s r m . VOUJH;*: >t:»s. FRIDAY, OCTOBER a, 1962
Patrol to Issue
Parking Fines
v ^ >-^_yr
of "I Hn* a r*w-d*v Pwff"
'" FW V.CT;,
With t o d a y ' s entry I begin my ninth year oi writing columns
in your school newspaper for the makers oi Marlboro Cigarettes.
Nine years, I believe you will agree, is a long time. In fact,
it took only a little longer than nine years t o dig t h e Suez
Canal, and you know what a gigantic undertaking t h a t was!
To be sure, the work would have gone more rapidly had t h e
shovel been invented at that time, but, as we all know, t h e
shovel was not invented until 1946 by Walter R. -hovel of
Cleveland, Ohio. Before Mr. Shovel's discovery in 1946, all
digging was done with sugar tongs—a method unquestionably
d a i n t y b u t hardly what one would call rapid. There were, naturally, m a n y efforts m a d e to speed u p digging before Mr. Shovel's
b r e a k t h r o u g h - n o t a b l y an a t t e m p t in 1912 by t h e immortal
T h o m a s Alva Edison to dig with the phonograph, but the only
thing t h a t happened was t h a t he got his horn full of sand. This
so depressed Mr. Edison that he fell into a fit of melancholy
from which he did not emerge until two years later when his
friend William Wordsworth, the eminent nature poet, cheered
him up by imitating a duck for four and a half hours.
B u t I digress. For nine years, 1 say, 1 have been writing this
column for the makers of Marlboro Cigarettes, and for nine
years they have been paying me money. You are shocked. Yon
think t h a t anyone who has tasted Marlboro's unparalleled
flavor, who has enjoyed Marlboro's filter, who has revelled in
Marlboro's jolly red and white pack or box should be more than
willing to write about Marlboro without a penny's compensation. You are wrong.
Compensation is the very foundation stone of the American
Way of Life. Whether you love your work or hate it, our system
absolutely requires that you be paid for it. For example, I
have a friend named Hex (Hebe, a veterinarian by profession,
who simply adores to worm dogs. 1 mean you can call him up
and say, " H e y , Hex, let's go bowl a few lines," or " H e y , Hex,
let's go flatten some pennies on the railroad t r a c k s , " and he
will always reply, " N o , t h a n k s . I better stay here in case
somebody wants a dog wormed." I mean there is not one thing
in t h e whole world you can name that Hex likes better than
worming a dog. Hut even so, Hex always sends a bill for worming your dog because in his wisdom he knows thai to do otherwise would be to rend, possibly irreparably, t h e fabric of
President Phyllis Cipolla '63
President June Druian ' 6 3 a n a n n o u n c e s that M a r y A n n Q u a t t r i n i n o u n c e s t h a t B e b e C r o w l e y , E l l e n
h a s b e e n a p p o i n t e d a c t i n g s e c r e - M a r k o w i t z , and S a r i VVyner, S o p h o t a r y ; M a r y J o S o l l e c i t o , supply m o r e s , w e r e i n i t i a t e d l a s t Monday
450 Permits
c h a i r m a n ; A n d r e a Z a m o r s k y , j e w - e v e n i n g . A m i x e r with Delta Chi
O v e r 450 p a r k i n g p e r m i t s w e r e
e l r y c o n s u l t a n t ; a n d C a r o l E a t o n f r a t e r n i t y a t Union will b e held
this number greatly
and Ginny M o r g a n , c o - c h a i r m e n O c t . 6. T h i s M o n d a y , a coffee
e x c e e d s the c a p a c i t y of the l o t ;
for the float c o m m i t t e e .
h o u r will b e h e l d with S i g m a
t h e r e f o r e , p a r k i n g will be on a
Lambda Sigma.
f i r s t - c o m e - f i r s t - s e r v e d b a s i s for
p e r m i t h o l d e r s only.
P r e s i d e n t Jean Davis ' 6 3 a n Patrol Organized
Judy Strong ' 6 3 , president, a n n o u n c e s that B a r b a r a K i t t l e b e r g e r
A student p a r k i n g lot p a t r o l h a s
nounces that P a t Pfenning ' 6 3 ,
' 6 4 h a s been a p p o i n t e d gift c h a i r
b e e n o r g a n i z e d to c h e c k the a r e a .
m a n . T h e r e will be an open h o u s e R r l g e t t K u p c z y k , B a r b B o c h n a k ,
If this p a t r o l finds a v i o l a t o r , it
and Anne P a r t i s e , '64 and Reggie
for S t a t e s m e n on O c t . 14.
will i s s u e a w a r n i n g . E a c h student
Rybicki, and T e d d y
will be allowed two w a r n i n g s and
M a r g i e Wood, B a r b B a k e r , and
on the third w a r n i n g a line will be
I.eona K e r p e l ' 6 4 , p r e s i d e n t , B a r b L e u t h m e r ' 6 5 w e r e i n i t i a t e d
i m p o s e d . Each s u c c e s s i v e w a r n i n g
announce 1 ' the f o l l o w i n g c o m m i t t e e Monday night.
will r e s u l t in l a r g e r fines and
c h a i r m e n ; Homecoming Weekend,
p o s s i b l e r e v o c a t i o n of p a r k i n g
J e a n n e Rollt ' 6 5 a n d M a r y J a n e
Gusberti ' 6 5 ; Sunshine, Loralee
P r e s i d e n t Gary Penfield '63 anWarnings May Be Protested
S h a r r o w ' 6 5 ; R e f r e s h m e n t s , G e r r y n o u n c e s t h a t Dave L e B l e u ' 6 5 w a s
W a r n i n g s m a y be p r o t e s t e d in
Goldman '64; F o r m a l D i n n e r , e l e c t e d Alumni s e c r e t a r y .
w r i t i n g anil left at the Inform tion
C a r o l y n M e r r i l l ' 6 3 and Ann GoldBooth in D r a p e r Lobby a d d r e s s e d
s t e i n ' 6 3 ; State F a i r , Sue S l e i s c h e r
to Student P a c k i n g Lot P a t r o l .
' 6 4 ; House I m p r o v e m e n t , E l s i e
F r a n k Banta ' 6 3 , p r e s i d e n t , anP r o t e s t s of w a r n i n g s m u s t lie m a d e
R e y n o l d s '64 and Sandy G a r b o w i t z n o u n c e s that t h e r e will b e an i n within ten d a v s of t h e i r i s s u a n c e .
' 6 3 ; C i g a r e t t e C o n t e s t , H e n i e L e n t z f o r m a l d a t e p a r t y at t h e Italian
Sheila S t r o m w a s s e r '64 w a s B e n e v o l e n t S o c i e t y Hall, O c t . 1
e l e c t e d ISC r e p r e s e n t a t i v e a n d f r o m 8 to 12 p . m .
Ruth S a m s o n '64 WAA.
Doug F l a g g , v i c e - p r e s i d e n t , a n P r e s i d e n t Sue P i a t t ' 6 3 a n - n o u n c e s that an o p e n h o u s e will be
n o u n c e s that l.ois Gianini '64 anil h e l d O c t . 7 from 5 to 9 p . m . John
C a roll Col way '63 a r e c o - c h a i r m e n Tyo a n d h i s C a m p u s C o u n t s will
of the H o m e c o m i n g float.
p r o v i d e m u s i c f r o m 6 to 8 p . m .
Every Wednesday
12 Noon
At the U n i t a r i a n C h u r c h
Washington at R o b i n
Sponsored By
President Larry Coleman '63
L o r a i n e C r i s p e l l ' 6 3 , p r e s i d e n t , a n n o u n c e s that t h e b r o t h e r s will
a n n o u n c e s IhnI J o a n M c G r a w ' 6 4 a t t e n d a coffee h o u r O c t . 8 to be
and L a u r i e A n g e r s , l.ana E v e r e t t , given by the s i s t e r s i d ' I ' s i G a m m a .
M a r g i e F r i e s n e r , N o r m a Kelley, B r o t h e r s R o b e r t S t r a u b e r g and
S t e v i e O r t h l i e b , Alicia Schiffer, G a r t h S m i t h h a v e r e t u r n e d to A l and M a r y T e m p l e , S o p h o m o r e s , bany to c o m p l e t e w o r k on thenw e r e i n i t i a t e d . Sandy I.isson ' 6 4 d e g r e e s .
w a s appointed H o m e c o m i n g c h a i r - ALL ARTICLES LOU HOI SI: HOWLS
T h e r e will be a coffee h o u r MUST 111- IS THE NEWS OFFICE HY
with Kappa Beta on O c t . 8.
, >,//>
\H^W^c£iWMi wkjivWiad
It'- the same with mi' a n d Marlboro Cigarettes. I think
Marlboro's flavor represents the pinnacle of the tobacconist's
art. ! think Marlboro's filter represents the pinnacle "I the
filter-maker'.-, art. I think Marlboro'- p;iek and box represent
the pinnacle of the packaizcr'- art. I think Marlboro I- ;i plea.—
lire and a trea.-ure, and I fairly bur.-t Willi pride that I have
been clio.-eii to -peak for Marlboro on your campu>. All the
same, I want my money every week. And the m a k e r - ol
Marlboro understand tin- full well. They don't like it. but they
understand it.
