The Common STINKER

The Common
Trio Seeks
Spirit (s?)!
,,„ .
• i
i i i
,i ,i
In t-he year 19—, in the city of
Being of sound body and unsound mind, we hereby bequeath the A _ ] i m , U m , L , s u p p , e , a d s
ming with youthful vitality and
exuberance, eager to enjoy the
To Mrs. Brooker—a closed mouth
rich blessings of life. Bold camaTo Pain Carter—Two dates to her weekend
rades dedicated to draining the
To Larry Coleman—Money, women, and liquor
mug of life and in relishing all
To Lynn Costcllo—A "new" brother
worldly pleasures. But, alas, all
To Critque—The hope you can understand us
three had been thrown together in
To Connie Crowley—What she says she'll never get
a strange land and many adjustTo Jay Curtis—A personal T.V, and a private third floor
ments had to be made- the most
To Bob Fairbanks The hope that you're an underdog in next year's notable of which was attending
elections too
Pat Fasano—One .Male Common Stater
One day Pablo, the fiery SpanJack and Jill—A good swim this year too
iard, met P.rendan, the demure
Judy Kaminsky—A "bid" of efficiency
Irishman, on his way to the chatDick Kelly—-42 Blank voles and the must honorable gaval in can i their apt.)
the school
Pablo: Ah' my warm bosom
To Linda Lasselle—A copy of suppression
friend. Come, let us loaf and lean
To John Lilga—One used Valentine's card
awhile and sip the nectar of the
To Mary Alice Lynaugh—Candy's dates
To Scotty Mangini Two Potter Pledges
Brendan: Nah! let's take the
To Ed MaiigclscloiT—A Soapbox
good load instead Oh! but 1 don't
To Al Markowitz—A new set of principles
To Kathy McMahon —A record, "I don't know svhy 1 love you like have any money.
I do"
Pablo: Do not grieve over such
Iril'les. I with my cunning castilTo Rosie Mincar—An active Residence Council, for a change
To Chuck Moden—Next Year's "Kink of the Year" Award. You lian mind have cleverly floated a
loan on the funds provided by
really deserve it.
State fair.
But barken! here
To Bob Pollero— The Kiss that a Campus Queen gives the King.
To Fred Rawe—Saddle Shoes i We hear they're in style this y e a n comes our petil boon companion
Francios Larousse. How goes it
To Senate—One Equipment pool Budget?
enfant terrible'.'
To Don Sherman Some adhesive tape
To Libby Stroud—A deserved chairmanship
Francois: Mes amis, the worst of
To Dean Thornc- The thanks of every Student here
tales has befallen me. 1 have two
To John Tyo—Our firm support and friendship
papers and all lest due tomorrow,
To Roselle Warshaw—A picture of Sue Falkenback
and therefore cannot drink
To Oyster-Doyster Welker—(We can't leave you anything 'cause
your perfect)
Brendan: uh, dull . . .
Pablo: (cleverly interrupting)
To Pete Fisher and Mary Lou Eisenman—The assurance that this
All' bul dial is nothing to worry
will be the most successful State Fair ever.
about, little one
a mere trifle,
plllt! Listen carefully my friends,
even this can be circumvented by
Who's going to kill us first?
Hie proper use of reason. If the
instructors dare fail us, even on
pop quizzies, we merely tell our
consul; who in turn, tells our amTHROW A PIE
bassador: who brings it up at the
t'nited Nations; where he threatwith
ens to accept aid from Russia,
or else he refuses to censure Cuba.
Thus America risks losing a valuable ally. So you ace amigos, we either graduate Magna Cum Laudc
. . o r else (gestures ominously)
Brendan and Francois; (acapella):
Pablo, you arc a veritable genius.
Pablo: then it is settled. Come
comarades, lei us loaf and lean.
Phi Delta's
And off ihey trot, arm in arm,
their faith in America reaffirmed
If a friend or foe have
done you wrong
You'll find
Chi Sig's jail
With a Smile
Shake, Rattle and Roll
Kappa Beta's
Gamma's Kap's
at State Fair
Hocus pocus dominocus,
what will the future be?
Stop at
Our ouija board,
Tea leaves and MORE
Kappa Delta's
Will tell your destiny!
BZ'ing you
\nne lJugan
Bern , Tim
Atssell, HON Knapp Ed Man
Mike Feigel. Jim
Andrew Nciderman,
Cci i Sclili litT, Howie Woodruff,
Sue Byron
Steve l.csine
Last weekend Albans State's Debate Team brought home one of
the four Speakers' Awards and one
of the two chairmanships for the
next year from the Joseph F.
O'Brien Debater's Conference at
Penn State. The recipient of both
was John Strickland '62
The Speakers' Award is given to
Hie top debaters in both bill issues
Albany, New York
at the
Likes Tic Tac Toe
Psi Gam Pad
0 — 3 in a line - | j p
Washington Tavern
250 Western Avenue
Albany, New York
Disclaims All
for the
Strickland Receives Awards
At Penn State Conference
(i2 North Lake Avenue
Cooked in our own
Nuclear Reactor
State College
Physics Club
"And then when I tried to kiss that Russian exchange student she
said, Wycf. I suppose (hut means No! Vet'.
is strong!
who display superior knowledge on
the issues, superior command of
parliamentary procedure and initiative. A committee of ten judges
evaluated the participants, who
represented 20 colleges from the
Backing Needed
To be elected chairman, one
must have the backing of a coalition of colleges. This year State led
a group including (Jswego Stale,
Juanita College, the l\ S .Naval
Academy, Alleghany College, Slip
pery Hock and other Pennsylvania
colleges. Strickland worked for
their support, and in return was
Tisdale Reports on Site;
Construction to Begin
elected chairman for the coming
y ear
Other Officers
Lasl year Albany held the chair
with Irene Wister '(>:! leading the
majority group In 1961, Fran \'ystad '62 held the position of Second Vice President. Slate's delegates for this year's conference
included Dotty Doller '64 and Albert Si Clair '65
February 26, 27. and 28 marked
the dales of State'-, participation
in the Rochester Institute of Technology
The House, dressed in robes and
wigs, debated 'This House apprnws all types of Anti-Americanism
Canadian debaters reigned
ss i'h audience pari icipation
MeGill Tourney
The Rochester conference was
preceded by another conference at
the University of MeGill in early
February. Delegates from Stale in
eluded Mr. Kyland Hewitt, Associate Professor of Knglish, and debaters H a m>', G e m Goldman and Patricia Van Gysel, Soph
At issue was ••Resolved: that the
Western alliance must pursue a
policy of firmness and strength
rather than compromise in dealing
with the forces of world communism." Six colleges from the I'nited
Slates and Canada participated m
the debate, including \ e w York
University, MeGill University and
the University of New Hampshire.
The Slate group was at MeGill
for their annual Winter Carnival
Weekend. A debaters' cocktail parts- was held as well as an informal
dance and entertainment by the
Chad Mitchell Trio. A banquet and
grand ball were also part of the
Vol. XLVII, No. fi
In a recent interview Colonel Walter M. Tisdale, Assistant to the President for Planning and Development,
stated that planning for the new campus is moving forward at a rapid rate. Ten drawings of ten separate buildings have ben received from the architect, are being reviewed; and comments are being provided which will incorporate arrangements desired by the faculty, staff, and
appropriate representatives of the student body. The
present plans are physics, chemistry, earth sciences and
mathematics, administration, residence halls, business administration, education, fine arts,
Shirley Bowler
Receives Post
Shirley Bowler 'tT.i has been appointed Editor in-Chief for next
year's Pedagogue. Shirley has
worked on the yearbook staff since
freshman year as a section editor
and Associate Editor
Since last
year, she has served as Cabinet
Minister of Publications
Ro Petrick and Toby Tlusty,
Juniors, will serve as Associate
Fditors. Both have been staff
members in various capacities
since entering State. Penny Graslorf '61 has been named Business
Manager after a year's experience
as Advertising Kditor
Other appointees include Sue
Murphy, Activities: Evelyn Petrick, Clubs and Organizations:
Carol Eaton, Sororities: Mary .Jo
Sollecilo, Residence Halls; Dave
Jenks, Sports; Gary Quick, Publicity; Sue Kesslcr, Faculty and
Seniors; Pat Jewell, llonoraries;
and Joan Vcrsusky, Secretary. The
section editor for Fraternities has
not yet been appointed
humanities, and the new lecture
cenler which will be located at the
enter ol the campus
Architect Praised
Mr Tisdale praised the arehi
leei, Edward D Stone ol New
York City, as being •universally
acknowledged to be paramount
in the design of educational institutions of this sort " He is
presenting a
bold a n d effi.
. i - i - i i
i i
cient concept which will embody
. '
the most modern university center
ideas known today." Mr. Tisdale
is confident that "our university
tinned above, there will be struclures to house social sciences, biology, a library, and a theatre-auditorium. Of special interest to the
student body is the Student-Faculty
Center, which will provide modern facilities for student and faculty
meetings, television
game rooms, lounges, quiet and
reading rooms, dining facilities,
,social rooms, listening rooms for
apes aand records, a cafeteria, coftapes
ip and snack bar, bowling
alleys, a co-op bookstore, a post
fee six
office, and meeting rooms for various student clubs and committees.
will be an outstanding example
Residence halls of modern deand will become known throughout
sign are being provided. Present
tins nation and indeed around the
world." The architect is assisted
by the entire staff and faculty who
a great dealinto
which already
are" being
for posing
the new
I he
work in
up campus.
to date ideas
student body representatives are
supplying willing assistance. Mr.
Tisdale said, "It is a joint effort
of magnificent consequences."
