Dial 40095
MARGARET J. STEELE
Feature
Editor
224 J a y Street, Telephone .V1780
SRNIOX ASSOCIATE EDITORS: Caroline Kntrha, ' 3 0 ; Genevieve
Winslow, Jewel Johnson, juniors. DUSK EDITORS: Nctta Miller,
' 3 1 , George P . Kice, '32, JUNIOR ASSOCIATE EDITORS: Catherine
REPORTERS:
Broderick, Mildred Hall, Martha Nortl, juniors.
Gladys Hates, Gertrude llerschberg, ' 3 0 ; Margaret Cusslcr, Jean
Gillespy, Virginia Pratesi, Lilly Nelson, lieaticc Samuels, Alexander Schoor, j u n i o r s ; Frances Keller, Sarah Caplan, Ruth
Brezee, Evelyn Pitts, Samuel Dransky, liessie Lcvine, Robert
J . Floody, sophomores. ASSISTANT ADVERTISING MANAGER: Audrey Flowers, '32. BUSINESS S T A F F : Alice Walsh, '30; Josephine
Howland, ' 3 1 ; Marion Weinberg, Frances Mazar, lictty Raymond, Helen Kohcl, sophomores.
Kotraba Nominates Maslan For President;
Candidate Favors New Dress For Minerva
a n d in h i s w i l l i n g n e s s t o r e s e r v e j u d g m e n t , D r . R o g e r s
shows a sane a t t i t u d e . H e is o n e o f t h o s e m e n w h o d o
not let a t h e o r y g e t a s t r a n g l e hold o n t h e m .
If t h e m a r k i n g s y s t e m is abolished because t h e invest i g a t i o n s h o w s a r e t a r d i n g effect u p o n t h e s t u d e n t , it is
"Mr.
Maslan
is a b i g c o w
difficult t o i m a g i n e w h a t s u b s t i t u t e will b e m a d e in t h e p u n c h e r f r o m S c h e n e c t a d y , " b e g a n
educational p r o g r a m .
A l t h o u g h m o s t t e a c h e r s w o u l d S e n a t o r K o t r a b a o f M o n t a n a in- t h e
probably prefer t o teach without class record books, o b - s p e e c h w h i c h n o m i n a t e d G o v . Si
jective s t a n d a r d s a r c needed for g r a d e placement a n d M a s l a n
of N e w J e r s e y
for t h e
t r a n s f e r f r o m o n e i n s t i t u t i o n t o a n o t h e r in a s c h o o l u n i t . p r e s i d e n c y o f t h e U n i t e d S t a t e s a t
D r . R o g e r s will h a v e a n o t h e r j o b t o c o m p l e t e if h e c a n t h e f o u r t h s e s s i o n o f t h e N a t i o n a l
prove his hypothesis.
Democratic
C o n v e n t i o n in R o o m
BOOKS: £
,NA
ITUKN
TROUPE
PLAYS
ENGAGEMENT
grave over o n e hundred
Thompson
soul
believes
is m a r c h i n g
that
years, M r .
George's
on against
Chi-
cago.
"Not
Act
a clause
sets forth
in t h e V o l s t e a d
t h e real a n d u n d e r -
lying reason w h y a poor m a n can202 T h u r s d a y .
Sen.Kotraba w a s
the only w o m a n present t o m a k e a n o t obtain a glass of beer o n S a t u
rday night, while Republican U n i nominating speech.
choice
"In addition t o his other capaci- ted State S e n a t o r s obtain
ties, m y candidate h a s m a d e m a n y alcoholic
liquids a t b a n q u e t s in
IVIiiteoalts
of Jalna.
B y M a z b d e l a R o c h e , 4 2 3 p a g e s . i m p o r t a n t c o n t r i b u t i o n s t o s c i e n c e W a s h i n g t o n if t h e y d e s i r e . W e b e a
n
d
i
n
d
u
s
t
r
y
.
H
e
i
n
v
e
n
t
e
d
t
h
e
B o s t o n : Little, B r o w n & C o . #2.50.
lieve that t h e 'noble
experiment'
T h e J a l n a t r o u p e i s p l a y i n g a r e t u r n e n g a g e m e n t , O n e l i m p p a p e r d r i n k i n g c u p a n d r a ns h o u l d b e i n v e s t i g a t e d n o w — n o t a s
n e e d n o t h a v e b e e n a t t h e first s h o w , p r e s e n t e d t w o f o r D e a n o f W o m e n a t I l l i n o i s o n
T h e only the Republican leaders s a y s o m e y e a r s a g o in M i s s d e l a R o c h e ' s first n o v e l a b o u t t h e m , t h e I n d e p e n d e n t t i c k e t .
to e n j o y t h e n e w p e r f o r m a n c e .
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T h e c h a r a c t e r s a r e again t h e boisterous W h i t e o a k s clan.
O n c e m o r e t h e a u t h o r cracks t h e w h i p a n d they all g o w a s t h e ' g r a p e f r u i t c o m p a s s . ' T h i s lican p a r l y b r o u g h t forth o n t h i s
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Published every Friday in the college year by the Editorial to M i s s F e r b c r m a y b e h a z a r d e d — t h a t m a k e s t h e n e w s q u i r t .
should be seen b u t n o t disturbed.
Board representing the Student Association. Subscriptions, $2.25
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Albany, N . Y.
f a r t o o g o o d t o b e t r u e . T h e y a r e c h a r a c t e r s , first, last o f t h e W o m e n ' s C h r i s t i a n T e m p e r - p r e s e n t d a y . W h e n t h e D e m o c r a A n y o n e tic
Congress
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T h e N E W S does not necessarily endorse sentiments c <prcsscd I Bud all llie t i m e , s a y i n g t h i n g s t h a t a r e e f f e c t i v e t h e a t r e , a n c e U n i o n of A m e r i c a .
w h o c a n h e a d s u c h a w o n d e r f u l o r - f o u r t h , il w i l l e n f o r c e ( h e p o w e r f u l
in contributions. No communications will he printed in less the | d o i n g t h i n g s t h a t a r e d r a m a t i c .
writers' names a r c left with the Editor-in-Chief of the MEWS.
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Anonymity will be preserved if so desired. T h e N E W S does not
show.
T h e a r r o g a n t g r a n d m o t h e r , in h e r o n e h u n d r e d b r a i n , a n d i s c e r t a i n l y w o r t h y o f
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lo their
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a n d s e c o n d y e a r , d y i n g b y s p e c t a c u l a r i n c h e s , still a b l e y o u r l o y a l s u p p o r t . L o o k a l W a s h l o o k al L i n c o l n ; l o o k a t l a i r s . "
P R I N T E D DY M I L L S A R T P R E S S , 394-396 Broad way— l)i:il 4 -2287 lo s p r e a d s t o r m a n d l i g h t n i n g t h r o u g h t h e family cottn- i n g t o n ;
Governor
T c p c d i n o of D e l a w a r e
Albany, N. Y.
January 10. 1930 Vo!
1. XIV, Nc.. 14 cils. I l e r p a r r o t , B o n y , i n t e g r a l l y a p e r s o n a g e in t h e M a s l a n !
Representative Conwell
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speeches,
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reaching students a t t h e College by means of t h e stu- and Nicholas.
all c o n f e r e n c e s w i t h t h e the l a t t e r K e n n e t h M i l l e r o f T e x a s .
d e n t t e l e p h o n e s in D r a p e r h a l l a n d in t h e e n t r a n c e c o r - a i i d - ( i e o r g e - M o o r e e r a , w h o h a s h i m s e l f w h a t w o u l d p r o h i b i t
At t h e Tuesday session, votes b y
colloquially be d e s i g n a t e d as a time when lie g o e s t o D e a n , a n d i n v e s t i g a t e t h e a l l - i m ridor to Milne hall.
