State College News Rockefeller IssuesUltimatum Concerning New Campus

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STATE COLLEGE FOR TEACHERS
ALBANY, N.Y.
'?«»
State College News
Z-464
Rockefeller IssuesUltimatum
Concerning New Campus
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
Vol. XLV, No. 16
(1960)
This issue number does not exist due to misnumbering of other 1960
issues.
T h e following: r e p o r t is based on
news articles taken from the Times
Union and the Knickerbocker News
of the p a s t week.
New C a m p u s Site
"Either t h e S t a t e University College a t Albany will expand to the
Albany Country Club site, or t h e college including existing facilities, will
be moved out of t h e city. T h e r e is
no a l t e r n a t i v e in Albany."
T h i s quote taken from the Times
Union last week s u m s up t h e recent
a n d heated controversy over t h e expansion of the S t a t e University's
campus.
"No A l t e r n a t i v e "
T h e Governor h a s m a d e it clear
t h a t t h e r e is n o a l t e r n a t i v e . He said
recently t h a t , " . . . t h e s t a t e would
move the college lock, slock and b a r rel out of tin city." T h i s would occur it the city refused to co-operate
with the Governor's plan.
Ideal Location
Governor Rockefeller believes t h a t
the country club site for reasons of
transportation, and accessibility is
the only one suitable in the development of t h e site.
No Delay
Mr. Rockefeller also commented,
"When I came here t h e r e was a
very serious need for new space. We
can't get m a x i m u m efficienty from
government with existing space, or
with old structures."
This c o m m e n t was made in reference to the City developing a " M a s ter P l a n " which would aid middle
income housing and the relocation of
new stale buildings.
ENpansion Planned
Rockefeller has in mind a broader
plan for a liberal arts program. He
has said t h a t , ". . . eventually the
Albany institution should include a
liberal a i l s college and a g r a d u a t e
school m public a d m i n i s t r a t i o n as
well as its teacher training facilities.
Mayor Corninir
T h e city h a s shown a "great d e a l "
of concern over Governor Rockefeller's " u l t i m a t u m . " W h e n
Mayor
Corning was asked, "Would you
comment on t h e Governor's insistence on having the country club for
Hie college, or moving t h e college
away?" iiis reply was, "No c. laT h e S t a t e College T h e a t e r pro- ment."
duction of T h e I c e m a n Cometh by
Eugene O'Neill has been cast and
u n d e r th • direction of Dr. J a r k a
Burial), assisted by Norma Kutzcr
and Robert S t e i n h a u e r . it will be
presented at Cornell University on
October l.">. T h e t r i p is being sponsored by the New York S t a t e Community T h e a t e r Association which
All freshmen and transfers are inasked the S t a t e College group to
vited to attend Activities Day which
p r e s e n t a play.
i.s scheduled to be held in t h e g a m e T h e production will also be pre- room of B r u b a c h e r Hall S a t u r d a y ,
sented in P a g e Hall on October 28 October tj, from 3 to 5 p.m. Shelley
Kellerman and Dave Brooker, J u n and 29.
T h e cast of " I c e m a n " includes: iors, are co-chairmen of this a n n u a l
J o h n Griffin '62; J o h n Harwick '63; event.
T h e purpose of Activities Day is
J o h n Noble '63; William S c h m i d t 'G4;
M a r t i n Molson '61; K e n n e t h Taylor to m a k e information about each or'61; George H a t h a w a y , g r a d u a t e ; ganization on c a m p u s readily a c George C a v a n a g h '61; Daniel L a - cessible to all students. I t will be
beille '62; Bruce Earle '62; Paul possible a t this time for all those inT u r s e '62; Robert Congemi '61; Paul terested to sign up as members of
Villani '62; Ralph S m i t h , g r a d u a t e ; the group or groups of their choi -e.
Robert Fowler, g r a d u a t e ; Charles G r o u p leaders will be p r e s e n t to exBaker '62; B r e n d a Caswell '61; Le- plain t h e purpose and function of
ona Coughlin '61; a n d Bounce Scott their respective organizations and
will be available lor further con"62.
sultation.
Iceman' Here
October 2 8 t h
Choi
airmen Pit
rian
Activities Day
Rivalry
Rivalry Begins Tomorrow
W i t h Pushball at Beverwick
Beverwick field will be the setting
tomorrow m o r n i n g for the first competitive event of Rivalry the pushball game, a n n o u n c e s Mary Ann
Calderone '62, Rivalry C h a i r m a n .
Gary Jones '62 is Rivalry Events
Committee c h a i r m a n for pushball.
All players m u s t report to Jones at
9:30 a in. lor a special meeting.
J a m e s I l a c n h n '61! will lead the
Sophomore cla.ss and Lou Wolner
'60 will guide the freshmen in an a t t e m p t to capture the two Rivalry
points to this event. T h e object of
the game is to push an oversized
medicine ball across the goal line.
T h e field is set up in much the
same m a n n e r as a football field.
Saturday Afternoon
'1 wo more Rivalry points will be
at stake S a t u r d a y afternoon a t 1
o'clock on Beverwick Field when
the Sophs and frosh compete in two
softball games. T h e girls will play
a s:x-inniilg game while the boys
will play a s e v e n - i n n i n g game. Extra innings will be played it the
games art.' tied at the end ol the
specified meetings.
R h a l r y Events Committee m e m bers in charge of softball are Ellen
G e b h a r t and Bob Polero, Juniors.
All players must r e p o r t to Beverwick at 12:30 i n n . Official softball
rules will be in effect with the excepts n of those listed by the Committee.
J u n e Druian and J a m e s Morgan
will leud tile Soph girls and boys
VOL.
ALBANY, NEW YORK, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, I 9 6 0
respectively. J o h n Sullivan '61, Myskania member, will guide t h e frosh.
Cheering
At all sport, events, cheering will
be considered. 'Phis year more e m phasis i.s on the ingenuity of t h e
class, the cheerleaders and response
of the crowd rather t h a n p a r t i c i p a tion, Donna Wetsig '63 will lead t h e
Sophomore Class, Jim Kelly '61 will
be guidiiiM tile freshmen.
Newspaper
T h e Sophomore newspaper .The
Gremlin Gazette, lias been re-organized under the direction of Rosemary Petrick, editor-in-ehiei, Anne
Dtlgan, lealure editor, Cynthia Levilie, art editor, and J e a n Tully.
The frosh newspaper stall consists
of Patricia P e m i l o , editor-in-chief,
Philip Carter, co-editor, Robert Gibson, news editor, J u n e Aaron, features editor, William King, sports
editor, Frances Harris, business editor, and Eileen Connel, lyping chairman.
This year each class is required to
publish a newspaper for each week
during Rivalry. T h e News Board of
the State College Newt, will decide
which paper is ol the higher j o u r n a l istic quality. Three points will be
awarded on C a m p u s Night to t h e
class having the better paper.
Notice
II any Sophomores are c a u g h t
stealing freshmen beanies, they will
be disqualified from all Rivalry
events.
XLV, NO. 17
Frosh Meet President
Tonight at 8 p.m. in Bru
DR. C L I F T O N
TIIORNE
Thorne Takes
Over as New
Dean of Men
Dr. Clifton T h o r n e . formerly ol
the College Business D e p a r t m e n t ,
has sue i eded Dr. David Hartley as
Dean of Men at the College. Dr.
Hartley has taken a leave ol a b sence for an indeterminate length
ol time in order to go to P a k i s t a n .
where he will act as an advisor on
student a flairs at the University of
Punjab in Lahore.
Educational Experience
T h e new Dean, who also achieved
his BA Degree at Albany, a t t a i n e d
his Masters in Administration from
SUCEA in 1951 and his Doctrate of
Education, specializing in Administration, from Columbia University
in 1957.
Dr. T h o r n e t a u g h t high school
business subjects a t Red Hook from
1949 and T>2; was a professor in the
Business Department a t the College
'52 until J a n u a r y ol this year, when
h e became the Director of G r a d u a t e
Studies, replacing Dr. Flinton who
was working on a special project;
and at Columbia University S u m m e r
School. He also held the position of
Director of S u m m e r Sessions here
at Albany S t a t e this pa.st S u m m e r .
Active Professionally
Supplementing his impressive pedagogical record is Dr. T h o m e ' s
back '.round in U. S. Naval P e r s o n nel during World War II, his positions as Industrial Consultant for
the Institute of Life Insurance, as
Radio and Television Consultant to
ex-Governor H a r r i m a n , and as a
Consultant for the National Association of Consumer Credit.
Dean T h o r n e is presently serving
on the Board of Directors of the Albany C h a p t e r of the Office M a n a g e m e n t Association and on the Faculty Association of the New York
S t a t e University Colleges of Education.
A further distinctive facet of
T h o m e ' s career is the fact that he
i.s believed to be tile first Professor
in tin' stale to present an educational course oil the colli' e level on
open-circuil television when, in the
S u m m e r ol '53, lie taught a course
in Money Management for Women
i-u local station W R G B
SUCEA i.s fortunate to have available a man ol Dean of Men T h o m e ' s
out .landing capabilities and experience to replace Dean Hartley, on
S I , i l l relatively short notice, in one
o! I! i' school's most exacting posilinns
Hartley With Family
In an agreement with our government, the University ol Chicago is
placing Dr. Hartley, among others,
in Lahore, the largest city m Pakistan, t h a t they might aid the Univer.'.itv of P u n j a b in experiment and
research in student relations.
Dr. Hartley will reside in Lahore
with his wife and family at a home,
complete with maid and
night
watchman, which is being provided
by the Pakistinian government. T h e
visiting American advisors
were
chosen by the University of Chicago
on the basis of achievement in t h e
field of student personnel and educational psychology,
<*H!M4
The Student Guide's program culminates this evening
with the President's Reception. This is the annual affair
in which the administration officially welcomes the Class
of 1964 and transfers to State College. The reception commences at 8 p.m. in Brubacher Lower Lounge.
It i.s required that the attire for the evening be dark
dresses with hats and gloves for the women. The men will
be expected to make their appearance in dark suits, white
shirts and ties.
Reception Line
The freshmen will meet the administration on the receiving line in the following order: Evan R. Collins, President of the College, and Mrs. Collins; Oscar E. Lanford,
Dean of the College, and Mrs. Lanford; Elmer C. Matthews,
Associate Dean of the College, and Mrs. Matthews; Ellen
C. Stokes, Dean of Women; Clifton Thorne, Dean of Men,
and Mrs. Thorne; Richard Robinson '60, President of Student Association; and Co-Chairmen of the Student Guides
Program, Janie E. Phillips and Richard A. Nottingham,
Juniors.
It is suggested so that the line will move smoothly that
the upperclassmen precede the freshmen. After introducing themselves they should then introduce their freshmen
to each person in the line.
Procedure
The freshmen will be received alphabetically according to the last names of their guides. Student Guides must
escort their freshmen through the line so that confusion
will be avoided as follows:
Busy Freshman
Prepare Dance
A-E
F-K
L-R
S-Z
from 8 to 8:30 p.m.
lrom 8:30 to 9 p.m.
from 9 to 9:30 p.m.
from 9:30 to 10 p.m.
Refreshments will be served in the
lounge for the reception by the S t u d e n t Union Board. Jackie Lindsay
T h e class of '64 Yellowjackets will 133 will head the refreshment compresent t h e fourth a n n u a l Beanie mittee.
Ball tomorrow evening in t h e Bru
dining room during the hours of S t u d e n t Guides
Commonly known by the n a m e of
8-11 p.m.
Dancing will be done to the t h e big brother and big sister program, the S t u d e n t Guide program
sounds of the Henry Torgen Band.
s t a r t e d its p l a n n i n g early last spring.
First '64 Social Event
T h e escorts of the freshmen were
T h e Beanie Ball, sponsored by t h e those who volunteered to write to
freshman class, will be the first so- the frosh in t h e summer m o n t h s and
cial event t h a t the class is under- a c q u a i n t t h e m with the different
facets of college life.
taking.
Admission to the dance should
S t u d e n t Guides are also active
pose no problems, as all that is re- when high school students come up
quired is the frosh beanie, and for interviews. Guides take t h e m on
surely every freshman possesses one! a tour through the school and dorms.
Those people working on the decorations committee are the following: J o a n n e Wenzil and Linda Kurz,
freshmen.
C h a i r m e n of the Refreshments
Committee are Candi Wortis and
Rosann Johnson, freshmen.
T h e E n t e r t a i n m e n t Committee will
Beginning this semester a n eight
consist of the following s t u d e n t s : week course will be offered for stuJudy Hortoii, Richard Rogers, Kay dents who are interested in learnJurowic/,, Bill Schmidt, and Bob ing basic principles of journalism.
Fairbanks, freshmen.
