State College Ne LOW RATES HADE FOR TICKET SALE

advertisement
'••'
State College Ne
VOL.
XV, No. 3
STATE COLLEGE FOR TEACHERS, ALBANY, N. Y., FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3,
STATE WILL NAME
FIVE CANDIDATES
FOR QUEEN TODAY
LOW RATES HADE
FOR TICKET SALE
C o s t of Admission W i l l Depend
Upon Number of Students
to Attend Series
Especially low rates for State
college students for the purchase
of season tickets for the series of
lectures to be given at the Jewish
c o m m u n i t y center this w i n t e r and
spring, George P. Rice, '32, chairm a n of the committee a r r a n g i n g
for the purchase of tickets, ann o u n c e d today.
A m a x i m u m of one hundred and
twenty-five tickets will be available for the students here, accordJWSG Mf#<W
(F/ZS&i)~ «
ing to Daniel Chaseman, executive
secretary of the Jewish c o m m u n i t y
center.
If students p u r c h a s e one
Dates for pictures to be taken
h u n d r e d and twenty-five or more
for the Pedagogue arc being
tickets, they will get them for $275.
scheduled under the direction of
If more than seventy-five but less
Marion Gilbert, '31, business
than one hundred and twenty-five
manager.
She a n n o u n c e s that
buy, the rate will be $3.00 each.
the schedule of p h o t o g r a p h i n g
T h e regular rate of $3.50 will be
this year is several weeks ahead
charged for each ticket if less than
of the record set by the 1930
seventy-five
students
purchase
staff headed by Beverly Diathem.
mond, '30.
President A. R. Brubachcr has
spoken very highly of the lecture
series and feels that the purchase
of the tickets would be a valuable
investment for the student.
T h i s is the first year t h a t such
an opportunity to take advantage
Dates for the taking of individual
of these low rates has appeared.
pictures as well as class pictures
Will Sign On Poster
and
of the various organizations at
A poster has been placed on the
main bulletin hoard upon which the State college for the 1931 Pedastudents may sign their names if gogue have already been arranged,
they desire to purchase the tickets. according to Marion Gilbert, '31,
E v e r y o n e who signs will be held business manager.
T h e schedule
responsible for the purchase of his
or her ticket, Rice said.
The for the pictures will precede that
poster will remain there for about of last year by several weeks, Miss
Gilbert a n n o u n c e d .
t w o weeks, he announced.
Scott Nearitlg, who will speak on
Individual p h o t o g r a p h s will he
Sunday, November 23, is an American economist. H e has m a d e trips made from O c t o b e r 13 until Octoto foreign countries.
His itiner- ber 31. T h e remainder of the picaries have included Russia, Canada, tures will he taken immediately
Mexico and
China, w h e r e
he after these have been made.
studied the revolutionary situation
Seniors' activities cards for the
last year. H e has been an instruc- Pedagogue will he due Monday,
tor in economics at S w a r t h m o r e according to Zoe Henrichs, '31,
college and professor of social literary editor. It is important that
science and dean of the College these he handed in promptly, Miss
of A r t s and Sciences of O h i o uni- Henrichs announced. On the cards
versity.
the senior's full name, home adJ u d g e Ben B. Lindsay of Den- dress, Greek letter societys to
ver's Juvenile court, wiio is one which the senior has belonged, as
of
America's
leading
liberal well as the various chilis and actithinkers, will speak on Sunday. vities and offices filled, with the
December 7. He is the a u t h o r of numeral of the year when occupied.
" T h e Revolt of Y o u t h " and "ComThese cards should he sent
panionate Marriage."
H i s work through the College mail box to
has b r o u g h t him in close contact the following s t u d e n t s : Vera Burns,
with the American public and some '32,
A - D ; Audrey Flowers, '32,
of its o u t s t a n d i n g social problems H-1I; Doris Dunning, '32, 1-M;
of interest to the youth of today.
Katherine Belknap, '32, N - T ; anil
T h e author of "This Believing Elizabeth Jackson, U-Z.
W o r l d , " Lewis Browne, will speak
on Sunday, December 21. Although
hut
thirty-two years old,
Mr.
B r o w n e is the a u t h o r of several
other hooks, including one which
will he issued from the presses of
the MacMillan company this fall.
H e has lectured here before.
A student employment agency con
ducted by a student organization has
I been instituted for the first time al
. State college by the student Young
i Men's ('bristian association, according to Samuel S. Drausky, '32, chair
man of the committee in charge. The
Nominations for campus queen will
will be made in assembly today at
11:10 o'clock in the Page hall auditorium, according to Carolyn Kelley,
'31, general chairman of Campus day.
The live senior women who receive
the highest number of ballots will be
the official nominees, Miss Kelley
said. T h e queen \vi 11 be elected in
assembly next Friday, but her identity will be kept secret until the night
of Campus day, when she appears in
the auditorium of Page hall where the
exercises will be conducted.
1930
$2.25 Per Year, 32 Weekly Issuis.
STUDENT TAX TO STAY AT $14
IF BUDGETIS PASSED TODAY
Increases
Totalling
Over $350 Are Asked by
Organizations;
Six Activities Ask for Increases, One for Decrease;
State College E c h o Requests $150 More
. Although there is a total increase of §350.23 over last year's appropriation,
the student tax will remain at §14.00, if the assembly today approves the
budget submitted by the student hmrd of finance, accroding to Professor.
George M. York, head of the f
epartmeht and chairman of the board.
The total amount of this budg
is
,01.65, and there are 1,143 regularly
registered students, making a p«..
ita tax of §14.06. Inasmuch as the
tax is collected in even dollars, the extra six cents per capita will be taken
from the surplus, Clarence A. Hidley, assistant professor of history and treasurer of the student association said. The tax is collected in even dollars
because collection of change introduces too great a chance for error. There
have been no errors so far in the collection of tax money, Mr. Hidley saidj
because a constant check between the amount of money collected and the
The queen will have eight attend- number of tickets sold may be made if taxes arc collected in even dollars. '
ants, one blonde and one brunette
Six student associations ask larger
from each class, whose identities will
appropriations and one takes a smaller
amount.