S t u d e n t s a r e g e n e r a l l y w i l l i n g t o a n s w e r a n y t e l e p h o n e N e w V o r k t o r e t r i e v e y o u n g F i n c h , w h o lias lied I he p o r t a n t q u e s t i o n of ' W h e n a h e n s t a l e s f o r t h e c a n d i d a t e s w e r e t a k e n .
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In n a m i n g G o v . a w a y in a c o r n e r w h e r e n o b o d y c a n find it o r h e a r t h e out of r e a c h o f t h e r u l e o f J a l n a in N e w Y o r k , a f t e r M i l l e r o f T e x a s .
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p h o n e ; a n d t h e s e n i o r s a r e s o d i s t u r b e d w i t h t h e i r M i l n e m e r c u r i a l a n d s a r d o n i c , w a i t s t o r e - e n t e r t h e family d o m o f t h e p r e s s a n d w e t h o r o u g h l y of
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o
i lasses \ , - i < i
j H o w e v e r . I I h i u k da
the gymnasium.
A s y s t e m a t i c r e a r r a n g e m e n t of llic
ing s h o u l d I
d a \ ., it, i a n ill lies.- of a few d m
!
b
e
p
e
r
m
i
t
t
e
d
s p o r t s p r o g r a m b y t h e m e n ' s a t h l e t i c c o u n c i l will allow
1 \V<) V i - A US A < ; < i T ( » ).\Y
Mr. W o o d w a r d w a s mlTcring iroiu
the m e n to abandon a n y scheme for practicing basketball
Jam.:, \ Li, I'JJH
Reprinted fr. nt t ie N i
on t h e oozy tennis court outside l l a w l e y library.
Il t h e
H e l e n B a u m e s , ' 3 1 : I d i s a p p r o v e a h c a w , . , l , | , a n d a - b e l l i n i l , , to n
c o u n c i l is u n a b l e t o find d e f i n i t e p e r i o d s f o r p r a c t i c e , t h e
ol b o t h s m o k i n g a n d d a n c i n g in •if t h e l u n g "\i
lis b r i n g m e n
it n i g h t :
m e n m i g h t find it a d v i s a b l e t o p l a j m a r b l e - o n t i n f t o n l
the
Lounge
W e have the gymnil p r i n c i p l e s , u
l In
sidewalk.
n a s i u m in \s h i , h l o d a n c e .
A s to
,)
F
.
x
t
r
a
r
t
The
O
r
a
c
h
I Dean Pici
Squad Meets Jamaica
s m o k i n g , il l o w , i s t h e m o r a l e .
Delta R h o welcomes
pled,
niemhei
MAKES TEMI'EUATK I'KUI'USAI,
K.
Team Tomorrow Night
N o r , n a n Collins, of P a i n t e d P
Catherine Broderick, '31: DancMyers
'The petition of D r . F r e d e r i c k
Rami
kogcl
i n g is o n e of t h e m o s t
delightful
rental h y g i e n i s t | B i n g h a m t n n ; T h u r s t o n
Scot,,
.f F o r t I ' d w a r d ,
s u p e r v i s o r o f h e a l t h e d u c a t i o n , In
lied l o h
ip t o e x p e c t a t i o n s , a n d
f
o
r
m
s
of
r
e
c
r
e
a
t
i
o
n
a
n
d
s
h
o
u
l
d
b
e
All a n freshmen.
t o s t u d y t h e e f f e c t s o f c l a s s m a r k - , a n d e x a m i n a t i o n s o n Frank, ( III, o f O w e g o .
hers, win
cut in t o r e p l a c e llieiii
p e r m i t t e d in t h e L o u n g e .
I don't
t h e p h y s i c a l , m e n t a l , a n d e m o t i o n a l d e v e l o p m e n t of t h e
b
a
v
e
c
o
m
e
t
h
r
o u g h in line f a s h i o n .
think
smoking
should
h\? i n t r o Mi
Delia O m e g a
N e l s o n , ' 3 0 , nit,
e l e m e n t a r y a n d secondary student seems t o be a temT h e r e will p r o b a b l y n o t b e s o m a m
duced, however.
perate proposal.
D r . R o g e r s b e l i e v e s t h a t llic r a t i n g a n d ineinbi I ship.
p l a y e r s in a c t i o n in t o m o r r o w n i g h t ' s
m a r k i n g s y s t e m h a s a " d i s a s t r o u s e f f e c t " u p o n t h e lives
game because t h e coach has i
I
i n t o full
membership
Kappa I hi welc
of p u p i l s ,
" O u r rating system, from lower
grades
likely d e c i d e d u p o n t h e best w o r k i n g
3 State College Men
l e n s a n d I r m a H o w e , '30.
t h r o u g h g r a d u a t e s c h o o l s , is d e t r i m e n t a l t o b o t h h e a l t h K - i b
combination,
a n d c u l t u r e , " b e thinks. "1 believe t h e strain a l t e r high
'The p a s s i n g o f t h e t e a m h a - a .
To Judge At Debate
Despite t h e more stringent entrance requirements, the
m a r k s t h e c o n c e n t r a t e d effort t o b e a t t h e o t h e i fellow
s i n n e d a m o r e finished a n d a c c u r a t e
in o r d e r t o s t a n d a t t h e h e a d o f b e c l a s s is r e s p o n s i b l e C o l l e g e ' s e n r o l l m e n t w e n t " o y e r t h e t o p " f o r t h e y e a r
T w o s e n i o r m e n o f S t a t e c o l l e g e t o u c h a n d will figure g r e a t l y in t h e
\')27.
for m u c h n e u r o s i s a m i psychosis.
I b e l i e v e w h e n t h e e n d i n g in J u n e
a n d o n e j u n i o r will a c t a s j u d g e s f o r final r e s u l t .
[„ the | W I , previous con
T h e t o t a l a t t e n d a n c e at t h e r e g u l a r s e s s i o n , s u m m e r t h e A l b a n y H i g h s c h o o l - S c o t i a H i g h
effects o f s u c h a s y s t e m a r e scientifically pointed o u t
t e s t s , t h e p a s s i n g w o r k d i d n o t dilut h a t t h e n e r v o u s s t r a i n t o a t t a i n m a r k s a t w h a t e v e r cost s e s s i o n a n d t h e e x t e n s i o n c o u r s e s r e a c h e d 2,275, t h e s c h o o l d e b a t e in t h e a u d i t o r i u m o f t h e
tion v e r y s m o o t h l y , a n d m u c h fiiiua n d f o r t h e e x c l u s i v e p u r p o s e o f h i g h s c o r e s will b e l a r g e s t f i g u r e i n t h e . C o l l e g e ' s h i s t o r y , a c c o r d i n g t o A l b a n y H i g h s c h o o l n e x t F r i d a y n i g h t
bling m a r r e d t h e g a m e .
banished from our schools. This will be revolutionary. P r e s i d e n t A . R . B r u h i . c h e r ' s a n n u a l r e p o r t t o t h e at 7 . 1 5 o ' c l o c k , a c c o r d i n g t o R a y C . T h e f r e s h m e n will p l a y a p r e l i m i C a r t e r , b e a d o f t h e h i g h s c h o o l ICngT o test t h e hypothesis h e h a s s e t up, D r . R o g e r s h a s trustees, m a d e public recently.
n a r y g a m e against t h e A l b a n y college
lisb department.
asked t h e slate legislature for a mental hygicnist to
of
Pharmacy
junior
varsity at 7
S t u d e n t s will d i s c u s s t h e p r o p o s e d a m e n d m e n t t o t h e T h e y a r e W a r r e n R . C o c h r a n e a n d
study t h e relation between m a r k s a n d t h e development
o clock.