Soil explorations, foundation in
vestigations and site surveying are
already underway at the Country
Club location between Western and
Washington Avenues. Site preparation is due to start when weather
permits this summer. Building is
expected to begin next year, as
soon as the frosl leaves the ground.
Buildings Planned
In addition to the buildings men
Senate Appropriates $ 2 , 0 0 0 To WSCA; Millet to Talk
March 22
Broadcasting Operations To Begin Soon On
On Friday, March 22. Professor
plans indicate the erection of four
units, each of which will house approximately 1100 students. These
£ a „ s (.()nlaJM [ Q W e r s e c t i o n s r j s i
tsventy-one stories with approximately twenty students housed on
each floor within the tower. Space
is provided for lounges, and elevalor services svill serve all floors.
State Group
To Attend
NYC Parley
i)n .March 22 through 2-1, the following students svill represent
Stale College al the annual Spring
Conference of the Eastern States
Association of Professional Schools
for Teachers, to be held in the Hotel Ness Yorker, Nesv York City:
Burton Anson, Mary Ann Calderone. Betty Klein, Donald Lawrence,
and Earl Buz/" Welker, Seniors:
and Andy Cibulsky, Nancy Davis,
Mary Alice Lynaugh, Patricia Wo
moski and llossard Woodruff, Juniors
The theme ol this year's conference is. "Today's Teacher—Tomorrow " The keynote speaker svill he
Dr. Sterling M. Mc.Murrin, Commissioner of Education, U. S. Office of Education, who svill speak
on the topic, "The Teacher and
His Education
A radio station here at Slate.
Fred li. Millet of our faculty will
...,..,, , i i
, ,
even though mils a closed-circuit
The Chairman ol Mvskama pre lecture on Stendhal and Flaubert
WSCA, the broadcasting station
, ,
of the Stale ('ollege of Albans , be •me. svill initially communicate svith senied a ruling to S A Cos eminent lor the current series in Compara
(1200) if the slating
i is e Literature
came a reality Wedncsdas when approximately
• W,
,'" Dial Senate
," could approvi
Before joining the Stale Faculty,
Senate "ranted" WS('\ $2 Olio The indent body and svill acl as a slim '"• disapprove the publication ol
station will be carried' to Ihe slu- " l ; m l l '" r sl,l,l > '""' " l , " l , , » l » , , | i v i sll I>l»ession l>m thai S c a l e does Mr Mdlel laughl at Queens I'm
dents m the .lorn, area via carrier l l l ' s
'"" V"™'** " " ' l" ,W(,r '" , ' , '" M "' soi'siiy (Kingston, Ontario), Car
current signal
(This is a signal
any publication. The power of ecu ncgie Institute of Technology, the
earned over Ihe conventional dec
WSCA intends to contribute lis sorship is a privilege resersed only I'Diversity of Chicago, and most reUniversity
tncal lines in the dormitories
In I''"'1 >" " " ' Mudcnl aelisities at In Myskania Senate chose to take cently al Wesleyan
,„.,!(.,. |o ,-(.(,(.ive the station's Ire Albany Slate by broadcasting inns- 'he positive course and request a svhere he served as Director ol
(ilieiicy, you must have your AM " •ll entertainment and useful in ( onstilulion Irom suppression due the University's Honors College.
Dr Millet, former President ol
radio plugged into a wall outlet formation Willi Ihe salislaction of "" March 2H
American Association of I'm
A portable sel will mil pick up Hie 'he listener as the primary goal
Senate Reorganization
Specialized Discussions
station no mailer how close the Some eseiilual goals taped pro
The primary objective o| the S'ersity Professors, svas described
radio is to Ihe Iransliilllor i
. j a m s ol sporting esellts, live Senate Reorgani/.ation Committee in ihe association's journal as one
groups will be conA very comprehensive report ac dramatics conccris and special is to produce a workable Coiistiiu ssho not only seised higher educa cerned ssilh such topics as. "'The
lion as a distinguished teacher, but
conipanied the request for lunds esenls
Hon for the ness Campus
as one who "lias also served higher Teai her I in a g e , "
covering everything from Federal Senate Communications Committee is to In done through the exainin
education as a consultant and an Teachers T o d a y • 'Tomorrow,"
Communication Commission regu
Meads, albeit not so spectacular, ation ol oilier school coiisiilul ions
What Ihe Teacher Will Be Teach
lie was in l!M2 a consu
lations lo a typical broadcast day progress was reported by Ihe Sen and Ihe introduction ol gradual
'.in: lor ihc Humanities Division ol lllg, '
The tentative hours for broadcast ale Coniniuiucalioiis Committee constitution amendments to avoid
The Technological Resolution and
ihc Rockefeller Foundation, and in
ing are irom ii lo II p m Monday Seseral suggested improvements Ihe sudden transition Irom our
III la a consultant to th • Inform,! Education," "Pressures on the
thru Friday and from 2 to 7 on from Ihe coininillee base already present coiisliliilion to a ncss one
and "Education for Inlion and Education Division of the Teacher
Saturdays and Sundays
been enacted. There will be an in
I" relation to our nesv campus,
ternational I 'nderstanding."
Lulled Stales Army "
The administration has agreed crease in bulletin board displays Dean I'horne has requested thai
The students attending the con
Dr Millet svas adviser to the
lo furnish quarters for the studios and poster advertising ol S A student i d e a s (such as more
periodical College Knglish and a ference are representing Kappa
and offices of WSCA. Maybe Ihey Government activities There will closet space for News office and
member of the Board of Directors Delta Epsilon, Kappa Phi Kappa,
can use thai area outside the Bin be a suggestion box lor Student other small convenieiues ol this
ol Ihe National Council of Teachers Student Education Association, and
Dining Room The girls don't really use
Required talks mi the "His nature) be placed in the siiggcs
Student Association.
of English.
ned all that corridor space do lory of the School" for frosh were lion box
Sometime after the conference,
disihey'' Broadcasting a c t i v i t i e s recommended. The committee svas
the educational organizations and
should commence
within t w o also granted the privilege of using
The editor for the 11)66 Frosh tinguished himself in his published honoraries will sponsor a joint
works in literary criticism, contemmonths A meeting will be held in the K.H.I (Faculty Bulletin In handbook will be Jim Miles
meeting when these students will
Bin on March 27 for all those in formation) for purposes of dissemThe Chairman for the 1962 porary English literaly history and report on the conference.
mating important information
Rivalry svill he Fred Smith
Is PreSS Bureau N e e d e d ?
Current Comment:
There are some organizations at this State College a t To t h e Editor:
Albany that no longer fulfill their intended functions and The editorial " P e r e n n i a l P a r k i n s
are presently incapable of meeting new and pressing de- P r o b l e m " a p p e a r i n g in t h e March
mands. Press Bureau is an outstanding example! Releas- 2 issue of State College N e w s h a s
ing the names on Dean's List to the students' hometown finally brought to light t h e seriousnewspapers is one task only partially accomplished in t h e ness of the parking p r o b l e m s which
c o m m u t e r s at S t a t e College.
past semesters. The bulletin board outside the IBM room face
The editorial is v e r y c o r r e c t in
is another shining example of constant communication s t a t i n g that a s h o r t a g e of p a r k i n g
with city papers. In bygone days we used to stop once ev- s p a c e does exist, but is also very
ery tv/o or three weeks and minutely peruse the board on n a r r o w - m i n d e d in s t a t i n g t h a t this
the chance that perhaps one clipping had been changed— p r o b l e m is •'further c o m p l i c a t e d "
by the d r i v e r s who park their c a r s
we were constantly disappointed.
adjacent to the sidewalk in front of
the p a r k i n g lot.
C o m m o n sense alone, plus a 3rd
g r a d e comprehension of a r i t h m e t i c
r e v e a l s that if 10 c a r s a r e p a r k e d
adjacent to the sidewalk, then 10
m o r e vacant spaces will be left on
the p a r k i n g lot, therefore, c r e a t i n g
20 more available p a r k i n g s p a c e s
instead of 10. And since the lack
of s p a c e is so a c u t e , these d r i v e r s
Well, if it isn't your housemother."
who p a r k their c a r s a d j a c e n t to the
sidewalk a r e helping to e a s e the
p a r k i n g problem r a t h e r t h a n complicate it as the editorial ha> MI
e r r o n e o u s l y stated
Secondly, since these c a r s a r e
lt\ Schleifer and Woodruff
being left outside of the p a r k i n g lot.
they could not ( u n d e r n o r m a l concepts of logic) be a d d i n g to the
Once upon a time Campus Commission tried to keep confusion and bedlam which exist
"Good-bye. proud world!