In the columns which follow tin- opening installment, I will
turn the hot white light of truth on the p r o s i n g problem- of
cauipu.- hie the many and varied dilemma.- which be-,el the
undergraduate burning questions like "Should C h a u c e r classrooms be converted to parking garages'.'" and "Should proctorbe given a saliva test'.'" and "Should foreign exchange s t u d e n t be held for ransom'.'"
And in these columns, while grappling with the I T M - that
vex campus America, I will make occasional bnel 11n-r>'•<>ii ol
Marlboro Cigarette- li I do not, the maker- .'.iii n- ' to
all) 1 money.
Saratoga 1404
The milker* of Mmthorn
n ill briny unit
free-style column 26 times t hrouyhout
iny thin period it in nut unlikely that Old
Hume toes—principally
ours- but tie think
tie hope you will too.
thin urn enxoreil,
ml tout year. I) in Mux it ill utep mi
it'a all in ittn unit
• Art
B u s i n e s s Forms
• " - •' ••
State College
I'ho p a r k i n g lot h a s been a
m a j o r p r o b l e m for many y e a r s ,
this year Campus Commission is
m a k i n g a m a x i m u m e f f o r t to c o n trol this situation, but your c o o p e r a t i o n is n e e d e d .
Campus Minister
to P r o t e s t a n t & E p i s c o p a l
Shopping Guides
% Booklets
Advertising Literature
Complete Bindery
Press Plates
" A L i t t l e Finer - A L i t t l e More C a r e f u l "
Fur \linur
P L A r - l T - C o r n e r Washington Ave.,
and O n t a r i o S t r e e t
VOL. XLVIkf No. 17
"Vaudeville Goes Modern," with
The Gregg Smith Singers
Gregg Smith Singers
All-College Reception, Saturday
by Dave J e n k s
T o m o r r o w , Saturday, October
13, P a g e t u r n s o v e r i t s hallowed
hall to t h e A l l - C o l l e g e Reception
a s " V a u d e v i l l e Goes M o d e r n . "
S t a r t i n g at 8:00 s h a r p , c o - c h a i r m e n R o z F e r r a r a a n d Lenny L a p i n s k i will begin the fun-filled 18
a c t d i s p l a y of Albany State talent.
I m m e d i a t e l y following t h e c o n c l u s i o n of the e n t e r t a i n m e n t , the
s c e n e s w i n g s to the A l d e n - W a t e r b u r y Dining Room w h e r e m e m b e r s
of all four c l a s s e s will get t o g e t h e r
for t h e a c t u a l A l l - C o l l e g e R e c e p tion.
T h e m u s i c of John Tyo and his
C a m p u s C o u n t s will p r o v i d e the
s o c i a l i z i n g m e d i u m a s e a c h student
i s a f f o r d e d t h e c h a n c e to m e e t
and b e c o m e a c q u a i n t e d with m e m b e r s of all four c l a s s e s .
T h e r e c e p t i n g will end at 12, and
by p e r m i s s i o n of Dean Siokes,
f r e s h m e n g i r l s will have e x t e n d e d
h o u r s until 12:30.
To Perform Tuesday
At 8, in Page Hall
The Music Council of State University will present
the Gregg Smith Singers in concert Tuesday night,
at 8, in Page Hall. Admission will be by Student Tax
card presented at the door; faculty and visitors can
secure tickets for reserved seats for $2.00 from
Music Council or at the door.
The group, organized in 1955, is currently on their
Tells Rules
t h i r d 1 0 - w e e k t o u r of the U. S. and
the E u r o p e a n Continent. They h a v e
a p p e a r e d at t h e B r u s s e l s World
F a i r and in the D a r m s t a d t , E d i n b u r g h , and S a l z b u r g F e s t i v a l s .
T h e i r r e p e r t o i r e r a n g e s from the
c o m p l e x c o n t e m p o r a r y to the m u s i c of the R e n a i s s a n c e and i n c l u d e s
c l a s s i c a l c h o r a l w o r k s and A m e r i c a n folk m u s i c .
F U R T H E R d e t a i l s have b e e n r e l e a s e d in the s e a r c h f o r a new
n a m e f o r THE PEDAGOGUE.
J u d g e s n a m e d to the s e l e c t i o n
c o m m i t t e e a r e Dean H a r t l y , Dean
of M e n ; Dean S t o k e s , Dean of
Women; Dean T h o r n e , Dean of
T h e i r p r o g r a m h e r e will include
F r e s h m e n Studies; D r . Edith O.
W a l l a c e , C h a i r m a n of the D e p a r t - " A d o r a m u s T e " b y M o z a r t , " E a r l y
m e n t of C o m p a r a t i v e L i t e r a t u r e ; A m e r i c a n H y m n s " by William B i l Steven Condojani, P r e s i d e n t of the l i n g s , " D r e i m a l T a u s e n d J a h r e "
S t u d e n t A s s o c i a t i o n ; John T y o , by S c h o e n b e r g , " I n the B e g i n n i n g "
V i c e - P r e s i d e n t of the Student A s - by A a r o n Copland, and w o r k s of
s o c i a t i o n ; Shirley B o w l e r B l a n - B a r b e r , R a v e l , and G r e g g Smith.
c h a r d , M i n i s t e r of P u b l i c a t i o n ; All t w e n t y - f o u r m e m b e r s have
and T e d D u s a n e n k o , M y s k a n i a g r a d u a t e d f r o m u n i v e r s i t i e s a n d
c o l l e g e s in S o u t h e r n C a l i f o r n i a .
T h e y r e p r e s e n t such c o u n t r i e s a s
C o n t r a r y to what w a s s t a t e d in K o r e a , J a p a n , F r a n c e , G e r m a n y ,
the l a s t i s s u e , the c o m m i t t e e will Sweden, and Scotland.
not c h o o s e a new n a m e if none
submitted a r e acceptable. The
Gregg Smith
y e a r b o o k will r e t a i n i t s p r e s e n t
G r e g g Smith, 30, s t u d i e d and
name instead.
All e n t r i e s for this c o n t e s t m u s t taught at the U n i v e r s i t y of C a l i b e s u b m i t t e d on ,')x5 c a r d s to the fornia and h a s conducted an o p e r a
S e c r e t a r y of the Student P e r s o n n e l c h o r u s and the U.C.L.A. M a d r i Office by Monday at 5 p . m . All g a l s . S e v e r a l of his c h o r a l c o m s t u d e n t s a r e eligible for c o m p e t i - p o s i t i o n s have been r e c o r d e d by
the R o g e r W a g n e r C h o r a l e .
Lenny L a p i n s k i and Roz F e r r a r a , J u n i o r s , Co-Chairmen of the All
College Reception, practice for tomorrow's event.
Catholic and Protestant
Students to Meet in Bru
For Wednesday Discussion
Next Wednesday evening at 7:30, a unique meeting
will be held in the Brubacher lower lounge: the Protestant Campus Christian Council will meet with the
Catholic Newman Club to hear speakers of both faiths
on the subject of the eccumenical council, which
opened yesterday.
Fr. Owen Bennett O.F.M. of St. Anthony's Seminary,
Rensselaer, will speak on "What a Catholic Hopes for
Soph's Lead
Rivalry Events;
Allien, Brubacher, and Sayles New Schedule
Halls Elect, Plan Mixer,
Open Houses, Oct. 14, 27
" R a i n , Kain, go a w a y , " h a s
b e c o m e the m o s t p o p u l a r song for
the R i v a l r y C o m m i t t e e at the c o n c l u s i o n of the s e c o n d weekend of
Soph't Take Lead
The w o m e n ' s r e s i d e n c e h a l l s
have s e t the dates for their first
s o c i a l e v e n t s of the y e a r .
1 to 5 p. in.
Brubacher Open Houte
B a r b a r a Bochnak '64 is c h a i r man id the B r u b a c h e r Hall ((pen
Allien Mixer
House to be held I letober 27 from
Allien Hall will have i t s M i x e r
7 to <J p.m. Henry I'organ and Ins
tonight from 8:30 to 1 1:30 in the band will play at the dance follow A l d e n - W a t e r b u r y D i n m g l l a l l . Muing the open house I rum \l to | j
s i c will be provided by " T h e
N a t u r a l s , " a four-piece combo.
Houte Officer*
R e f r e s h m e n t s will be s e r v e d , and
The new h o u s e o f f i c e r s ol Hru
d r e s s will be c a s u a l .
b a e h e r Hall for the 19(52 - 1963
Open House
' M >
On Sunday, O c t o b e r 14, A Idea
will follow up the F r i d a y e v e n t
with the Alden Open House. This
will take p l a c e between 3 a n d 5 p . m .
Sayiet Open Houte
F r a n M i l l e r , P r e s i d e n t of S a y l e s
H a l l , a n n o u n c e s that an open house
will be held on O c t o b e r 14 from
The t i e for the R i v a l r y Cup was
b r o k e n , h o w e v e r , a s the Sophomore
g i r l s s c o r e d two points for a
volley ball v i c t o r y . They a c c o m p l i s h e d t h i s by s w e e p i n g o v e r t h e i r
Freshman o p p o n e n t s
in two
S t r a i g h t g a m e s of a best two of
three series.