"'
also not be disclosed until that evenThe music council is asking an ining.
T h e r e will be four stunts precrease of $100.00. This increase is
sented by the four classes, after which
to help defray expenses of the trip
there will be dancing in the gymnaof the women's chorus to New York
The annual Cirls' Athletic associa- city to compete in the State women's
sium until 11 o'clock.
chorus contest, October 10, according
All women who desire to bring tion's hike to Indian Ladder will be to Kathryn Belknap, '32, a member of
escorts who do not attend State to conducted Saturday, October 11. ac- the music council.
Campus day must obtain permission cording to Beatrice Van Stecnburgh,
The Echo requests an increase of
and an entry card from Dean Anna '31, president. The buses will leave §150.00. This increase is necessary
F.. Pierce, Miss Kelley announced. the College at 9:3(1 o'clock and lunch as last year the Echo bad to ask the
student association for a special apThose who desire to dance in the will be provided, she announced.
propriation to meet its expenses, Rose
Elizabeth Jackson, '32, is the gen- Koren, '31, business manager of the
gymnasium .afterwards must also obHer Echo, said.
tain entry cards which will be dis- eral chairman for the hike.
committees are: buses, Annette cwis,
The increase of §41.16 on the Freshtributed the week before, she said.
| '32, chairman; chaperoncs, Esther men Handbook was due to the fact
I Woodburne, '33, chairman, Laura that much of the copy was reset and
I Styn, '33; food, Jean Minkin, '31, several new cuts added to the book,
chairman, Rose Koren, '31, and Mary George P. Rice, '32, editor of the
Alexander, Frances Keller, and Cla- handbook, said.
program,
Ardith Down, '31, will edit the I rice Simmons, juniors;
Debating Asks Increase
State College Directory this year, Virginia Hawkins, '32, chairman;
The debate council is planning to
Russell VV. Ludlum, '31, president of publicity, Alvina Lewis, '33, chairman,
the student association, announced Louise Ray, '32; clean-up, Isabel have two more debates this year than
today. She will he assisted by Wal- Hewitt, '33, chairman, Shirley Dia- last and therefore need an increase (if
ter Driscoll, '31, Virginia Hawkins, mond, Louise Wells, and Mary Moore, §94.92 in its appropriation.
'32, Violet Putnam, '33, and Robert freshmen.
There are 43 more students regisThe chaperoncs will be Dr. CaroMyers '34.
Cards will he passed out in assem- line Croasdale, college physician and tered this year than last and since
bly today. Students will print their head of the hygiene department; Dr. §2.00 is charged each student for the
name, year in college, home address, Olive Wheaton, instructor in hygiene; infirmary fund, an increase of §86.00
citj' address, and telephone number on Dr. Elizabeth H. Morris, assistant is made in the infirmary fund approprofessor of education; Miss Isabelle
them.
Miss Downs expects to have the Johnston, head of the physical edu- priation.
Approximately 100 more copies of
cation department; Miss Margaret
directory out within two weeks.
The expense of the edition this year Hitchcock, assistant instructor in phy- the directory will be printed this year
will be approximately twenty-five dol- sical education; and Miss Dorothea than last, Ardith Down, '31, chairman
lars more than last year. This in- Dietz, former instructor in physical of the directory board, announced, and
• '
crease was made necessary by the education. All the members of the the extra cost.will be §15.00.
The only decrease in any appropriaincreased number of freshmen enter- faculty will be invited to attend, Miss
tion was in the budget of the National
Jackson announced.
ing this year.
Student Federation of America. Last
year §300.00 was needed to send a
delegate to California to the convention while only §161.15 is needed this
year to send a delegate to Atlanta,
Georgia, making a decrease of §138.85.
A special discussion meeting for the
The reserve fund has increased from
freshmen will be conducted by the §557.49 to nearly §700.00 which reThe State college women's chorus Young Women's Christian association presents an increase of approximatelv
will participate in the state-wide con- Wednesday night at 8 o'clock in the §150.00, Mr. Hidley said. Approxitest of women's i lionises to be con Lounge of Richardson hall, according mately §100.00 will be taken from this
ducted in New York city, next Fri- to Carolyn Kelley, '31, president.
fund to cover the extra six cents in
This meeting is a feature which the student lax, the balance will be
day. The contest is sponsored by the
Women's Federation of Musical Clubs was instituted last year, Miss Kelley used to meet emergences and special
said. Onlv freshmen and members appropriations, Mr. Hidley added.
of America.
About forty women will make the of the Y. \V, ('. A. cabinet will be
If the budget is passed by the
trip. The State college chorus won permitted to attend. The purpose of assembly todav, tax collection schedule
the sectional contest, sponsored by tin the meeting is to help the freshmen will be as follows, Mr. Hidley said:
same organization, which was con- become acquainted with the Y. VV.
Wednesday and Thursday, October
ducted m Albany last May.
Tins C. A. and to give them an opportunity 7 and K for Freshmen.
to discuss problems that may have
tli
cligile
impel.
Wednesday
and Thursday, October
arisen in their college life, she said.
stale finals
14 and 15 for Sophomores.
Refreshments will be served under
en fur the con,
The
Wednesday and Thursday, October
vcr is a Fisher the supervision of Helen Burgher, '32, _'l and 22 fur luniors.
the Sun," "I'eat Y, W, C. A. social chairman.
Wednesday and Thursday, October
1 "Ave Maria.'
|l |,,L
f llR :>
| MI V u,n
tn
'ring,
28 and 29 fur Seniors.
undlvn, instrui
dcriclli the budget is not passed today,
:lirecl the Stat.
lL.mil
i T E A i ICrtK
lor in H U M .