I'm going h o m e . "
the Commons clean. Unfortunately it apparently neglect- within the parking lot itself.
lialph Waldo Kinerson
ed and has continued to neglect one of the most important It is, however, unfortunate that
facilitie.s of the Commons—the student mailboxes. Within on F e b r u a r y 20 one of these c a r s , GINSBKKO, MAN
Like wow. those beat poets a r e reallv beat and the Primer, like
these wooden boxes are such antique communications a.s due to mechanical failure, r e m a i n ed s t r a n d e d for a period of one swell, d a d d e o ' ! Yea, m a n
first semester marks and Christmas cards, such unaddress- hour
a n d fifteen minutes on State
'Ihe English Evening was a great success. All we heard wire com
ed messages as general announcements of meetings, a n d C a m p u s " s i d e w a l k . " It w a s not
t s ol praise Moth ihe " B e a t " poetry r e a d i n g s and the oral inter
such "extra legal" notes as small scraps of paper contain- blocking any " e x i t s " or - e n t r a n p r e t a l . ms were well received and only go one sleo further to prove the
ing no date.
c e s " a.s the editorial implied.
fact thai o u r "non c u l t u r e d " student bod\ r e a l h is interested in some
In g e n e r a l , these d r i v e r s d o not
Mailbox regulations are supposedly as follows: "1.) " j u m p out of their e a r s a t the of Ihe finer things
Just two questionsUse a note that is at least 2" by 4"; 2.) No books are to be sidewalk and let them roll to a
1 How beat should a beatnik be'.' and
put in the boxes; .3.) No mail is to be placed on top of boxes; stop w h e r e v e r they m a y b e , " but
2 When is a sculpture a sculpture''
4.) Outside of note must contain name and date; 5.) Gen- t a k e utmost care in m a n e u v e r i n g
eral notices may be put up on the outside of boxes only into these tighter p a r k i n g s p a c e s BINGO!
with the pei-mi.ssion of Campus Commission; 6.) Mailboxes and p a r k at an angle so a s not to
We never a t e so many brownies, nor danced Ihe twist so much,
will be cleaned every two weeks; any mail not picked up obstruct the sidewalk.
nor limboed so m u c h , nor threw so m a n ) sponges, nor were put in
Yes, a serious parking problem
jail so much, nor threw so many soil halls at defenseless people, nor
within that time will be removed."
does exist at the S t a t e College
spent sn much money as we did last S a t u r d a y night at State f a i r
lot, but it is n o t , by a n y
Sounds horribly efficient, doesn't it? We have only pmaerakni ns ,g complicated
Oyster D o s s i e r Welker w i s perfect as Mr State f a i r , as he is
by those drivone reaction: ol what use are regulations which are never e r s who p a r k their c a r s outside the always perfect at e v e r y t h i n g f o r that m a t t e r , the whole State Pair
carried out or enfoiced? Why can't someone actually clean lot adjacent to the sidewalk
was perfect, too We still would like to know what would have b a p
pi in d if no one h a d come along, to bad us out of i nl
the boxes every two weeks or even every week? A half hour
R a y m o n d Leszcynski
spent cleaning student mailboxes would contribute untold E d i t o r ' s Note:
viai.owsroNi: NATIONAL PARK
happiness to your feuow students. And why couldn't some- We w e r e very pleased to receive
has been p h o t o g r a p h e d fewer times than we have been for year
one throw out not only old mail but also mail which does so much response to last week s book pictures f i r s t , no one showed up; next double e x p o s u r e ; then, the
editorial about the p a r k i n g ol. p h o t o g r a p h e r found lie had a hole in his c a m e r a , f i n a l l y , our beautiful
not conform to the iemulations?
H o w e v e r , we wish to stress^ that countenances broke all Ihe lenses for c a m e r a s on c a m p u s . Pedagogue
Many of the mailbox problems could be avoided if the " f u r t h e r c o m p l i c a t i o n s " we has no pictures this y e a r , m a y b e we won't even have a Pedagogue.
Campus Commission established a bulletin board directly eited were meant to refer to c a r s
C e e ' We hope we come out ID these p i c t u r e s a s well a.s we did
above the mailboxes. This bulletin board could list t h e p a r k e d inside the lot a n d blocking in our h o m e r o o m pictures lor high school. Ah, high school' Those
and at least i vcrv h o m e r o o m was shown!
mailbox regulations so that no one would have the excuse e n t r a n c e s , exits, and p a t h w a y s by were the good old d a y s
a p h a z a r d method m which
of ignorance. Such a bulletin board would also be conveni- the hwere
parked We a r e sorry{(;i{i:i:\s AND I S M:VI:H CHANGE
u v
ent for posting those general notices of meetings which Uthat
we were m i s i n t e r p r e t e d anil
A little work, a little pla>
now occupy so much space in the already overcrowded wish to stress that we realize that
'I'o keep us going and so, • nod da) '
l h ( . [ : a r , parked ol he lot
A little tun. to maleli the sorrow
not providing the problem
i II e it'll da) 's '.'rowing and so
(P.S. Congratulations on a very sincere endeavor to
good morrow
correct parking problems Best of luck.)
Tills quote b \ (ieorg.e DilMauriiT e x p r e s s e s much ol what we feel
now We bone thai our next ('ominnii Slalei's keep in mind the goal ol
constructive and a r e willing to lake mi the respiinsilulilv when
p e r h a p s you lose li mporarv sight of this .•.>,iI
At times we have li mini n verv difhciili to ,av things exaell) :is
However, Press Bureau has a very impressive meetingschedule; it has had at least two meetings this year. So
of course everyone who has evinced any interest in the organization has been given every possible opportunity to
It is our hope that a revitalization of Press Bureau is
one of the major objectives of our new Ministry of Communications. Instead of being merely a dusty cabinet in a
corner of the News office. Press Bureau could be a major
'actor in creating and maintaining good relations with the
outside world.
Common Stater
Mailbox Clutter
On Education
hy J o e Galu
a t t e m p t to take a d v a n t a g e of lib- need m o r e light a n d less h e a t . "
J. E d g a r Hoover h a s been used e r a l m o v e m e n t s .
He also a s s e r t e d his views on
and disused by both Ihe right a n d
Hoover calls C o m m u n i s m Red- calling liberals C o m m u n i s t s . " W e
left wings of A m e r i c a n politics. f a s c i s m It is often said that the m u s t r e m e m b e r t h a t m a n y nonThe right wing h a s used h i m a s people living, or r a t h e r existing, C o m m u n i s t s m a y legitimately, on
a minor dcily. They h a v e u s e d h i s under a d i c t a t o r s h i p cannot tell if their own, oppose the s a m e l a w s o r
s t a t e m e n t s out of context a g a i n s t the dictator is of the right or the take positions on issues of the d a y
all p e r s o n s they dislike. T h e r e -left.
which a r e also held by t h e Comsult h a s been t h a t m a n y people
Hoover h a s said that t h e a i m s m u n i s t s .
whose opinions a r e left of c e n t e r
of the A m e r i c a n liberal a n d t h e
Their opinions, though temporh a v e c o m e to r e g a r d .1. E d g a r
a i m s of C o m m u n i s t s a r e in no way arily coinciding with the p a r t ) ' line,
Hoover a s something less t h a n he
similar. Liberals a r e for equal op- do not m a k e t h e m C o m m u n i s t s . Not
really is. Sarcastically s o m e libportunities for all: they a r e for fair at all. We m u s t be very careful
e r a l s call him the " e x p e r t on t h e
t r e a t m e n t of Ihe lower c l a s s e s and with o u r facts a n d not brand a s
all Ihe o t h e r c a u s e s l i b e r a l s e s - C o m m u n i s t a n y individual whose
I tlo not r e g a r d Hoover a s an pouse Hoover s l a t e s in M a s t e r s of opinion m a y be different from o u r
expert on the world; I do c o n s i d e r Deceit that although C o m m u n i s t s own.
him to be one of top e x p e r t s on talk in favor of so-called liberal
" f r e e d o m of dissent is a g r e a t
the n a t u r e and tactics of C o m m u - c a u s e s they a r c a g a i n s t these
h e r i t a g e of America which we must
nism, especially Ihe actions of c a u s e s and m e r e l y use t h e m to gain
C o m m u n i s t s in America
I do not consider M r . Hoover a
Man)' people regard Hoover a s
In an article in the F e b r u a r y 15 c r u s a d i n g liberal, but a t t h e s a m e
being anil Liberal He is not In issue of the A m e r i c a n B a r Associ- time I refuse to listen to people
his book, Masters of Deceit, he ation J o u r n a l , J . E d g a r Hoover who a t t e m p t to twist his views into
s t a t e s that C o m m u n i s m is opposed pointed out that with r e g a r d to our a " C o n s e r v a t i s m is t h e only anlo liberalism and thai ( o m m u n i s t s figbl
C o m m u n i s m " w e s w e r " line
Teachers Educated Fools?
hy Kenneth
responsible for N e w York City's
first t e a c h e r s ' strike, called on
S e c r e t a r y of Labor A r t h u r GoldMonday. N o v e m b e r 7, 1960.
berg urged Ihe N e w York City
t e a c h e r s union to settle its differCogen s u m m e d u p the N o v e m b e r
ences " b y m e a n s other than strik- strike a s follows: " T h e strike is
es, which a r e inadmissable in t h e designed to focus t h e g r e a t e s t posnew responsibility you now exer- sible attention on t h e shameful
cise a.s t h e bargaining r e p r e s e n t a - neglect of our schools, a n d t h e diftive of t h e t e a c h e r s , "
ficulty in a t t r a c t i n g n e w t e a c h e r s
Goldberg spoke at the annual to t h e c i t y . "
conference of the I'nited f e d e r a -Specifically, ihe t e a c h e r s went
tion of T e a c h e r s , which won bargaining recognition for t e a c h e r s in on strike to win promotional into collecthe city school sv-.'om last Decem- c r e m e n t s. the right
tive bargaining with t h e Board of
b e r Pi
Education, sick leave for substi"We will take seriousl) any ad tute t e a c h e r s , a dues check-off, a
vice Mr. Goldberg c a r e s in g i v e , " full thirl) minute lunch period (acC h a r l e s Cogen, federation presid- tually required by l a w ) , and a new
ent, replied
"However, in ease of s a l a r ) schedule r a n g i n g from $5,e x t r e m e urgency we reserve i h e iiOO to Sio.ODii i c o m p a r e d with t h e
right to lake w h a t e v e r action we schedule n| SiKDO to $H'M)in and
deem necessary
equal annual i n c r e m e n t s of S.'ioo
the increment
The federation is a mill ol the Oneli raliyeil from zero after one
A m e r i c a n Federation of T e a c h e r s y e a r in s."!!)(i a l t e r thirteen y e a r s i
and a local of the A f l , CIO li w aModest D e m a n d s
Tlie T e a c h e r s Strike of Novem
ber 7. 1900 was a s u c c e s s . T h e
Hoard of Education not only a g
reed to the -,jv; d e m a n d s in dispute: but. in some i n s t a n c e s , il
granted even more than that asked
for by Ihe U. f. T.