T h e y will h a v e a h a r d e r
of t h e c h i l d .
T e n y e a r s will b e r e q u i r e d b e f o r e t h e c o n s t i t u t i o n in t h i s m o r n i n g ' s a s s e m b l y , R u t h L a n e , ' 2 8 , F r e d e r i c k W . C r u m b , s e n i o r s , a n d t u n e w i n n i n g t h i s t h a n t h e y h a v e h a d
p r e s i d e n t o f s t u d e n t a s s o c i a t i o n , said.
Horace W . Myers, '31.
with their earlier g a m e s .
theory can be interpreted fr("" the rswfii el tos »wvey,
IfYbuAs
le-
<£s£
*>
'
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, JANUARY 10, 19S0
Compete
DORMITORY FUND
LIBRARYPROGURES f oarForFirmt
'31 Ring Contract
INCREASES $2159
NEW WAR YOLUHE
IN COLLEGE YEAR
'All Quart On The Western
Front" And Shaw Play
Are Obtained
"All Quiet on the Western Front"
by Remarque has been added to the
State College library, according to
Miss Alice M. Kirkpatrick, assistant
librarian. "Saint Joan," a play by
George Bernard Shaw has also been
placed in the library's collection.
Other recent additions include: "Contemporary American Novelists" by Van
Dorcn; '"Selected
Poems"
;ind '"West
Running Brook" by Frost: "Castles in
Spain" by Galsworthy;
"Representative
Plays" bv Harile; "I'nituiitrant and the
community" by Abbott; ''Principles and
problems in vocational guidance" bv Allen;
''I'lower
An
of
lapan"
bv
Averill;
"Standard Cyclopedia of llorticulluie" bv
Hailev.
"til All Tilings" bv Uenrbliv; "Social
I'svclndngv" bv llemar.l: "I.Liming loo.
to Stndi and Work Klleclivelv" bv Hool,;
"Case Sindics in Kdm ation.ii and Vuca
tional loiolanu ••• bv HrcB.n, "I'.urope: a
ll.ston of r, n Y, I.-" I.v lin< II, "Tin
f.olilin Agi of Mull a"d l.,-,.o,d" bv
IliillioJi. " I n , ! Wai and the i .autiin
Four companies arc competing (or
the junior ring contract, according to
Anne R. Savercool, '30, chairman of
the ring committee.
Skillkrafters of Philadelphia, W a r ren-Kahse company, the Elliott company of Ohio, and Wallacc-Gleason
company of Albany, have submitted
samples to the committee.
The committee will choose three of
the samples and submit them to Myskania.
If Myskania approves the
choice, the samples will be considered
by the juniors at a class meeting.
The contract will not be awarded
until a vote of the class is taken to
select one of the samples submitted.
"The price of the rings will be
about the same as last year," Miss
Savercool .said.
"The fund for the building of residence hall has increased ?2,1S9 since
September 1 of tin's year," Mrs.
Bertha Eldred Brimmer, Executivesecretary of the alumni association,
announced today. Of this amount,
$1,100 is collection on pledges and
$1,059 is accrued interest oil the savings account.
The building of a residence hall for
women is one of the major projects
of the alumni association.
If the
present plan materializes, residence
hall will bouse 300 women and will
have modern equipment for rooming,
for dining room and laundry service,
for study, and for social and recreational life.
liach succeeding class, as ii is
graduated, leaves its pledge to the
residence hall fund. The movement
began in \')23 and has been steadily
growing ever since. The last senior
cla.ss pledged 5512,000. Several iutndt'ed cut/en. who are not alumni are
ANNOUNCES BIRTH
l-.la Tin nniiohiice.s llie birth ol aNii1 i-iHiliihuliiu. in the fund.
lie chairman of the building c m ,i -mi on November 25 to Mrs. W'il
. mitiee is I >r. Kra.siiuis i 'nniinij
\[r
bam
M.trtiiin,
lurnterK
IWllin | l,,||,i T. 11. |JI:n-kl»tirn is the M r r e '
/ a j a n . '27
Ian m lb, ,.,;,,
Honor Students Must l a k e [examinations,
According l o Decision Of Debating ("lass
•. • l o
, " '• I ma I examinations will he gi\ en ng
'•' i.i i I honor students ntSt.ite college,
' ai i•' ifding to rest.Its of the argutnenl.nl the ni-gatiM- Irani debating tin* |
I abolition ol final examinations 11 u
d.l hoimr stinlciits in ,, debate at Kugli-li .51 cla-s conducleil bv Dr. I lar! . ' old \\ Tbonip-oti, professor ol l-'.ng
Ml
" P r o b l e m ol S t u t t e r i n g '
• I
I ,
thai
uiilv
"m:e
phrase of the
the execution oi
S
TROUBADOURS PLAN
TO CONDUCT FROLIC
WEEK OF MARCH 17
Names Sport
Plans for the annual frolic, which
will be in the week of March 17,
were discussed at a recent meeting
of the Troubadours, men's ministrel
organization, according to John Kennedy, '30, president. "Several skits
will be presented for the approval
of the audience, and a play, which
is being written by James Cassidy,
'30, will be presented," Kennedy said.
An orchestra will play and a chorus
of thirteen men will sing. "We hope
to have a parody of the better known
members of the faculty performed by
several of the more capable men of
the College," Kennedy said. There
will also be a burlesque of the outstanding events of the scholastic
year prior to the frolic. A novel
E t h e l M. Grundhofer, '30,
feature of the entertainment will be
president of the Girls' Athletic
an olio with Clinton Wallwork, '31,
association, who announces that
at the piano.
Several song and
howling will replace swimming
dance acts will he enacted.
during winter.
"Permission of Dean Anna E.
Pierce has been secured for the
event, ami we fully expect to surpass
the standard of entertainment pro\ ided \i\ our predecessors," Kennedy
declared. "The material this year is
Howling
will r e p l a c e
s w i m m i n g splendid, and the freshmen will easily
a s a m i n o r s p o r t d u r i n g t h e w i n t e r fill the emplv -pots left bv members
-i.a-M.ii. K t h e l M
Grundhofer.
'.<() who have been graduated"" he said.
Women Will Conduct
Games At Rice's Alley
p r e s i d e n t of t h e ( iirls' A t h l e t i c a s
sen i a t i o u , a i i n o t u i c e d t o d a y .
It w i l l
GIVES
SHOWER
he
. . inducted
at
Rice's
how Jjuj.,
G a m m a Kappa Phi sorority r e c e n t l y
nlle/v. c o r n e r id Q u a i l s t r e e t
and
vc a kitchen s h o w e r for .Mrs. h'red
W e - t e r n avenue.
H o w l i n g w a s e n-1
n - K e i c k e r t , f o r m e r l ) Keva Irish. '32, a
ai ' Hirudin ol the sorority.
Bridge was
p l a \ e d and ret' e s l m i e n l s s e n ed.
l o r lite lii st l i m e lasl v e a r .