H . n | r u ,,.„., till)l , t.niplu.vm,-nl |,, r l l m ] y
collection dates will he announced in
Mario.i Gonkliu
•I Mi
ih.HI,
A challenge to debate the Uni- j student:. that will not interfere se-ri
the nest issue of the Nr.vvs.
list.
he ll
versity of Vermont sonic time intoiisly with their school work, Dranskv
• wii ming chorus will rec.
Match of the coining year has announced.
NEW
MEMBm
300,
given
by
the spo
attempt
u illthebegaining'of
made to positions,
insta
'32, secretary
debate P.council.
received ofbytheGeorge
Kice,| an To
assist in
r
Mrs.
Candlyn will a
i.-i
: .. . . . ;ill
n b,
t... :inducted
. . . ( . . . . , . . . I :,,*..
W h e t h e r or not the challenge will telephone in the publication room. A
on
the
trip.
membership in iginin I .audi
be a m p l e d for the men's team desk will also he installed for this; Taper,
asiie honor s< icly, at a dinner in
will be decided at a meeting of the purpose. Several students will unA joint week-end for the council
the cafeteria
afeleria iiin I lusted hall to TOW
doubtedly he given part time jobs in ;
debate council this week.
1
night at six o'clock, James Cassidy. of the Girls' Athletic association and
T h e I'niversity of Vermont has the boy's department of the Central
'30, se, relar.v, announced today. The the cabinet of the Young Women's
Y, M. C A. and in several local;
never bad previous forensi
group, which in, hides the highest four (bristian association will be conducted
lions with Stale college'. T h e Ver- churches handling Ibis type of work.!
Royal W. Knox, '31, will he toast percent of the class of '31, is com- this week al ("amp Cogswell accordmoiit manager of debate. George Drausky reported.
R. Nelson, has .suggested two plans!
An advertisement will be inserted master at the senior dinner which will posed ol Hoi tense Brady, Elizabeth
to Josephine Holt, '32, Y. W.
for tin debate. ( )ne is the regular in one of the down-town newspapers take pla, e Wednesday night at 6:0(1 CUT, Helen Finer. Mar) M, Ineniey, ing
form ordinarily used, consisting of informing the public that students are o'clock in the College cafeteria, Edith Marv Catherine Moure, C. Lilly Nel- C. A. s chairman, and Katherine
son,
Beatrice
(
('Council,
Sylvia
Rose,
'33, G, A. A.'s chairman,
three consecutive speeches and seeking pail time employment, and Hunt, chairman of the committee in
Gertrude Sbill, Ruth Steele, and Irma Moore, following committees have
three rebuttals. The other is Ihe j Drausky will speak for the same pur-j charge, announced today.
The
new O r e g o n plan which provides pose al a meeting of the h's, hange |
•present the first I V.
ippoinled: program, Frances
he < 111itu-th r Harold W. Thompson, professor been ;
lor the rules of regular court pro 'club, the Rotary club and the Kiwanis 'I'l- uli ii I i I \ ll it mai IV ol the si
a Peck, '31, G. A. A., and
il
English,
will
address
the
new
iiienir e h i r e tn be used. O n e m e m b e r j club. Tbe.-e organization* are com
iher,
Miss
Hum
Virgini
• had to i
aers. Louis I. Woluer, '3(1, president Mildre. I Hall,. '31, Y. W. C. A.; food,
of the1 team will be a witness, one posed of the leading business men of]
ill be fitIv
nee
I of the organization, will also be prcthe examiner, and one the pleader the cilv, he said, and will probably be
Lewis, '33, G. A. A. and I.aura
Alvina
The \Yrmnnl squad will be on ] able to assist the students desiring,
inging al the liuner will be led I sent to assist in the induction,
13/ Y. W. C. A. Part of the
In March six percent of the remain- Slvn, '
a lean as f.n we I a- Chicago and pari time employment, Only students hv F lilh ( a i m s , 31,
A ill leave Untight and thy rest
will deb,ne Ihe Male team in the I who have maintained a suitable aver- ' Miss Hunt is ass sled by Alice Hen- ] iiig honor students of the senior class group vv
I'age ball audinn iuui it it, dial- Cige in their college work will be bene I iie-lt and Margaret lliekey, both sen- will become members.
Keys are will go tomorrow, the chairmen aillenge i> accepted,
bled by the Committee, Drausky said.
awarded all members.
nounced.
G.A.A. TO CONDUCT
HIKE NEXT WEEK
TO INDIAN LADDER
MISS GILBERT, '31,
SCHEDULES DATES
FOR PHOTOGRAPHS
Miss Down Will Head
Directory Committee
Y.W.C.A. Will Conduct
WOMEN'S CHORUS
Discussion Wednesday
WILL PARTICIPATE
IN STATE CONTEST
STUDENT Y M. C. A.
ORGANIZE AGENCY
FOR EMPLOYMENT
STATE MAY MEET
VERMONT DEBATE
TEAM NEXT y F 4 / ? l "
" ' '"
'"'
SCHOLASTIC HONOR
SOCIETY TO ADMIT
"
'31 To Conduct Dinner
In College Cafeteria
Women Group Leaders
To Camp At Cogswell
STATE COLLWSE HEWS, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1930
WORK OF COUNCIL
TOLD BY OFFICER
State College News
does not rely upon the student association budget, all
of its money corning direct from student support.
Each year speakers of note are brought to address
Kitabllihed In 1916 by the C'liu 0(191*,
/
' The Undergraduate Newspaper of New York
both the general assembly and the men in particular at
State College for Teachera
private lectures conducted at the College house. This
THE NEWS BOARD
year the organization plans to present the best series
NETTA MILLER
Editor-in-Chief of speakers that have ever appeared here under its
596 Morris Street, Telephone 60332-K
GEORGE P. RICE
Managing Editor auspices, its president said.