T h i s placed the
s c o r e at F r o s h - 1,Soph's - 3.
Event! Retcheduled
Due to i n c l i m a t e w e a t h e r , the
R i v a l r y C o m m i t t e e h a s announced
school y e a r a r e : p r e s i d e n t , Meg a new s c h e d u l e for the e v e n t s p o s t G o n c k '64; v i c e - p r e s i d e n t , Ginny
poned. The C o l l e g e P e p Rally h a s
M o r g a n '64; c o - o r d i n a t o r s , B a r b
b e e n r e s c h e d u l e d for today at 7:30
Bochnak ' 6 4 and Sandy Donaldson
p . m . The Softball g a m e will again
' 6 5 ; s e c r e t a r y , Helen M e s e r o l e
be a t t e m p t e d on Sunday at 2 p . m .
'65, t r e a s u r e r , Carolyn llavnikar
T e a m s m u s t r e p o r t by 1:30 for the
' 6 5 ; C o m m u n i c a t i o n s , Put Hobogame.
t h a m '64; P u b l i c i t y , C a r o l y n Horen
The R i v a l r y football game will
' 6 5 ; S p o r t s d i r e c t o r , Helen Klym
be held on S a t u r d a y at 10:30 a.m.
•65; Song l e a d e r , S h a n H o l z e r ' 6 5 ;
The p l a y e r s m u s t r e p o r t by 10 for
and h i s t o r i a l , B a r b Sehuey ' 6 4 .
the g a m e .
Co-Chairmen Stale Purpose
' • T h e p u r p o s e of the A l l - C o l l e g e
R e c e p t i o n , " c o m m e n t e d the c o c h a i r m e n , " i s first of all to p r o vide an o p p o r t u n i t y l o r the upper
c l a s s m e n and f r e s h m e n to m e e t on
an i n f o r m a l b a s i s . "
" N o t only d o e s it give e a c h c l a s s
a c h a n c e to d i s p l a y i t s talent in
the o p e n i n g s h o w , but it a l s o allows
the four c l a s s e s and the m e m b e r s
of t h e m to m e e t , s o c i a l i z e , and
b e c o m e f a m i l i a r with e a c h o t h e r . "
Fun Filled Show
U s i n g the t h e m e " V a u d e v i l l e
(Iocs M o d e r n , " Roz and Lenny have
g a t h e r e d IS a s t o n i s h i n g a c t s of Albany a r t i s t r y into o n e c o m p a c t ,
I list moving, fuil-lilled, spe ' t a e l e .
I he p r o d u c t i o n will include e v e r y thing I r o m '• s i n g i n g , d a n e m g , and
i ' o m e d y lo an exl ra spi r i a l , uuf r o m the C o u n c i l , " and Dr. George
annmiiK'i 'd, s u r p r i s e p, ,\ • r i, M o r g a n , R e s i d e n t Chaplain at
P . P . I . , on " W h a t a P r o t e s t a n t m i c e . ' '
H o p e s for from the C o u n c i l . "
F o u r n u m b e r s Irom Insi , I T ' S
An e c c u m e n i c a l council is the All C o l l e g e Revue will be meli.iled,
h i g h e s t r a n k i n g council of the C a t h - p l u s two o r i g i n a l c o m p o s i t i o n s . All
olic' C h u r c h , a s o l e m n a s s e m b l y of
the c l a s s e s will be r e p r e s e n t e d
all r e s i d e n t i a l b i s h o p s and o t h e r with I /I) ol the a c t s sta Ming m e m C h u r c h officials with the Pope, to b e r s i il o u r v e r d a n t Hock i il blue study m a t t e r s r e l a t i n g to faith,
m o r a l s , and d i s c i p l i n e .
They a r e c a l l e d by the Pope
Get There Early
whenever there is a s e r i o u s threat
I ' r o l l miliary act i v i t n s wi li oe to t h e s e things. I inly twenty have gin at V: 15 a s M a r g i e I uckei and
b e e n convened in the twenty c e n Sue Murphy will lead the e a r l y
t u r i e s of C h r i s t i a n h i s t o r y .
a u d i e n c e in a snapps , ->|.i i 11«-<i 15
'1 he p u r p o s e of this council is a m i n u t e s o n g t e s t .
" m o d e r n i z a t i o n " — and a l m o s t
Meanwhile back at " U a l d o n "
a n y t h i n g could c o m e up for r e - (the W a l e r b u r v - \ l d e n dining
e x a m i n a t i o n , from C h u r c h laws r e r o o m ) , right a l t e r the show , e v e r y g a r d i n g fish on F r i d a y to the use thing I r e m the i ' a m p u s ('ounts to
of Latin in the M a s s .
c o o k i e s will be ready and u, ailing.
P r o b a b l y what will be of g r e a t e s t
I . noli p e r s o n will reeoiv e a n a m e
i n t e r e s t at W e d n e s d a y ' s m e e t i n g , lag ol h i s own c l a s s c o l o r a s he
h o w e v e r , is the c h a n g i n g attitude of c o m e s in. I h e r e will be 10 h o s t s
C a t h o l i c s t o w a r d P r o t e s t a n t s . and H o s t e s s e s to help get things
Within a g e n e r a t i o n , P r o t e s t a n t s u n d e r vi ay.
h a v e c h a n g e d , in the C a t h o l i c viewl i v e r y one is u r g e d to c o m e stag
p o i n t , from " h e r e t i c s " to " s e p a - and wiule d a t e s a r e p e r m i t t e d , they
r a t e d b r e t h r e n , " and it is hoped
a r e a l s o d i s c o u r a g e d for t h i s funct h a t this council will f u r t h e r the
I he c h a i r m e n feel that,
p r o g r e s s toward the " f a r distant
" this will m e a n that l e s s will be
goal of n e a r l y all C h r i s t i a n s : t h e i r
lied down and il will be e a s i e r to
u l t i m a t e unity in one C h u r c h . "
gel iii knov, more 1 p e o p l e . "
There will be a u d i e n c e p a r t i c i " R e m e m b e r that t h i s is a good
p a t i o n a l t e r the s p e a k e r s have
c h a n c e to meet people who may
In o r d e r that m o r e s t u become close 1 n e n d s or possibly a
d e n t s may attend the m e e t i n g ,
future d a t e .
\\ e hope (hat e v e r y S e n a t e h a s been r a n , r i l e d tor that
one Villi attend to m a k e t h i s truly
an All i ' o l l e g e R e c e p t i o n "
Where Have All
The Writers Gone?
To th* Editor:
A newspaper's principal function is communication,
but it should be no surprise to learn that the better
than average publication needs more than a mere
weekly report of "the facts." Intelligent and wellcontrived commentary i s an intregal part of any college paper. The News does not expect to be exempted
from this pattern.
1962's Second Semester brought about a sort of
revival of "thought writing" at State. The Ntwi was
swamped with well-written columns by both students
and faculty m e m b e r s . The invitation i s still here, but
a r e the w r i t e r s ?
Any student o r faculty member may submit m a t e r ial to the News. We welcome contributions on politics
and world affairs, theatre, books, movies, education,
philosophical questions and other brain stimulating
All m a t e r i a l in essay o r feature form is
eligible for publication.
Our only request is that
w r i t e r s meet Sunday evening's deadline and, in some
a r t i c l e s , document certain n e c e s s a r y facts.
It is quite evident that State students a r e capable of
producing work representing high caliber. We attempt
to publish something demonstrating this each week,
but there must be other w r i t e r s somewhere, to join the
t r i e d and true ones we already have.
If you have seen a stimulating a r t exhibit, don't
keep it a s e c r e t forever. If you don't like the a r t
exhibit, c r i t i c i z e it intelligently. There is no need to
keep your, perhaps unique, musical views to yourself. Maybe someone s h a r e s them and would enjoy
reading about them. And may we add, reviews need
not be confined to activities on the State campus only.
And some people read books.
Creativity need not be absent from either a campus
o r its newspaper. Newsprint should not s c a r e away
th . rht. The News wants to see a variety of w r i t e r s
r e p r e s e n t e d in all of the fields available at the University. Will you be one of the c o n t r i b u t e r s ?
Nobody's Responsibility?
The i xcitement at State University continues. So far
this year everyone who walks e i t h e r in front of Page
or f r - m Draper to Detroit Annex h a s experienced the
mud uu Idles, which double as practice pits for our
new Broad Jumping team.
We do not mean to be overly bitter, but most of the
puddles have been here longer than the undergraduates. Possibly it is impossible to r a i s e the slabs of
the slate sidewalks, but we doubt it. Perhaps it is
impossible to improve the drainage of the sidewalks,
but w. doubt this even more.
LaLit winter, the i c e o n " o u r " sidewalks was responSiblr
:"' r two accidents. One was a broken leg; the
a broken a r m . Perhaps this year such h a p .: ./, - will not be occasioned.
X.-5 the college grows, its responsibilities grow. The
coll ;e should assume the responsibility for the upkeep
If it has already done so, it should be
O f U:. grounds.
m o iv ibvious.