" , '|'|
' , " j ' . " '!,
' , ' ''''•]
\ r g i i i n g that thi e x a m i n a t i o n s wore
••.' i m ; - ' :„•' ., ••
. - I I ' I O O M ' ! boil, m - r e - a n and v a l u a b l e , t h e n t g a ' ; j 1 " " ' • '• •".[•
I l a v . compoMil of Ruth E d m o n d s , Ml,
i.,""ii. l 'ckY' : •• "'. ,!,';",'t'i a m i
Ktttli
Kn
tan, ' 3 2 ,
prevails
' b, It., o • • - • n i l . - in o v e r the a i g i n m i i t s for the aholiiioii
l'i •'.,,..,
- i n , ',.
,,, | , , u | e x a m i n a t i o n . , for h o n o r s l u -
Yin
;.:
"
"',", ||' ,,".'' ' '.'.'; ' '," ,", ,.v!i", '•' d e n t s .
'I he a l l i r m a t i v e
was
upheld
!
, . a I'mn'.i •' U M I .'.,'.
IJN A u d r e y I ) ' U a i d \ and Glads , H u n , .!...> ,.f ,',.. II,.,.,
Y
1.'' I , , V Y " ' ,
:,
.!..!,• - • n . j , , , . , , , , , d ,
'.. ,,,'i',|','!i"i','. I
U . • -nil ,
juniors.
'I be main
ale ! . t i , II w.;-
argument
that final
offered
for i j
examinations
--------
enable a lud,:., lo bluff. "Through- ~Y~5
Ma-lio-.
.ail tin sear a student may bluff I ; T J ^ |
his way ami then fin.tlh 'cram' and j p p y
> " lo.
\l.i
" l ' - l , I,,.I,
iioimal
l'e..|.b
lore.in. "
ijci ihroiigb with the same credit as fjjpt.
Moile, .
and
" I ' l l " Milthosi who-c work is done ronseicli- Wj
I I I - ! , , , I,.,!
\,|
. " I ' l o b tioits|\ throughout the year," Miss
MM--.
O'Raiih oi the allirmative declared.
lo ' Mi
•lo..
M ,
i
Miss I lunger ford pointed out that
limitations, were unnecessary for
by Ni, b.ds
"Tin,I
I
I.
an,I Sen T i l " T,-M«" In < Id I I ; " P
lor slu,lent--.
o|!V and Kdueation" and "()
Miss Edmonds of the negative
l o Sla B ,. and S111.lv" lo l)v
m
i e n d by showing that examina"l'linuples
of
Aclole.Menl
1
bv
Owen;
" l . a b o i a t o r v '' '"'}
M a | ''i' '"''
' | tioits icipnre a "sy.stematic survey of
P ' s v c b o l o m of
learn
i V i ' v e . '''I'.i'i'. j the subject which lends continuity to
and l',aelo:i,,n.il of I
one. Kin-'ii-ii and the wlnde c -se" Miss Kronman
\ n i . i n a i i " bv Reno,
,,...„,,• N
, ,„ i'i'i'.h"s1i„l',',i"'-,,"|i,'11' ""-'1 , l , c affirmative proposal of prole.ts,' "Collected"t'oi ms" bj ' Kobinsoi'i.' ieci work as a substitute by claim-
Wagar's Sandwich Shop
Wen
S.WIiW'li'llKS
in ..I
..\I..\GS
(Jn.nl
-
S()li.\S
M'MiAKS
\\ ,
Milker.', ni Krai
Home-Minir
" ^-|<^iiWiWMi|iViiih(^r^'';,l"''I1r
Ire
UP FROM THE
Telephone 3-2014
A
SPECIALTY
JOIN
373 Madison Ave., Cor. Dove
Albany, N.Y'
us
hl.l.L'IRIC
IN
KOHN BROS.
"A Good Place To Buy"
Q
ES
A T POPULAR
As W i d e
EEE
As
THE
I1UUK,
F.VI RV
SATURDAY
I..SI.
ON
Nile.
As Narrow As
AAA
A
OENF.RAI.
URUADCAST
AT I) P . M . ,
NAIJON-W1DH
NITWOKK
GENERAX
ELECTRIC
Evenings
VESTERDAY,
the rumble, creak, and plod of cart and
oxen. To-day and to-morrow the zoom of airplanes. Faster
production. Faster consumption. Faster communication.
Significant of electricity's part in the modern speeding-up
process is the fact that during the last seven years, consumption of electric power increased three and one-half
times as fast as population.
General Electric and its subsidiaries have developed and
built much of the larger apparatus that generates this power
as well as the apparatus which utilizes it in industry and in
the home.
The college-trained men who come every year to General
Electric take a responsible part in the planning, production,
and distribution of electric products, and at the same time
receive further technical or business training.
PRICES
ALBANY
Open
OXCART
"Acceleration, rather than structural changes, is the key
to un understanding of our recent economic developments." - F r o m the report of President Hoover's
Committee on Recent Economic Changes
A. G. BLICHFELDT, P h G .
Cut-IJriri, gruiggtat
PRESCRIPTIONS
T' 1,
Cieum
125 Central Ave.
1 Block from "State"
G E N E R A L
E L E C T R I C
C O M P A N Y
S C H E N E C T A D Y ,
N E W
Y O R K
4
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, JANUARY 10, 1930
School To M e e t M e n
10 NEWS ISSUES "AttendIf AYouCo-ed
Want Marriage", Says Dr.
HAVE 2400 INCHES
Promotion Is Not Determined
By Copy Amount Only,
System Provides
More than 2400 inches of news
and editorial material has been printed
in the STATE COLLEGE NEWS during
the first ten issues, according to a
tabulation announced today by the
NEWS board.
Louis J. Wolner, '30, editor in
chief, leads in the total number of
published inches with 321 inches.
Alfred D Basch, '31, managing editor,
is second in the tabulation with 181
inches. Of the non-board members,
George P. Rice, '32, desk editor, is
third with 117 inches, and Catherine
E. Broderick, '31, a junior associate
editor, is fourth with 92 inches.
Sevenly-nine of the total inches published have been submitted by cub
reporters.
Promotions to higher staff positions, in the case of juniors and
tinder-classmen, will be based partly
upon the amount of inches to the
candidates' credit, according to the
traditional promotion system of the
NEWS. Other factors which will be
considered arc the dependability of
the reporter in covering his assignments and the reporting of stories
on time. Promotion also depends
upon the quality of writing, unpublished stories, and extra work performed by staff members, such as
copy reading, headline writing, and
clerical duties.
The editorial department maintains
a record of unexcusable failure of
reporters to cover assignments. Records of the quality of writing arc
also made through the application of
objective standards.
The complete tabulation presented
below may not be strictly accurate,
the board explained, because some
reporters did not sign for stories
which they have written. The list
presents the accurate totals of all
stories signed for. The tabulation
follows:
Name
Louis J. Wolner
Alfred » . lfasch
George 1'. Rice
Catherine Broderick
Margaret Steele
Sain Dransky
Dorothy Brimmer
Mildred Hall
Alevandcr Schoor
Gertrude Ilershberg
Bessie Levine
Netta Miller
Frances Keller
Ruth Jirezee
Evelyn Pitts
Martha Non.1
Genevieve Winslow
Caroline Kotraba
Lilly Kelson
1
"Play-goer
'
Johnson
Jewell U.