455 Elk Street
It promotes the freshman dinner, the first social event
CATHERINE E. BRODERICK....^MOCI'(I^ Managing Editor
presented entirely for men on the College calendar.
3100 Sixth Avenue, Troy, Telephone Troy 0621-J
AUDREY FLOWERS
Advertising
Manager Membership, gained by paying a sum at the College,
27 North Pine Avenue, Telephone 6-2415
entitles the member to all of the privileges of the stuANDREW A. HRITZ. . . . . . . .
Finance Manager
dent Y. M. C. A. and a l l o t the social and part of the
201 North Lake Avenue, Telephone 6-5810
ALEXANDER SCHOOR
Feature Editor athletic advantages at the Central Y. M. C. A!
134 Central Avenue, Telephone 3-7616
i This year it will operate a student-conducted employSENIOR ASSOCIATE EDITORS; Genevieve Winslow, Lilly Nelson,
and Martha Nord. DESK EDITOR, Samuel S. Dransky, '32. ment bureau for the benefit of the men of the College.
JUNIOR ASSOCIATE EDITORS: Frances Keller, Bessie Lcvine, and Members will have contacts with the business men of
Ruth Brezee. REPORTERS: Frances Gaynor, Inez Shook, and
Vera Burns, juniors; Bernard Kernel, Clara Allan, Elsie Bab- the city and through them will endeavor to obtain work
cook, Abbie Dineen, Carolyn Kramers, Harriet Dunn, Elizabeth for as many of the men as desire it.
Gordon, Alice Klomp, Alvina R. Lewis, Lois Lord, Frances
McMnhon, Kathcrine Moore, Denise Ryan, Margaret Service,
There can. be no question of the worthiness of the
Hilda Smith, Laura Sty'n, Edith Topper, and Helen Waltermire,
sophomores. BUSINESS STAFF: Betty Kautter, '31, Curtlss Ruteti- organization and of its purposes. Every man in the
. ber, '32, Lloyd W. Jones, and Jean Watkins, freshmen.
College owes it to himself to go a bit short on his
ASSISTANT FINANCE MANAGER: Frances Mazar, '32.
allowance for this week and contribute a substantial
Published every Friday in the college year by the Editorial sum. It's the only opportunity of the year to do it and
Board representing the Student Association. Subscriptions, $2.25
per year, single copies, ten cents. Delivered anywhere in the should be taken advantage of now.
United States. Entered as second class matter at postottice,
Albany, N. Y.
Miss Peard Writes of H i s t o r y
and Purposes of Dramatic
and Art Group
BY
Isabel J. P e a r d , '32, w h o explains in an article in this issue
SKELETON IN T H E CLOSET
of the NEWS t h e history of the
The VEWS does not necessarily endorse sentiments expressed
in contributions. No communications will be printed unless the
dramatic and a r t association and
Mazing may be obsolete in most colleges but it is
writers' names are left with the Editor-in-Chief of the NEWS.
the advantages of membership.
Anonymity will be preserved if so desired. The NEWS does not still found here. Freshman week which will begin Monguarantee to print any or all communications.
day is a relic of the ancient and honorable custom of
PRINTED BY MILLS ART PRESS, 394-396 Broadway—Dial 4-2287 hazing. A very expurgated and mild edition it may be,
Albany, N. Y.
Oct. 3, 19.30
Vol. XV. No. 3 but the idea is the same.
.Where the former method of hazing was rough, the
DOLLARS A N D S E N S E .
modern method is merely embarassing, where before hazMembers of student association will exercise one of ing Was 'physical, it is now mental, where hazing was
Approximately seventy-five freshthe most important functions of self-government in stu- once a necessary means of impressing the freshmen with
men women a t t e n d e d the tea given
dent assembly today when they approve or reject the a sense of their own unimportance and of orientating
by the I n t c r s o r o r i t y council on
budget submitted by the student board of finance.
the freshmen into the rigours of College life, it is now Saturday in the rotunda.
One of the major premises of the American Revolution an outgrown custom of which only the need for remedy
Russell La G r a n g e a n d his H o t was the objection of the colonists to "Taxation without lingers on.
tentots furnished t h e music for
representation." In order to avoid a situation such as
dancing.
Couples danced : around'
that in State college, everyone should go to assembly
\ N ' S SCIENTIFIC SCOPE
the statue of Minerva a n d up and
this morning and vote on the budget. It is the money
ADER OF LOST CAUSE
down the halls.
of the student body that the student board of finance
Miss Goldena Bills, supervisor of
is apportioning and, accordingly, the student body should
A History of Science.
A summary of man's scientific practice teaching in mathematics
take sufficient interest in the disposal of its money to
knowledge. By William Cecil Uarnpier Dampier- and M r s . Ralph Beaver poured for
attend assembly and vote intelligently.
Whetham, F. R. S. 514 pages
The MacMillan Gamma Kappa P h i ; Miss Catherine
Company, New York. $4.00.
Urging the students to attend assembly and vote inPeltz, i n s t r u c t o r in English, for
Science
throughout
the
ages
and
its
relatons
to human Delta O m e g a ;
telligently does not mean that petty bickering over a
Mrs. Harry W .
philosophy
and
religion
from
Thales
to
Einstein
is
the
few cents shoulc be encouraged. In the present case
scope of this volume by a noted English scholar. The H a s t i n g s and Miss Marion Chcsea few cents do N O T make a difference.
parts played by astronomers, biologists, mathematicians, borough, i n s t r u c t o r in Latin, for
T h e board has spent a great deal of time and energy chemists, phycisists, philosophers, and phychologists in Eta P h i ; Miss Jean Waldbilig a n d
in tabulating the budget and the students should show solving the mystery of life are all outlined and the in- Miss Marion Kilpatrick, instructor
their appreciation by eliminating all unnecessary bicker- dividual contributions explained in a manner understand- m l-.ngiisli, for Kappa Delta.
able by every reader.