MAY 1910
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i AH I I H i S l s ' l . I ,II M w e l l
^ i( , ,-Hill,unit 4lii.ll*
Mr . i l l l r i M - l I . , n . i - f . l i l - . i 4 1 . J u . u k l I t - - . i ^ m - J . N . i i n i
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,,.111. C * J I f I.I.CO III I I I , l . . I .1,1,1 K , . l CUINII.MIII l i l Hill . , . i s S . . I I. C I [ l t - S i l - , 1 , i III ll.il l l l ' i l - i
I c t1 e i I » 11 a
v 11- v. a .
Although I want to make it plain
that I a m not s p e a k i n g officially
for my c l a s s , I believe that I a m
e x p r e s s i n g the feelings of the Sophomores.
The m a j o r i t y of the c l a s s , I
b e l i e v e , t a k e s violent exception to
the C o m m o n - S t a t e r ' s r e m a r k s in
l a s t w e e k ' s p a p e r . It is true that
we have shown an a m a z i n g amount
of apathy in R i v a l r y this y e a r ;
about a s e v e n t h of the c l a s s h a s
a l s o been w o n d e r i n g where the
o t h e r 600 a r e . But this i s no
r e a s o n for a supposedly i m p a r t i a l
p e r s o n to r a i l at o u r " t i t u l a r "
P r e s i d e n t b e c a u s e he can't be in
two p l a c e s at o n c e . To put the
m a t t e r into plain English, " G o l d e n
Boy" plays s o c c e r .
Did you know that t h e r e is a
c o l l e g e s o c c e r t e a m , F r e d and
Have you been too busy
with c l a s s R i v a l r y to realize that
the S o p h o m o r e s a r e trying to be a
p a r t of S.U.C.A. a s well a s o f t h e i r
own c l a s s ?
O r don't you c a r e ?
If F r e d could have split himself
in two he p r o b a b l y would have, but
t h a t ' s a m o s t unlikely feat. Moral
of the tale: if the Common S t a t e r
i s going to j a b , let it at l e a s t get
i t s facts s t r a i g h t f i r s t .
by Paul Jensen
" I s that Fragile sign in reference to the glass or
the buildings?"
What is "Cinema A r t ? " What
should a motion picture do, o r be,
in o r d e r to be classified as a r t i s tic? What kinds of films could be
put in this category?
these questions are seldom considered by the average viewer, any
p e r s o n ' s e r i o u s l y interested in the
movies should ask them of himself.
Answers, of course, would nece s s a r i l y be highly personalized and
varied; much depends on an individual's attitudes and attributes.
Most people will probably agree,
though, that certain types of films
can be eliminated from consideration.
Art It Not
T h e t e r m " a r t i s t i c " could not be
a p p l i e d to e n t e r t a i n m e n t p i c t u r e s .
Most comedies, fantasies, spectac l e s , t e a r - j e r k e r s and q u i c k i e g a n g s t e r f i l m s m a y t h e r e f o r e be
e x c l u d e d . As r a n d o m e x a m p l e s of
s u c h f a r - f r o m - a r t y p i c t u r e s , That
Touch of Mink, El Cld, Mytttrlout Island,
Sutan Slad* and Legs Diamond might
be m e n t i o n e d , while s o m e of Rene
C l a i r ' s e a r l y c o m e d i e s c a n be
By Stroud a n d S m i t h
Linda Delfs '65
noted a s a m o n g t h e i n e v i t a b l e e x ceptions.
Usually only f i l m s of a m o r e
s e r i o u s intent d e s e r v e to b e l a belled " a r t i s t i c , " and even this
c a t e g o r y of " s e r i o u s f i l m s c a n b e
further sub-divided.
Take, for
example, the film Judgment of
Nuromborg. This excellent production boasts great acting by. many
of its principals, excellent d i r e c tion by Stanley Kramer, and an
award-winning (and deservedly so)
script by Abby Mann.
Technically Above Average
This p i c t u r e , technically far
above a v e r a g e , would be c o n s i d by m a n y to be e x a c t l y what a
m o t i o n p i c u t r e should b e . H a r d l y
a p i e c e of p u r e e n t e r t a i n m e n t , t h e
film c o m e s to g r i p with the i m p o r t a n t and c o n t r o v e r s i a l q u e s t i o n
of Nazi w a r guilt. It i s e x c e p t i o n ally well done within i t s own
l i m i t s , but a s a " m o t i o n p i c t u r e "
it s t i l l l e a v e s quite a b i t to b e
d e s i r e d . What t h i s film s a y s , and
the m a n n e r in which it i s s a i d ,
could j u s t a s e a s i l y and effectively
be p r e s e n t e d a s a B r o a d w a y play
o r novel. In fact, it i s a t e l e v i s i o n
p l a y which h a s b e e n a d a p t e d for
the movies.
Hlrothlma, Mon, Amour
A film that seems to me to make
g r e a t e r use of the possibilities of
the motion picture medium is Alain
R e s n a i s ' Hirothlma,
Mon Amour.
This picture also deals, in a way,
with World War II, but it makes its
anti-war point in a purely cinematic manner.
The c a m e r a easily
does things that would be next to
impossible to duplicate on the stage
o r the printed page, as witness the
swift cutting from short scenes of
the past to the present and back
Many Interpretation!
Because its technique is e s sentially cinematic, and its plot
lends itself to a variety of manyleveled interpretations, I would say
that Hirothlma is the type of film
to deserve the adjective " a r t i s t i c . " Despite the excellence of the
Judgment type of picture, it fails
to deserve the laurel wreath of
Cinema Art.
Current Comment
First Article in Series of 3
Discusses Rocky's Term
by Joseph Galu
On Tuesday, November 6, the
voters of New York State will decide who will be our governor for
the next four y e a r s .
The choice is among Nelson A.
Rockefeller, a Republican who all
but promises to spend the next two
y e a r s running for President if he is
re-elected; Robert M. Morgenthau,
a Democrat with a record of quiet
accomplishment; and David J a quith, a Conservative who is running on the courage of his convictions.
Governor Rockefeller has stated
that the only issue is his record.
This record includes s u c c e s s e s , as
well as many failures.
The last four y e a r s has seen no
improvement in New York's e x tremely lax food laws. (Food dyes
that cannot be used in interstate
commerce can be used in foods
made and sold in New York State.)
"Muddy Hud.on"
Under the Harriman administration there was an exhaustive study
completed dealing with the pollution of the Hudson and other r i v e r s .
T» the Editor:
If the w r i t e r s of the C o m m o n S t a t e r w e r e a little m o r e informed
about what w a s going on around
the C o l l e g e , they wouldn't have
had to t h r o w m u d at "Golden B o y "
and h i s " t o o l . "
It s e e m s they
w e r e r e a l l y d i g g i n g for their mud.
Y e s , " G o l d e n B o y " and h i s
" t o o l " w e r e in d e m a n d e l s e w h e r e ,
a s they w e r e r e p r e s e n t i n g not one
c l a s s but the C o l l e g e in a v a r s i t y
s o c c e r g a m e at Adelphi. In fact,
the " t o o l " s c o r e d one goal. Is it
m o r e i m p o r t a n t to be a t o n e Rivalry
event o r to r e p r e s e n t the College?
It was o u r i m p r e s s i o n that one
of the p u r p o s e s of Rivalry w a s to
f o s t e r school s p i r i t . It looks like
a fight between two c l a s s e s c o m peting against college sports. Isn't
it p o s s i b l e to c o m b i n e s p o r t s ,
v a r s i t y and f r e s h m a n , with Rivalry? P o i n t s for c h e e r i n g could be
a w a r d e d to c l a s s at s o c c e r g a m e s
or c r o s s country meets.
We also n o t i c e d that no i n t e r c o l l e g i a t e s p o r t s w e r e listedon the
College C a l e n d a r even though the
v a r s i t y and f r e s h m a n
t e a m s , c r o s s c o u n t r y Irani and
the golf t e a m w e r e a c t i v e .
Edward and Sharon Broomfisld
" F e w a r e wise enough to p r e f e r useful r e p r o o f to t r e a c h e r o u s p r a i s e . "
- - L a Rochefoucauld
Sure Loved Swingin' to J. T . ' s band l a s t Sunday. T h e r e ' s no doubt
that the f o r m e r have m o r e than c o m p e n s a t e d for the open house we
m i s s e d l a s t fall. W'e hope t h e i r e n t h u s i a s m will c a t c h on.
At next w e e k ' s Senate meetingon
i n s t e a d of Wednesday,
R o s s Dunn ' 6 3 , this y e a r ' s State
r e p r e s e n t a t i v e to the College A m b a s s a d o r P r o g r a m will speak on
h i s s u m m e r in F r a n c e .
All s t u d e n t s a r e urged to altend
this m e e t i n g . A question period
will follow.
I h.-iv will lie :i Kappa Mu k p s i lon Mealing on Wrdnrsilny, -vou
p . m . in I (Taper lounge.
Miss Nura I u n i e r v. ill speak
about h e r t r i p to tin- International
Gongivs.s nl M a t h e m a t i c i a n s at
Stockholm, Sweden during tins past
BununiM-. All iiiiMiibcrs a r c urged
to attend. Attendance will lie taken.