As t e a c h e r s , collective b a r g a i n ing should be the first effort in
achieving our goals. However, if
our effort is thwarted a n d o u r reasonable d e m a n d s a r e ignored by
and u n r e a l i s t i c
tactions in our society, t h e teachers' strike is n >! only nisi hut necessary
The strike is lor "our dignity,
"iir s t r e n g t h . " T h e strike
- m a s h e s "once and for all t h e conei pi that t e a c h e r s a r e e d u c a t e d
I ' l i s ""
Library To Begin
Group Attempts
Last week's News editorial gave
n ) of the details of t h e college
BY T H E C L A S S O F 1 9 1 8
parking problem and also gave rise
l„ ;, ureal deal ol discussion a m o n g
I l i t l a v , March 'J, l'J(i2
No. li student s
Man) complaints were r e g i s t e r
.l.f-rM'y f-'..i<'K<; of KdilduLlOll ul AlbftJiy, ,.,|
|,ui more i m p o r t a n t , m a n )
l,y i.i.e Ni-w.i lltju rii I'll t h e SluflWlt
ptilj.'U/ie'l useful ideas were d i s c u s s e d . As a
AAW* tU' H.l.
result ol one ol these suggestions,
SI \\ • m i Mill \ M I i I M I
Cainpiis Commission is about to
h'lll'l O R I N (.'IIIKI'
I.1NIM I V-,. I.I .1.1
Ir> something new
M.o...«,.,,< Killlur
U A K Y l.i •' 1.1 ,i ' . M V
The Coiiiiiilssinii is selling up a
ANNh i n <' \ ' .
r a l r u l < "ip.s In guide e a r s
A.s.Mii l.ilu B i l l t o t
I,INI;/! I' ,'. I l l I h
area To a c c o m
I S d l l o r ui in the parking
JuSI.I'll < i M ' this plan -.indent volunteers
A , , . , I,Hi K i l l l u i
JAMI-h '.'. I l l I I i «
a r e needed Anyone who is willing
i; ,1. . .!• H I ' A v i , . iii- Kdlini
111 /III.-. '.! ' M i l
I' ill.I
It' l i l t . n i l . . l l . l I K H to work lor a few hours u week is
c i n i i i i ri ii •>•'•>•
II ; ,,i.i h , A ' l v r r t l . i . n g KUiUir urged
In contact llarrv Tlmrnliill
i.l.MM n l i ii r
U.I' u . a l l u l l 1- i. Iialilju Kill'.or '13:) via Student
Mail In respond
KAIU-N >< -II l ' ' . l . - . •.
rtliurii, Kdltor jnji to this request for help, s l u
.-, t: I'.'.ii'.u Mr I , | . i: .->li vr I . r v l l . l :
I'l.b'-udi •!••
d e n t s should enclose a list ol the
I . . M l , . M ' C l w i l J . K i l l Mi'lOW, H i l l
KUHK W i l l 'in.-.
' ' i.
hours in which they h a v e classes
i) ( i l l . H i ! . I l l ,
and those in vvliu h the) .sill be able
, ; , . , , , . . . . ... i .. . in- ui. lri-.rt.-l in t h e til. 1 '.! w.i; iii iM lie hi^iii'1 Nairn*, to work
( (JJJ ,, tl
Students a r e needed from
Will lit liK.'ihuiil "•• i H u i l
Ihi: fclA'IE (•(A.l.aiE
NHWS unauuiua l.ii re.n*uulUil\U.y
tor uii,ii.oii.i <-A;.I' .-. •• • .i. i-i IO..U.H. Hi i.uinin ihi'-ai .'ih.i. IM i.ut i, e/thjt;»i«mi iki not about 7 DO a m until ' P "i
C o m m u t e r s or other s t u d e n t s who
U t X . i - y . a i il',
Ilil.L-' * ' ' •!'•-*•>
use this parking lot a r e p a r t i c u l a r l y
asked to help in this p r o g r a m .
A New Service
Mr Manual Lopez, Assistant Lib r a r i a n , announces a new service
lor ' I n d e n t s who Use r e s e r v e books
• il enlleve Ijbrur) Almost one bundled titles nl paperbound editions
nl bonks placed mi " r e s e r v e " by
the faculty a i e iww for sale, in a
speeial section of the Co op. This
new project, co sponsored by t h e
hbrai'y ami the Co op, is a n a t t e m p t
I" resolve the r e s e r v e problem
" h u h has so lone plagued t h e li
we w o u l d like lo h a v e --aid lllelli, l o r ,n i WTV c o l u m n w e t r i e d to k e e p
III iiiilld t h e i d e a K nl i h e I S l a l e i ' s
In v o i c e t h e i d e a s of t h e
m a s s e s at S t a l e C o l l e g e bv c r i t i c i s m , c o n s t rot I iv e w h e n e \ e r p o s s i b l e
Keiiieniber I 'urn moil Stall is ' w h o m e v e r vou ma> b e i , you'll lie
accepting eniiipl mils mi f r i d a ) mornings tun \ hot cup ol coffee
anil a doiiul always seems In make oin bolter able In express their
opinions ol what h a s a p p e a r e d m lh- innsl reeeiil issue nl iln- Stale
r e f r e s h e s your t a s t e
-"ajr-scrftens^every puff
College News
Put a l w a ) •. I ' e m e i n b i I'
I 11 f
I l i I I 11
? oi m i ; u i I;K
I low
Is l l ' l e l l d s h l p '
College Calendar
A / V a
c/,V KS/)/UtqUhily:
\ S a l e m cigarette brings you lh
lasle ol' S p r i n g ! i n i e . . . so sol'! a n d refreshing. I'wff a l t e r pull'... pack a l t e r p a c k . .
Salem s m o k e s fresh a n d flavorful every time. S m o k e refreshed ... s m o k e Salem:
I K I D A V , H \K< 11 tl
C r u u i u d by H i Reynold* T o b p t t o C o m p a n y
llillel Pin no H a m i
Complete duplication of edition
u nb i'e:;.iiil in editor, intiiiduclion,
h a s In en a t t e m p t e d . On t h e
I . d u a l ) Id serve Shelf" section of
the Coop ihe books a r e a r r a n g e d
by author. .Mrs.
Pearl Dobeck. ol the Coup helped
m a k e this offer possible
• menthol fresh • rich tobacco taste • modern filter, too
i la --.e-i e n d at I I .ill
' 'lasses Resuine
T h e t e a c h e r s were u p against
Superintendent Theobald who looked upon collective b a r g a i n i n g a s
unthinkable " At t i m e s , h e even
refused in meet with t h e mediators. I'nder these conditions, how
were ihe t e a c h e r s to obtain their
modest d e m a n d s " b y m e a n s other
than a s t r i k e ' " Mr. G o l d b e r g believes that
Ihe t e a c h e r s should
have been patient a n d waited. Bid,
- Hied I'ui' what, Mr. Goldberg—
'.•ailed for even m o r e t e a c h e r s to
leave the profession for b e t t e r pay
and better conditions. T h e r e w a s
'•:il> "lie solution • strike
xtf* *&y
IM. %*
:'17 Western Ave.
Albany, N.Y.
C O L L E G E N E W S , FRIDAY, MARCH 9, 1962
Eight New York State Students Tour South America
Heavy Seas u. s. Duck visits
Beach Project Seventeen Notions
T h e trip w a s in t h e p l a n n i n g
, . ,
s t a g e s for two y e a r s . Over a y e a r ' s
During the second week of J a n u - U m e w j | | b ( ? s p e n ( t o u r j n g g e v e n .
ary t h e t o u r w a s almost beached t o e n c e n t r a l and South A m e r i c a n
on a n u n i n h a b i t e d coast of Pan- u n i v e r s i t i e s . The s t u d e n t s intend to
a m a . T h e c r e w was unable to ar- visit eighty universities and c o v e r
r a n g e for p a s s a g e to Colombia and 27,000 miles in their j o u r n e y . T h e y
had to a t t e m p t to use their " d u c k " b e g a n t h e tour last August a n d
hope to r e t u r n in August. At p r e s to m a k e t h e rough voyage along ent they a r e in B a r a n q u i l l a , Colomthe C a r i b b e a n coast to Turbo, Co- bia w h e r e they a r e visiting t h e
lombia. T h e y h a d spent four weeks family of P e d r o Recio whom they
m e t at Cobleskill J u n i o r College.
on t h e I s t h m u s r e p a i r i n g their
craft with t h e aid of the United
would m a k e a b e t t e r i m p r e s s i o n
S l a t e s a r m e d forces. They a r r a n g - u p o n S o l l t n A m e r i c a n young peoed to be e s c o r t e d by a native fish- pie if they wore not sponsored by
ing boat which w a s enroute to a g o v e r n m e n t a g e n c y . Their " p r i v att>
P e a c e C o r p s " is financed by
their p a r e n t s , proceeds from l e c " E I P a l o V a l i e n l e " was forced m ri >. s , R o t a r y Club donations, a n d
to fight ten foot w a v e s in the Carib- o t h e r
bean, a n d only two of the eight T h e y h a v e letters of r e c o m m e n d a crew m e m b e r s w e r e well enough tion from t h r e e U. S. S e n a t o r s a n d
to m a n the vessel. Even Robin, the t h e s t a u n c h support of t h e S t a t e
G e r m a n s h e p h e r d , w a s seasick. D e p a r t m e n t . T h r e e h u n d r e d p o u n d s
They lost c o n t a c t with their e s c o r t n f dog food was donated to t h e m —
twice d u r i n g the voyage. The duck then s o m e o n e g a v e t h e m a G e r m a n
w a s c o m p l e t e l y disabled when its s h e p h e r d . The A m e r i c a n Automop r o p e l l e r shaft broke off its sup- bile Association h a s a s k e d t h e m to
port a n d w a s left dangling. T h e r e p o r t on road conditions in South
craft b a n g e d into gasoline t a n k s A m e r i c a , a n d films of their t r i p
which w e r e being towed by the es- a r e sent to NBC e v e r y t h r e e w e e k s
cort. T h e t w o outboard
which w e r e to be used for auxiliary
A d v e n t u r e s in the U.S.