Working on I he C l e a n - U p ComMrs. S t e p h e n Treadway, from the
mittee are Art Coles and Dave Knickerbocker News will be teachStickney. Ireshmen.
ing 1.1i.s class which will meet once
a week tor eight consecutive weeks.
Faculty ( l i a p e r o n e s
Mrs. Treadway, before joining t h e
Members ol the Chaperone Com- Knickerbocker News, received a demittee are Hue Murphy and Barbara gree from Syracuse University where
she ma Hired in journalism and was
Wall. Ireshmen.
T h e cliaperones t h a t will lie at- edltor-m-clnel ol I he Syracuse Daily
tending the dance are as follows: Orange.
Arthur O Lung, Associate Professor
Initial Meeting
of Chemistry, and Mrs. Lone, and
Oathryne Ti. Sivers, Associate ProS t u d e n t s who are interested m
lessor ol Education, and Mr Sivers. Inking this non-credit course are
asked to a t t e n d the initial meeting
to be held Monday evening at (1:30
p m . in the Brubacher News Office.
At this t cue Mrs. Treadway will be
introduced ami a brief outline and
description of tile course will be
Sue liyrun, President of S. A.,
given.
reminds nil treasurers of budgetSince this course will be offered
ary associations t h a t there will
at a tune which is convenient for
be an important meeting T h u r s all, it will be necessary to discuss
dav evening in Ilrubaclier at
and set up a weekly meeting time.
7::'.0 p.m. T h e purpose of Hie
This will also be done Monday evemeeting will be to discuss fin.ng.
nancial polity. Of a representative from each organization is
S t u d e n t s who are unable to atnot present, the organization
tend t h e meeting are asked to conabsent will have all funds for t h e
tact B a r b a r a Libous through student
'Ul-'l« fiscal year frozen. T h u s
mail before Monday evening exeach organization treasurer must
pressing their interest and where
be present.
they may be contacted.
Journalism'
Class Begins
Notice
STATE C O L L E G E N E W S
PAGE 2
FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 3 0 .
Dear Mayor Corning
'Views of
Without a doubt, the controversy between the City of
Albany and the State of New York concerning the future
proposed site of our campus at the country club is the most
heated issue we have witnessed during our three years
here. Apparently the citizens of Albany have overlooked
very important economic and cultural factors which prove
the worth of our college to this community.
Do they realize that we as college students spend a conservative estimate of % million dollars in Albany per year
in small purchases—toiletries, stationery, admission, and
incidentals? The importance of this lies in the fact that
this money is a transfusion—new money added to the circulation. This figure ignores the three to four thousand
parents who transport the students to college and return
for visits, the thousand or more summer students and the
visitors to the college's conferences and meetings, all of
whom are spending money in Albany's hotels, restaurants
and stores.
Or do they realize that the state budget puts into circulation through the college about two and a half million
dollars each year? Most of this is in salaries and wages,
which are spent right here in the Albany area. Does any
other area industry have a more direct economic effect?
How important is it to us all to keep such an employer in
Albany?
Do they realize that we avail to them a staff of profesional experts in many fields including scientists and
psychologists, speech experts and socialogists who serve
on boards of Albany agencies and aid in the Councils of
Community Services?
Where do their children play? Who uses the twelve
State College tennis courts and the four softball diamonds
in Saint Mary's Park?
How many opportunities do other communities have
for an Arena Theater, a concert by Rise Stevens or eJrome
Hines; or a lecture by Hans Kohn? These cultural advantages offered by our college makes Albany a better place
to live. Without us would Albany be able to afford these
cultural opportunities?
We have mentioned only a few of the contributions
State College offers this community. Our objective in
attending Albany State is to become teachers, to prepare
and educate the children of these Albany citizens. Let
us hope that they realize our worth and appreciate our
existence here.
Denmark'
By MARY LOU GALLAGHER
Editor's Note: This is t h e first in
a series written by Mary Lou G a l lagher '61, State College Representative to Denmark, for t h e summer.
Miss Gallagher's trip was financed
through proceeds from State Fair
of last semester. She is willing to
give talks concerning h e r trip a t
any group meetings, and may be
contacted a t Brubacher Hall.
T h e very first day I s p e n t in Denmark was a great occasion, not just
for uie, but for all of my Danish
family. T h a t night, t h e whole country would celebrate St. H a n s ' or
Midsummer's Eve. Since my family
spoke little English, a n d I of course
was not exactly proficient in Danish,
I did not realize what was h a p p e n ing until we were driving away from
Copenhagen on our way to Aunt
Rosa's. As it turned out. Aunt Rosa
lived in a lovely beach cottage along
the shore on South Sjaelland.
My lirst. "culture shock" occurred
when I met my Aunt Rosa. She was
LI character out of Dickens—under
five feet tall and so p l u m p she looked like a tulip bulb. Her face was
truly remarkable; ruddy and freckled with a ski-jump nose and sparkly Scandinavian blue eyes. However.
I still could have kept my poise and
composure if she h a d n ' t had a fat.
black cigar hanging from Iter grinning mouth. Many Danish women
smoke cigars r a t h e r t h a n cigarettes,
but I never did get used to seeing
them.
STATE C O L L E G E N E W S
I960
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D e a r O e djp u s smith
DEAR O E D I P U S : This is my sixth year at State. 1 am a Junior,
and hope in a lew short years, to be a Senior. 1 like my courses and am
finally getting something out of litem. However, last night I decided I
didn't want to teach. W h a t should I do now?
L O N G - T I M E STUDENT.
DEAR LONG: Either hold your head under water for a year or two,
or move to Cuba. Both get the same results.
4(
+
+
*
*
DEAR O E D I P U S : I am a freshman and already I am in difficulty.
I have been here almost a week and I haven't, met anyone yet. I a m
blonde, blue-eyed, and I tip the tape measure at 34-19-34. I love sports
of ai kinds; I drink, but not too much; and my tastes aren't e x t r a v a g a n t .
Also, I own a '60 Chevy convertible, and my father is a millionaire All
things considered, I can't understand why I haven't met anybody. Can
After a quick swim in the freez- you help me?
LONELY HEARTS.
ing East Sea, we were called to dinP.S. I almost forgot to mention, I am a boy.
ner in the garden. As I learned, the
D a n e s love the outdoors and really
DEAR O E D I P U S : Why aren't dorm meals like my mother's?
enjoy backyard living, picnics and
HUNGRY.
camping. I sat near my blond D a n DEAR H U N G R Y : Your mother cooks food.
ish sister, Winnie, who advised me
* * * * *
about the food. T h e r e were s m o r DEAR O E D I P U S : How come our soccer team has only six players
gesbord or open-faced sandwiches
m a d e with shrimp, h a m , haddock, this year?
RABID FAN.
herring, tomato, egg. and fruit salad.
DEAR R A B I D : You were looking at the fans.
All t h e C o p e n h a g e n
restaurants
* * * * *
serve fancy "smorrebrod" with garDEAR O E D I P U S : Rumors are flying t h a t State College might be
nishes, and most D a n i s h housewives
prepare them daily for lunch. We moved. Where would you suggest?
NIK.
d r a n k Carlesberg black porter and
DEAR N I K ? : Alter asking around, Saratoga was decided upon as
occasionally the uncle would proIt has been the practice of the News to dedicate an pose a toast followed by "Skol" and the ideal site. T h e location is frought with possibilities for t h e rejuvenaeditorial at the beginning of each year to the freshman a swallow of s c h n a p p s which can tion of State's curriculum, and thereby deserves serious consideration.
September would see the multi-million dollar r u n n i n g of the P r o class. We feel we can impart some valuable advice which best be described as close to kero- fessorial
Handicap for 3-year-old undergrads and up. The winner rewill, we hope, help you to get the most out of the next four sene.
ceives a two-week vacation over the Christmas holidays. Phys Ed courses
Everyone was gay and as evening would turn out jockeys by the hundreds . . . business psychology for
years.
drew on, we literally tripped down touts . . . the daily double: cut two classes and sec who wins . . . claimYou as freshmen have chosen this school lor a definite to the beach. S w a r m s of people were ing races for 1.5 indexes ... multitudes of also-rans . . . B.S. in bookmakpurpose—to become educated educators. There is more to promenading the shore and inspect- ing . . and t h e crowning touch: g r a d u a t e d win-place-show. T a l l y - h o
huge piles of brush and timber. Rocky!
getting an education than what one finds in books. We ing
As the sky darkened, families g a t h DEAR O E D I P U S : I waul to get President Collins' a u t o g r a p h for
hope that you realize this now, when you are freshmen ered about their respective wood
piles and solemnly .started up bon- my extensive collection. What is the best way to do this.
rather than when you are Seniors.
AUTOGRAPH HUG.
fires. My Danish father excitedly
We are not advocating that you forget about studying, stirred
DEAR B I G : Via the sacred and time-honored, traditional m e t h o d :
the embers of our fire sendhowever with proper study habits and use of a balanced ing clouds of smoke and sparks flunk out.
,
* * * #
schedule you will have sufficient time for participation in heavenward to symbolize the exorDEAR O E D I P U S : How do I get a room in this place?
cizing of evil spirits. T h e night was
activities which will enrich your college career.
HOMELESS.
.so lovely and clear, t h a t for miles
Remember studies come first—but you can and should along the shore 1 could see fires
DEAR HOMELESS: Request one your frosh year; pay your $400.
Request one your Soph year; pay your $450. Request one your Junior
lind time for the right kind of worthwhile activity to fill winking in the breeze. My Danish year;
your $500. Request one your Senior year; pay your $000. R e n t
mother
took
my
arm
and
we
walked
your leisure time. You will find that the rewards gained contentedly back to t h e garden, lit an a p pay
artment.
will far outweigh the time spent.
*
*
*
*
*
now by colored pails of flame h a n g DEAR O E D I P U S : When the Commons finally opens this year, will
ing from the tree branches. Cousin
J a n played all his American records; they hire a janitor to (dean H?
SANITARY.
his favorite was S a t c h m o Amistrong
DEAR SANITARY: Several billion years ago, the first scuff mark
1 never did hear many Danish songs
as "ruck and roll" h a s been storming went into that floor. It's still there. Several Ice Ages later, the first foolSTATE COLLEGE NEWS
I he country T e e n - a g e r s who can't print went on that wall. It, along with others, is still there, lossils are
understand a bit of English can imbedded in the walls and perhaps a mastodon or two. (Well . . .1 Now
E S T A B L I S H E D MAY 1916
blalanly cry. "Kees ine huna hiina, VOL come along!
BY T H E C L A S S OF 191B
kees me."
DEAR HEADER: Any questions you may have. m.sl. drop them in
Second Place ACP
Before departing we all had a glass [lie Student Mall to: Oedipus Smith.
F u s t Place CHPA
ol .sherry in gratitude lor a perfeel
N
May 14, 101)0
" U ievening and then vigorously shook
Vol XLIV
hands and yelled, "Furvi'l!" F a t h e r
W
Mamer, a- U.. HKWB 'uff m.y b . '<*«>* ?™*l£*
" ( '{? b "£r V U N I !n„V bundled us into our Opel grocery
urn m IV 2-3326 cxieiui.oii 11 I'liomw l.il>imi> iv ' o.iio.
truck and we were again on the
Wlenlniser IV 3-3326; Lablellu IV U-9U34.
highway to the city.
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3 0 ,
I960
Senate
Tight' Senators Discuss
Dippikill, Red PED Budget
Faculty Travels
Cover Nations
*7/te P>uim
F o u r members of t h e faculty n t
By ELAINE R O M A T O W S K I
S t a t e University College of E d u c a tion a t Albany will be on overseas
By ELAINE R O M A T O W S K I
assignment for the academic year
Because I say it
Albany's finest. (I've noticed t h a t
T h e first S e n a t e meeting of t h e $3000 in t h e red. T h e facts concern- 1980-1861.
doesn't mean I m e a n it.
they're not even Delsey.) And isn't
term was called to order at 7:30 p.m. ing this ridiculous situation are far
Among those taking part are Dr.
Because I write i t
it wonderful t h e way t h e classes
on Wednesday, September 28, 1960 too complicated to explain a t this Randolph G a r d n e r of New Salem,
doesn't mean I believe it.
are organized t h i s year? Overamidst the roar of frosh spirit t h a t point, however t h e r e is no need for Professor and Supervisor of M a t h e Because I do (he apposite
crowded classrooms can be tolerated,
poured through t h e open windows alarm. T h e money only lias to be matics; Dr. Mary G r e n a n d c r of Aldoesn't
mean
I'm
a
hyprocrite
of Brit dining room
but three girls nt 600 apiece a year
taken from surplus to be given back bany Professor of English; and Mr.
P e c a n s - I'm a w o m a n
in a five by ten room w i t h one
Edward Fagan of Albanv, Supervisor
T h e first, discussion initiated was to surplus. Simple, isn't i t ? ! !
and have a prerogative.
closet, two desks, and three waste
< oncerned with replacement elec- Vice-president Byron explained a of English.
paper baskets is asking a little too
tions for two senators.