Attention Freihmtn
lnilay, at 1:00 p . m . in Page Hall
t h e r e will be a c o m p u l s o r y O r i e n tation Meeting for F r e s h m e n . I lie
topic of this m e e t i n g w i l l l i i t " P r o llle ill Hie C l a s s ul 1966." Myskania will take attendance.
Group p i c t u r e s will he taken lor
the Ptdaqogua,
I u e s il a y anil
All group m e m b e r s
a r e asked to c h e c k the P,dagogu*
Bulletin Hoard n e a r the Go-Op,
There h a s been no effective implementation of the recommendations
of the r e p o r t . The Hudson continues to be known as the "Muddy
Mr. Rockefeller's record includes allowing the state debt to
climb to a record high. The budget
i s out of balance this year by 87
million d o l l a r s , d e s p i t e three
bookkeeping manuevers.
Primary Election
Despite a pledge he made in the
1958 campaign, Mr. Rockefeller
has not worked for getting a p e r manent June p r i m a r y . Although the
State's constitution plainly Infers
that legislative re-appointment is
to be accomplished in the first
regular session of the legislature
after a federal census, Rockefeller
gave in to Joe Car lino and postponed it.
The State's narcotics laws continue to be hopelessly out of date.
As the law stands now, it is a
crime for a doctor to treat an
addict in the procedures known to
be effective.
Wait 'til Next Year
R o c k e f e l l e r h a s refused to take
a s t a n d on r a i s i n g t h e d r i n k i n g a g e .
He s t a t e s that he will send h i s
r e c o m m e n d a t i o n s to the l e g i s l a t u r e next y e a r . He p r e s u m e s h i s
In addition to failing to p r o m o t e
useful l e g i s l a t i o n , he h a s a p p r o v e d
h a r m f u l l e g i s l a t i o n and vetoed u s e ful b i l l s .
Gerry Mandering
The c o n g r e s s i o n a l r e a p p o r t i o n m e n t law i s a l r e a d y c o n s i d e r e d a
c l a s s i c e x a m p l e of w h a t - n o - t o - d o .
T h i s law w a s d e s i g n e d to give the
R e p u b l i c a n s 6 1 % of t h e c o n g r e s s ional s e a t s when they have only
46% of the e n r o l l m e n t .
A n o t h e r law, s i g n e d by Rocky,
t h a t h a s c a u s e d s o m e annoyance
a r o u n d the s t a t e i s one allowing
double t r a c t o r t r a i l e r s on the
s t a t e ' s r o a d s . T h e s e a r e not c o n s i d e r e d to be the s a f e s t method of
t r a n s p o r t i n g goods.
A r e the g i r l s on the first floor of P i e r c e p r e p a r i n g for the Holiday
Sing a l r e a d y ?
Now g i r l s , you know that those s o n g s a r e no longer
C h r i s t m a s f a v o r i t e s . Then again, with s e c o n d s e m e s t e r r u s h i n g they
m i g h t p r o v e p o p u l a r to a s e l e c t few.
G r e e k o p e n - h o u s e s s e e m to be the p o p u l a r thing again. Some a r
m o r e p o p u l a r than o t h e r s . Well, I g u e s s s o m e of o u r c a m p u s mab
feel i t s a long walk to 840 Washington.
Can You Imagine
N a i r s a l e s m e n in W a t e r b u r y on F r o s h M e n ' s P a n t s
R o l l e d - u p Monday'.'
A Rivalry C h a i r m a n not c a u s i n g c o n t r o v e r s y ' . '
P l a y i n g " T h u m p e r " in the cafeteria'.'
T r y i n g to d r a w a m a p of o u r c a m p u s a s it is now','
T h e P o t t e r rail b e i n g moved to the C o m m o n s ' ?
State Control
A useful b i l l , which w a s vetoed,
w a s an a t t e m p t to c o n t r o l the
amount of X - r a y e x p o s u r e a p e r son m a y r e c e i v e from shoe fitting
m a c h i n e s . (New Y o r k C i t y l e g i s l a t o r s had p r e s s e d for the bill b e c a u s e s t a t e law p r e v e n t s city c o n t r o l in this field).
W e ' r e s t e p p i n g out of o u r u s u a l l y " c r i t i c a l " role •
give c r e d i t w h e r e it is more than d u e . We tip o u r b a t s to Pat an :
D a v e , who did a s p l e n d i d job o r g a n i z i n g the v a r i o u s g r o u p s on c a m p ;
Great Expectationi
Kappa Mu Epsilon
OF 191b
I riday, October Vi, HWl
• • • ! , : • ! , . , I I- , „ • » . |
Reviewer Poses Cinema Question;
What Should a Motion Picture
Do To Be Classified As Artistic?
T h e s e a r e but a few e x a m p l e s
of what h a s gone on and wh.it h a s
been s w e p t u n d e r the r u g ,1,. mg
the last four y e a r s .
w a n t s a r e c o r d p l u r a l i t y so he ean
run for P r e s i d e n t for the next two
W'e h e a r that the " w o o d - c a r v e r s " from the " C o l l e g e on the I il-.. "
are arriving tomorrow.
L e t ' s hope o u r U n i v e r s i t y m e n have a |..'
of s u p p o r t in chopping the college b o y s down to s i z e .
SMOKE MUCH ? ? ? ?
Many g r o u p s on c a m p u s a r c e x h a l i n g s i g n s of r e l i c ! now that tin-,
know their s u m m e r ' s work was not in vain. Y e s , it would tie f r u s ' r a
ting to s e e all those M a r l b o r o p a c k s go up in s m o k e .
Sarcasm For Governoi
Rocky would like the people of
New Y o r k State to a c c e p t Malcolm
Wilson a s g o v e r n o r after he is
e l e c t e d P r e s i d e n t , if e v e r . Wilson
w a s s e l e c t e d a s a candidate for
L i e u t e n a n t Clovernor l a r g e l y in r e w a r d for h i s r e p u t a t i o n as a c u t tingly s a r c a s t i c d e b a t e r .
Despite the efforti K.icky'a
Madison Avenue m e n u, ..i.,'.,.• a
different i m p r e s s i o n , there a r e
people r u n n i n g a g a i n s t h i m . The>
will be d i s c u s s e d in the next two
W i l l the b l e a c h e r s be f i l l e d t o m o r r o w " '.' '.'
College Calendar
i IUDVV, o r m i i i . i t I,.
7:.Wp.m. All College P e p Kally.
8:00 p.m. Theta Xi Omega
8 : 0 0 - 12:30 Gamma Kappa Phi Date Party
8 : 3 0 - 11:30 Alden Mixer
8:30 - 11:30 " P e d H o p "
10:30 a.m. Rivalry Football
Oswego Soccer Game
7:00 &, 8:45 p.m. IFG (Komanotl 81 Juliet)
All College Reception
Psi Gamma Open House
Allien Open House
Sr. C l a s s Picnic
MONDAY, 0 ( TOIW It 14
Allien Open House
I I I SI) \ \ , o n OBI K 15
Gregg Smith Singers Concert,
College h e l d
Little Bavaria
Knights ol Columbus
Allien Hall
t J r u ,,„,,<• mm,
Vets Field
I J- W
\VS D-3-1"
"Tareyton's Dual Filter in duas partes divisa est!"
says Romulus (Alley-Oop) Antonius, agile acrobatic ace of the amphitheater, while enjoying a Tareyton.
"Tempus sure does fly when you smoke Tareyton," says Alley-Oop. "Marcus my words, one Tareyton's worth all
the Julius in Rome, Because Tareyton brings you de gusli
bus you never thought you'd get from any filter cigarette.'
(.'amp Ibppikill
- Jvvuuv
Octotu i U
I.F.G. Presents
Peter Ustinov's
Page Hall
and Jul l e t "
•Sandra Dee -- John (i m n
1'iuJmi uj ,/A* . V W i < r „ « .A&iw
8:45 P.M.
Club Plans
Group Slates
Parents Day
The Chemistry Department announdes that there will be a meeting of the Chemistry Club in November.
The organization, the
American Chemical Society, Student Affiliate, is limited to chemistry majors, and the $3.50 membership fee goes to the Society.
Monthly Speaker
There will be a meeting of the
club once a month with a speaker.
This month's speaker, Dr. Frederick Nachad of the Sterling Winthrop Research Co., spoke onOctober 9, on the topic " C a r e e r s in
It was announced by the cochairmen of Parent's Day, Sue
Murphy and Tony Dirocco '64, that
one week from tomorrow the State
University of New York at Albany
will hold its annual Parent's Day.
Open H o u i e
The first thing on the agenda
will be the open houses which will
last from 11-2. Luncheon will be
served from 12-2 in the AldenWaterbury and Brubacher Dining
Rooms. The commuters, the Group
House residents, and the residents
of Alden-Waterbury will eat in the
Alden - Waterbury D i n i n g Room.
The residents of Pierce, Sayles,
and Brubacher will eat in the
Brubacher Dining Room.
As well as having an extensive
program of lectures and demonstrations, the club will print a
newsletter bi-weekly, and plans a
picnic for its members at the end
of the year.
After the Luncheon there will
be a welcome in Page Hall by
President Collins.