• Lewis
"Alvina
Jean Gillesny
Margaret (.'ussier
Thorley DuRose
Inez Shook
Prances Gaynor
Robert J. Floody
Sarah ('apian
"Listener-in"
Doris Kilt*
Alice Klonips
Virginia Pratcsi
Marion Feary
Violet Putman
Vera Jim.is
C l a n Allen
Beau ce Samuels
Lois Lord
Frances MeMahu
Elsie U a b c o c k . . .
Caroline Kramers
Elizabeth Goi.lun
Mary Cooley..
Cathaiine Frazie.
ISernaiil Kerbel.
Kat
rtrudc
"If a woman wants to get married
—and of course she should—then she
ought to go to a co-cd school where
she will meet a lot of men," declares
Dr. Anna Y. Reed, professor of personnel administration at New York
University School of Education.
"However," says Dr. Elizabeth H.
Morris, assistant professor of education at State college, "There are also
definite disadvantages which depend
upon the individual and the institution."
Both Dr. Reed and Dr. Morris
agree that the presence of men should
not be allowed to interfere with classwork.
"I believe that a girl should attend
a college primarily for the training
it gives and secondly for the contacts it gives her with the opposite
sex," Dr. Morris states. "Contact
with men in a co-ed school often
proves a distraction. If such be the
Not Only Faculty, But Alio
Student Body Claim Author
Reed
case, a segregated school is advisable."
"A woman should, however, have
contacts with men in her youth, so
that she will be able to determine
what type of thsp is best suited for
her," continued Dr. Reed.
"Some girls, at the high school and
college age do not respond to the
stimuli of men and can go through
school without learning . anything
about men," is the opinion of Dr.
Morris.
French Club Appoints
Committees For Year
The following standing committees for the French club have been
appointed for the year: program
committee. Esther Shutts, Dorothy
Leffert and Suzanne Gaidier, seniors;
Sylvia Rose, '31; refreshments, Ester Wealherwax, Doris Williams,
seniors; and Betty Fleming and
Sylvia I.a Monica, juniors.
Two Women Will Take
The committee lor the affair is
Tests For Life Saving comprised oi Esther Shutts, BerMartha Candee, '.ii, and Henri- tha Harris and Mary (lain, seniors;
etta Miller, '33, will take the Amer- Helen Whitney and Sylvia Rose,
ican red cross life saving tests soon, juniors.
according to Esther Waters, '30,
These tests, which arc made out at MORE MEN THAN WOMEN
headquarters at Washington will be
Co-eds are outnumbered almost two
given by Miss Dorothea Dietz and to one by men at the University of
Miss Margaret Hitchcock, instrucMissouri,
which has 4,035 students,
tors in physical education, who also
its greatest enrollment.
are red cross life savers.
...on the stage it's
Although the faculty of State
college is fairly well known for
the authors included in it, the
fact that the student body numbers an author among its members is not generally known. He
is Maxwell Knapp, '30, a transfer
from
Gencseo
Normal
school.
Knapp is the author of two
books on biology and has
worked with Guy Bailey, wellknown biologist, in the preparation of more than two hundred
plates illustrating birds for nature study courses.
He is a biology major and
minor in chemistry. His work
includes a year as teacher in
Canandaigua High school where
he taught biology.
He has recently been pledged
to Kappa Delta Rho fraternity.
He is a candidate for the degree
of bachelor of arts.
Chemistry Club Visits
Paper Company Plant
The chemistry club recently
visited the plant of the Virginia
Pulp and Paper Company in Mechanicville to examine processes used
in the manufacture of paper.
Guides conducted
the party
through a sulphite plant and a soda
plant. They also demonstrated the
electrolytic preparation of chlorine.
The party had lunch served by
Frederick Appleton, '32, Irma Millhouse, '31, and Agnes Altro, '30.
DEPARTMENT HEAD
ASSUMES CONTROL
OF NEW ORCHESTRA
Dr. T. Frederick H. Candlyn, head
of the music department, has definitely assumed charge of the orchestra, and he will continue to direct
and advise as long as interest is
shown by the members and the student body, according to Frieda
Schadrinsky, '30.
"Although no definite program has
been mapped out, we plan to have the
orchestra play in assembly and at the
plays put on by the dramatics
classes," Miss Schadrinsky said.
At some future time, credit may be
given for playing in the orchestra
just r.s it is given for chorus work.
However this cannot be arranged
this year.
"The chief obstacle in the way of
making this a regular credit course
is that it is practically impossible to
arrange a time at which all members
of the orchestra may be present for
practise," Dr. Candlyn says.
Those who have signed up to play
in the orchestra are: violins, Frieda
Schadrinsky, '30, Winifred Hurlbut,
'31, Theresa Wienecke, '32, Clayton
Stewart, and Adella Leiman, freshmen, and Evelyn Gabel, special student; cello, Marguerite Casey, '33;
clarinet, Charles Kissain, '32, and
Grace Palmer, '33; trombone, .1.
Bruce Filby, '33; trumpet, Rena
VValtmann, '32; alto saxophone, Helen
Perry, '33; euphonium, Ormond
Guyer, '33, piano, Duane Baker, '32,
and Robert Floody, '32.
Meetings will be conducted every
Wednesday, Miss Schadrinsky announced.
PERSONALITY/
Inches
321
1H1
117
92
68
62
61
SO
49
47
46
40
43
41
40
35
34
31
29
17
15
11
10
9
8
7
6
5
5
5
4
4
4
3
3
3
2
2
Cheers May Rise When
College Coaches Come
•••
.. in a cigarette it's
Students of small high schools will
have the riulit to "Rah, rah, rah" as
loudly as any of their neighboring
larger high schools when they see
their teams, coached by a member of
State college's coaching class, in action, Ten women of the junior and
senior classes have enrolled in a
coaching course, inaugurated this year
by Miss Dorothea K. Dietz, instructor in physical education.
Jii many of the small town high
schools, the men teachers hud the
duties of physical directors, varsity
coach and hike-leader thrust upon
them, Miss Dietz said.
Ill the new class, methods of coaching basketball, volleyball, track, and
baseball will be tried and tested lor
results, according to Miss Diet?. She
organization of hike-, and out-door
games, often the onl> actiwties of
the small tow i. high school, will be
ASTE /
t i l l SURE you're right, then g o ahead." T h e r e
o n e sure way to be right about a cigarette: (aste it.
T a s t e Chesterfield — really Itiste it as you
smoke. N o t i c e its extra fragrance, its richness,
its refreshing tobacco flavor — and see if it
doesn't live up fully to the Chesterfield rules
TASTE above everything "
MILD . . . and yet
THEY SATISFY
discussed.
No college credit is to be g u r u l.,i
the eiHirse, Miss DieU says. I PI"'
classmen old) may enr.,11. Siud.-m-!
in the cloggi'ig and athletic dancing
clasps will not receive tjwlU either,
she added.
as*1*
l 1929,
LIGOOTT & M V I B S TOBACCO Co,
rtNE TURKISH and DOMESTIC tobaccos, not only BLENDED but CROSS-bLENDED
B >
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, JANUARY 10, 1930
AYERAGEGHILDREN
DO LESS CHEATING
"They Are Mere Cooperative,"
Van Kleeck Asserts
In Syracuse
REGISTRAR A N N O U N C E S S C H E D U L E FOR E X A M I N A T I O N S
The mid-year examination schedule has been announced by Miss Elizabeth Van Dcnbcrgh, registrar. Students haying conflicts permitted by the instructor will report to the instructor by next Wednesday for assignment
to examination, Miss Van Dcnbcrgh said.