Although plan she has evolved which would
Dr. Gardner, the recipient of a Welcome, welcome, a 11 ye new
appointing these replacements would a t t e m p t to include mure of the in- Fulbrigl.t. award granted by the golden frosh and all ye old tarnished much. Maybe after soccer season
we can put t h e barracks back on
be much easier, S e n a t e a p p a r e n t l y terMted students in some phase United States Slate D e p a r t m e n t , will u;>' oiclassmen! T h e .sentiment ex- Vet's field.
pressed
in
the
lines
above,
for
those
remembers when its predecessor h a d eonnected w l l n s t m | ( , „ t , , o v o r n m e n L leach and advise in the East Afriits lingers burned over a similar Her proposal revolves around Hit can program of teacher education of you who are reading this column
It's a terrible thing to flaunt such
fur the first time i by mistake or a negative a t t i t u d e before t h e imdecision.
formation
of committees
which and student teaching in m a t h e m a T h e budget of the State College would investigate various problem tics. His principle assignment will I ' h e r w i s e i , is the philosophy which 1 ressionable minds of our idealistic
News was the n e x t item on the areas on which Senate hasn't Ume be lecturing in m a t h e m a t i c s and ed- UIH'I rlies every idea t h a t is beamed untroubled Yellow J a c k e t s (they're
agenda. Alter several m i n u t e s of to do extensive research. These com- ucation at Makerere College ol' the through this unusual Prism. I n so young to be stung so sooni, b u t
confusing f a c u and figures. S e n a t e mittees would t h e n report their University of East Africa. He and translation: read my words as I us- when t h e soccer team loses its first
finally decided t h a t t h e News will findings back to S e n a t e which would his family will reside in K a m p a l a . ually write them either t o i u u e - i n - game, and so m a n y of t h e w o r t h while people around here flunk out,
Uganda, Africa. I n the 19f)3-1954 (hcek, smirk-on-fr.ce, or both.
be able to keep the addrcssograph initiate action when necessary.
and Blcecker S t a d i u m is replaced
academic year, he was a Eulbright
t h a t h a s been collecting s t o r a g e
T h e topic of C a m p Dippikill oc- lecturer and researcher al Karachi,
charges all summer after a bill is
It "s a new year, a new beginning, l y i s h u d d e n Veteran's Field and
m a d e up and passed containing sev- cupied the last few minutes of t h e P a k i s t a n . He is on sabbatical leave but it's still old S t a t e College until t h e ratio in t h e new class is 5 to 2,
meeting. According to the latest re- from the College of Education, where the classes burst at I he seams—un- like how can any purple and golderal complicated stipulations.
blooded S t a t e s m a n lift up his head
le. s, of course we move. Ha! Ha!
Problems of the publications shif- port, t h e c a m p is at t h e closest it's he h a s t a u g h t for 11 years.
and smile?
ted from the News to the Pedagogue, ever been to having something done
Teaching American literature a t
It. may be t h e same of State, but
the plans and the money are ready the Universities of Lille and Touand the moans and /'roans which
I woud like to change the mood
we'\ e got lotsa nice new wounds in
followed President Robinson's lirst to be used, i But "almost" doc-n't lot se in P r a n c e will be Dr. G r e n at this point and m a k e a t least one
our
sides
and
pains
in
our
necks.
.sentence are certainly u n d e r s t a n d - c o u n t i .
positive s t a t e m e n t . T h e All College
andcr.
I.iki • on your way across Dorm Field
able. As a result
of some .sort
of
Our
"tight."
Sveini raitue •iil.s
as l,ll
far ,l.s
as llUlt_
tune
"
....
w,
v
m
ii^iii.
u
Mr. Fagan, who is traveling to to !M'I your Typhoid shots, watch Reception held last S a t u r d a y was
mistake, most likely concerned with is concernedi adjourned a( approx- Indonesia, plans to become familiar out for those white p a t c h e s t h a t rise the finest and most talent-filled t h a t
these eyes have witnessed i n t h e
bookkeeping, the Pedagogue is some unately 8:3(J p.m.
with its academic backgrounds.
mvs teriously out of the depths of past four years. (Congrats t o the
c h a i r m e n ! ) It, seems u n f o r t u n a t e
that the s a m e can't be said for the
dunce t h a t followed. T h e r e seemed
to be several essentials lacking: u p .
erelassmen, ventilation, and audible
music.
v
L
refreshes your taste
-^softens" every puff
Stop, Look and Think
NKWH
bOAKIJ
BARBARA I.IHOUH
ROBERT OBBHAHI/r
ELAINE ROMA'IUWBKI
BARBARA WIKNINOKH
VALEIUE YUI.K
EDWARD MANOKNSDORF
JAMES DOUOHERTY
JOHN MODUER
BDlTOtl IN-01UEI'
Mtnuulnii Editor
Ininin- Editor
Business A'lvertUuiH Editor
circulation ami Exchange Bdlloi
Public K'-lutlon.s Kdaor
Cumuli iny Sports Editor
Consultant 8|>orts Editor
STAFF
jan.es Blenkor. Thomas Vlansso, Irene Winter. DorLs Mullen, Ann Binith. Rosalie
FondlcJ William Pasquerelia. Carol M a l t a l , U n d a USalle, Edward ManjeUdorf
" " A U communloanona should be addressed to the editor and miul be signed Names
• Ui b i wUhhel'i on request The STATE ConLflOB NEWS assumes no rasponslbllUy
lor opinions «pr«Mod In a s columns or communications, as such expressions do not
ueotssarily re/ltcl Its views.
I
Notice
Harlmra l.ilimis, editor nf Hie
STATU ('OWJSUK NEWS a n nounces t h a t a n y o n e Interested
in working on the paper should
come into the NEWS office,
Urul inlier room K Tuesday evening at 7::S0 p.m. Positions are
open in all areas Including typ
ing and business staffs, features, news, sports and headlines. I'reshmcn a r e welcome!
I ItlDAV, SEPTEMBER '»>
7-9:1)0 p.m. IFG, D349, Three Coins in a Fountain.
8:00 p.m
Brubacher Hall: President's Reception.
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 1
10:00 it in. Rivalry Pushball.
1 00 p.m Rivalry Softball
2 00 p.m Veterans Field, Soccer: Albany vs. Geneseo
Hot) p m
Brubacher: Beanie Bull.
MONDAY, OCTOBER -'<
8.00 p.m. Brubacher: Journalism
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 4
7:30 p.m. Brubacher: Sophomore Class Meeting.
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 5
7:30 p.m. Student Senate.
8:00 p.m. Brubacher: Student Affiliate of A C S Reception
THURSDAY, OCTOBER li
7.30 p.m. Page Hall: Frosh Class Meeting.
Just lo prove that I'm not really
a bad sort, and t h a t there really is
some good in this world. I shall now
I lug lenthusiasicallyi the following
worthwhile causes:
Rivalry, which, from all reports
the frosh have all sewn up . t h e
m u c h - n e e d e d journalism class which
our dedicated editor has initiated
• • . Beanie Ball and President's R e ception . . . a band called "Kevin
and the Rockin' S a i n t s " that. I'd
iike to see set S t a t e swing-in'
last but not least, something called
"Oedipus S m i t h . "
Dear Oedipus: What should I do
about my inferiority complex?
Tea Honors
NEA Head
Miss Clarice Kline, President of
the National Education Association
will be honored with a tea by tin'
College. T h e tea will be held t o morrow from 2:30 to 4:30 p m a t
Brubacher Hall. Members of the
I acuity and their wives and h u s bands are cordially invited to attend. T h e tea is not open to the
s t u d e n t body.
Active in Education
Miss Kline, who h a s been active
m classroom teaching for twentyfive years in the field of Social
Studies, is a member of the N a t i o n al Council fur Social Studies, Delta
Kappa G a m m a , and is listed in
"Who's Who of American Women."
On the state-wide level in Wisconsin, she has served on a number
ol committees of and lor education.
She has. to mention a lev.', been mi
the W E A Council on Education
president of Hie Wisconsin Education Association, and ;, member nf
Wisconsin Department of Clas.-muin
Teachers.
o n the national seen.. S | R . \MS
been equally active by serving as a
member ol the National Commission
on Teacher Education and Professional S t a n d a r d s , Evaluation Conn i t n c e for Defense Commission,
1958, and us vice-president of t h e
Nutiuna Education Association, to
mention a lew.
College Calendar
Abttoctation
PAGE 3
Reception Line
• menthol fresh
# rich tobacco taste
# modern filter, too
7%& Cl/iuff
T& Jp^7fa&/YeB,
the cool smoke of
Salem refreshes your taste just as springtime refreshes
you. And special High Porosity paper "air-softens" every puff.
Get acquainted with the springtime-fresh smoke of Salem
aiid its rich tobacco taste! Smoke refreshed... smoke Salem!
Those who will be in the reception line tomorrow include: Dr and
Alls. Evan H. Collins; Miss Helen P
Maney, President
of t h e NYS
Teacher's Association; Miss Anita
Dunn, Supervisor ol English in the
Y.iriie School; and Miss Kline.
Hosts at the Door
T h e door hosts and hostesses a t
(lie door will be: Dr. and Mrs. E d w m
Adkms from 2 30 to 1:15, and Dr
and Mrs. Edgar Flinton from 3 15
to 4:15.
;«'»,.»».«.,. «:;.(,„.„,.
•
Scholarships for Cooper'sConvocationSpeech
Grads Remain Emphasizes Albany's Future
Jloule Jtaudi
Sororities and
fraternities
on
S t a t e c a m p u s will s t a r t off t h e coming semester with m a n y varied
events.
K a p p a Delta
Carol K o n e c n y '60, President, a n nounces t h a t Irene Wister and B a r b
Gladysiewicz are co - chairmen for
t h e homecoming float.
Psi G a m m a
T h e new house address at 490
Hudson Avenue and t h e new phone
number, H E 4-44828, is announced
by t h e president, Marge Kropac '61.
Chi Sigma T h e t a
Diane D o n k '61, President, a n nounces results of replacement elections. Treasurer, Arlene Paciunos.
I S C representative, Carol Rostowski.
Appointments m a d e were: Mary
Alice Lynough, WAA representative;
Lorna Wilson and J e a n Davis, corush c a p t a i n s ; Mary Jo O'Keeffe
and J o a n Arcuri, co-chairmen of
homecoming float.
Sigma P h i Sigma
Elaine Zipper '61, President, a n nounces open house for S t a t e m e n
Friday, October 7, at 8 p.m.
G a m m a K a p p a Thi
A p a j a m a party will be held a t
t h e sorority house a f t e r closing
hours, a n n o u n c e s Harriet Sutcliffe,
'61, President.
T h e Institute of
International
Education reports t h a t applications
for prospective applicants of 800
Beta Zeta
Fulbright scholarships for graduate
Judy Skocylas '61, President, a n study or research in 30 countries,
nounces t h a t E l a i n e Romatowski is
homecoming float c h a i r m a n and a r e being accepted until November 1,
M a r i a n n e Tonzi is assistant secre- 1960.
Inter-American Cultural Conventary-treasurer.
tion awards for s t u d y in 17 Latin
Phi D e l t a
American countries have t h e same
A coffee hour will be held for Pi filing deadline.
K a p p a P h i of R P I Friday n i g h t a t
Recipients of Fulbright awards for
8:3J p.m., announces Lil Mullen '61, study in Europe, Latin America, and
President.
t h e Asia-Pacific a r e a will receive
tuition, m a i n t e n a n c e and r o u n d - t r i p
Sigma Alpha
travel. IACC scholarships cover
President Marie M i r a n d a '61, a n transportation, tuition, and partial
nounces t h a t t h e new house is at
m a i n t e n a n c e costs. H E administra203 Ontario St. T h e new phone is
ters both of these s t u d e n t programs
IV 2-0751.
for the U. S. D e p a r t m e n t of State.
Potter Club
General eligibility requirements
K i m Glfford '63, was elected song for both categories of awards are:
leader, announces Carl H e r m a n '61, il) U. S. citizenship a t time of apPresident.
plication; i2) a bachelor's degree or
its equivalent by 1961; i3) knowledge
Sigma L a m b d a Sigma
President G a r y Sabin '61, a n - of the language of the host country;
nounces t h a t football practice is and (4> good h e a l t h . A demonstrated
capacity for independent study and
held daily.
a good academic record are also exAlpha Pi Alpha
pected. Preference is given to appliDave F r a n k '61, President, a n - cants under 35 years of age who
nounces a S u n d a y picnic for b r o t h - have n o t previously lived or studied
abroad.
ers only.