Dr. Thorne,
Dean of Freshman Studies, will be
the Master of Ceremonies for the
afternoon program which will include entertainment by the Statesmen, introduction of the faculty,
and slides of the new campus
shown by Mr. Tisdale, President's
Assistant for Plant Planning.
Undergraduate Seminar
In addition to the Chemistry
Club, the Chemistry Department is
sponsoring a graduate seminar
open to interested undergraduates.
The group will meet every Thursday at 4:00 p.m. in Husted 250.
Names Are Added
To Dean's List
Accept New Minister;
Dunn to Speak Thurs.
by Joseph Galu
The first order of business was
the proposing of a new StudentFaculty Minister. Student Association President S. Stanley Condojani '63 proposed Gary P e t r e . His
approval was unanimous.
The question of whether or not a
minimum cumulative average of
2.0 should be required for memb e r s of Senate was raised and discussed.
No vote was taken on
the proposal.
The second question discussed
was w h e t h e r or not freshmen
should be allowed to cast votes
for the President and Vice P r e s i dent of the Student Association.
Harry Thornhill '63 mentioned
the fact that it is a tradition that
people running for Myskania do not
Mary Alice Lynaugh
'63, who suggested that the various
upper classes help educate the
freshman, said that it should not
be necessary for Myskania to destroy its tradition.
Guest Speaker
Coffee Hour*
Next week, due to the meetingof
the Newman Club and the Campus
Christian Council on Wednesday
night, Senate is postponing its
meeting until Thursday night. At
that time Student Ambassador Ross
The evening's entertainment will Dunn will speak to Senate and the
be held in Page Hall from 7-9. student body. His subject will be
Included in this will be the Rivalry his trip to Europe this summer as
a student ambassador.
Sing and various acts.
Senate, in effect, suspended its
rules in order to take final action
The other members of the P a r - on a proposal that two hundred
ent's Day Committee are: Harry dollars be appropriated for the
Thornhill '63, Business; Marilyn purpose of paying for the P a r e n t ' s
Masters '64, Faculty; Piret Kutt Day coffee hour. All three read'64, Coffee Hours; Salle Healy '64 ings on the proposal were held
and Dick Stenard '65, Publicity; within five minutes.
Doug Lippert '65, Open Houses;
Vice President John Tyo '64
Alicia Schiffer '65, Flowers; Marthen took the floor to find Senate's
gie Friesner '65, Programs; Ed
feelings about taking an inspection
Wolner '65, Invitations.
trip to Dippikill, the college camp.
When the parents are finished
in Page Hall, they will attend the
various coffee hours which will be
arranged by Departments.
Academic Dean Jack M. Deeringer, announces additional names
to the 1962-63 first s e m e s t e r
Dean's List.
A star before a
name indicates a cumulative record of 3.0 or better.
Those people are:
Nancy L. Alden, Barbara R.
Leuthner, Paul R. Sheehan, Carol
A. Wagar, *Gary E. Wait, Veronica
A. W'aite, Maryann W a l u k a s ,
"Carolyn M. Wameling, *Miriam
A. Ward, *Ralph H. Ware, *.Samuel
W. Warren.
Also, *Dorothy A. Watson, Herbert H. Weidemann, Audrey R.
Freshmen Urged to Write
Weiner, * Donna L. Uetsig, •NichoThe Parent's Day Committee
las T. Whelden, •Enid D. Whipple, urges the freshmen to write to
•Linda P. White, •Lorraine A. their parents and ask them to come
White, 'Dennis L. Wienk, •Robert to Parent's Day.
E. Wilcox.
Also, •Martha L. W i l l i a m s ,
Frederick H. Winsor, •Patricia A.
Woinoski, •George R. Wolff, Ann
L. Wolford, Edward W. Wolner.
Also, "Susan B. Yarina, Valerie
B. Yule.
Also, •Carol L. Z e b r o s k i ,
•Clara L. Zebroski, 'Barbara R.
Zendle, •Robert James Ziegler,
by Gaye Fruscione
Sanford J. Z i m m e r , Franz K.
Last Monday evening, the Dramatics and Art Council of State
presented the Circle in the Square
Theodore Mann and Jose Quintero
production of Dylan Thomas' play
Thomas Play
Social Studi«* Majors
Social .Studies m a j o r s a r e r e q u e s t e d to r e p o r t to the Office of
T e a c h e r P l a c e m e n t in R i c h a r d s o n
b e t w e e n O c t o b e r 15-19 f o r t e a c h e r
p l a c e m e n t i n t e r v i e w s . No a d v a n c e
a p p o i n t m e n t is n e c e s s a r y ,
Under Milk
Skilled Company
On t h e s u r f a c e , Undtt Milk
appears to be only an improbable
fusion of the pure solemnity of an
Our Town and the frenetic machinations of a laugh-a-minute farce.
Such superficial examination is deceiving, however; Mr. Thomas'
play has a depth and richness which
can be appreciated only when
interpreted by a group as skilled
as the one we saw last Monday.
Thirty Choracteri
Milk Wood c h r o n i c l e s
spring day In a small Welsh village. In addition to the two onstage narrators, there are better
than thirty characters which were
played by a gallant troupe of ten
last Monday.
As there are almost as many
scenes as there are characters, the
producers wisely adhered to the
simplest possible concepts in staging. The step-like series of three;
platforms, a dais, and half a dozen
stools formed the setting. The
only backdrop was the dark blue
Greeks (with a total Senate membership of 18), the trip will probably take place on November 3 o r 4.
The feelings of Senate toward
joining Siena College in co-sponsoring a famous singer orgroupof
singers were then asked for. The
reaction to names like " P e t e r ,
Paul and Mary", Ray Charles and
the Kingston Trio was highly favorable.
New procedures for passingbudgets were proposed. A committee
to study the problems caused by
Who's Who nominations was appointed.
Also a committee to
study renaming various school institutions was appointed.
Needless to say, the people who
volunteered were the same people
who have been volunteering all
year long.
The next regular meeting will
see a fierce partisan debate over
who will fill a vacacny on the
Athletic Advisory Board.
political infighting should make
Advise and Consent look like a
Dell comic book.
All Poets!
by Glee Gillies
The Ptlmtt editors include thi =
week two of the several contributions which are being considered
for publication.
Miss Lorraiiv
Bernacki '65, has shown her interest in Primtr with the following offerings:
The Duit of Dreams
The duet of dreams
Whirls up
To choke my throat
And sting my e y e s
With unwonted memory.
The dulling, musky
Dust of dreams
Clogs my brain.
Thought s t o p s Dream f i l l e d .
Hazy, swirling, s w e l l s
Of dreams—future, past, and present
Dreams—which sting my eyes
With tears, and choke my throat
With s o b s .
The dust of dreams.
What s e e m s Impregnable
Could crumble;
I have climbed the peaks of Though',
the height of V i s i o n ,
But my grip falls
Each time I share my view with
Others down below;
And with e a c h step back
I chip a little from the whole.
Thus the crags of Mind
Are softened, and the edge
Of Thought i s dulled
As Ineffective climbers
Futllely attempt their a s c e n t .
S. U. Theater Frosh Relate
CompletesCast Skit Staffs
For Eliot Play
Casting for the State University
Theater's production, Murder In tht
Cathmdral by T. S. Eliot, has been
Dr. Jarka Burian, the director,
will be assisted by Connie Amelio
and Gail Soffer. Technical director is Mr. Edward Mendus.
The priests will be played by
J. Barden, W. J. Mayer, and F.
Ryerson; and the messenger by
T. A. Vandermeuler.
Doug Ross will play Thomas.
The Temptors will be R. Peterson,
N. Puckett, R. Willower, and G.
The chorus will consist of H.
Berbary, J. Boomsliter, C. Griffen, E. Honnett, K. Jurewicz, R.
Palabay, E. Rusinko, and A. Smith.
Attendants are A. Keizer, H.
Herzog, D. Davis, and T. Vanora.
Bill Colgan says:
"The climate of Bombay is such
that its inhabitants are forced to
live elsewhere."
French Club To Plan
Upcoming Events
At First Meeting
Tryout dates and members of the
production staff for the freshman
skit have been announced by Dick
The first meeting of "Les InKelly and Pete Fisher, Myskania novateurs," the French Club, will
skit advisors.
be held next Thursday evening at
Interested freshmen may tr" 7:00 in Brubacher Dining Room.
out next M o n d a y and Tuesday
At this m e e t i n g prospective
nights. The skit will be presented members will be told about the
on Campus Night, Nov. 9 at the purposes of the club and also of
climax of Rivalry.
the various activities pertaining to
Director of the skit will be Jim the club. Of special interest to all
Lobdell. He will be assisted by members will be the "Soiree" at
Ann Digney and Ellie Konnolly. Christmas time; the spring trip to
Ann Digney is chairman of the Williams College to view several
committee to write the skit. Sue French plays; and the closingbanBoyd is in charge of lyrics and quet at a French restaurant.
Prospective members will also
Other committee heads include: hear at this first meeting talks
Marian Kintish, programs; Sue given by two girls who spent the
Thomson, publicity; Betty Sham- past summer in French-Canada.
pang, costumes; Gail Giancola,
Anyone wanting to Join, watch for
choreography; and Art F e r r a r i and posters and check your atudent
Rich Ten Eyck, technical crew. mail.