Miss Ruth Kelley, supervisor of
ing.
The author begins with the scientific facts in man's practice t e a c h i n g in English, and
possession about 2500 B. C. and records events to the Miss Carol Lester, instructor in
T H E RIGHT A T T I T U D E
latest discoveries of our scientists of today, including the mathematics, for Pi G a m m a ; Miss
Marion Conklin, supervisor of pracThe faculty has taken the right attitude toward the discoveries and experiments of 1929.
We see in actuality Archimedes in his bath noticing tice teaching in English, a n d M r s .
regulation of student participation in extra-curricular
that
the
water
displaced
by
his
body
is
equal
in
volume
'
•' J. Barnaul, lor Chi Sigma T h e t a ;
activities as is shown by the action of President A. R.
to his body; Harvey "xperimenting with blood circula- Miss Ruth L a u b e r a n d M r s . SamBrtibacher in calling in the aid of sorority presidents and tion under the interested eye of his sovereign, Charles I. uel Kaplan for Alpha Epilson Phi.
extra-curricular leaders to confer with the faculty.
Mrs. Earl IV South and Mrs.
It is such anecdotes of interest that raise the book from
T h e problem is not a new one nor is the outbreak the realm of a volume of dry facts into one of the most Donnal V. Smith fur Beta Zela;
this year unusually sporadic. But Dr. Brubacher feels vital and living books of science ever written. The Miss Lillian T a r t i u s for I'i Alpha
that the time has come when an organized check must author has combined fact with devices of interest in T a n ; and Miss Mary Osbournc, inbe placed upon the students for their own good. En- such a manner as to easily sustain the keen interest of structor in E n g l i s h , a n d Mrs. Chartirely too many have sacrificed a college career for the the reader.
lotte Young, a national officer of
glamour of a few unimportant activities.
the sorority, for Phi Delta.
The names of Hume, Erasmus, Kant, Da Vinci, Bacon,
But the blame for flunking students must not be
Each sorority had a table which
placed upon many of the worthwhile organizations by Ptolemy, Socrates, Plato, Euclid, and Abejard are only, was decorated with flowers. T h e
the faculty.
It will be found that the students dis- a few among the hundreds of scientists and philosphers banners of tin- various sororities
charging their duties creditably upon many student pro- who immortal contributions to science are related.
hung around
the walls of the
Perhaps the criticism of the New York Times can
jects are also the possessors of enviable scholastic averrotunda.
ages. In short, those students who do Hunk out arc better accomplish an understanding of the scope and exoften found trying to place the blame on "ovcrpartici- cellence of the book than can a review of many words:
pation in College activities" in order to have another "It far surpasses in excellence any one-volume work of
chance to graduate. This is giving these groups a black the kind that has appeared in the English language."
eye and is certainly unfair and unjust.
Lee the American.
Gamaliel Bradford. 324 page
The object of the check is laudable, however. It may
Virginia
Hawkins,
'32, was
Houghton Mifflin Co. Boston. $1.00.
mean that the student will find his efforts limited to one
elected g i r l s ' athletic manager, a n d
(For sale in the College co-op.)
or two organizations in which he is particularly interMary Kaut, '32, girls' athletic counLee, the scholar, the chivalrous Southern gcntl<
ested. In the long run it will probably result in his the highmmded leader of the Confederate armies, email, cil representative, it was announced
winning a honorable place in one of them instead of erous in victory and undaunted by defeat—-these genare at a junior class meeting recently.
wearing the button of every club on the campus and some of the word pictures of the famous leader of the Leah Dorgan w a s appointed chairbeing a follower in all of them.
Lost Cause contained in this biography of his life by man of the junior ring committee
President Brubacher and his faculty have extended Mr. Bradford.
with Magdalinc French, Sara Ata courteous gesture to the student body for its support
kinson, and Robert Rankin as her
Many biographies have been written on the life of committee.
in a project for its own good, Students will do wisely
to heed his suggestions and to cooperate with him to Lee, but few of them have undertaken so successfully
A budget of seven hundred and
to paint Lee as he actually was. In addition to the inthe fullest possible extent.
teresting anecdotes and actual facts pertaining to the fifty dollars ($750) for the year
life of Lee, the biography contains much information was adopted at the meeting of the
ISABEL J. PEARD, '32
Secretary, Dramatic and Art Council
T h e object of t h e d r a m a t i c a n d
art council is t o "foster the cultural aspect of College b y p r e s e n t ing worthwhile p r o g r a m s in d r a m a
and in a r t . "
E v e r y m e m b e r of the s t u d e n t
body, upon p a y m e n t of his s t u d e n t
tax, becomes a m e m b e r of t h e
dramatic and a r t association, w h i c h
entitles him to free admission to
all of the p r o g r a m s of a d r a m a t i c
or artistic nature.
T w o representatives from each of
the three upper classes c o n s t i t u t e
tlie m e m b e r s h i p of the d r a m a t i c
and a r t council.
This year they a r e : R u t h H u g h e s ,
'31, president; a n d Jean Gillespy,
'31; Helen Mead and Isabel P e a r d ,
juniors; Frances McMahon and
F r a n c e s Root, s o p h o m o r e s .
The
dramatic
director,
Miss
Agnes
Futterer,
assistant
professor
of
English, a n d Miss Eunice P r i n c e ,
assistant professor of fine arts, advise and w o r k with the m e m b e r s
of the council.
P r e s i d e n t A. R.
Brubacher is an h o n o r a r y m e m b e r .