Greek news is listed according to
Applicants will be required to subfounding, weekly. All Greks are r e - mit a plan of proposed study t h a t
sponsible for s u b m i t t i n g news to c a n be carried out profitably within
B a r b a r a Libous by s t u d e n t mail or the year abroad. Successful candipersonally by 1 p.m. Tuesdays for dates a r e required to be affiliated
each week's paper.
with approved institutions of higher
learning abroad.
Enrolled s t u d e n t s a t a college or
university should consult t h e c a m p up Fulbright adviser for information
and applications. O t h e r s may write
to the Information and Counseling
Division, I n s t i t u t e of I n t e r n a t i o n a l
T h e problems of t h e three girls Education, 1 East 67th Street, New
a r e numerous. J e a n Peters as a crisp York 21, New York or to any of
IIE's regional offices.
a n d cool type who is about to chuck
Requests for application forms
her job falls for a n I t a l i a n played by m u s t be postmarked before October
Rossano Brazsd. Maggie M c N a m a r a 15. Completed applications must be
as a wide-eyed maiden gets her submitted by November 1.
Tomorrow IFG to Present
Three Coins In Fountain'
Tomorrow a t 7 a n d 9 p.m. in D r a per 349, t h e I n t e r n a t i o n a l Film
Group presents T h r e e Coins in t h e
F o u n t a i n , a Twentieth Century-Fox
film in Cinemascope and color. Admission is 25c.
T h r e e Coins in t h e Fountain is t h e
tale of t h r e e American girls on a
R o m a n holiday. T h e i r problems and
a d v e n t u r e s involving their a t t e m p t s
to corner h u s b a n d s makes this film
one of t h e most h u m o r o u s and r o m a n t i c films ever produced.
jected enrollments for t h e colleges
of education through t h e fall of 1965.
At t h a t time it is a n t i c i p a t e d t h a t
the eleven colleges of education will
have
, in *ttendencf f'0°°
™-ti™
regular session s t u d e n t s p u r s u i n g
studies which will quality t h e m for a
teaching position in t h e
public
hoo]
3 2 0 o of this n u m b e r should
'
-•
•
be enrolled in Albany S t a t e procan
v i d e d s u i t n b l .e .c l.a s s r o o m
sp;,ce
b p f o u n d f Q r t n e m s t r u c t i o n of such
s t u d e n t s T h e p l a n n i n g a n d dcvelop, , ncollege
, ss hioned
n l l e ( r e nh. a
ment.. of, fthis
lagged far
far
behind the other colleges of education because of the site situation. It
is my understanding t h a t this problem will soon be resolved.
The present classroom facilities a t
this college c a n n o t provide instruction for existing enrollments. Many
able and qualified s t u d e n t s who desire to prepare for secondary school
teaching positions b u t who c a n n o t
afford to attend private colleges
are denied an opportunity to a t t e n d
this college.
G r a d u a t e Work
The enrollments referred to r e late only to teacher education programs. Tliis is t h e one college of
education which now offers fifth
year regular session study leading
t i the masters degree; t h e oilier ten
colleges offer such study in late afternoon, evening, S a t u r d a y morning
and summer session. I n addition,
S t a t e University Trustees, with t h e
approval of the Regents, have a u t h studies leading to
orizert Kraduate
l n e doctors degree. T h e initial pro- r a m s will be for teachers and administrators residing in this urea
This h a s been the only a r e a of the
s t a t e in which such a doctoral program has not previously existed.
Liberal Arts P r o g r a m ?
T h e Trustees, with t h e approval
of the Regents, have already a u t h o r ized upper level advanced study in
the liberal arts for qualified twoyear graduates of c o m m u n i t y colleges residing in t h e regions served
(Continued
on Page 8, Column 1)
Administration Announces
1960 Additions to Faculty
T h i s fall a t S t a t e College there
will be seen m a n y new teachers on
our campus. T h e y h a v e come from
all p a r t s of t h e c o u n t r y w i t h varied
experience and p a s t travels.
Neil Brown, t h e S t u d e n t Personnel
Oficer, holds his M.A. from SUCE
a t Albany and h a s worked previously
as a physics teacher.
A United S t a t e s Army veteran and
travel experience in C a n a d a , J o h n
G r a n i t o is our off-campus Supervisor of Social S t u d i e s - E n g l i s h .
In the Business D e p a r t m e n t F r a n klin B. H a b e r h a s h a s h a d experience
a t t h e Albany Business College and
has also traveled extensively in the
F a r EastMrs. Helen Horowitz of the Social
Studies D e p a r t m e n t h a s been active
in the Ml. Holyoke Alumnae Association where she also obtained her
A.B. degree.
A past college teacher of Dubuque,
Iowa and University of O m a h a . Barney Kadis is now part of our C h e m istry d e p a r t m e n t . He h a s received
his Ph.S. from Iowa S t a t e .
F r a n k Krivo, an Albany S t a l e
g r a d u a t e is currently a n Admissions
Officer.
With advanced studies at Basel,
Switzerland and New York University, Eugene .McLaren is the head ol
the General Science d e p a r t m e n t .
Mrs. Minnie Meegan, t h e new college nurse h a s done post g r a d u a t e
work at t h e M a r g a t e t Hogues Hospital.
A flight Engineer in G r e e n l a n d
during World W a r II, E d w a r d M e n -
Welcome Students:
CO-OP
A. 13. CosmoT959
Again this year the
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20.
21.
22,
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STRIKINQ
BIO DIPPER!
MAJOR
MOUNTAINOUS STATE
THAILAND
PARM IMPLEMENT
THOSE PEOPLE
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S:
ALGERIAN S E ' « 0 R T
BLOCKHEAD
BECOMES OLD
MUSICAL POEM
PAT3
PRICKLY PLANTS
PREFIX MBANINO
PRIOR TO
ANC'1
HA'.
r
L O D - . b i t TRAP
HE RAISED CAIN
WRITE
THAT OIHL
CONCOCTS
%
4
1
IMITATB
ANIMAL COMMAND
WHERE CUZCO I S
PROSECUTE
JUDICIALLY
WOODCRAFT TOOLS
MINED MATERIALS
DETAIL
CEREAL ORAIN
TINY ANIMAL
PAM0U3 LOVER
RIND
UNION OENERAL
11.
12.
19.
:n.
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26.
27.
ph.
Z9.
11.
12.
111.
DOWN
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3:
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SOUND REPETITION
I:
APPEAL
WESTWARD
BRANCH OK LEARNINO
LAKE HEAR RENO
PRELIMINARY P U N
CON30LE
CUSTOMARY
BE3T SKAT AT
BOXIHO MATCH
? . ANCHOR
?.
6.
1:
9.
10,
{ -
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fr
7
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>n
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with y o u r
•
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V#
Hi- «
•
*
H"I"
"j
w~ r
n
a
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•
in
ii
Si.
mm
<4l"'"
?»
*n
SANDWICH
25c
BUYS:
MINCED HAM
•
.
.
•
Imprinting
•
•
BOLOGNA
TOMATOES
SHOP
HOT PEPPERS
ON A REAL ITALIAN
ROLL
HOT MEAT BALL
HOT ITALIAN SAUSAGE
HOT VEAL and PEPPER
•
PENDLETON
PEPPER and EGO
CENTRAL
HEADQUARTERS
•
• Sweaters
•
IMPORTED HAM
• Coats
KING STEAK
Next to Mayflower
ONIONS ;iiid SAUCE
BEVERAGES and
SALADS TO TAKE OUT
•
Anybody who did not receive
their copy of t h e PEDAGOGL'E
may pick one up a t Room 7 in
Brubacher.
Toby Tlusty '63, Seniors' Editor, announces t h a t senior pictures for the PEDAGOGL'E will
be taken in B r u b a c h e r on Tuesday, Wednesday a n d T h u r s d a y
between i) a.m. and 4 p.m. Members of the class of '61 who wish
to have t h e i r picture in the
PEDAGOGUE and did not have
a picture taken last spring can
sign up on the Pedagogue bulletin board.
SOCIAL CALENDAR
All organizations which have
dates on the social calendar for
I lie lirst semester must till out
reservation cards no later t h a n
I his week in t h e Student Personnel Office. All changes, additions or corrections must be
reported to Cindy Hodge as soon
as possible via S t u d e n t Mail.
6:00-8:UO-!J:50
IV 9-4226
Hellman
T II i: A T R E
Washington Ave. - Albany
I KEi: P A K K I N G !
Hliuvt Ktarth 6:00 P.M.
Ilooi , ( ipen 5 :i()
AIM'I.TS 75c "I'll. 6:00 P.M.
EiNGCROSW
mm
PARACHUTE COFFEE HOUSE
•
lli(i N. Boulevard
HO 2-9113
Check Cashing-10c a check charge
•
News, Notes
TUNA FISH
AVE.
We buy back used books
•
A plan has been proposed recently
by a group hi re which, is adopted,
would establish a S t a t e College radio
station broadcasting unit, operated
by and for the students.
In order for the project to be
successful, however, it needs the
support of more students.
Positions to be filled include secretarial, business, publicity, t e c h n i cal, programmin ;, announcing.
All those intaeresiecl in helping to
put WCEA on the air may contact
Richard Woll '02 via student mail,
including your name, school address,
class, field of interest, and experience. Everyone who replies will be
individmlly contacted as to t h e time
and place of the lirst meeting.
ITALIAN MIX
• Jackets
•
Radio Station
Seeks Help
REGULAR MIX
PROVOLONE CHEESE
• Skirts
stationary-book plates-napkins-matches
•
SEASONING;
ONIONS
207
UNIVERSITY RINGS $25.00 and up
•
l
•
10°/° Discount effective Oct. 1,1960
•
31
Comedy
Nov. 17- Italian Straw H a t iSilent.1
Nov. 18 Pe\ ton Place
Dec.
1 G r a p e s of W r a t h
Dec. 2 The Long. Long Trailer
Dec. i) How to M a n y a Mllliollaire
Dec. IS Young i t t h e D a m n e d
1 Spanish 1
Dec. 16 Miracle on 34th S t r e e t
Jan.
5 Death of a S a l e s m a n
Jan.
(i Ana.st.nsia
Jan
13 All Quiet on the Western
Front
J a n . 14 Imitation of Life
Also Featuring
Magazine Subscriptions
most at Educational Discounts
Jo
HERO
all sizes - Black - White - enlargements
•
•
every
campus need.
IX
*
E
tfi
10
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\4
*7
*
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* :
IP
••
I|5.
I|9.
W.
l
16
it
!>•>.
I|V.
'
n
*•
1,0.
111.
1(2,
111.
A tentative listing of films schedtiled for showing this semester by
the International Film G r o u p indudes:
Tomorrow—Three
Coins in
the
Fountain
Oct.
(i Midsummer Night's
Dream
Ot.
8 R a i n t r e e County
Oct. 20 Dreyfus Case (in G e r m a n 1
Oct. 21 T a m m y and the Bachelor
O t. 28 T h e m '
Nov. Ii T h e Good E a r t h
Nov. 4 G r e a t Caruso
Nov. 11 T h e Golden Age of
the Fashion Parade
Year-round Specials
SATISFY
'H ANDY
DISTINCTION
DRILL INSTRUCTOR
THAT I S (AI3BR.)
POLICEMAN (SLANG)
l t T H PRESIDENT
NOT ABSTRACT
AUTHOR OF
THE RAVEN
CRUDE
PRINTING- MEASURES
SCIENCE OF MATTER
AND MOTION
EXTENT
SHORE PATROL
OCCUR
THRUSH
MIGRATORY BIRDS
BRILLIANT DISPLAY
OREAT LAKE
NEXT TO 1 3 ACROSS
DRIVER OR SPOON
VOLCANIC MATERIAL
MR, KUSIAL
DI3FI0URB
NICK.'-.'L (AP.BR.)
IFG Semester Schedule
Classic Shop leads
FILM DEVELOPING:
hi.
k2.
1*.
1*6.
Look at t h a t new college wardrobe!
closet space.
Victor Mikovich h a s succeeded
David T r e h a r n e as director of W a terbury Hall for t h e 1SP0-61 a c a demic year.
Mikovich is currently working on
his Master's Degree in Education
and is s t u d e n t teaching -.n Milne
High School.
He received his B.S. degree in
economics from t h e University of
Pennsylvania. He also played on t h e
football team there.
Before that. Mikovich served as
a lieutenant in t h e United S t a t e s
Navy Supply Corps. He was s t a t i o n ed a t t h e Newport, R h o d e Island,
naval base and on the G r e a t Lakes.
At Newport he was assistant coach
of the Navy football team.
F u t u r e plans include teaching
We wonder w h a t she'll do for senior high school English in a New
York State school. Mikovich comes
from Nesquehoning, Pennsylvania.
PROVOLONE CHEESE
TEASER W0HD: 3HH3S OF i<EI,L-E.EIHa
ACROSS
dus is the Executive Secretary for
the New York S t a t e Comunity t h e a ter Asociation. Once a speech a n d
d r a m a teacher a t Ithaoa College he
will be a member of our English D e partment.