The schedule is as follows:
S A T U R D A Y , J A N U A R Y 25
9 A. M .
2 P . M.
Art 5 and 6
208
M O N D A Y , J A N U A R Y 20
9 A. M.
Commerce 7
Commerce
Education 100
French I!
French 5
German 2
Greek 1
History 4
Home Economics 18
Spanish 2
2r
M.
260
200, 201 Chemistry 2
260
300 Chemistry 3
260
Children of families of average
110 Chemistry 4
.11
economic and social standing are less
101 English 17
Gym
.11
French
8
given lo cheating, in school and out,
Gym
28 French 9
28
than the children of either the higher
100 German 9
28
250 German 10
or lower social groups, Edwin R.
200
2.1 Government 10
Van Kleek, '27, superintendent of
201
111 History 8
schools at Walden, told a group of
Home Economics 19
23
.Spanish 9
2}
school superintendents and principals
lul
Spanish 10
at the convention of the Associated
Academic
Principals at Syracuse
T U E S D A Y , J A N U A R Y 21
•ecently. Mr. Van Comn erce 2 00, 301 Education 5
200, 250, 260, 161, 201, 101
Kleek was editor- ( onin erce 111
200 Education x
tinn III
211 Education 12
in-chief
of
the Educi
I ' . M I : I I - Il .i(,
211, 111 and Gym
23 History 2
STATE C o I. I. E <; K F r e u c l 6
31 History 2C
N K W S in 1926-1927. G e r m : n (>
28 Home Ecouomi
250
Mr. Van Kleek M U M , .1
250
'.old of the findings Music 5
25"
n a comprehensive
test for the measW E D N E S D A Y , J A N U A R Y 22
ircnicnt of char150 Biology •(
icler t r a i t s in
150 Chemistry
chixil children hc- Education I05A
ig conducted in Education 112
.V a I.I e n . " T h e French -I
lope," he s;iid, "in
23 French 7
110 Matin-math
« u / w cov « > * c .
executing
these
tests was that something might be
31
learned of the possibilities of objective research in the highly intangible
Spanish 15
field of character study, and that from
T H U R S D A Y , J A N U A R Y 23
experience gained, knowledge might
250. 260
.!
301 Education 2
be obtained as a basis on which to Commerce
Gym
English 15
200, 201, 211 English IA
build plans for the entire period of French .1
Gym, 100 Kn«lish 3
111. 211,201, 101
History II
250 English 10
school children.
Home Economics 10
23
101, 111)
"As a result of the inquiry, the Mathematics 4
tests showed that the children in
FRIDAY,
JANUARY 24
Walden do not cheat, either in school Chemistry 1
250, 150 Education 1
161, 250
or out, nearly so much as do the Economics 6
101 Education 9
G vin, 100, mi
Gym English 32
.11
children in either of the higher or English 19
English 21
Gym Latin 2
211
lower social level groups. They are Physics
A
161 Library Science 1
39
also more cooperative than others."
2011
Physics I
1! E-ilil
KX
Physics 4
161
100 MAY ATTEND
Pedagogue Completes
ALL-STATE DANCE
All General Write-Ups
IS LOUHGE TODAY
Kilty couples are expected to attend "the All-Slate (lance in the
Lounge of Richardson hall tonight
at 8:31) o'clock, according to the
committee in charge.
T h e affair is a novelty of its kind
in that no definite organization is
s p o n s o r i n g it, the committee reports. T h e dance is the result of
the cooperation of several of the
organizations of the campus.
T h o s e who plan to attend a r e :
Israel Kaplan, Kenneth (' .rpenter,
Raymond
livrue, Jack
vVidger,
H o w a r d Mosher, Krcdcrick ( T m n b .
W a r r e n Cochrane, Robert llariiuin,
lolm Kennedy, Raymond Collins.
Bernard
Suliivan,
and
Kdwanl
T h o m s o n , seniors; Arthur Joiic.-.,
Nicholas
V'aeca,
Mind
liasch,
Horace Mvers, Irving Mcl'onnell,
W a l l e r Driscoll, Daniel Corr, J a m e s
Sawyer, N o r m a n Collin*, Law reuce
I -ii.ilntii. and
New-comb, Russell
lulilts Crodzausky, ituiior-.: Samuel
Dranskv, Kdwanl ( ' . . u n a . Robert
Cciodric'h, Waller \iiiU r-i m, (ieorge
Rice, Civ Ilium. \nlh..ii\ Si.oka,
Carl
Tarhox,
TIH.UIU*
llernev,
l . e u i s S u r e l , Clinlon
W'allwork,
iM-edeiicli
\|.pleton, and
Lloyd
\\ ilh.un
Moieland,
,..ph"iii..n •;
Reagtin, William t ollins,
Lime,
D.ilan,
Ian.ml
<hiilu.i>,
Uvin
Shallin, and Ch.irh
Ineketl. I r o l l
n u n : and \r< hi Hnrke, an M \
sliideni
Mis, l l a / i I A R . . w l . \ , i i i - l n u t n r
,,, ,,hj i i - , and M i - Kllcii C.
ui'l'rHi'aprioiK
'I In
i u i - t - ..n
I , • . : , i , in- n in loi
"All write-ups of organizations,
faculty, and general College affairs
for the Pedagogue are completed,
and the proof has been returned,"
Beverly V. Diamond, '.ill, editor in
chief, announced today.
The 1W0 Pedagogue is being prepared more rapidly than last year's,
investigation shows. Last year, the
first batch of proof was not scut out
until March. Now all material pertaining to the College in general is
finished, as well as (lie feature writeups.
The Pedagogue hoard works every
Wednesday night and Saturday morning making up the hook.
Newman 3-Day Retreat
To Be At Holy Names
' lit veieii.l John J, GalHgan of
Stuyvesanl will conduct the annual
three-day retreat of the N e w m a n
club Friday, Saturday and Sunday,
at the Academy uf Holy Names Oil
Madison avenue.
T h e retreat will open Friday afternoon at J : I S o'clock.
Saturday
m o r n i n g services will begin at 10:30
o'clock and will be followed by a
luncheon at N e w m a n hall.
T U E S D A Y , J A N U A R Y 28
English IB, I), G
31 Art 3
English 20
Gym Iliology 5
Government I
Gym Commerce 4
Government 6
200 Government 9
I Ionic Economics 22
23 History 7
Mathematics 2
250 Library Science I
Mathematics 10
250 Spanish 6
Physiography 1
260
WEDNESDAY,
Iliology 9
260
Chemistry 8
150
Commerce o
300, 301
English 111, II, C
111
English III, II
31
English III, E, F
211
French 14
28
23
Home Economics 14
Latin 4
lit)
Lilirarv Science 12
39
Mathematics 7
101
.IIHI
31
Gym
Gym
23
28
31
208
Gym
.100, 301
Gym
250
39
J A N U A R Y 29
lliologj '
Commerce 7A
Economics I
Education 4
English 27
History 1
Home Economics
Latin 7
10
Library Scien
Physics 3
T H U R S D A Y , J A N U A R Y 30
Iliology 6
260
French 10
Gym
French 15
201
History 1,1
200
Home Economics 17
23
General Science I
250
Mathematics 3
Gym
Philosophy 6
207
Physics K
250
WILL
(Continued from page 1, column 4)
Mrs. Henry Peters, housemother at
431 Washington avenue, said, " T h e
boys and girls are crazy about (lancing and cannot get in by 11:30 o'clock
if they go to a dance. The rule will
continue to be broken if the girls
must get in so early. That rule is
the only one I criticize. The others
are all right."