Senior Class
Plans Picnic
Richard Kelly, President of the
Class of 1963, announces that a
Senior Class picnic will be held
on Sunday, October 21 at Camp
Dippikill. „
, . c , ,,
Budgetary Organisations
President and/or treasurers of
all budgetary organizations under
Student Senate are reminded to
attend the finance meeting at Brubacher at 8:30 p.m., Oct. 18, announces Marcia English, Minister
of Finance.
Channlng C l u b
The Channing Club will hold its
second meetingof the year inChanning Hall at 7:30 p.m., Sunday.
Dr. Joseph Sanders, who will be
advisor to the club this year, will
speak on the subject, "The Moral
Implications of Lollta". The public is invited.
Dr. Sanders is a psychologist
and is in charge of professional
licensing with the State Education
Program Card Changes
Every Student Shops Here
"Your Jeweler"
207 Central Avenue
Required Sign Up
Everyone attending must signup
this Wednesday or Thursday in the
lower peristyles.
Bus transportation will be furnished for a small fee, and all
food at the picnic will be distributed free of charge.
Watch and Jewelry Repair At
Special Student Rates
Where Dl ( c o u n t ! are given to a l l
Come In and b r o w i e around between c l a s s e s .
All s t u d e n t s having m a d e
changes in their schedule of classes or changes in address, telephone no., name, major, minor or
degree program should go to the
Information Desk, first floor Draper Rotunda, and correct their program cards.
Students should a l w a y s keep
these cards up to date, since they
are used as a principal source of
The program card
corrections do not take the place
of official changes for I.B.M. r e c ords, which still must be filed
with the Registrar.
Senior Pictures
Pictures for the class o f 63 will
be taken Tuesday, Oct. 16 through
Friday, Oct. 19 in B r u b a c h e r
Room 1. Sign-up sheets are posted
on the Ptdagogv bulletin board.
This will be the last opportunity
to have Senior pictures taken.
Recruitment Interviews
A representative from the Port
Washington Public Schools (Nassau
Co.) will be at the University this
Thursday to interview candidates
for teaching positions for 1963.
Interested students should sign the
interview schedule in R. 172.
Debate Club
The Debate Club will travel to
Colgate University at Hamilton,
N.Y., today. There will be discussion groups and novice^tours.
The main topic of tomorrow's
debate will be "Resolved: Thatthe
Non-Communists of the W o r l d
Should E s t a b l i s h an Economic
All interested students are welcome to attend weekly meetings on
Tuesdays at 7:30 p.m. in Brubacher.
Kappa D e l t a E p s l l o n
Seniors, are you interested in
Kappa Delta Epsilon, a national
educational honorary sorority?
The qualifications are:
1. an overall 2.75 average
2. completion of 2 e d u c a t i o n
3. a combined average of 3.0 in
both education courses
Please contact Gretta Beck via
Student Mail by Monday, October
Friends Youth Group
Friends' Youth Group will hold
its next meeting at 7:30, October 14, in Brubacher Hall. The
evening will be devoted to a discussion of "Quakers and Pacifism." For further information,
contact Sue Hewes, East House,
IV 2-9593. Everyone is welcome.
why more people smoke Winston than any other filter cigarette.
Open EVERY Evening till
Flavor does it every time—rich, golden tobaccos specially
selected and specially processed for filter smoking!
Madison House
The men of Madison House announce that house officers for
1962-63 were elected on Monday,
October 1. They are D o n a l d
Diltz '65, President; Steven Kidder
'66, Vice President; andJoeAlexeichik '65, S e c r e t a r y - T r e a s u r e r .
Date Trouble
The first date mentioned was
Sunday, October 28. Since this is
the day before bids come out and
the day of open houses of two
Depth and Production
The Student Union Organization
announces that it will sponsor the
" P e d Hop" this evening from 8:30
to 11:30 in the Bru game room.
The Hop is designed for t' e recuperation of voices after the College
Rally. Music will be provided by
the Juke box. Chairman for the
dance is Robert S a r g e a n t '64,
S.U.O. Dance Chairman. Mr. William McKinnan, Student t'nion Director and Mrs. McKinnan will be
chape rones.
L y r i c Dialogue
After the first slow minutes
which sounded like nothing more
than a recitation of Dylan Thomas
poetry, the play came alive. We
saw the countryside, the houses,
and above all, the people of the
little village with startling clarity
thanks to the dialogue which soared
and plunged from lyricism ("lakeeyed cows") to earthiness ("hotwater-bottle body") almost in one
September Experience
There will be a meeting of all
students who participated in the
September experience program on
Monday from 3 to 4 p.m. in Draper
P l a y e r * R e a l i i e Dialogue Potential
The players, oannily neutralized
as persons by being dressed in
various shades of greys, were able
to realize the full potential of
Mr. Thomas' dialogue. We saw
them c h a n g e , chameleon-like,
from teacher to poor girl to fancy
lady and from minister to idiot to
bartender, in a matter of seconds.
It is to the credit of the actors
that we were able to fix in our
mind their individuality only by
consulting our program at intermission and carefully deciding who
played these four people and who,
Torn B r e n n a n and Michael
Prince played the narrators with
consummate skill and helped materially in preventing the whole
production from becoming diffuse.
A mere cataloging of the actors
cannot do justice to their artistry,
but it is all we can do under the
6 . 9 8
The beloved "Sheltie-Mist"
who could i>ossibUj have
too many.' So sure of itself, so beautifully tailored.
Makes everything else you wear with it so right
wherever you g0 \
Mon-Thurs., 9-10:45 P.M.
»'.".. H J, lii-inuUU ToNdiioCuii.i.iu.)
S a l t (i.
9-12:30 A.M.
4-10:45 A.M.
Spinning; the
Sports Wheel
Ped Keglers Hold 3rd Place Potter Leads
In Capital Bowling League In Intramural
Loaded with new talent, State's team, with Branick's247-587 right
varsity bowling squad h a s as a s - in there. Gittleman, a standout
sumed a new role, that of the recruit from the freshman class,
proverbial giant-killer. Hoping to added to the t e a m ' s momentum
improve on last y e a r ' s disappoint- with a 201, 166-367 total. After
ing fifth-place finish, the team winning the first two games by a
swept four points from Union Col- handy margin of 169 pins, the State
lege, the defending league cham- men rallied from a three mark
pions, on the Columbia lanes last deficit in the eighth frame of toe
Monday night.
This fine effort third game to go four marks up (a
gives State possession of third mark is equal to ten pins) and take
place with a record of 5-3 (one it running away. The final margin
point for each game won and one of victory over the three games
point for total pins).
Ahead of was well over 200 pins.
State in the standings are a muchWith the ball rolling in the right
improved Siena College team and direction, the team looks forward
R.P.I, with identical records of to a tremendous season that could
Rounding out the league very well end with State in toe
(Capital District Inter-collegiate winner's circle.
League) a r e Hudson Valley Community College and Albany Business College. A week ago Monday,
three members of the team went
to the lanes to attend an "organization meeting," only to find out that
it was also the first week of bowling. Despite this obvious handiSiena
Oct. 3
cap, toe men put up a great fight, Mon.
losing to R.P.I. 3-1 byaveryclose Thurs.
Oct. 18
Hudson Valley
margin. Next week the team will Sat.
Oct. 20
meet a strong A.B.C. team with Mon.
Oct. 22
high expectations of i m p r o v i n g Wed.
Oct. 31
their record to 9-3.
(night race af
half-time of
Leading the State attack were
soccer game)
Paul Beaudin, Bill Branick, Dave
Nov. 22
R o e g n e r , and Jim Gittleman. Thurs.
(5 to 19 mile
Beaudin's 200-588 was high for the
"Of course I'm happy, but I didn't expect it."
These few modest words serve to underscore the
character of Tom Robinson, one of the finest athletes
at State today. Tom was referring to his tremendous
performance at the LeMoyne Invitational crosscountry meet last Saturday, where all he did was set
two records in winning the grueling 4.2 mile race.
Quiet-spoken and reserved this Sophomore has taken
first place in every meet he has run for State during
his college career.
In talking about Saturday's race, Tom makes it
sound all too simple. After all, it was only four laps
long — and so what if each lap was over a mile long.
This is the way Tom describes those four laps: "At
the start I didn't have any strategy, so I paced myself
back at about thirteenth for the first mile. During
the second lap I moved up to third, and stayed there
until the start of the final mile. I'd noticed that the
leader (Mack Green of Wesleyan, who eventually
finished second) tired on hills. Since the final lap
began with a three-tenths of a mile hill, I decided to
kick out about fifty yards before it. I did, and he was
never able to catch me."
There now, isn't that simple? After all, what's
so tough about kicking out after running a mere three
miles on a rainy, windy day? What's that you say?
Does this neo-Spartan have lungs down to his toe nails?
Well, not quite, but would you like to hear how he got
into his present top condition?