Mrs. J o a n n a M i l h a m of t h e Business D e p a r t m e n t h a s been a teacher
of Business a t Merrick, New York.
A native of Toronto, C a n a d a ,
Barrie Morrison is now with our Social Studies D e p a r t m e n t . He h a s
t a u g h t a t t h e University Extension
at Oxford England.
Patrick Olafsson attended high
school in Scotland. Olafsson worked
as a metallurgist and on industrial
research prior to joining our C h e m istry D e p a r t m e n t .
From Ohio and with h e r B.S. from
Ohio S t a t e . Alice Roland is now with
our Physical Education D e p a r t m e n t .
Director of Waterbury Hall, Victor Mikovich, has his B.S. lrom the
University of Pennsylvania. Mikovich has been with the United Stale..
Navy Bermuda.
Frank Chmara, the g r a d u a t e Assistant in Fnv.sics, has previously
t night at R.P.I.
Another G r a d u a t e Assistant in
Physics. Donald Gray has h a d the
experience of advance work at the
University ol Munich. G e r m a n y .
and R.P.i.
J a m e s H. Conway, teaching fellowship in education has been with the
U. S. Army in J a p a n and Mexico.
H" has his M A. from Columbia.
Also with a Teaching fellowship ill
Education is Verne Jeffers.
64 Begins With Trosh Week' Vic Mikovich
Heads Mens
PICKLES
hooks into an I t a l i a n p r i n c e played
by Louis J o u r d a n . Dorothy McGuire
as a loyal patient secretary of an exp a t r i a t e author, Clifton Webb, even
wangles this unlikely lover into popping the question to her.
SCRIPTSASE
(Fdltors note- Dr. Herman Cooper,
D e a n of New York State Teachers'
CoiL
delivered the following
, ' T ' a l the Opening Convocation
Wednesday September « . "«>• » i s
splcch concerns the future of AIu
ow. \
bany State,)
T h e future of the College oi ii.aucation
a major
-•>•• a t Albany• is
, ,.,
, • concern
.
..„
of t h e; Trustees of State University.
one
of
the
23
state-operated
It is
units of
. the University. In addition
and
t h e r e are five contract colleges
colleg
20 locally sponsored two-year colleges which are under the general
supervision of S t a t e University.
S t a t e University was created by the
Legislature of 1948 to be responsible
for the planning, supervision and
administration of facilities and provisions for higher education supported in whole or in part with S t a t e
money. T h e powers and duties assigned to the State University T r u s tees relate to planning and to administration. I am here this afternoon to discuss the planning functions of the Trustees as they relate
to the College of Education a t Albany.
Major Responsibility
S l a t e University of New York is
t h e largest publicly suported de-centralized university in this country.
T h e strength of State University to
large extent depends upon the
character and quality of State-operated units which are located inevery section of the State. A major
responsibility oi the Trustees is to
so plan lor the iuture that low cost
higher
educational
opportunities
will be available to every talented
youth who has demonstrated his
ability to pursue some form of high
er education. No stale can afford to
deny talented youth an opportunity
to pursue advanced specialized and
professional studies which will qualify him for a position of leadership
in its society.
Enough Room?
T h e office I represent has pro-
PAGE 5
STATE COLLEGE NEWS FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, I 9 6 0
STATE COLLEGE NEWS FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, I 9 6 0
PAGE 4
1.
_
2M CENTRAL AVE
•
10* Discount on Text Books
extended to October 8, 1960-Saturday
f
O j i r u Sul. & E v e n i n g s T i l 9 1 \ M .
Open 7 P.M. — Closed Mondays
FEATURE
Turkish, Scottish and Italian Coffee
Chess, Checkers, Art Exhibits Welcome
SPECIALTY
Hot Pepperoni Sandwiches
TUESDAY..™ _
NICOLE M M E Y ^
HIGH TIME
COLOR by DE LUXE
..££?..
*
*
•
*
»
!
--f^-,
Coming WED., OCT. 2«th
"SONG WITHOUT END"
m
Pull S t e r e o - S o u n d
C'Scope & Color!
— ••>.•
PAGE 6
STATE
Have Ball Will Travel
COLLEGE
NEWS
FRIDAY,
SEPTEMBER
30.
•
-.-r>(«»u---.»mjT!5.isBiK!.,
I960
STATE
Late
1960 Returning Lettermen
Sports News
World Series Preview
By BILL KING
By MERT SUTHERLAND
Tennis a t State has moved into
the big sport category. Coach Merlin
Hathaway's netmen came out last
spring alter the graduation of three
of their top men. They won seven
and lost three for a two year record
of 15-5 under Coach Hathaway.
liaum
This year the two cities singled
out. by the Fates are New York and
Pittsburgh.
Undefeated
Our feeling is t h a t by October 10,
the Pittsburgh Pirates will be baseball champions of the world.
Sophomore Dave Baum won all of
his 10 singles matches. This came
after an early season injury t h a t almost put him out of action for the
season. Other members of the squad
included hoop star, Don Cohen, Carl
Penard, Captain Lou Wolnor, Bob
Austin, Bob Cooper, and Bob Bolender.
Baseball Team
AMIA Football Schedule
H niens
o n c With
XA/itri Six
Siv Teams
l^amc
^ ^
_ .
. .
.
_ ,
>»/|«/V?IIO
W i l l i
The AMIA football season s t a r t s
next week. There are six teams in
the loop so far. Defending champion
Potter heads the list. Kappa Beta,
second in the leaene the last two
second in tne league the last two
years, and S L S , third last year,
should both give EEP a tough time.
APA looks unusually strong with
Waterbury Hall and t h e Madmen
rounding out the league. Here is a
report of the frat team chances.
«JIA
m^
The baseball team captained by
Ray Haver and slugger Dick "Chico"
Lewis finished the season with a 7-8
record. The team had just two pitch-
ers t0 g0 wit,h over the 15 game sea
"
I t^dlllO
Carciamen look stronger than last year in hard-played
opener.
State Booters Defeated
In Home Opener, 3-1
son. Pete Spina, the hard throwing
lefty, finished with a 5-3 record. He
struck out 84 men in 61 innings of
work. He struck out 22 men in one
By MKRT SUTHERLAND
Potter Club's returning veteran game and lost two games by t h e
.score of 3-1. Chuck Recesso, the
nclude Rnh
Bob rvKitr.il,,
Costello, Dick
enrlmen inHnHp
nick righthanded member of the pitching
Albany State kicked off its soccer lace. Coslick played a fine game in
giidmen include
Bob Costelo,
Dick dfD r t m e n t finished with a 2-2 rec- season last Saturday at Vet field his first varsity .start and should imArt Strassle
and
Herm
Stewart.
Art Strassle and
Herm d t p a i t m e n t ilmshed with a
itc ^
^
^ Q
^
^ ^
^
mole .
Altmann. Kim Gilford, a star in U I U '
helm. They lost to nationally rank- along. Ed Broomfield reminded Garc r
former years, has returned to bolste'
Chico Lewis led the team in hit- ed Farleigh Dickinson, 3-1. This cia of All-American Billv Linberg.
the line. The limping Potterman on | l n , w i t h ., m a , . ku l ^0. Eric Kafka was the first of the live home game, The coach feels he runs and plays
the sidelines, is triple-threat man W as second with a mark of .320.
held at the new soccer field.
the same type of game that Linberg
Lu Call. Replacing Hop-along Owen
. . | f n m played. His aggressiveness on the
EEP
1,s t h e c lllb s s i ( l e , i n c
fiekl
s n o u k l
'
'
'"ilch
Homerun Hitters
, ™ i I ihl I n ,1 ,1 ,» i,st ^ ?
" w k e h i m ' " " , " ' the
" '""Ks like a toss-up between D'an, ' ,i m "'.'.; -( 1 ! '*'t l" * ' , * " best that State has ever had.
1
11
gelico and Dzikowicz to take over
The tram hit «J home inns com- I " '
"'
- ""
' " " Uie team
The 1960 version of the APA foot- the helm as Q.B. The .spelling of pared io their opponent's 0. The l'new they had to play a wood brand
I'enlield Goalie
b e a l e n
Vl
ball squad co-captained by Bill Bur- either name will provide headaches Peds were 5-2 at home an li-ti on ",' , ,
"'' ,
' ' ' v """'Vfj ,ry Penfield and Bob W a m e are
U
acl lln at| v
nett and Dave Janick promises to for the sports editor during the sea- the road. The addition ol a couple £,rVA A ' !
' ' .
U|)..et delcndmg ,,•.,. >„,, i n t h l . U l ) ; | 1 ( o ] . s t ; l U , U ) j s
be much stronger than last year's, son to come.
of mire pitchers next season should ^ L A A champion St. Louis, 3 - . . sir
ir Gary had 30 saves ill the goal
According to both men the big facthey were looking lor an easy game ,„ ,. a u / s (J .,.,
,
.
,
I- IJ.U.'s 9. This, despite I
The team as a whole is inexper- >' a ( ! l 0 •' bl" >'L'al
tors will be a speedy backfield and
since they heat State last year. 8-1.
that he played the entire second
ienced but the weeks to come should
a powerful line. A probable line conThe coach said that this was the
Keystone Combination
find t h e loo.se ends tied and t h e
, half with a dislocated linger. Both
sisting of John Modder, center: Ted
lines! soccer that Slate has played , 1 ( j . i ; i ( l j . a n , w o r k i | 1
„,„ w j | h 1 ( > r n i t , r
bumps smoothed out.
Fancy
fielding Joe Burton
Dusanenko
and Jack
Buchalter,
il tin*
in the
lasl live years. Six years ago S ( i , ( .
,
Guglielmon.
The loose ends can be found shortstop and Jerry Gilchrist al secEmber
guards; and fleet Chuck Hunter and
brothers, both All-Amstanding with t h e spectators, t h e , , | i a ,sSl e gives
State an outstanding eric,ins
Robert Pollero, ends, will certainly : ; ; " " " , , V , ' ; r ' n | " ; ; T T ' l h T ' fu.in " "n"(, l jJa
' ' , " l v c ' s s | ; ' u ' a " " l " ^ 1 - ' " ^ ' " " encans, played
lor a nationally
lit . played
in the European
offer a good defense, as well as of. '!....,
!
.
doubjeplay combination. Hob Bur- ranked Ped team
•e . c u e while in the Army.
'
h
i quarterback
running
halfui
to
Imgame
feels
next
year
will
be
the
fense.
backs, etc.).
Action Saturday
(jencst-u Keady
A versatile backfield with new ad,11:im|v o f
T h e u,.lln i s t.nmpost.d
The Ped
return to action Saturditions of Burnett at quarterback S o p h o m ( j r e s u n d J l l n i o r s
„.,„,,
day al Ve: Field ii-.uilll.sl Geneseo
' ' " ' Geiie-e,, came will be a toll ill
Janick and fcohns as halfbacks, and M u l
Bl„ w h l . e l e r , D l ( , k M o o r K ( 1
Stale Injuries will probably play an ' " " ' Cene.se-, coach Hob Dirl.in a l returners Dougherty and Pavelka Brennon, Dick Mann, Roger Quackimp-.j-tant pari m that game. Six '•••'•'•'•", l l : l s h l s " ' : I : I 1 "WAY-UP" lor
switching ofi at fullback, will pro- e n b u s n D a n U l l b c e , m U B i l l N d M J 1 1
iarlers have been injured already. l ! l ' ' " • ' b " ' " s " ' " l " " " ' r l l >- T I | ( 'V
vide sjieed and power, and should [ ( J „ , l m e a ftnv
llk(
and tin- season i.s jusl underway.
' ' " ''"» a n ( l >'"" huvi to be in
count heavily on a running offense.
, ' . . . . , ' , . , . . ,.,,•, ,,.,,
,• ... ,,,,,.,,,, e i
. . . . .
shape
to keep up with them They
It is not known hoyv many will
Gerrv Cerne
Dave Nichols
Rov
'
' ' l
,'
Men's Tennis Tournament:
oenj
uciiiL, u j v t .sunois
n o j L . n .at-. but I haven t seen them very
he able to -tart Saturday bill ther
'' 1- 1J U. d i d but they never quit
Knap;:, Ray Smith and William ,,,„ ,, i i l l d ,..,„., 1 ) l l l l k 0 , ,,„.„, .„ , | u ,
,,„, s ,
, h l . r l s , i n , , „I,, ll. .J :• l i . a l s o ,
l i hem w i l l be
Simmons
will
also
sec
action
this
lor
two
m o m c , n t
( h i . A ' M | A ljuU<.llI1
b,,ar<l
l i any Io • .,
year.
Passing Important
There Isn't much more to say for (emus tournaments.