"As far as Beta Zcta is concerned,
the house rules seem (satisfactory,"
declared Mrs. Sperry, house mother.
"There have been no complaints
from girls residing at the house.
Personally, I do not consider the
rules too strict," she said,
"I think the house rules are perfectly all right, and the girls are
living up to them as much as they
can," said Mrs. Henderson, house
mother at Kappa Delta sorority.
Mrs. Jack Braisted, housemother of
Watcrbury hall, commented thus on
the house rules, "1 think that some
of them are foolish, such as forbidding the women to eat in public
places. I believe the housemothers
should have the privilege of aiding
in making the rules concerning the
conduct of the women."
"As far as 1 am concerned the
house rules arc alright as they are,"
said Mrs. O. A. Reynolds who maintains a group house at -429 Washington avenue. "I have never had any
trouble whatsoever in this respect,"
she said.
Mrs. Cassidy of the group at 802
Sherman street said, "From the viewpoint of a house mother, I think the
College should have house rules.
Both the girls here and I think the
present rules perfectly satisfactory."
LUNCH
BEGIN
The regular sorority rush period
will begin February 3, the first Monday of the new semester and will
continue for the next ten days ending
at 12 o'clock noon of the following
Wednesday, according to the ruling of
[ntersorority council.
I lining ibis
period each sorority will have one
rush party, the date'of which will he
decided by the president.
WITH L /
There is no more modern
dairy in America than the AT VAN DYK'S NEW
home of Boulevard
LUNCHENETT
Golden Guernsey.
SERVING
HOME
MADE
SANDWICHES, PIE,
CAKE AND A MOST
Say It With Flowers,
At T h e
10-42 Maiden Lane
College Pharmacy
Albany, N . Y.
DELICIOUS C U P O F
Boulevard
Dairy Go., Inc.
— COFFEE —
Van Dyk Tea Store
231 Third St., Albany
Tel.
DUCHESS
4-4158
167 CENTRAL AVE
Just Below Robin Street
Willard W.Anilrews.Prns. F.Wnyland Bailey.Soc
FRANK H.
EVORY&CO.
Albany
Teachers' Agency.inc
General Printers
74 Chapel St. Albany, N.Y.
16 and 18 Beaver Street
Kast
of Pearl
M i - - < iiolnie
matin null.' .
Willi
V o l l l . n i l i l , n, i n n : . . i in
i.uvernnieiil, \ n lui Mad. u, n i - n u .
aid (
I„i in K eiiri,,l science.
l l n . i u l . n i - n u . i." III Kuglish, Mi
and Mi-. Karl I! South, and How
aril Hoi,oil, pn.fe.sMir ol malhe j
matics.
I
T h e coinniillee in charge til the
dance includes Arthur J o u r s , MO,
Russell
Ludliiiii. anil
Lawrence
N e u i o n i b , juniors
T h e orchestra lias not been selected yet, bill will be entirely satisfactory, the iiinunittee said
Gym
Gym
101
111
110
3"
2.1
150
M O N D A Y , J A N U A R Y 27
Art 7 and 8
208 Art 1
161 Commerce 9
Biology 7
260 English 31
Commerce 12
Education 101
III Government 2
till History 3
English r.
31 Home Economics 23
French A
28 Music 2
211 Music 3
(;
nt 4
Home Ecouomi
Latin A
Latin 1
Mathematics 5
Philosophy 4
Spanish A
100, 101
EAT
''I S l e p s
ill
RUSHING
Biology 2
Economics 1
Economics 5
Latin 8
Education 3
Library Science 13
Home Economics 8
Physics 9
8 Of 12 Houte Mothers
Approve House Rules
Street
A GIFT FROM
VAN HEUSEN CHARLES
MEANS MORLi
The Van Heusen Charles Company
17(1 B r o a d w a y
W e need t e a c h e r s for a p p o i n t m e n t s at all s e a s o n s of t h e y e a r
V\ rite for i n f o r m a t i o n o r call
at t h e office,
"We
PALLADINO
Strand
133 N . Pearl S t .
4-6280
Phone 0-7613
Geo. D. Jeoney
Understand Eyes"
EYEGLASSES
Personality Bobs-Finger Waving - Permanent Waving
H o m e S a v i n g s Hank Hldg
It N . Pearl St
3-3632
Alh.m.v, N . V
Smart
Coats - Hats - Dresses
OPTOMETRIST
50 N. Pearl St. Albany, N.Y.
OPTICIAN
For
Girls and Misses
jgrntleuarfc (Jaffna
198 Central Avenue - a t Robin
Albany, N. Y.
Gym Togs - Hosiery
Steefel Brothers, I nc.
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, JANURARY 10, 1930
LDDLDM EXPLAINS
COLLEGE CUSTOMS
PICTURES ILLUSTRATE
CHINESESCH00L WORK
SEAMSTRESSES MAKING COSTUMES FOR PLAYS
Mr. Sidney Gamble, a u t h o r of
"Social Survey of t h e City of Pekin,
China" a n d former professor of
sociology at t h e University of California, addressed a joint m e e t i n g of
t h e Y o u n g Men's Christian associaWomen's
tion and the Y o u n g
Christian association T u e s d a y n i g h t
in room 150 of H u s t c d hall. H e
showed moving pictures illustrating
the work of t h e education m o v e ment for Chinese children.
" T h e r e are four h u n d r e d million
children in China, of which t h e r e
are one hundred million children of
school a g e , " said Air. Gamble. " O f
these, less than live million children a r e attending school.
"A great move in mass education
has been the reduction of t h e n u m ber of Chinese alphabetic c h a r a c t e r s
from twelve thousand t o o n e t h o u sand. Students pay one dollar for
a four month's course, a n d the
teacher in China receives five d o l lars a month, which just pays e x -
Delegate Will Talk On Both
Sororities And Rivalry
If Students Desire
(Editor's
note: The following
telegram wis written to'the N E W S
by Russell iV. Ludlum, '31, delegate to the convention of the National
Student
Federation
of
America,
who is returning
en
route from Chicago to Albany.)
Chicago, 111., T h u r s d a y , J a n u a r y
9.—While slopping at Chicago I a m
p u t t i n g into r e p o r t form t h e information which I learned at t h e
round table discussions a t t h e convention back at Lelaud Stanford
university.
I a m prepared t o give a report on
sorority p r o b l e m s as t h e y a r e m e t
in other colleges or o n e on interclass rivalry as conducted in o t h e r
institutions
If t h e student body
desires both, I shall give them.
T h i s wonderful trip across t h e
United States is o n e which I shall
never forget. T h e beautiful natural
T h i s sextet is very busy with thread a n d needle as they prepare for three plays to lie given by the
scenery t h r o u g h desert on t h e w a y
e l e m e n t a r y dramatics class T u e s d a y night. F r o m left to right, a r c ecu Margaret F . Hilton, Isabel J.
t o t h e Rocky M o u n t a i n s , t h e a w e P e a r d , Frances R. Gaynor, a n d F l o r e n c e F r i e d m a n , s o p h o m o r e s ; Annabelle I. McConncll, ' 3 1 ; a n d
inspiring canyons of t h e Colorado
Helen B. Mead, '32.
river which I visited on m y w a y
Reserved
home, and t h e wonderful beauty of
D i r e c t i o n W a r n e r Bros.
DRUGS
California a r e all indelibly s t a m p e d
MARK P " \
upon my m e m o r y .
At T h e
1 heard a great m a n y p r o b l e m s
( C o n t i n u e d from p a g e 1)
brought up, for which t h e various Winifred Lansing, sophomores.