power h a d been under w a t e r s o T n e > '
cross - c o u n t r y
long t h a t they could not run. At- f r ° m t h e n o r t h e a s t e r n
t e m p t s to tow t h e " d u c k " in t h e S t a l P S t o T e x a s , c a u s i n g a m a z e boiling w a t e r proved unsuccessful, m o n l a n < 1 e p i d e m i c s of n e w s p a p e r
so the craft h a d to b e b e a c h e d in a r t i c l e s w h e r e v e r they went. I n
the P a n a m a j u n g l e . Bob Hinds and Akron, Ohio, an excited w o m a n
Ed N'aylor m a n a g e d to catch a called police, saying that a " b u n c h
ride into Colon a b o a r d a cocoanut of S p a n i a r d s " were in a field in a
boat. T h e r e s t of the c r e w built a queer-looking contraption.
hut of fern p a l m s and subsisted on a r e talking and singing in Spanish
cocoanuts and fish. George Burril and t h e r e ' s a big Spanish sign on
a c c i d e n t a l l y shot himself in the leg their crazy-looking w a g o n ! " Comt h e puzzled
and w a s flown out of the jungle by m e n t e d
" T h o s e kids sure can sing in S p a n helicopter.
ish . " In Chicago, Illinois, the c r e w
An a m p h i b i o u s craft from n e a r - m o o r e d their craft t e m p o r a r i l y a t
by F t . D a v i s towed the d a m a g e d t h e Cook County Sheriff's Station
vesel to p o r t . T h e g r o u p left Colon in Bedford P a r k , where some s y m a b o a r d t h e s t e a m s h i p Bolivia e n p a l h i z e r s offered them free Iodgroute to C a r t e g e n a , Colombia, after i n g for t h e night. E v e r y w h e r e on
the " d u c k " h a d been r e p a i n t e d and t h e i r trek a c r o s s the U. S. they met
e n c o u r a g e m e n t and help.
UpLSA^UoOfl C^ft
Tuiunev ;
Twomey Depicts Men Take Goodwill Trip
Mexican Life With Dog in Army Duck
"El Palo Vaiionto" and crew
How many dreams arc washed down our youii^ thii)(iI,,
have visited such Latin American with morning coffee? What impractical, bothersome things
cities as Mexico city, Guatemala they are—not easily coaxed into actuality. Seven vouno
^'ty. Tegucigalpa, Managua, S a n m e n f r o m N e w Y o r k S t a t e ( o n e f r o m S t a t e C o l l e g e ) n i a s t e i "
J o s e , and P a n a m a City. T h e y a r e e d t h i s d e l i c a t e t r a n s f e r e n c e f r o m y o u t h f u l e n t h u s i a s m t o
. reality.
now in Baranquilla, Colombia. The concrete
They are touring South America m an
p a r e n t s describing the situation in
Bob Hinds, a student
skill, organized
we'll b e
where r u m o r s
claim the student body to b e 90%
a n t i - A m e r i c a n o r I should s a y
anli-l'nited S l a t e s . Or as s o m e s a y ,
P r o - C o m m u n i s t . What h a s turned
our nearest neighbor from u s ?
These people a r e friendly a n d
freedom a s n e a r and d e a r to t h e i r
h e a r t s a s we do. 1 a m s u r e they
would not give il up for a n y t h i n g .
This strongly Christian nation is
n a t u r a l l y and basically
idealogically from the C o m m u n i s t
What false ideas have
A m e r i c a n c o u n t r i e s . The boys hope
by a c q u a i n t i n g
A m e r i c a n c u s t o m s , institutions and
ideas. They depend on two universal college
75 State Street
HO 5-1471
a n d South
to "establish lasting friendly
at Coble-
boys to visit cities and universities
in seventeen
Writes All Types of Insurance
a g r o u p of seven
for m a k i n g
Now that big time basketball at State has burst out of
the confines of Page Gym to fill the vast, expanses of the
Albany Armory, one might think that our little sardine
can type excuse for a gym might become a useless appendage to state college basketball. But, such is not the case
as has been evidenced by the AMIA's valiant completion of
another successful intramural season. This may not seem
like much of an accomplishment, but with gym classes,
Milne sports, and girls' intramurals trying to squeeze the
last of the hoopsters out of Page, Commissioner Kim Gilford deserves a lot of credit for supervising a very successful season and post-season tournament,.
The following men were chosen by the learn captains
as this year's All-Stars.
AMIA ALL-STARS—Don Cohen, Jim Olson, Vito D'Angel ico, Harold Popp, Lou Wolner, Larry Green, Frank
Madruzo, Dave Janick, Dick Moore, and Mert Sutherland. Alternates—Dave Jenks, VA\ Wolner. and Paul
Who's the Clod Who Cleverly Fogged Up VIv
Crystal Hall
This corner has nothing to say about the Stale Tour
nament in Cort! id except that maybe next time we try to
play the role ol the predictor, we should get a new pair ol
glasses, clean our crystal ball with Windex or forget il
We were only 26 points off in the first game. 11 in the see
end, and 7 in the last-- I guess it must just be beginner's
luck. Anyhow, I'm not going to let a little thing like this
cut short my budding (maybe wilting) career as a fortune
teller. My only prediction i'or this week is thai everyone is
going to have one heck of a vacation. If you are in the same
condition as this poor pen pusher you are just about out
of your mind and in dire need of this welcome break. So,
shake it. easy and have a swinging spring recess.
students have been treated kindly amphibious "duck" with a guitar and a cloy prone to .sea
and with friendliness, T h e follow- sickness. The plan for a good will trip was inspired two
years ago by a Colombian student.. Pedro Recio, who aming is •in e x c e r p t from a letter
his friends at Cobleskill Junior College with his diswhich )an T w o m e y sent to h i s
torted picture of the United States.
N E W S , F R I D A Y , MARCH 9, 1962
Potter Keglers Ped Cagers Finish Fourth
Close to Nailing In Annual State Tourney
Bowling Title
Touching All
M e m b e r s of the c r e w a r e : top row George P u r HI I; Tom T w o m e y ;
P r e s i d e n t ; bottom r o w : K r a s e r Shaw, Kill H a y e s a n d Walter K u t r e u s .
HO 2-5581
The v a r s i t y basketball team clos
Poller all bul w r a p p e d up theed oul its ISIIil f>2 season last week
AMIA Eirsl League Howling title as they finished fourth in the Stale
this week, a s they downed Madison T e a c h e r s College Basketball Tour
I i. wbile the only t e a m thai h a d n a m e n t at C o r t l a n d . The team ena c h a n c e to calch the in, KB, lost
t e r e d the t o u r n e y seeded fourth be
lo Walorbury
II :i I T h e Club
hind t o p s e e d e d Oswego, second
( asilv disposed ol Madison a s they
seeded Brockporl a n d third rankbeat 'In in by Sail pins (Ince again
ed Cortland. This is exactly where
il was the s p e c t a c u l a r bowling of
they finished a s they polished off
\1 Saho bat led E E I ' to victory
P o t s d a m 8i)-,r>8 in t h e first m i n d
\l pounded ill" pins I'or a rousing
..-'i i n p l e
\ ill the help of a 2M a m e but then proceeded In drop
single l.a-i week Saho hit a .r)75; g a m e s lo Brockporl 1 7(1 I'M I and lo
ciiipleil '.Mill e n - w e e k ' s series il arch rival Cortland in a SS (lo thril
: H r - liiii, high ;i' eraL;C for the sea ler.
The opening round g a m e caused
•ii v\nh only niie week lefl in
'In sea ii - inc ineoiv able that little trouble for the t e a m a s they
." 111 \ i ill" '.in I'.il ell 111 in
pulled in front and led all Ihe way
\\ iili I'litler' - will and KB s loss lo heal the eighth seeded Potsdam
lie i lub i- almosl out of reach club This g a m e was only a lead
\ - ii now Iliei'e a r e seven in however for the big one against
. n i n e - s e p a r a t u m I lie two t e a m s , Brockport in t h e s e m i f i n a l s
the first imie in ihe g a m e a s lie
got s e w n of the thirteen points in
the g a m e during the stretch d r i v e
As the final four minutes passed
Ihe two t e a m s traded b a s k e t s and
the Beds found il impossible t o
catch t h e high living E a g l e s . The
loss e l i m i n a t e d the S a u e r m e n from
possible t o u r n a m e n t c h a m p i o n s h i p
for t h e sixth straight y e a r . T h e
scoring for the game was evenly
distributed a s a lolal of ten men
fl , u r e s
' Hi 1, D e l u c a
1.', i
i 12).