Each year, the freshmen w h o
are interested in w o r k i n g for m e m bership on the council a r c a s s i g n e d
work such as the distribution of
posters, selling tickets, t e l e p h o n i n g
patronesses of the association, a n d
in various ways assisting in t h e
presentation of the p r o g r a m .
This
work is beneficial to t h e freshman
in that she gets better acquainted
wth her class a n d learns to w o r k
with its m e m b e r s , a n d incidentally
acquires valuable information a b o u t
the College and about Albany.
T h e freshmen who a r e w o r k i n g
for the council write a paper in
April, telling of the work they have
done, a n d their dramatic a n d a r t i s tic interests.
FRESHMEN WOMEN
ATTEND SORORITY
WELCOME PARTY
BOOKS: E
Miss Dorgan Will Be
Ring Committee Head
T H E I R FIRST B A L L O T
Care in the choice of its leaders should be employed
by the freshman class Monday when members attend a
class meeting to be conducted for the purpose of electing
the officers for the coming year.
Intimate knowledge of all the candidates is impossible
and in some cases may be inadvisable, hut nevertheless,
an institution of learning is supposed to train its students
to he judges of character among other things. If^ a
student is apathetic toward his College studies, he is quite
likely to be sluggish in his fulfilling of his extra-curricular activities.
At a time when the student leaders are endeavoring to
limit the "outside" work in which a freshman may engage it should be particularly apparent to the freshmen
thai their officers mint be as active in scholastic pursuits
as in student activities.
Y, M. C. A. B E G I N S D R I V E
When the Young Men's Christian association begins
its drive this morning for money to finance its budget
for the College year, it should receive the generous
support of all of the men and as many of the women
and iaculty as may he interested to the extent of financial support,
There can he no question of the generosity of its
motives and the uses to which the funds will be put.
It L one of the few organizations on the campus which
about his campaigns during the Civil War. This latter
information makes the book particularly desirable for
students of history 4.
Lee's early life as a student, his graduation from
West Point and acceptance ol a commission in the
engineers' corps of the regular army, and his steady
Miss Madel
Ciilniour is the
rise through meritorious service are ably told.
Ills new assistant
sor of library
great decision in favor of State over Nation is one of science in pi; pn
ice
of
Miss Catherine
the high points of the hook.
1.live, who wa i married this summer,
liis tact and diplomacy, both with his army
rding
t
in announcement made
" I according l
fellow leaders of the Confederacy, '"•
part,'.'" ,'";"•' ,",y
ibrary school,
Ua\is, tin.- president, did much t particularly Jefferson t n ( | a y | ) y ,|
Miss
(JihiK ir was graduated from
o hold
the revolting
,
M
t
c
I::I
states together during the days when
tin impacts
from I orncll uiiivc 'Mty and received her
the hi' ws (irant was dealing them seemed to be splitting
training in In lary work at Syracuse
them apart.
university. .'• he was in charge of
'I he -t<-ry is essentially one of a niilit iry genius,
library work it the Elmira academy
the author has added much of interest by combining
before coining
militai) leader v\i111 the husband and father of
chivalrous Virginia type.
i
TO CONDUCT DINNER
I Miss Louise
Meyerowitz, social i
'director at the Albany Jewish Com-1
'I \V< ) VI' VUS A G O I'i )DAY
| uiunity Center, and Samuel t'aplau,
the lib , of the NKWS for I Vtohcr 3 l')3S
a prominent Albany lawyer, will be I
j guest speakers at the Menorah din-'
The student ta tlii.-. year will jump from eleven ti ner for freshmen, to be conducted
ihirU'c n dollars pi capita, if the proposed studen! a.so
lay night at the Kenmore Hotel.
nation budget i- doptcd, the student board of I'maii. • I
.
'32, is general chair !
announced today.
I man of
uents.
Miss M. Gilmour Joins
Library School Staff
12 Are Selected
A g r o u p of not m o r e t h a n twelve
wdio have done the most w o r k a n d
have shown the most interest, is
then chosen to be entertained by
the council. T h i s e n t e r t a i n m e n t is
usually a picnic or a tea. F r o m
these are chosen the final t w o on
the basis of dependability, r e s o u r c e fulness, personality, indicated interest in d r a m a and in art, a n d
scholarship.
Membership is r e tained during the next three v e a r s
of College.
T h e duties of the council a r e to
engage and present features in
drama and in art, and a r r a n g e for
the advertising of the performance
and the sale of tickets. T h e c o u n cil supports the plays of the e l e m e n tary d r a m a t i c s class, and the play
of the advanced d r a m a t i c s class.
Each year it sends t w o r e p r e sentatives to an art and a d r a m a t i c
conference, thus keeping in contact
with the activities of other colleges
along these lines.
T h e first d r a m a t i c a d v e n t u r e of
the association was the p r o d u c t i o n
of the "Yellow J a c k e t " in the auditorium of Albany High School.
T h e _ College
was
exceedingly
worried about paying the $100
royalties and wildly enthusiastic
when the event proved a success.
T h e next dramatic risk' of Slate
college was the presentation of
John D r i n k w a t e r at the time his
"Abraham
Lincoln" w a s at the
height of its success.
A gamble
of $500 was involved in this venture.
O n e of the council's first great
artistic achievements was in b r i n g ing Lorado Taft here.
l i e lectured on sculpturing, and did scult a r i n g as he talked.
Several e x hibits were brought here, including
some from the American Federation ol Arts.
THE
CALENDAR
Today
11:10 A. M. Student a s s e m b l y .
Auditorium, Page hall.
8:15 P. M, French club reception.
Lounge,
Richardson
hall.
Saturday
l a m p Cogswell week end foi
G. A. A. council and Y. W .
I'
V cabinet m e m b e r s ,
2:30 P. M, Biology club p a r t y
at Juniper Ledge.
Sunday
6:30 P. M. Menorah
banquet
for freshmen. K e n m o r e hotel.