One tourna
No definite starting team has been th
ie club righl now. Just watch the menl will be lor the more expen- , , ] , , ' , " : .."" , ..'.'.''j"','^M, ' n ' ! ) , V"'^
II i lie Garciainen can pass the
planned, but with a surplus of men .smoke when the team starts to l"
••'-•
•
. . . .the
. . . other. . .lor
. . . . . iho.se! " • ' • ' ^
, . ,,,- , a
., ,,n,,. ,n il,e
In i e o n
;i
>
' '•<• •
''•'• l»hi\er
and
.
T h i
:itI.vv,jrk
( 1 1 | 1 ( | I ( ,., ( | ,,, ., W ] | 1 ball
In Hi r lo their Iron; linemen
t j choose from, it jiromises to be
Willi little experience. The deadline ,.„,., , , , , , , , ,
, ueuker llian ustia: S'.ite could be oil and running lor
well balanced. With this lineup, APA
lor sign up will be October a, l'jiil) ,„, ,.,.|, ,, ,, W H ) l l h ( , ,, ; ;i ( | , ,,„.,,,,.,
Ilia title in the newly formed New
is counting on being on top by t h e
York State Intercollegiate Soccer
end ol the season.
The SLS team is looking toward ind League Lootball:
Hdlbacks Mare. Horko. Hill 'I ho.
son. and Ed Wal-h I on Wolner and ( ' 'derellci
another winning year. Captained by
Dave Frank boih gave line ellorl
hob MacEnroe, 'ihe Maroon and A M ' n u l ' s l " K ' ' " ' ' - ' I ' ' - " 1 '
•• . . . . . . „ , t ] , . s l ,,.,. , .
I b • (ii-in- eo team i.s led by Cap!.
Oold boasts probably the most ex- l ^ ' V o . live U-ains lor a .e.oial lea- >»^" «. ^ . s ^ n> ^ l e e m a lull
.' ..'in l.eyy is, the Ie mi's leading
! UI
has
The future of t h e Kappa Beta penenced hue in the league Jerry ' ' ' " " " ' mtramural sjior s pro- ^
^ ^i
i orer
William
Htltlcyy.
ban-loot
) on hi fense am may
football squad look., pretty bright Zappalo. Bob Vilale, Jack Gallager : ' 1 ' 1 1 " l s " o w " " " " ' A M 1 A l ' " l l l ' t l " ) ) n , ; k „,,,, , ,
e starling lineup Hal - hallback ol the team is Irom Kenl
(l A l l
11 1
1; a l l ( l a n l a x
this year. The team has been prac- cieorge A nasko.s, Dave Symula. Don - " ' " '
"" " "" "'
'
, - llr day
•
L e Hi -key, v.ho ha., not ya, East Africa. He is expected to
ticing hard all week, and it is be- tiparino, Jon Stark and Fay H a h - l " " " " " f : ! l ) l , l ; n l ' l s l"' r ' " - s U ' r w "
played in t h e a e a r s , did an o n e be a hi:; a.ssel on the Geneseo Squad.
rni
n
l
n
1 1
ginning to jell into a good offensive ardson all are veterans of AMIA or ' " ' l " '
""'''
" ' ' ''
"I" I"'''" '
t o . d u e job a la-ad ol Hie Ped
and defensive club Alter last year's other college football.
will end Wednesday, October a. 1900.
Home Schedule
Iroiu hue
second i.lace finish, the brothers ol
Quarlerbacking the squntl will be ,„,,.., l m l I ...i Soccer I eairuir
l l r a l l l r a l
L r ,
a
u l
S.i
I
.
(lotubei'
I (ieneseo
Kappa B.ta will settle tor nothli.
either the veteran All-Star Ed Ves- "
"
* " "
-' ^ Coslick Stars
We I . October a RPI
less than a first place, and by the nesko or So|)homore Jim Ilanlni
A sign op .sheet lor captains ol
U m < -,.a k klcke ! the only g.
d 'I I,ur.s. October 13 New I'alt/,
.ooks ol tilings, they may get ll
WIKJ excelled for Sayles Hall lasl
o pi'i-tive teams in an intramural b.\ Stale ai a pa s Irom Frank E
!- S.il.Oct la O.swego i Homecoming)
Most ol last year', club will lie voir
I h e lyvo Gary's Jones and
,i e r r Ii ague e now on t h e A M I A
a 111 this
this year,
year including S a t i n will proylde additional com- bulletin board
in ai Hon again
A minimum ol
llir e Al.I, STARS, Big Thomas El- fort as blocking backs lor the i|ii u - and a maximum ol 30 iinliviu
FRI. OCT. 14, at 8:30 P.M. at RPI FIELD HOUSE
ll . Joseph
"The Animal" Gilbert, lerbaek. Spearheading the ollen.se will i omposr each roster on Ii
and Clary I.ynch
'-'.ill be Wlngback Pete Spina v. lei loi
I.'II lip pel loo . Ill end I
'Ihe baCKflGd
has s p e e d
and ' bi ee y ears ba been anion:' the lo,
900
1,1 J. king with Lynch, I.vim Costello, " ' " ; ' " " " ' league
AMIA Football Schedule
and Andrew Cibul.-.kv supplyuiti the
" " ' delensive mill will im huh
s e e d and Gilbert
James Warner, Macl-nroc, Eran l-loie, Jan Mm •
I ll
llltill AMIA looloall .seas
Big Daddy Suds .Sutherland
up- ''' '• ' ' " " O t e r h o u l
Day,- Co.;orn
til I . Moiaia.y , (lelobi i 3 on Vi
; Ijlii.! the olockmg, as Larry Breen ' , n " ( '.'smir Pentolo With any tin;
and Jan Warner .-.eye ,,.-, alternate ' ' '- " " M l 'I'^elop into a t,p-iaii l-'a Id .,' I t . T h e . aiue | il i I
iluai'Uibai ks lor the third year
' ' " " ' a,.able ol winning l In., ,eai': Mailmen a Minsl Walei Ian y 11 ..I
A H A
A P A
SLS
KB
The end positions are weak Irom
last year, but Andrew Cibul.sky looks
like tilt: best end the team has had
hi years. He'll have Sherwin .Ilowi
Sutherland and Costello Ui share
the burden.
In review, Kii has speed, size, exj;ei iciice and an unproved offense,
Its defense, however, needs work before the opening game.
The Pirates have little of the raw
power of the Yankees, who will undoubtedly break their own team record for most home-runs in a season;
however, they play a style ol baseball
In the outfield the Pirates have
characterized by clumps of singles the edge in left and right with Bob
and brilliant base-running. The eiK: inner
and Roberto
Clemente.
i'ectiveness of the Biles with tintype of hustle ball can be shown by Mickey Mantle is still the best centhe fact that they lead both leagues ter lielder around and only in this
in club batting and are second only peilioii do the Yankees hold a firm
to the Chicago White Sox in scor- advantage.
ing; at the same time they are numP.telling i.s considered git: of a
ber 11 in the majors in home rum
ba i b .11 game, and once again the
hitting.
Pirates lar outclass the Yanks. VernWhile tiie Yankee power has been on I. nv and B: b Friend between
deinniistrated
i nlv
against
their them have v.'iii 37 games; "Vinegar
yyeak American I.eigne rivals. Ihe lii no" Mi ell and Harvey Haddix,
Pirate- have been lacing a majority b ih traded from the Cardinals arc
ol teams which are as good. II nottwo i 1 the best lelthandcrs around
better, than the New Yorkers.
which bodes ill for the Yankees, because most ol their awesome power is
Comparing the teams position Im.eltllanded. Above all the Bucs have
position more ably demonstrates the
a superb rebel artist in Elroy Face.
marked superiority ol the Pirates;
NEWS
FRIDAY,
SEPTEMBER
Freshman
Soccer News
The results of a recent scrimmage
have given Freshman Soccer Coach
Bob Burlingame hopes on improving last year's 2 win—5 loss record.
Coach Burlingame was particularly
pleased at the showing of Ron Milewski, Larry Vickers, Irwin Sieman.
Boris Kozielski, Al DeCapio, Dave
Schryer and Paul Hnrny who appear
to have won starting- positions.
The 22-man squad which has been
practicing since September 20. is
currently prepping for Saturday's
season
opener against
Orange
County Community College. This
figures to be a severe test for the
booters who will be meeting the
1958 National Two Year College
Soccer
Champions.
Last
year
C.C.C.C. won 13-0.
The rest of the schedule is almost
as tough with Colgate. RPI, Oswego
and North Adams providing the
year's opposition. However, Coach
Burlincame believes that team spirit,
will make up for lack of experience
and the squad will give a good i t counting of themselves.
Freshman Soccer Schedule
Oct
Oct.
Oct.
Oct
Oct
Oct.
Oct.
Oct
1 -O.C.CC.
8- North Ad U l l s
12 RPI
15 Colgate
18 RPI
22 Oswego .
24 North Ad mis
29 O.C.CC.
Away
.... Away
. . Away
Awav
.... Home
.... Home
Home
.... Home
PAGE 7
3 0 , I960
From This Corner:
Hats Off to
Soccer Team
By JOHN MODDER
Before I start this year I want to thank my hundreds
and hundreds of loyal readers for their nice letters telling
me that they liked my column last year. At my last count,
which required me to take off my shoes, there were no
letters. It is after this great show of loyality that I start
again.
Congratulations:
Hats off to Joe Garcia and his soccer team for their
courageous battle against overwhelming odds last Saturday against Farleigh Dickinson University. They took on
a team who, just the Saturday before, beat the NCCA
champions, St. Louis University, 3-2, and gave them the
scare of their lives before losing 3-1. I have never seen so
much spirit generated by one team in all my life. Knowing
t h a t they were hopelessly overmatched, guys like Joe
Hickey, Carl Gerstenberger, Franz Zwicklbauer, Mac Jessup, Lou Wolner, Dave Frank, Ron Coslick, and Gary Penfield (playing in his first game as a Statesman in the goal)
should be commended for their tremendous play. In fact
the whole team right clown to the last sub on the bench
should be praised for their wonderful showing not only on
the field but on the bench.
I played under a coach at Orange County who told
us and I will always remember it. "I would rather have a
man with no athletic ability but with a lot of spirit and
hustle then a man with talent and no spirit." Our team
showed both. Congratulations once more to Joe and the
team. You were just great!
, ; , v i s
AMIA Kick-off
News
'Jhiee
previous
A I. I. S I'AKS
Richard True, Gilbei I and Ell i.s are
re urnlie., as well as Captain Richard O'Connor, Jerry Mill bell and
newcomer Ed Walsh to compose a
line lor defen.se and ollen.e, which
averages well over 300 pounds
the Yankees behind the plate have
two fine catchers in Yogi Berra and
E'ston Howard, however neither can
hit as well as Sinokey Burgess, the
Pittsburgh
catcher. At first t h e
Yankees, with Bill Skowron—if h e
stays healthy—hold the edge in both
hitting and fielding; Bill Muzerowski of the Bucs holds a clear edge
in hitting over Bobby Richardson,
both are good fielders; Don Hoak.
the pepperman of t h e Pirates, i.s
clearly better than Cletis Boyer; at
short itop Dick Groat, the Pirate
team captain and leading National
League batter, i.s beter afield and
more consistent at bat than his New
York
counterpart,
the versatile,
hard-hitting, Tony Kubek.
Once each year there occurs in
two cities of the United States, an
unnatural phenomena characterized
bv almost complete hysteria among
the respective citizens. For want of
a better name, this temporary loss
of sanity is called the World Series.
Tennis Team
COLLEGE
league
I oe !• j al s I'll mulct w a ',
Editors Note
la o i' w ll Ii I'ol I IT ('lub pla y in AI'A
I i.e. mg 11 an all I he .-.loi
ill t i l l
.no K IJ laklii ' on SI ,S
Oilleienl I.-am written by by Ihe
I. on i aptams I can only > ,i', thai
we al i going t i ha v c a real li/cklll,
s.oi kin lootoall II ague All I lie ll al.-i
I .ok i eat on pajiei and II I he, play
is v.. ll v\e will have a 4-way lie toi
There uiil lie a meeting for
Ur.st place
all I'rush and l'|)|iei( lassiiiin
Something To Think About
interested in iryinu out lor Hie
I wondei il m the liiture it would
Slate C o l l e g e
Cheerleadins
• possible to play Die other colSi|iiad, Monday, (Iclobi-i .'i in
ic c-s in the Capital District loi the
Page Gym a t 4 u.ni.
i n unpian.ship 'I'be teams could be
composed
ol Ail-Siars Irom tiie
II' you a r e unable to attend
i.l.eient Si h ,ols and could play lu
please ronlact Miss Hole or Ho
a round iobm tournament.
I eiiduk (IV
(IV 2-5545).
2-55451.