Wallace i Hi i a n d e'armello 110 i
Albany representatives
while Hotaling
i2(0 Hoardimin
i Ifi i, ( i u n i a e r
• III i
i 12 I a n d S t e e l e
11 I f o u n d
figures for Brockporl
27 liH ' 'IT < and IS so
Ea gles w ere
Hi for 21 from
S'i S2 • .58 , - a n d
' h e foul
( ol llalid d a m e
The t e a m a p p e a r e d very nervous
land ga in play ed a s
l o s e l i s and often m a d e foolish
last mali h lo U alei b u n I A. Pol m Ihe Brockporl g a m e The Eagles a p r e l i m i n a r y m i he Brockporl < is
lor •. II ior\ :n ' he la si mal eh wills opened strong on Ihe shooting of wego c h a m p i o n s h i p . a u m
' lor 111" club .Hid t h e r e will he Dick Board 111 an and .Inn Untitling In be an o\ciiiiig g a m e Ii r e m a i n
lii play o i l
as Ihey built up an early I 1 -2 lead ed close throughout much of t h e
first hall
Cortland a h e a d
In ihe \\ a i o r l i u n II KIS m a t c h before .litn i ippedisano
ii w ,i-. iin heron - ul Ken O u l m a n t h r e e straight Albany points T h e by onlv tliia " ,II mi i .lint ('odispoti
: 11ai spelled v iciorv I'or W'bury. I'cds fought hard for their baskets began to hit from the outside and
i Mil i n , H I - .'i 11 w ith a 2on single but Brockporl .seemed lo score with Cortland led at balHime :!7 2d
•I iisi as they md in i he Brock
pne. uled i h " m a r g i n ol viclory. little effort The deadly shooting of
Ml 11!i• . ;i m e
w el'e c l o s e K I' w o n Ifotaling a n d Bill Steele were ai port g a m e die leain i ;i
t h " lifsi one \i\ only I pin.s, W'bury most the whole show for the strong in ihe second half
.Inn ' ippedisano
led the
w i in l he - c , o n d : ;i n i e b y o n l y I 2 les a s they left Ihe court at half- t u n e
iMii-- and the I:i -i a me b \ Hi pins. time wilb a II ill a d v a n t a g e Hog c h a r g e a s I'm Hand faltered He
T h e r e w ere only :' I puis - e p a r a l i n g er Casey a n d Don Del.uca were hit l i m e \'r, e i hrow - and a pair of
'he l wo ' c a m - h il' Ihe whole m a t c h Ihe p a c e m a k e r s for Ihe P e d s who b a s k e t s to driiv the team lo w illnn
In die oilier results Walerbury 1 as a learn couldn'l gel in high one point ai hi la i Mice again
however, Hns was as close as t h e
v on ,i - mali h n\ er si ,S by forfeil. g e a r
loam v a - lo mi a - Ihey seemed to
\nd ihe ( oni millers knocked off
The P u r p l e a n d Cold c a m e mil
lire a n d play sloppy hall
T \ ( ) :i I In ibis lasi m a t c h il w a s
for the second half d e t e r m i n e d lo
less than three niniiiles to play
Ken S c h r a d e r who .ion the iiialch
close t h e g a p They
did just
Cortland pulled nw ay led by t h e
I'or ihe ( iitiimillers Ken pounded
thai a s t h e t e a m got a hot hand
mil a r. is mi g a m e - ol HIS, 171,
shout ing of l.v mi lleiiimk and Ken
and Brockporl grew cold The drive
and '.'.'.','.', Schradci - (ion series is
1'iedlcr and the hu/'/i'l" sounded
was c u l m i n a t e d a s Ihe squad drew
only ihe second one this y e a r
giv ing the bus,! lea in a hard lought
within four points at .">•! 50 about
li.S iin •. ictorv
lli.:h single- were hit by Scbni
midway t h r o u g h Ihe second half
der :•:;:;, Sabo, 211. f r a n k , 2ui. Oul
.John Wallace, Don Deluca and Bill
m a n . 2011, and 1 'r.v stal, HIS High
C a r m e l l o w e r e the chief l e a d e r s in
20 points
triples were hit by S c h r a d e r , (il)H,
this d r i v e .
scored four to lead t h e Albany a t l a c k while
Saiin. .')K!i. Frank
,V,'l. Oiilman,
points while Deluca and Carmello Casey and ( ' a r n n d l o each had 11
a 17. b e a r , a IS. I' it ney
,~>25. and
g a r n e r e d six e a c h . Albany couldn't ('odispoti hit for 17 to p a c e Cort
•" .,:'!
seem to find the tying basket how land while Fiedler w lib IS and I le
ever and Brockporl once again be- mink w lib lo were also prominent
gan to pull a w a y . Bob ( l u i n a e r . Alnany w as 2o :,i i :;<v , i from t h e
B r o c k p o r l ' s possible small College floor and 2o 28 i 71 i I inni the foul
Ml-Ameriea selection, got hot forhue
in order
lor KM lo h a v e
a n d folk
D a n and
'I' w o m e y, twenty-four
y e a r old
twins from R o c h e s t e r Dan attendturned the youth of this nation ed Cobleskill J u n i o r College and
against usV Could part of the a n t n i I l s l , n , , , | ,
Albany State last
s w e r be i g n o r a n c e ' ' . . .
y e a r . His b r o t h e r spent a y e a r at
Have we been t r e a t i n g M e x i c a n s Cornell University doing a g n a i l S t a l e m e m b e r o l < i ew
like second-rate people from a tural e x p e r i m e n t a t i o n . Other mem
second r a l e nation? Surely the people a r e not second r a l e . T h e y a r e Lers of the g r o u p a r e E r a s e r
like and have m a n y of t h e s a m e Shaw, 1!J, of B e t h p a g e , William
p r o b l e m s and hopes a s Hie wonder- Hayes, of Yonkers, both from Drew
ful people next door in H o m e University, Waller Kutreib, 20, of
Town, USA And their nation is a s
T a r r y t o w n , and G e o r g e Burill, 111
I'.in ' . i m c I,, Mb.ain si a i
vital lo our freedom a s o u r nation
ol Ticonderoga Edwin N'aylor, so, ' ^ i • I)11'1111)i• i n i i;it;ij .ir11 i i i
is to theirs
ii'nm Slalc
I mvi
of Mayfield, joined t h e g r o u p in alion
T o m o r r o w we start o u r visil T e x a s . In Mexico they picked up Cob
Hole I
i n ' M anil
mi, >l
( iilin Real, of t brist Church, New
classes, meeting s t u d e n t s , t h e trio
. i ' lull
singing, etc. But what c a n we doZealand Ed Na.vlor lefl the group compleiei
in a lew d a y s In c h a n g e the ideas in P a n a m a
m e m b e r ol Hie d a , ,
that have been developing for \H 22
"I Von ina.\ I ' e n i e n i l
Showing thai w e ' r e
Seven Men in a Duck
resident ol S a \ l c Hall i l h e i
, ,
know linn , i , ,in
h u m a n and i n t e r e s t e d in them and
I he students a r e travelling in a \
., , in
their p r o b l e m s is a start Our unllloll
New man
i lull
usual "friendly d u c k " with t h e seven-Ion World W a r II surplus ,,, . |
l h t . ,.„,,,,,. r | u | | | ( | |M
Mexican Flag flying along side the " d u c k . " It is an a m p h i b i o u s truck .war at s t a l e Dai p l a n - In h e
U S. f l a g will d e m o n s t r a t e o u r which they bought from a dealer b a c k t i n t a l l Ii
I'll It M
feeling of e q u a b l y a n d r e s p e c t , in Ohio They Kpi-til five weeks re
Surely, these a n d w h a t e v e r else conditioning it a n d d e c o r a t i n g il
we do a r e small things. But in the with flags of twenty Latin A m e n
Bv I . I M ) \ W i l l i f:
h e a r t of e a c h fellow, h e m u s t feel can countries Wall Disney design
m i l l H i e a i h i c e ul
thai small things a r e very import- ed an insignia especially for " E l
ant and do m a k e a d i f f e r e n c e ! "
Palo V a l i e n l e , " the B r a v e Duck
HV till IIKIIU' mistakes
Goodwill Project
Map Of Tour
E R A S E \\ I'l'IIOl I \ TR U Is
E A I O V S < : O K I U S MJI Is H U M )
I loii'l
M H O Wall il
I vpeil papci • begin
u en
1 \ p i n g el I 01- )v lib
! tin e | •
( Inlv
I ill> 111
Z ^ ' ^ l
"*""';-*-.;. /
,'iUI). . - l l i ' c l
A Berkshire I ypevw iter Paper
o n 1 ..1 1
l e n i p c i . 111.1 iiiiiiiev I
i.***.*.**,".'.1. • " •* " ^ ' . " . W ^ '
gi-l .111 " i i h i i ,i . p e a il
Mnii 1 h
• ol ( ' a la-able 10
lighl, medium, b e e v weights am
On ion Sk in in liaii'lv I n n
i say, is there a tobacco field
somewhere near here?"
i '•
( m 1.1 -.11 • I < ' 'I "i ,
t h a i s i m p l e I " 1 1 a-" 1\ ill
\ l b a n y bit
ii.5 i while
ISWMCK C O I I I ' O K A l ION ; ' E : ''1 I I SKI 1:1.0, MASS
. ' . ' ' .
The Spring Recess for regular
session courses will begin at 11:50
a.m. on Friday, March 9, 1962.
Classes will resume at 8 a.m. on
Monday, March 19, 1962.
Students are required to attend
classes on March 9 and March 19.
Students may be excused from the
above rule if they are undergraduate on the Dean's List, graduate
students with an average of 3.5 for
the previous semester or ill. Illnesses are to be reported to the
Medical Office not later than Friday, March 23. 1962.
Students may request individual
excuses from the Deans of Students. These excuses must be obtained before the date of absence.