Wednesday
8:00 P. M, V. W. C. A. disi us: ion group for ii e h u n n .
Lounge, Richards, n hall.
STATE COLLEGE NEWS,
TEACHERS
20 HEN TO PLAY S NEW
JOIN MILNE HIGH
SCHOOL FACULTY
FOR TENNIS TITLE
Schedule of Matches Prepared
for First Round Games
by Carl Tarbox
T w e n t y players have entered the
a n n u a l m e n ' s tennis t o u r n a m e n t acc o r d i n g to Carl T a r b o x , '32, who
is in c h a r g e of a r r a n g e m e n t s . T h e
c o n t e s t a n t s have been paired up for
the first round of play which will
take place this week, he announced.
T h e first round matches arc as
follows: Sanford Levinstein, '32,
a n d Charles D u n h a m , '34; Jack
S a u n d e r s , '34, and O r m o n d Guyer,
'33; Charles L y o n s , '31, and Alfred
Shaffer, '33; J o h n Boro, '34, and
F r a n k M c F a r l a n d , '33; A n t h o n y
S r o k a , and J a c k Saroff, sophomores.
Albert Ritchie, '31, and T a r b o x ;
G o r d o n H u g h e s , '32, and Arlton
B u s h , '33; Vincent Chmiclewski,
'32, and Simon Maslan, ' 3 1 ; Frank
H e n d c c , '34, and H o w a r d Mann,
'32; L e o Allan graduate student
a n d A l e x a n d e r Schoor, '31.
Five new members have been added
to the teaching staff of the Milne
High school, according to Miss Katherine E. Wheeling, assistant professor
and supervisor of practice teaching in
English. They a r e : Miss Virginia
Smith,
supervisor of Latin and
French; Miss Ruth Kelley, assistant
supervisor of English; Miss Helen
Halter, supervisor of social sciences;
Miss Goklena Bills, assistant instructor and supervisor of mathematics;
and Dr. R. W. Frederick, principal
of the junior high school.
Miss Kelley was graduated from
State college in 1928. She has taught
in the Westhury High school, Wcstbury, Long Island, for the past two
years, and takes Miss Miriam Snow's
place as supervisor,
Miss Halter was graduated from
Washington University, St. Louis,
Missouri, and taught in the Venice
High school, Venice, Illinois.
Miss Hills was graduated from
State college in FJ28, and has taught
in the Ten Broeck Academy, Franklinvillc, New York, since then. She
is taking Miss Edna T. Layton's place
as supervisor.
^^
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1930
TABULATIONS.FOR1929 AND 193C BUDGETS Low Rat* h Available
To College On Tickett
, 1929-30
1930-31
Music Association
State College News
Echo
Dramatics and Arts
Myskania
Basketball
Baseball
Minor Sports
Athletic Contingency
Secretarial Contingency
Infirmary Fund
Freshmen Handbook
Girls A. A.
Student Directory
Treasurer's Bond
Tax Cards
National Student Federation
State Lion
Debate Council
Totat
11,200.00
2,900.00
900.00
1,500.00
375.00
1,700.00
900.00
200.00
300.00
200.00
2,200.00
428.00
1,200.00
160.00
25.00
10.00
300.00
800.00
453.08
$1,300.00
2,900.00
1,050.00
1,500.00
375.00
1,700.00
900.00
200.00
300.00
200.00
2,286.00
469,50
1,200.00
175.00
25.00
10.00
161.15
800.00
550.00
$15,751.42
$16,101.65
(Continued from Pag* 1, column I)
A debate o n J a n u a r y 11 b e t w e e n
V. F . C a l v e r t o n a n d Dr. I r a S.
Wile will be o n e of t h e o u t s t a n d ing features conducted d u r i n g t h e
series.
M r . Calverton a d d r e s s e d
the O p e n F o r u m last year.
He
will d e b a t e t h e subject of m a t r i m o n y w i t h D r . W i l e , the a u t h o r
of " M a r r i a g e in t h e M o d e r n M a n ner.
Rabbi S t e p h e n S. W i s e , p e r h a p s
the m o s t famous rabbi in America,
will speak o n S u n d a y , F e b r u a r y 8.
H e was an advisor of P r e s i d e n t
W o o d r o w W i l s o n at one time.
Rev. D r . J o h n H a y e s H o l m e s ,
head of t h e Unitarian church of
N e w Y o r k city, w h o last year m a d e
a tour of Palestine as the guest
of N a t h a n S t r a u s s , will lecture on
his views of the conditions of t h a t
country o n S u n d a y , April 5.
JrTtayft H. (Graurs
Geo. D. Jeoney
8 4 5 Madison A v e .
DRUGS And PHARMACEUTICALS
Telephone
6-3462
PALLADINO
P h o n e 6-7613
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198 Central Avenue - a t Robin
Albany. N. Y.
Personality Bobs-Finger Waving Permanent Waving
Strand
133 N . P e a r l S t .
4-6280
H o m e S a v i n g s B a n k Bldg
13 N . P e a r l S t .
3-3632
HEWETT'S
A Reliable Place to Buy Reliable Silks, Woolens
and Cottons
Hewitt's Silk S h o p
80-82 N. Pearl St.
AGIFTFROM
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470 B r o a d w a y
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Shampooing
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at Eddie's Barber Shop
P e r m a n e n t w a v i n g by l a t e s t m e t h o d
E v e n i n g s by a p p o i n t m e n t
221 C e n t r a l Ave
ALBANY HARDWARE & IRON CO,
3 9 - 4 3 Stale St.