I
I'endiek
Notice
ffitayflower
2 0 9 Central
HAMBURGER
25
FRANKFURTER
20
CHEESEBURGER
35
BACON, LETTUCE and TOMATO
In kul'. \2 b'j. Yl 3b, $1 HS
ON '.Al 1 NOW Hun OHn i.' HI'l I aililliuiiiL- hoy, AS A UQOO, fiean Do\i\ Sitae,
l (nl 51 . A', •! /umi Aiu.in, | en tyik lleiunl Shop, ION I'ejil St , lit 4 0 4 b / :
Si liiaiei l,jil/ A|iu< Sloie )J4 Stale St , 01 6 1241 MAIL OHOtll Make thecks
payable t<; dl'l heldhoube,' lioy, N Y tntlovu sjtauipeil bell uilijiebieil envelope A I inieliKliI iawton I'uiiliitliuii.
35
HAM or BACON and EGG
40
CHICKEN SALAD
40
TUNA SALAD
40
WESTERN
35
CORNED BEEF
60
ROAST BEEF
60
HOT PASTRAMI
60
HAM and SWISS
60
BAKED HAM
60
'., lb. BEEFBURGER
40
As I Sec It
SLS to cop AMIA Football League with APA and KB
a close second. Rebuilding year for defending champions
EEP.
State 4, Geneseo 0.
WAA
Side Order:
Coleslaw, Potato Salad ami .Macaroni
20
— sii AKS — (lioi's — si:.\iooi) —
IN JURIES
Girls Plan
Frosh Frolic
By SUZANNE PLATT
Dear
.Snorts-minded:
may
I in-
troduce myself. I am your new WAA
publicity
director.
Suzanne
Piatt
and am rephiciiiH Ho Fendick whose
superb work we enjoyed last year.
The
Director's Cup was awarded
to Phi Delta this year on the basis
ol ihe sorority's percentage ol parti lpalion
in WAA activities. Coii-
cral ul.il loii.s.
On
.September
Johnson
24, I960,
Camp
vecs the scene ol the
nual
Frosh
the
o, I He,
Frolic. The
an-
purpose ol
was to acquaint, the
1 resliiiieii wilh the camp and sports
at .State Hollball IUHI volleyball were
-
enjoyed
SPECIALS -
and
60
SPAGHETTI & MEATBALLS
ih)
HAMBURG ROAST, POTATO and VEG
70
ROAST SIRLOIN of BEEF
1.00
BREADED VEAL CUTLET
()()
LIVER & BACON
90
FRANKS & BEANS
70
HAM STEAK, PINEAPPLE
90
70
WH1MPY 2 HAMBURGERS, CHEESE, LETTUCE, TOMATO ....
- FOUNTAIN SERVICE FEATURING HOME-MADE ICE CREAM
50
by all, as yyell as dry land
.stream liikuu;.
satlslled
KING STEAK, ONIONS & SAUCE
HOT MEATBALL SANDWICH
PLUS Humorist RONNIE SCHELL
AMIA Sports-Shorts
KB's massive All-Star center Gerry Mitchell will not
be in uniform this year. Something about too many chiefs,
not enough Indians.
by a
Appetites
uenciuus
By MEKT SI THEKLAND
were
cool-tout
I KKSUMEN
TAKE
NOTICE
lunch.
There are no more men's or woVolleyball anil tennis yyill be ihe
lie-I ml i a n n u a l spurl„s lor the .sca- men's lockers avuilable at present.
.snii There yyill be tyyo volleyball A limited number will be available
li a ' u e , \\i;li ",ames beu.liuilny on in a leyv weeks. .Students desiring
October -1 A tyyo ladder tournament
I hem .should check the AMIA tc
lor doubles in tennis commences on
October :i All entries must be made WAA bulletin boards and the State
wnh Connie Crowley via Student Ciillujje News.
Mail by 1 p 111 . October lit)
All men, including freshmen, yy ho
Connie Crowley, volleyball mini - are interested in playin.; varsity
ager, will meet with all volleyball
gull should play 12 holes at Schencaptains in Husted caleteru, on Ocectady Muiuclii.il (loll Course tins
tober li at li p 111. Please be prompt.
tall
l.ll Menders wa.s recently appointed photographer and news letter
editor.
daily
registration
tags should be turned
.Scores
in to Coach
Sailers'
mid
office.
Players
will
be
re-
imburse, i upon completion ol the 71!
Keep in mind that soccer will beholes.
i in sometime in November. T h e
manager lor tins active yame is
The return of 6' 4 " Paul Howard
Mary Lou Vamo.sy. True-eyed officials are especially needed.
to State gives the basketball team
Will
t C I 111','1
I see you
on an opposing
the big man that it needs. Soccer
i ame Saturday. Be there.
STATE C O L L E G E
PAGE 8
NEWS
State
FRIDAY, S E P T E M B E R 3 0 , I 9 6 0
ISC Releases
Rushing Rules
Elaine Zipper '61, P r e s i d e n t of
Inter-sorority Council, h a s released
t h e rushing rules according to t h e
I S C constitution.
A. All rushing will b e deferred
u n t i l Saturday, October 15, a t 7 a.m.
Any rushing prior to this time will
be considered a n infraction by ISC.
These rules to which sorority pledges,
inactlves a n d a l u m n a e a r e subject
shall be in effect until t h e time of
t h e first regular pledge service following entrance.
B. I n a n y discussion of sorority
matters, a sorority m a y speak of n o
sorority except h e r own.
C. No money is to be s p e n t on
rushees either by sororities o r sorority members, except for t h e money
spent on parties referred t o in t h e
Code.
D. With t h e exception of t h e
events listed in t h e schedule of
events after the beginning of r u s h ing, sororities or m e m b e r s of sororities shall not e n t e r t a i n freshmen.
T h e remaining rushing rules will
be published in next week's issue.
Filters for
flavor
' 94 »
Z-464
-finest flavor by far!
'New York State' Theme of
Draper
Art, Gallery
Exhibit,n
,, ,
,
i m-„ ,-• ,,
« o , , r»
A
Elaine Kipper, president of
ISC, announces a meeting for all
freshmen Kills and transfers
Monday, October 3 a t .'i p.m. in
I> 349. Dean Stokes will speak
about rushing procedures for all
girls interested in sororities.
T h e r e will also be a r e p r e s e n t a tive from t h e I n d e p e n d e n t s on
c a m p u s so t h a t all views may be
examined,
On the weekdays, October 10
through 14, every sorority house
will be opened to all interested
freshmen and new transfer wom*n from 3 to 5 p.m. This is to
jrlve the new students on c a m p u s
a n onpor'unity t o become a c quainted with sorority members,
to nee the houses, and to Indicate
their Interest In Joining a sorority.
of paintings
FRIDAY. O C T O B E R
7, I 9 6 0
V O L . XLV, NO. 18
Tomorrow the organizations at State are cooperating in holding a display of booths
a n d 1950 Collage of Pasted Paper, T i n -
°
i
t>
a «* " ^-""-.r " *
u u u w u
drawings on loan from the Museum foil and cloth on Cardboard." Pavel srepresenting
their individual clubs. From 3 to 5 p.m. freshmen and all other interested
?n&T^i?X'£&?Art SS^oSto?"Ashe.e^olu^s t u d e n t s w i l 1 b(1 a b I c to receive ™ i n s i 8 ' h t o n t h e a c t i v i t i c s * s ^ e . Activities Day will be
oaiiery. The theme of the exhibit "Bun in the Sun," winch i.s a design held in the Game Room ol Brubacher. For all who attend, refreshments will be served.
Ls "Made in New York S t a t e . "
for a special rug.
T h e items exhibited a r e done in O t h e r p a i n t s a n d drawings i n a variety of mediums, (included are elude Charles D e m u t h . " T h e Shine,
.
Participants
i n i,„ ; „ „ H „ . , , I
. „ . ;tu n
rpi_.„ „ „ „ . „ , , ; „ „ ( . ! „ „ „ „ „ f „ n „
*.-
,
pen and ink drawings, water colors, 1916," a historically authentic porThe oigamzations as lollow will be in attendance with their respective chairmen.
gouaches,
they cover oils
a wide
andr acollages)
n g e of styles
and early
trait of1900's
gentlemen
having and
theirladies
shoes ofshin
the Campus Commission, Carol Bastian '61 Debate Council, Mary
& A of
Council, Lee
J o h nGlass
Lucas '61;
'61; D
Forum
Poli-
and subjects.
ed; Charles Rheeler's "Tulips a n d
T h e exhibit r a n g e s in period from Etruscan Vase." a still life: and Wil1924 to 1954. In general, t h e more liaui d a r k e n s "Washington Square,
contemporary works a r e less c o n - 1913." a pencil, crayon and wasli
cenied with a social theme and m o r e work
concerned with design. R o b e r t
Several p a i n t i n g s a r e the eontriG w a t h m e y ' s "Polk Song" a n d ink butions of Mrs. J o h n D. Rockefeller,
on lice paper drawing of a folk J r . to the m u s e u m ; several also a n '
singer with his guitar is a contrast donated by t h e K a t h e r i n e Conn II
to t h e colorful a b s t r a c t design ol Fund.
Stuart Davis' "New York W a t e r T h e exhibit is t h e f i r s t of t h e
front."
present s-hool year a n d will be on
O t h e r more contemp >rary p a i n t - display until October 18th.
ings include Grosz's abstract " P u n ishment." Gaston La Chaise's pencil
drawing of " W o m a n with Drapery,"
Alton Dickens' pen a n d ink work.
" T h e Bug" and J o h n B. P l a n n a g a n ' s
brush and brown ink "Nude."
History majors may be a t t r a c t e d
by Larry
Rivers' pencil sketch
W i t h t i l f . Rivalry score tied 2-2,
"Studies for W a s h i n g t o n Crossing b o t h t n e Sophomore a n d freshman
the Delaware," Lily Cushing's gou classes will be t u r n i n g o u t full
A C T I V I T I E S DAY PLANNERS— (I. t o r.) Dave Brooker, c o - c h a i r m a n ;
ache " M a m Street, Saugerties, 1935, s t r e n B t h events this weekend.
Irene Wister; Shelly Kellerman, co-chairman. Back row, B a r b a r a Lewiek
Mitchell S e p a r m ' s ink sketch " T h e
and .Mary Lee Glass.
B a n n e r
Plann(,(,
Jury which is taken from H a y m a r Sa(urd,,y
m o r n I n g
t h e Banner
ket Case series of 1932-3:1, and of in Hunt, with J a m e s Baker '02, a.s S e n a t e
terest because of recent events s u r - c h a i r m a n , will take place in t h e
rounding their case is Ben S h a h r ' s area bounded by Albany High. Rubin
"Barfolemo Vanzetti and Nicola S a c - St., Western a n d Washington Aveco, 1931-32."
nues. William McCarthy is th
S t u d e n t s of American poetry will Sophomore leader ol the event while
charcoal .sketch of William Fred Smith, Joe Fowler, Mary Anne
find
Zorach, interesting. T h e subject i.s Maynard lead t h e irosh. The school
Edna St. Vin-ent Miliar.
banner will be hidden by the Ri\ aiAlso of interest a r e Anne Ryan's ry Committee a n d both classes will
By IRENE W I S T E R
f Continued from Page k, Column S)
by t h e Colleges of Education a t F r e donia and a t New Paltz. I t is a n t i cipated t h a t there will b e f a r g r e a t er demand for such advanced study
in t h e years ahead. This i.s one of
the centers t h a t is best equipped to
serve such a demand of qualified
transfer students from our c o m m u n ity colleges.
This college needs from 150 to 200
acres to provide the projected facilities needed to serve the u n d e r g r a d uates and graduate enrollments. E n rollment .goals projected for this
college can be attained only if such
a site is acquired and suitable buildings are erected.
Broader Program Needed
News Notes
collection
STATE C O L L E G E NEWS,
Sixteen Organizations to Accept
New Members Tomorrow in Bru
Two of t h e p a i n t i n g s o n exhibition in t h e D r a p e r A r t Gallery.
Cooper's Speech...
No institution of higher education, general or professional, is e x empt from the obligation of doing all
it can to produce well r o u n d e d citizens who a r e equipped t o play a
leadership role in our society. G e n eral or liberal arts education should
be basic to the p r e p a r a t i o n of every
person qualifying for professional
licensure. I have always held t h e
view t h a t every teacher should be
required to complete a broad p r o g r a m in liberal arts education i n
addition to the program of specialization which is necessary for t h e
scholarly mastery of both content
and professional study i n his chosen
field of teaching. A liberal a r t s education should buttress every program
of teaching education. Every course
in a college of education should be
so planned by faculties t h a t t h e content is a true challenge to the best
intellectual efforts of every s t u d e n t
privileged to prepare for teaching.