IFG to Show
College Union
"Living Room of the University,"
a color-sound film documenting
the part a college union often
plays in higher education, will be
shown to Student Senate and Myskania at the March 21 Senate meeting. I.F.G. will show the film to
the student body with its regular
program March 23.
The film was made at the University of Wisconsin and shows the
Wisconsin Union as a social, dining, cultural and hospitality center.
The movie camera caught scenes
of new students arriving on the
campus and attending the Union
Residence Council
open house, dancing at informal
Three delegates from State have parties, working in the Union craft
been selected by Residence Coun- shop and installing art exhibitions.
cil to attend the regional convenThe camera also moves backtion of the Intercollegiate Associa- stage in the Union to show students
tion of Women Students at Penn producing the operetta, "BitterState University on the weekend sweet," surveys the kitchens where
of March 19-21. They are Penny 6,000 to 8,000 meals are prepared
Grastorf '64, Beverly Hoesterey each day, and records the pageand Sandra Kehne, freshmen.
antry of the annual Beefeaters dinner for Union committee members.
JlouAe J+04AAL
' 14 a
Kappa Delta
President, Frances Cicero '62,
announces that the following girls
have been initiated into the sorority: Linda Berry, Roberta Starr
and Jeanne Kallar, Sophomores,
and Louise Calisto, Joyce Judson,
Lisa Gold, Bonnie King, Mary Ann
Wentzel, Carolyn Schmall, Sandra
Kchoe and Ann Quarlararo, freshmen.
Chi Sigma Theta
President, Mary Ann I)i Ruscio
'62, announces that the following
people were initiated Sunday: Joan
Arcuri, Barbara
Meade, Sally
Smith, Sue Falkenback, Rie Dudenhausen, Dianne Selwood, Mary
Margaret Wclker, Carolyn Brown,
Pat Conway, Elaine Valentino,
Margaret Goodwin, Carol Darby,
Dianne Konight and IIa N'ussbaum.
I'si d a m m a
Acting President, Mary Dobeck
'63, announces that Barb McClure,
Arlene Roth and Mary Jane Yanko,
Juniors were initiated Sunday.
Also initiated were Paula Didio.
Helen Vanderbilt. Ginny Morgan
and Pauline Kescot, Sophomores,
and Mary Lou Berdinka, Randie
Bradley, Micki Ehrenkonig, Bobbi
Evansburg, Donna Kent, Barbara
Kettle, .Mary Lewis, Mary Anne
F'res, Dorothy Tomes, Barbara
Watson, Dorothy Watson, Lee Liss,
Beverly Smith, Karen Rockwell
and Marlene Young, freshmen.
Pledged Monday evening was
Bessie Baker 'fit.
Sigma Phi Sigma
Judy Rac Kammsky '62, President, announces that the following
girls were initiated Sunday: Jeanne
Molt. Helene Geduid, Phyllis Gold.
M a n .lane Gusberli. Judy Kablentz. Linda Kaufman. K a t h y
Lewis. Ruth Litt, Barbara Rausch,
Loralie Sharrow, and Roseanne
Pledged to the sorority were
Myra Levine '03, and Heni Lent/,
Hruni Miller and Arlene Weiner,
A coffee hour was held Monday
evening for Alpha Pi Alpha
Gamma Kappa Phi
Meg Smoyer '62, Vice-President,
announces that Rosalie Scorza '64,
was initialed Sunday. Also initiated
were the following freshmen: Barbara Allison, Ann Caldwell, Kotchie
Geary, Betsy Gould, Carole Harvey, Sue McAleavey, Jan Mattiek,
Sylvia Pennacchia, Angie Renzi,
Ruth Siegel and Marcia Tabone.
Phi Delta
Sally Jones '62, President, announces that the following girls
were initiated: Mary Ellen Brennan and Kathy Koran, Sophomores,
and Nancy Anderson, Carolyn
Boren, Martha Davin, Bobbie Frazita. Norma Guest, Loretta Gusberli. Fern Harrison, Bobbie Jos
lin, Kate LeKoy, Erika Lietz, MaryLou McNichols, Linda Merena,
Dian Overbey, Carolyn Rarnikar.
Jan Sirrine and Barbara Townsend.
Sigma Alpha
President. Doris Williams '62.
announces that Joanne Heller '63,
Holly Brewster, Linda Blanchard,
Penny Bishop, Nancy Hagar, Mary
Anne Suss, Carol Vito and Helen
Mescrole, freshmen, were initiated.
All budgetary organizations under the control of Student Association must submit their 1962-63 budget to Marcia English, Minister of
Finance, today. If these budgets
are not turned in, they must be by
March 19, or the organization will
have the same budget as last year.
Tareyton /"""'«''/i/DVAL
delivers /
me I W . i t J^/WES IT!
Editor's Note: "suppression is
playing with the Primer this week.
Services Committee and Campus
Commission will have a joint meeting on Tuesday, March 20, in Brubacher. If there are any specific
problems which students
should be brought up at this meeting, they are asked to get in touch
with a member of either committee.
Biology Club
At the last Biology Club meeting
officers were elected for the 1962
school year. They are: Joanna
Burger, President; Lee Packman,
Vice - President; Judy Janowicz,
Secretary Treasurer and Irene Wister, Historian.
Primer announces that Steve
Levine '65 did the photography in
the Winter issue of the magazine.
Fraternity Jewelry
Mr. Carl Sorensen, Mgr.
130 Murray Avenue
"Tareyton's Dual Filter in duas partes divisa est!"
says Lucius (Dead-eye) Claudius, crack marksman of the
XVI Cohort nitiipiilf team. "People come from Nero and
far for Tareyton," says Dead-eye "Vcro,Tareyton's one filler
cigarette that really delivers de gtisliluis. Try a pack and see
why the whole gang in I he cohort is forum."
DUAL Fill Eli
Comer of Robin and West
iTruJutt nf i>/v ,. V//u luuwt .A-tgiiv* (./.vyj.Ky — uvfajctv ii our miildU name i 1 •• * - ct*.
Vol. XLVII, No. 7
Three Classes Slote Banquets;
Juniors Feature Dean Thorne
"i4W^£r *S
Dr. Guthrie
To Address
State Group
The Class of 1963 will hold its
Junior Ring Banquet tomorrow
evening at 6:30 at Herbert's Restaurant. A deluxe smorgasbord
dinner will be featured including
lobster newburgh, a variety of
meats and five cheese dishes.
Dr. Evan R. Collins, President of
the College, will distribute the class
rings to the Juniors. Dr. Clifton
Thorne, Dean of Men. will be the
principal speaker: Ellen ('. Stokes,
Dean of Women, will also be a spccial guest. Chaperones for the
banquet are Dr. Ralph B. Kenney,
Professor of Education, and Mrs.
Kenney, and Douglas Penfield, Instruclor of Mathematics. The Myskania members of the Class of 1060
have been invited.
Committee Heads
Arrangements for the lanquet
are m charge of the class officers
other chairmen include: Publicity,
Ron Richley: Programs. Sharon
Smith: Entertainment, Caroll Col
way: and Tickets, Mary Alice
Lynatigh. The Master of Ceremonies will be Howard Woodruff
The entertainment for the evening will feature a series of skits
and various act-, by Gail Wackerow
and Jean Tally The special highlight of the evening will include a
program of group singing with
song.-, from the class skits of both
freshman and Sophomore Rivalrv
periods. Various other songs momorable to the class will be sung,
and the evening's special guest,
Wall Peters, will play the piano
and lead the singing. The Class
of li)63 Alma Mater will conclude
the program.
Following the banquet, Herbert's
Restaurant has extended a special
invitation to the class to remain
for an evening of dancing
will he no minimum charge for
class members,
Juniors must pay (he balance
due on their rings today from
!) • 2:30 when the representative
from the Dieges and Gust Ring
Company will be here. This is the
only time when payment will be
accepted. If people ordering rings
''" " " ' attend the banquet, they can
receive their rings on Monday from
" •'' i n the lower peristyle.
Sophomore Banquc.
The Class of 196! will also hold
their banquet on Saturday evening
at Herbert's
Chairman of the
event is Pat Pezzulo, V'ice-President of the Class. The guest speak
or is Mr. William Diinihleton. Assistant Professor of English
Oilier committee heads are: Jetl
Millard, Chaperones: Monica Caul
fielf, Special Arrange monls: Geor
gino Altamore. Tickets; Fran liar
ns, Programs: and Libby Stroud
Freshman Banquet
A Look Into The Future
The Stale College Theta Gamma
i hapler of Beta Beta Beta. .\'a
tional Biological Society, founded
in 1022. will present Dr. Robert
i,inline HI the Department of I'edi..'n, - ,i| Hie t'nivorsily of Buffalo
••ii Thursday and Friday ol next
,\,rk Mr Guthrie will visit the
, Urge and lake pari ill the InologThe general meeting of the der the1 call letters WSCA, will be
ical pro ram to be presented
College Radio Station Com a closed circuit, carrier current
in Thursday at noon, Dr. (luthi
The freshman class banquet will mitlee will be held on Tuesday, , , ,
, ,
l ) r
.'.ill address genetics and evtolo
he given tomorrow from 6-9 p.m. March 27 at 7 p.m. in Brubaeher. ^ A M r a d , ° ' S t a " " n
i ia--sos and other interested stuat the Sheraton Ten Eyek Hotel.