"Basket
Ball
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Special Pricet on Uniform! and Full T r a i n Outfits-Prompt
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jfP**Vm Quick ^%,
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Reference
Taking Electrical Convenience
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tv}
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N8
10(5,000 woida and phrase* with
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ions, uiymol •fins, proimmi.itions,
0
se i n n . 1,2.'it> pu^ea. 1,700 illua«»*
ions. Include:! diciiunuriua of bi$S
by ami geography and other
1 ieatur
Join in in the Cent •-.// Electric
l>im\,.ini broadcastmry Saturday
Willing en a nation-wide N.li.C.
network
GENERAL
;*
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Springfield,
Mats
18&0**
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1! I. V. C T H I O
V » « » < t ,I«I".. ,SI««1I!*
'TpHE total capacity of waterwheel generators
•*• built by General Electric in the last ten years is
more than enough to supply light and power for
twenty cities of one million population.
Installed in power houses along the waterways,
these machines transform the strength of mighty
rivers into useful electric energy for homes, for
industry, and for transportation.
The vision and skill of college-trained men are
largely responsible for the continuing leadership
of General Electric in its service of furnishing
machines and devices that provide the swift, sure
convenience and the economy of electricity — on
land and sea and in the air.
C O M 1> A N V
S C U
•« m
ti N P C T A n V
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v O R K
STATE COLLEGE NEWS, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1930
ARE NOMINATED
LIBRARY DIRECTOR '33 To Enforce Ruin
58 Mtn Petition Aiminittration First All-State Dance
Walter Driscoll, '31, and L l o y d
During Freshman Week For "Private" Smoking Room To Be In Lounge FridayMoreland, '32, were nominated for
TO SUPERINTEND
Fifty-eight devotees of Lady
White dresses and black cotton
The first all-State dance for this the presidency of College house at
A.4AJ.W. MEETINGstockings will feature the dress of all Nicotine are awaiting action on
Miss Martha C. Pritchard, director
of the State college library school, and
president of the Albany branch of the
American association of university
women, will preside at the first meeting of the association tomorrow night
at the Albany Country club at 6:30
o'clock.
Dr. Cecilia Payne, a professor of
astronomy at Harvard university, will
give a lecture on astronomy, with
illustrated lantern slides, Miss Pritchard announced. An invitation is
extended to all college graduates eligible to membership to attend the meeting when they may join the association if they desire to, she said.
a petition which they signed in
the men's locker room requesting the administration to provide
a smoking room for the men of
the College.
Whether or not the request
will be fulfilled is problematical,
since it is likely that the women
of the College would insist upon
sharing the room with the men.
However, the "submerged tenth"
will not share the room should
it be obtained, according to
rumors from the locker room.
freshmen women next week when •«.
freshman week will be conducted during which the freshmen will be required to obey the sophomore rules,
according to Betty Gordon, '33, sophomore president.
The rules go into effect Monday,
and last until Friday.
Penalties for the infringement of
these rules will be inflicted under the
supervision of Myskania. The penalties are: For the first offense, a warning will be issued to the offenders,
for the second offense, the offender
must apologize in a regular meeting
of the sophomore class.
Ruth Reynolds, '33, chairman of the
freshman rules committee, and the
sophomore enforcement committee will
have charge of the enforcing of these
sophomore rules during this week.
STRAND
STARTS TODAY
IS EVERY GIRL IN ALBANY
AN OFFICE WIFE?
PATRONIZE THE
Student's Special
$1.50 worth of work for $1
3 Suits or Overcoats
"THE OFFICE WIFE"
We Glean and Dye all kinds of Ladies' and Men's
Wearing Apparel
81A MADISON AVENUE
Phone 6-0273
Students and Groups at State College
will be given special Attention
THIS
IN
Topcoats or Winter coats
Cleaned for $1
"KING OF JAZZ"
WITH
Fur Coats
Remodeled
Repaired
PAUL WHITEMAN
4-2287
MADISON
1/very r o o m completely
furnished with private bathroom. Luxurious public
rooms. Popular priced restaurant. Library. Roof
Garden. Centrally located.
Tine George
Delivered
A N D HIS BAND
394-396 Broadway
T-PW.
for
Young
P e o p l e t o live
Smartly with
Economy. A
new hotel planned for young
a n a
m e n
w o m e n of cultured tastes.
Cleaned for $1
JOHN BOLES
H
mm
Ladies' Dresses
R.TZ
PRINTING OF ALL KINDS
Room & Bath 12s0 to 17S0
Weekly
Transients » 2 5 0 a n d *3 daily
Pressed for $1
WITH
DOROTHY MACKAILL
LEWIS STONE
STARTS TODAY
NEVER A SHOW LIKE
BEFORE—!
Going to New York?
1 — 2— 3
D i r e c t i o n Warner Bros.
American Cfcaners anh Dyers
Mills Art Press
year will be conducted in the Lounge a meeting conducted Monday night.
of Richardson hall next Friday night,
Nominees for other offices are:
according to Andrew A, Hritz, '32, for vice-president, Alfred D . Basch
general chairman.
and Walter Driscoll, seniors, and
Only State college students will be Ormond Guycr, '33, for secretary;
permitted to attend, Hritz said. Fay Blum, '32, Leonard Gadway,
'33, and Richard D c g n a n and
Tickets may be purchased from
George Kctcham, freshmen; for
Hritz or Walter Anderson and Sam- treasurer, George Will, '32, and
uel S. Dransky, juniors, the members John
Grosvenor
and
Ormond
Guycr, '33.
of the committee.
Washington
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Afternoon and Evening—25c.
A NEW SHOW EVERY DAY
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263 Central A v e . near Lake A v e .
Special prices for student* only
French Marcelling — 5 0 c .
Hair Cut 50c.
Finger Wave 50c.
6-7206
D o n e by Experts
College Students—2 P. M.—5 P. M.—15c.
Western Avenue at Fuller Road
At End of Bus Line
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for today
For
Girls^and Misses
Gym Togs - Hosiery
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N o m a t t e r h o w busy y o u a r e — h o w h a r d y o u
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