It is m y firm belief t h a t u n d e r t h e
leadership of the Trustees of S t a t e
University the colleges of education
will have the instructional staffs and
facilities t h a t will challenge the best
efforts of qualified s t u d e n t s who are
chosen to prepare for teaching. I t
is my conviction t h a t In our way of
life those who choose teaching as a
career make a greater contribution
to our future than any other group
of citizens. T h e colleges serving t h e
needs of future teachers should be
of t h e highest caliber in tins State.
ews
• A'
Rivalry Score
Stands Even
Tareyton has the taste—
Dual Filter
does it!
HERE'S HOW THE DUAL FILTER DOES IT:
Product of Jne, JVnWiica-n Jvvaeeo-Kjynuiany
2. with a pure white outer filter. Together they select and balance
the flavor elements in the smoke. Tareyton's flavor-balance gives
you the best taste of the best tobaccos.
— Uuwwco is our middle name © •< r r.
Get a head start on your
C o m e r ONTARIO and BENSON
Life Insurance Program
See our LOW COST COLLEGE SPECIAL
ART
KAPNER
75 State St.
Phone 5-1471
DIAL 4-1125
FLORIST and
GREENHOUSE
College Florist for Years
Hurray—
Yellowjackets!
HurrayFreshmen!
SNACK BAR
Open:
SCRIPTMSe SOLUTION
L G. BALFOUR
Fraternity Jewelry
Badges, Steins, Rings
Jewelry, Gifts, Favors
Stationery, Programs
Club Pins, Keys
Medals, Trophies
UNIVERSITY P.O. B M ) U .
171 Marshall Street
Syracuse 10, New York
SUPPORT
ACTIVITIES DAY
October 8
G i l 5-7HS7
Carl Sorensen, IVIgr.
Gerald Drug Co.
!I7 Western Ave.
Albany, N. Y.
I'hone B-HiilO
Sun.-Thins. 9:30-10:45
En. Sat.
.0:30-12:45
It's CENTRAL VARIETY
Clothes Driers
Molding Hooks
Study Lamps
Paints
Contact Paper
Over-the-Door Hangers
Special Discount for State Functions
,„.,„„. , J | W „
At this time s t u d e n t s will sign u p
for registration for t h e activities
they wish to join. Certain activities
will require t h e p a y m e n t of dues
upon registration.
s t r M t
*^
Activities Set
'""""•i =""i "»• '".v "'
IFC Revises
RushingRules
! ..: ,'. .':,v' . ..'!:'! ,\'..l
\ \
.
I
:
O
."'!!.'. '::, ,';,:: u..nin
I
,
I I •
Notice
Notice
ALE UPPERCLASSIVJEN AGREE!
S13 CTiilnil Avenue
Under t he direction of Shelly
Kellerman and David Brooker, J u n iors, Activities Day will incorporate
many novel displays, T o illustrate,
the State College News will h a v e a
model newsstand. L i t e r a t u r e will
, ,,:,.,.,.,„, ,
, ..
b ed l s t l b u t e d
.
i
explaining the various
clubs. T h e first 300 s t u d e n t s wall r e ceive these booklets.
search for it. When a class discovers
This week's S e n a t e meeting again has been decided by Dr. .Milton OlIhe banner, they a r e to report t h e mobilised to bring action on certain son, C h a i r m a n ol t h e Business Dcplace In a m e m b e r of the Rivalry pressing problems.
pari merit that this is now impossiSlate College will celebrate t h e
Committee, T h e banner i.s not to be
ble For a while a system was used
removed.
Hicliaid Robinson '01, President, w hereby a qualified business student traditional Homecoming Weekend,
Volleyball Ami Football
drew attention lo t h e l a . I thai an h j ( | ,,. h l . | 1)( . ill( .,| ,,, n m , | „ , m . , _ (> h.b.T U-16. Alumni will r e t u r n
S a t u r d a y afternoon at 1 p.m.. boys' appointment was necessary lor t h e c h i n e , ; i l ; , convenient lime, which p , witness the Rivalry Sing, a n d
l)r Paul Bruce I'eltil. Professor football and girls'volleyball Will take new cabinet position of Student Fac- u | S tt|ien u,,. ,.,,,„„ U ; 1 S (•,.,,',, [•,.,„„
ol Eli-dish, is t h e c h a i r m a n ol t h e place nil Beverwyck Field. Robert illty Relation, Administrator.
business students 'I his oil en did not Bonliri Friday night, t h e Soccer
( l a m e and Dance S a t u r d a y night,
Albany Arrangements Commit tee ol Pollero ami Ellen Gebhardt, J i m - . , . , , ,
, , , , , , , ,,
work out as well as intended
the Fa ullv Association Conference tors, a r c in charge of t h e football
Initialed by Dr. David Hartley,
and a ia/,/ concert Sunday, as m a i n
ol the S t a l e University ol New York, a n d volleyball games respectively. I'.rni.r Dean ol Men. last spring, a
A ,. eond blow to dublicator seek"^ act nities of t h e \s ei kelid.
\lv is also ., member ol the Board J a m e s Morgan and Judy Johnson column tee ol lour s t u d e n l s and lour e r , came I his week when the
laciiil.
uiember.was
selected
lo
dissource
t h e secretarial poo! was M.,,.,. , , , , , . i ,
, ,,
ol Directors ol the Faculty Associ- 'li.'i, a n d Carole Eeggitl and Monica
M,,l> A n
cuss and make reconnne
nions to cl„,ed to them.
" C " l l 1 '''-" 1 "' : " " 1 R»V
alien
Callllicld '64, a r e I lie class leaders.
ameloiiaie• 'Hie
adversil\
..,, , .
,
,.
Smith, Juniors, are c h a i r m e n id' t h e
Conference
All people intending to play in ;'"
" • grovwii:
'
..............
w l | | | | i ; | | u . | ) j | j l ( | (J)jf
sj(,,.,,„„,•
]
ol our
college
,, ,V, ,^, ',',", . ', " , l ", ,| ", J l , ,u \ Volunteers
] ^ Mtuation?
Comnuitee chairmen a r c :
U ,.,.| ; | , U |
'I he Conference will be held at either sport evenl must report to between
bet ACC , the
the relalions
i e ill loiis
ul
our
college
,
were
m
v
m
b
l
c
, , l
My
rl u
I!l11
the Shi r. ilon-Ten Eyck Hotel T h u r s - Beverwyck al 12:3() p in O l l i c i a l v o l - . , ' " ' " " ; : " " ' , " " ' . , .. . AHJ:.I..\
, , J l ' \ a ei pied to investigate prices ol the H " n : i , v
Hurnetl '63, Alumni:
da',. Friday, a n d Saturday, G<lobcr I,-.ball rules " a n d ' A.MIA foolball '" l l r n ' u " ' ' :l l r u J l 1 1 ' ' " IH'oblems in-, do,| equipment, a convenient lo- Hank Mans '62 and Millie Fletcher
13 through 15. This will be t h e lirsl rules will be in d i e t T h e games l l l : l 1 w r n ' blemishing t h e colleges c.iion for it. and the leasiblllty of '63. Parade: Dan Si h u l l / and F r a n ooiilerence held since the founding will begin al 1 p m
reputation
l o nil ihe p..si, D a i s h u m a laboratory assl.-tanl to keep
, ,., , •
,.
, ,,
02 was
v, as ap,
appomlin do anil
and up- , , „ . „ „ „ , , „ „ , , , , , „ , „ , ,
..I 'la S i i t r C n n e r s i l v in I!l4,'i
Six points a r e a t si ake I his week- rKdi
a c e1-, oloin
n , oj
. e s d . e i o 02, Ro;, K n a p p and Pain
(iuest Speaker
end. the three events bemi: worth l-m\i'd
^ _
_
Carler
'63, J a / / Coiicen : Shelly
b conn ml^lee III | hides
Joan _
Fer,
|lL
'02 Hospitably:
Irene
Dr. Harold Shiple,1, , Professor of ' i r I lit . i aeh I litis, t h e I le must
New Trrlmiipie
r a n 01, Jala I / a m b e r '61, Sherd K , ' - I , : i l | a i
Aslr in any at. I larvard, will be t h e be broken I his Saturday
An l i m i t a t i o n will be le led gov- MaeCoriuack '62, and Peter Fisher Keollomo| II and .loan Norton '63,
A.s a resull ol I isl weekend's l,'i\ g in si speaki r al the ci ililcleliee
ruing all', specilic invest igat ions ol 'O.'l
I'ub.ieiU
Peal
lerm.in '02, a n d
airy e\ i ills, I lie Sophomore class
o legi in ill els The i iblliel llll'ils.'.ui i
Hi
gained their i wo points by u limine
Malic Miranda til
N
mill
ill..lis
lo.lowed
for
Win
er under w Inch .1 tails will condii I
the pil lib.ill e\ till The Inr h earned
W'ii i « llli li .'. ill be released lie
('aline
I'lie schedule l o r I he weekend w i l l
Iwo points by winning each ol the I he unpin ', 'In loic I r.i le
b'\
el
i
II
01,
I
be
Mlinsli
I
ol
Special
,,
, ,
i
be as lollov ,s Frid.iv, October 14'
sol I hull gallics
I i.e.
w ill examine t h e pu.ssibiht les
l Hi I he agenda lor liexl week i.s
ol changing t h e dale lor Movilig- lia C a m p Hoard's lllial a l i a h s i s ol 7 : i " P ui Rivalry Sing. II 30 p in
Ihe
late ol Dippiklll
Boulire; Saturday, (letober 15: 11 30
r o Da\
Interli alermty Council made t h e
a III Lunelle, al • I acuity and alumBusiness
Machines
follow iiu revisions and addilion.s lo
ni e 1 p III P a r a d e ol Floats, 2 p III.
( Hie I , pieal problem I hat has a I H.s Coiisiiiuiioiial Rushing RegulaSoccer game (State \ s Oswego',
lei led m a i n orgalllZa I lolls a I S t a l e
It. K. Miinsey, llirector ui
tions
a 311 p m Punch Parly lor Alumni,
arises in er I lie use ol I he laisini ,„s
I lousing. iiniimiiii'fs that any
Each l in l ernil \ I- lo have one inSeniors and Faculty , 7 p m
Din111 a i limes
student who h a s b i d a ehiuige
lorinai rush parly each rush period,
ner al Greek Houses, i) p i n InlorDr. I.. Walter Schult/.e, Dirather than each m o n t h , as had in resideni e or telephone iitiniRH haul Robinson suggested I hat
n - d o r of Admissions, wishes to
mal Dance at Walerbury Hall. S u n ber should indicate Ibis cliiiniir
been Ihe rule previously
t!n be I procedure in Ihe long r u n
remind freshmen who took cither
on a change ol address form.
day. October 10: 3 p i n Ja/,/ ConT h e r e will be two open houses for
Mould be lo purchase the needed
Junior or Senior College Board
These forms can be secured in
two consecutive Sundays
after
cert
machinery
"
T
h
e
cosl
would
oflsel
osATi Examinations, |o write to
the Housing Office which is
Rushing begins Two fraternities the
the
inconvenience
a
n
d
time
m
m
their high school principal or
located in Draper I I I .
This year m a r k s the eighth a n lir.sI Sunday and the other two t h e
wasted under t h e present condiguidance counselor a n d have
il lal Homecoming at Albany State.
next Sunday.
.Mousey went on to stress the
tions."
these test scores sent to the AdThis practice of officially welcoming
importance of lilliiiK out this
No freshman male i.s allowed in
missions Oll'iee. Senior scores are
the returning Alumni was initiated
Before t h e Business D e p a r t m e n t
form in case of any emergencies
the fraternity
house before t h e
preferred,
h u t Junior
scores
in 1953 to "create closer feeling beincreased to its present sl/e. .students
that may arise where the college
Fl'osh Smoker except at a regularshould be requested if Senior
tween the Alunnil and u n d e r g r a d u were accordingly able lo use the demav wish to contact the student
ly scheduled Open House, ii.e. No
scores are n o t available.
ates. "
p a r t m e n t ' s machines. However, it
or his family.
eligible R u s h e d
Albany Hosts
State Faculty
Tareyton
GRADS!!
SENIORS!!!
Coordinators
- Senate Approves Appointment
Of New Faculty Student Minister Homecoming
L i t combines a unique inner filter of ACTIVATED CHARCOAL...
definitely proved to make the taste of a cigarette mild and smooth...
NEW DUAL FILTER
tics. Maureen Boomhower '02; I n t e r national Film Group, Ronald S t e w art '61; Music Council, H a r r i e t M c Nary '61; Outing Club, B a r b a r a
Poskanzer '62; Pedagogue, B a r b a r a
Lewiek '61; Physics Club. Richard
McLaughlin '61; Press Bureau. F r a n
Schoneick '61; Primer, Robert Cong u m '61; SEANYS. Barry Deixler
'61: Smiles, Earl Welker '62; S t u dent Union Board, Theresa Di S i m i lie '62; S t a t e College News, I r e n e
Wister '6:i; Women's Athletic! Association, Ann Marie S u n s t r a n d '61.
,
I
I
I
: ,
•
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