.,.,„. ( ,, i U .,, ( . , { a d j ( ) S l a l i ( ) „ WflS throughout the dormitories. The podents and faculty members in
'alter Schultz, Director ol j r . m | ( . ( | $;> oOu at the March 7 t(, nlial audience ol the station is
I iraper .'ill), lie will speak on "Huns. will be the guest m ( ', ( l ( i m , „',• Senate The station, un 1.300 students,
ll ,m (lenetics and Molecular Dis
eases " A luncheon and social hour
Committee heads include: Knler__
Portable Sets
Mlh guests from other colleges will
The present SA executives are lainment. Sam Cole; Programs. A / " ) T ' f\ D / - p c / a r t f
can be received
!.. held during the afternoon.
hoping to revitalize Student Gov- Hob I.uczynski; Tickets, Sally
*" ^
'*' '
I C J C / I I
within the dorms by both standard
installation of the
Smith; Chaperones,
in niMiiiiiiiiiiinii
un- Theta
" " ' " " Gam" " " ' eminent.
eriiiueiic Their
i neu goals
goais include
mciiiue the
cnaperonos, Maggie
.Maggie Man
Alan ^ .
—. i
Ajrj pjUg j n radios" and anv por
porte,, Chapter of Mela Beta Beta will participation of as many people sion; Publicly. Liz llonnett; and [Jf)Q
able radios. Contrary to inform,
iformalake place at 0:l.r> p.m. that eve- outside the elected and appointed Invitations, Sue Falkenback
| j o n submitted („ the Senate por
)rtmug at Herbert's Restaurant, fol- positions, as possible It is hoped
The fi r S | series of Advanced able sets will pick up the signa
l.jwed by
thatii rthe i inclusion
. | ~<J n t
n ni i rni
Dramatics plays
set up
as a
H I , . ; ."Biological
. ,
i of these
i . ipeople |i—•
i x 'f^i
i---.- will be presented
i or station
si (UK MI will
win be
or set
up as
r ,, an address,
lasis of Human Behavior.
wi faci itatc and speed Govern
,,o Tnesd-iv -mrl WI>IIIW><IH<IU I.VI• >
*••« , i
,, ,. • i . », ,. i, .,„ ,.,„ I „ „ I „ ™
on im.Mi.n .inn wuinosaay e\c- non-commercial, non-profit, student
on I' ndav, March .10, the lecture, men action.
one's -ii H o'i-lncU in itich-nvlmin ,
. i
• ., i i_
. ., , ' • | . . . ,„,\i;,. r ,,
A i
i i i ,i
ouoiK in Kunaidson operated organization supported by
•\ liiocbeniical Evolution, .MicroAn obvious result would be the 1 —* f l i% t*\.
I ~» I Ix '"ll
c i , A
• .r i
luologv, and the Cancer Problem," accomplishment of more detail
l O
V j l V C
I 3 IK
,.. , ,
student Association funds.
'The New Nations and the New Aristophanes'
The Clouds," di,,ll be open to interested biology work in committees outside the
...,.,,„ v
1,.!!;i!!;l,l' • . " ' ? S !
WSCA intends to contribute to
and chemistry students in Draper Senate meetings. It is imperative I' \ " is the title of a lecture to be reeled by Anne Smith '02, with
. . meetings be . used' 'pri
" ' given by Professor Hans Kolm ol James llaenlin '63, as Assistant the students' activities of State by
;l!) An informal coffee hour will that . Senate
,,„, ( | | v (j)- X ( , w l 0 ,,„. | ) i r i . ( . l ( ) r The cast includes, broadcasting 3,r) hours a week of
| h ( i ( , ()1|
lollou the lecture.
k, ,. l,a v a l .
... . . . . . . .
• , musical . entertainment and
Dr Guthrie
his .MS details of the pro-'rainV Presidenl '"'
"' u..' | j m '" ' ',,a e t ' l (,,.u l l ,a n l.. , Nottingham
and. . , P, a, t. varied
Dr. obtained
e Fimersily of Maine in Condojani placed "great emphasis | l a " u m l ( ' r ""' ; i l l s I m 'es ol the Jones Seniors; Mary Robb, and useful information with the satis, , ,, , , , ,
, , , | l'oruin ol Politics. All sluilents Jim llaenlin. Juniors; Samuel Sing faction ol the is toner as the pri;'H:' mid his M.D and I'll 1) al the ,on ,,the fact
that detail work should a l , ,
, ,
. ,.,
' ,
" ' faculty are invited
er and dloria Avner, Sophomores; marv goa , Sonic even ua goa s
I nner.sily ol Minnesota in l!H.ri and ,be
| ) r accomplished
accomi i i i in the
various re
' ,.'
' " " " ' h"
mill, respecliv el\
sponsible committees It is possi
Doctor Kohn i- considered by ''Ml1 Robert .ludd and Sandra Ke include the broadcasting of live
programs of c o l l e g e sporting
lie has laugh! al many pronim ble for anyone who has interest in M , l m ' '" '"' '""' "' l l u ' «'orld', out boo. freshmen
'•", ,,lle,'es"and universities in the workingwith'senatc Com'mittees tii *la"<l'"« authorities on Ihe historv
n,,,,,,., | U .,-barv '63 will direct t,V(,, "- s ; l i v t ' ilramatic-s, concerts,
i mied Slabs and has held a chair ,|„ so. All you have to do is ask.
lie lias spoken .,1 A l , ,,, S( .,. ni . , (l| | , , n . ; i ' , • lil.>.,<i a n t l " , , u ' r s l H ' n a l e v e n t s S l l l r l ,llll
•nan-hip in the Depart mi-ill of BacThere is to be a modification ol '
' 'ge several limes in lb" Wedding
She will be assisted h\
People working on the radio sta
lermlngv al Ihe I niv ersit v of Kan Cabinet positions There will no | ) i | s |
Albert lirighl '63 The east is coin . ,, ,,,„,,
, ,..,
, ,
longer he any figure head posts
burn.,, Prague in IHtll. Pr-dessor ,„,,, d ol Al lirighl, Hradle.v Fol " " " "K,'N W"^"
'" ™* ^'idel>
In (iulhrie recently made news All Cabinel members will be ac Klll 'n earned bis degr
I Doctor lensbec and llosila I'alabav, Jim w "'>mg fields as prograninurig,
n ihe ualional scene by his dis lively working in their areas ol "I '-a» al the German I'linersilv mrs
Ian I.eel, Lillian Schmidt, announcing, and technical aspects
i IUI'I'V of a lesl for Ihe deleclion of special interest, as well as being there
Alter being taken prisoner and Robert Wdlower, Sophomores,
stuik lll;i
pbi-n.v'lki'ionuria in infants lie was "expert" advisers to the Presidenl h> l l u ' Russians during World War and Jordan Davis and Harry Guy,
who are considering
, iied for bis discovery in the .laiiu
Student Government is currentlv, '.
^l"'" bve years in Turkesian freshmen
lueinbersbip on the WSCA staff and
.,n i'i 1002 issue of Life magazine striving to increase the flow of in and Siberia He returned to Europe
Bertolt Brechl s lie Who Says who want more information about
Students Initiated
formation to the student bod.v by way of Japan and spent several
He Who Savs No" will be di plans, but are unable to attend
Miidonls who will be initiated into Democratic governments must be >''ars in Paris London and Jeru ^reeled In IngaJ ) ' Goetze
'63. The Tuesday's meeting, should contact
•he Theta Canima Chapter are open. They must be open so that salem.
cast includes Dick Rogers, Mike either Bill Alexander '65 (Station
ludv Egelslon, Esther
Professor Kohn . came to ibis Could. Douglas Ross, and Alan Manager) or Don Allen '63 (Assist, ,, i Kornmehl,, ihe voter
, can, see his represcnta
Su.san Steinberg and Helen \ ogt 62 (,ve and so that the representative ,'ountry in 1SU1 under the auspices ^ ^ ^
,^ a n , s u U ( ) n M ; , n a g e n through StuJu|H(irs;
January graduates), James Cat- may be able to reflect the views of the Institute of National Educa
dent Mail.
and Marv Temple '65
one Ronald Culver, Lawrence Ed- of his constituents.
turn lie lectured at the New
wards, Daniel Linkie, Marlene
Become familiar with your stu- School of Social Research in New
"The Sandbox ' by Edward Albee
General faculty advisor is Mr.
sbelmandine, and Joy Wbitmore, dent government, and your repre York and in 1934 became Professor will be directed by Bounce Scott Anthony Salalino of the College
Joanna Burger, Glenn senlailves. Talk with them when of Modern European History al '62 Appearing in the cast will be music department. Dr. Harold
champagne, Patricia H e r m a n , you can, criticize when you are Smith College. Currently he is Pro Frances Berhary 02, Ian Leet '6T, storey of the Physics department
I'asquale lorlano, Edward McAllis- able and informed. Try to criticize fessor of History at the College ol and Eugenia Husinko, Harry Guy, j s faculty technical advisor. Mr
ler, Stuart Nicholson, Karen Hot- constructively. If you're a man of the City of New York.
and Robert Seider, freshmen.
Steve Gould of Seidell Sound, Inc.,
naupt, Irene Wester, and Augusta action, pitch in and help on the
He has lectured at many colleges
Tryouts for the second series of Albany, a licensed technician, is
Spellman, Juniors; and Kenneth committees. Who knows? Next and universities across the coun- four one act plays will be held on prepared to professionally install
I alvo, Judith Janowicz, and Kris- year, you might be running for a try. In I05U he lectured in Africa March 2!) and 30 at 7.30 p.m. ill all the necessary radio station
hoe Ferryman, Sophomores
position in Student Government.
and the Middle Easl
Richardson 2i)l
Z SA Outlines
Policy Changes <zll
Campus Commission
Badges, Steins, Rings
Jewelry, Gifts, Favors
Stationery, Programs
Club Pins, Keys
Medals, Trophies
State College News
WSCA to Start Operations
Group to Meet Tuesday
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