WEEK O F JANUARY 1 0
Advertising, Jean Gillespy, '31,
representatives asked for solutions.
During the course of the discussion chairman; Dorothy Quackenbush, '30,
1 0 0 PER C E N T A L L TALKING,
Netta Miller, '31, Alison Northrup,
1 was able t o explain several State and Audrey Sullivan, sophomores.
SINGING A N D DANCING
C. H. BUCKLEY THEATRICAL ENTERPRISES
college institutions w h i c h they felt
P
I C T U R E IN N A T U R A L C O L O R
House, Anna Goldman, '32, chair1 0 0 STARS
might be advantageously adopted man ; Marion Tepper, and Marion
NOW SHOWING
into their colleges. I w a s pleased Smith, juniors; Mildred Castcrline,
/
MARK
to know t h a t students of other in- Asenath Van Buren, Sylvia Kline,
Dorothy McGinness, Selma Simms,
stiutious felt that some of our cusEva Steinberg, Marjorie Longmtiir,
toms were w o r t h y of adpotion into and Eleanor Gage, sophomores.
BLEECKER HALL
W E E K O F JANUARY 10
their student life.
Lounge, Isabelle Peard, '32, chairT H E STAGE'S MOST
man ; Elizabeth Jackson, and MarTHE SENSATION
BRILLIANT S T A R
garet Hilton, sophomores;
Helen
O F SENSATIONS
Bauittes
and Dorothy
Bramlow.
1 0 0 PER C E N T ALL TALKING,
juniors.
L A U G H I N G SENSATION
« * 0 PROCTORJ?
Students May Obtain
Play Tickets Monday
STRAN
RAN
U
"SHOW OF SHOWS"
R ITT L-
Ruth Hughes Appointed
G.A.A. Vaudeville Heed
College Pharmacy
HARMANUS
LELAND
'THREE
LIVE GHOSTS"
LENORE
ULR1C
"THE SKY HAWK"
Dr. Leiberman To Talk
Monday At Beth Emeth
Ruth Hughes, '31, is general chairman in charge of the G. A. A.
Vaudeville, F.lhel M. Grundhofer, '30,
president of the Girls' Athletic assoD r . Elias Leiberman, principal of
ciation announced today. T h e vaude- the T h o m a s Jefferson H i g h School,
ville will replace the musical comedy
largest coeducational high school
given annually by G. A. A . There
will be only one performance of the in N e w York city, will speak bevaudeville in the auditorium of Page fore t h e Council of Jewish W o m e n ,
•hall March 28.
at t h e vestry rooms of t h e Temple
The chairmen of the other commit- Beth E m e t h , Monday night, J a n u tees a r e : bouse, Helen Otis, ' 3 1 ; ary 13, at 8:30 o'clock. T h e T h o m a s
publicity, Xetta Miller, ' 3 1 ; sets,
Dorothy Brimmer, '30; property, Jean Jefferson H i g h School h a s a regisMinkin, '31 ; music, Winifred Prim- tration of 3600 pupils and 210
eau, '30; costumes, Ruth Van Vlack, teachers.
'30; make iip, Eleanor Stephenson,
Dr. Leiberman is the a u t h o r of
'30; programs, Gladys Hates, ' 3 0 ; " P a v e d S t r e e t s " in which appears
ushers Mildred Contain, ' 3 0 ; lights, the popular poem, "I Am An
Katherine Webster, ' 3 0 ; stage man- American."
Dr. Leiberman is a
ager, Mar\ Goodell, '31.
lecturer at H u n t e r College and City
The other members of the com- College of New York.
mittees will be announced later, Miss
S t a t e college students a r e invited
Grundhofer said.
to attend.
"Men Independent," Miss Brimmer Says
Opportunity Here Is Great, She Declares
MADISON
MADISON AND MAIN
JOHN
WITH
GARRICK
IN H E R
GREATEST R O L E
AND
IN
W E E K O F JANUARY 1 2
MON-TUES
HELEN CHANDLER
"SOUTH SEA ROSE'
RICHARD
BARTHELMES
100 PER CENT TALKING
100 PER C E N T TALKING
IN
"YOUNG
NOWHERES"
WED-THURS
J O H N GILBERT
IN
"HIS
GLORIOUS NIGHT"
THE FINEST PROGRAMS IN ALBANY
LUCILLE
CEALTy
JALCN
' 'Dependable
Flowers
We Telegraph Flowers to all
Paris ufthe World
LUCILLE ALTOPEOA
208 Q U A I L S T . ( R i c e Bldg)
Dial 6-5787
JUST KEEP ACOMING
We're here a n d ready when you're
h u n g r y to help you out with i h e
s a m e c o u r t e o u s attention and s e r vices we have always given you.
High Grade
Delicatessen &• Lunch
" M I I I ,ii State college are too in-1 new Myskania.
dependent b.cause they feel that their. Speakers [rum other colleges told
timlii is make them the more of the traditions and student life at
college,
Union
College,
sought after by the women o( the Williams
college," I) >rothy Brimmer, '30, as-Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, and
811A Madison Ave.
sociate managing editor of the N't.ws, Yale university,
The talks were given in connection
Between Quail and Ontario Sts.
told a fellowship meeting of College
students at the First
I'resbyteriau with the home coining of the younger
church, State and Willett streets people of tin' church now in college.
Siinda) i ight,
Miss l i r i n m e r told of the disparity
of iiiiiuhiri at Slate college and
poind d out that there is a rich field
Reliable Meats and Fresh Killed Poultry
of opportu lily lor the few men who
attend here. She deplored the long
P h o n e 6-1837
846 Madison Avenue
line ol men who daily watch the
Cor. Ontario Street
daiicinf; in the gymnasium at noonlime.
I)in ii c the course of the discussion, it >. as pointed out thai many
men at ilu- College are working their
O V E R 40 Y E A R S Oh' S E R V I C E
wm through, thus making it almost
impossible for ihein to participate in
UKHNAHI) B. IIAUV1TH, IU'II.U.
exlracurrii ular activities. "Those who
781 MuiliMon Ave cor. Quail St. COURTESY-SERVICE
have the nine and the inclination to
participate in the various aciivilics
general!) rise to the head of that
jii'tivit) in due time," Miss Brimmer
observed.
The traditions and student life at
Formerly A m e i Aowad
State wei • described by Miss lirim222 Central A v e n u e
iii'-r. She related the exercises conWe specialize in toasted sandwiches
ducted on Campus day, the choosing
oi the campus <iueen, the Moving Dp
Sodas and Sundaes
da> v i i s , and the tapping of the
S P E C I A L
Nestle Perman e n t W a v e R e g u l a r $10 for$7.50
F r e e S h a m p o o uiul P i n g e r W a v e
Steuben Street
Corner James
Shampooing and Waving for
Long. H a l ? - $'.75
For Bobbed Hair - $1.50
Manlcurlntj50cFaclal M a s s a g e $ l
COLLEGE
P h o n e 4-3775
CANDY
SHOP
203 Central A v e n u e (near Robin)
Homemade I ie unci Cake
Toasted Sandwiches
E v e r y s a n d w i c h m a d e u p fresli t o Individual o r d e r
L. A. BOOKHEIM'S
HARVITI-PS PHARMACY
PRINTING OF ALL KINDS
Students arul Groups at the Stiitc College fur Teacher
will be jihen special attention
MORRIS CANDY SHOP
H
Mills Art Press
394-3% Broadway
4-2287
Printers of Stale C.cilletit New»
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