First of all, he started running for track last
spring; the track team soon died a quiet death, but
not Tom. He kept right on running. As a matter of
fact, he ran all summer long in his home town,
Harrison. For the sake of having some competition,
he entered the famous Van Cortland Park races, where
he walked off (if you'll pardon the expression) with two
first place medals in two three-quarter mile runs. He
has now stepped up the pace a might, and daily runs
six or seven miles (on a good day 10), seven days^a
Despite his achievements, Tom still remains a team
man, who is proud of the squad's record of four
straight dual meet victories. He hopes the team will
have the opportunity to run in the Canissius meet in a
few weeks, a meet which will pit the Peds against top
Canadian teams. If all goes well, Tom and his fellow
harriers will end their season with a little five-mile
jaunt at Poughkeepsie on Thanksgiving Day. So pass
the turkey, already.
At the end of toe first week of
AMIA football action, Potter Club
leads toe league with its record of
two wins and no defeats. Both
Waterbury and APA remain undefeated and 1/2 game behind the
pace-setters with one v i c t o r y
apiece. The big game between
these two clubs on Tuesday was
called because of rain.
EEP Edges Goobers
The Potter defense got tough
just when the Club needed it the
most last Monday, stalling a late
Goober bid to win 12-7. EEP had
dominated most of this hard-fought
game in building a 12-0 lead.
In one amazing play, however,
the Goobers put themselves right
back in the game. Jim Olson r e ceived a kick-off on his own 10
midway through the last period, and
receiving several key blocks, outlegged the entire Potter team to
score the TD. The try for the
extra point was good, and the Goobers were only five points behind.
The EEP defense then settled down,
making two interceptions, as Potter notched the victory.
Potter's two touchdowns in this
contest came on passes from quarterback Mike Camarata to Pat
Spicci and Dick Moore.
road race)
COMMONS closes
Oct. 13, 1962
will be moved back to the
Your Convenience
the Co-op
has a
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We Also Suggest
You Order
Vour Special Student Rate
Magazines Soon
Golf Team
Competes in
State sent a four man contingent
to the EC AC sectional golf tournament in Syracuse last Saturday.
As 3 team they finished seventh
in the twelve school field, 21
strokes off the pace set by the
winning team from Syracuse University on the rain-soaked Drumlins Course.
Fred Maurer paced the State
quartet by shooting a steady 75
which allowed him to tie for third
place in individual honors. Maurer
was thereby one of ten golfers in
the field selected to represent the
district in the EC AC finals at
Bethpage, Long Island on October 20.
John Possono of Siena was the
medalist with a 72, while Fran
Moynihan, also of Siena qualified
for the finals with a 76.
Other State scores were Doug
Morgan at 82, Captain Bill Nelson
at 86, and Paul Bachorz at 88 for
a team total of 331. Buffalo University copped second place honors
with a 1)13 effort, while Siena
finished fifth at 326.
Robinson Shatters LeMoyne Invitational Records!
by Bill Colgan
Touch Football
WAA Plans Playday Nov. 3
Sage, Skidmore, and St. Rose will
converge at Brubacher on November 3 for a W.A.A. sponsored playday. After registration, there will
be volleyball and bowling matches
In the morning followed by basketball and tennis matches in the
All girls who are interested in
playing or officiating any of these
spoils are asked to attend the
W.A.A. meeting on October 17 at
8:30 in Brubacher. If anyone is unable to attend this meeting, they
should get in contact with Shari
Varsity Booters Bow to Oneonta;
Battle Oswego Tomorrow, Home
State's varsity soccer team will play its second home game of the season tomorrow, taking on a strong club from Oswego at 2:00 p.m. on the College Field. The
Peds are looking forward to this game since it was the Lakers who handed them one
of their two defeats last year. The Oswego booters beat Albany at their Homecoming Weekend with a crowd of about 2000 fans cheering them on to victory.
The Peds will continue their home stand next Wednesday afternoon, this time
playing host to a tough Potsdam team. Potsdam has won both its games this season,
beating both R.I.T. and Fredonia. This is supposed to be one of the best teams
Potsdam has fielded in recent years, and it will be
eager to defeat the Peds after losing last year's game
with State 4-3 in double overtime.
We h.ivt- the latest in ski
equipment and clothing. Kverythmg lor novice and expert
al i k e
Peds Downed by Oneonta
Wednesday afternoon the Peds lost their first game
of the season at Oneonta. The home team got off to a
fast start, scoring at 3:00 minutes of the first quarter
and again at 9:30 of the same stanza. From then on
until the middle of the fourth quarter neither team was
able to gain the upper hand. Then the winners scored
Coach Garcia cleared his bench with four minutes
The second string Peds prevented a shutout
when Lee Comean scor
for the Peds with one minute
Peds Beat Geneseo 5-0
Last Saturday the State booters clinched their second
win by downing a hopeful Geneseo club 5-0. From the
opening whistle the Peds outplayed the visitors. The
team scored every quarter
Toward the end of the last quarter Coach Garcia
cleared the bench to give many of the sophomore
players their first experience of varsity soccer.
Shari Holzer, playday chairman,
is being assisted by Joann C o r disco, Paula Dulak, Marie Kotasek,
Linda Krepp, Pat MeDowald, Marietta Haneri, and Margie Tucker.
Charcoal Broiled Hamburgers
and Delicious Dinners
Drop in and browse
around on your way
home from school
Open till 9 every night
260 Central Ave.
Open 24 Hours A Day
Visit our clmm ahop thin wt-ek
Halloween Cards
at the Co-op
303 I'enUal Ave,
Suns made to order
the rout, now get the bent"
O J ' I N 9 A.M. - 2A.M.
Jubilant teammates hoist Tom Robinson on their shoulders after he
won LeMoyne Invitational meet. Robinson's reaction: "Winning is
Freshman Soccer Season
Opens on Sour Note
" |
-• • 1
« %
** -
Phil Shaw battles opponent for ball in same with (ieneseo Saturday.
Peds romped in first home contest ft-0.
State's X-Cers ran over a course
4.2 miles long consisting of 4 long
hills. It was at the bottom of one
last of these hills that Tom burst
into a 10 yard lead and increased
it to 40 yards at the finish. He
was followed by Bill Bronson and
Steve Doleski in 37 and 38 with
times of 23:46 and 23:55 respectively. Dennis Tuttle finished 43
with 23:27 and Dick Sarnowski captured 48 with 25:40.
against nine schools State finished
seventh with 167 points. Roberts
Wesleyan was the victor with 37
points and Siena was holding up the
totem pole with 204.
While our Le Moyne finish wasn't
one of our best it was good enough
to beat Siena for the second time
this week. On Wed. o u r Hill and
Dalers squeezed out the Indians
27-28. Again it was Tom Robinson who nailed first place with
17:54. Backing him up was frosh
John Clark in third place with
Bill Bronson and Steve
Doleski copped the 6 and 7 spots
turning in times of 19:56 and20:00
respectively. Frosh Pep Pizzillo
was the last counting man across
the line for State with tenth place
in 20:30.
The Peds met Siena
again last Wednesday.
Girl's Soccer StartsTues.
The freshman soccer team opened it's season against
a powerful Hudson Valley team with a 5-0 defeat. The
hosts got off to a quick 4-0 lead at the half, but then
This Tuesday the g i r l ' s intermural soccer season will open.
Managed by Shari Holzer and Bobbi
Evansburg, the games will be held
at 4 p.m. on Tuesdays and Thursdays.
the Peds started to jell, holding
the Hudson Valley team to one goal
in the second half. Albany was
sparked in the second half by
g o a l i e John Miller, who had
switched from f u l l b a c k .
showing up well were fullbacks
Jim Brooks and Larry Hurly and
Ndlmbo, an exchange student from
Uganda, who exhibited fine passing.
The team's offense was hampered
by the absence of George Ouddat,
who is the main impetus in the
team's attack.
In the second game of the season
at Coblesklll, a 4-1 lose, the team
was hindered by rain; also half of
the winner's team was composed of
foreign students, nil having p r e vious experience. Again John Miller sparkled in the nets ami on a
better day our or two ol the goals
scored against him wouldn't have
been tallied. The Pod's goal was
scored by (ieorge liuddat in the last
period; again both fullbacks played
in Delicious
Soph Tom Robinson, running for State's Crosscountry Club at the Le Moyne Invitational meet at
Syracuse last Sat., broke both the meet and course
records. In shattering these records Tom galloped the
4.2 mile course in 20:29.4, smashing the course record previously held by Tom Ryan, Le Moyne, 1959, by
40 seconds and the meet record by 86 seconds. The
team, led by Tom's fantastic run, finished seventh in
a field of nine. Tom's time and the team's final position are both considered by Coach Munsey as outstanding.
Team Shaping Up Well
Also Specializing
Cross-Country Team Finishes
Seventh in 4.2 Mile Race
The Peds are now entering the tough part of their
season, and will be playing two games nearly every
week. Coach Garcia feels that the team has shown
steady improvement over the past few weeks, and
that its ability to work as a unit has improved considerably. Now that the toatn as a whole has mastered
the skills and techniques of the game, he continued,
the most important factor in winning or losing ball
games is the support given by the fans. The attendance at last Saturday's home-opener was good, he
added, but it can, and should be, much better in the
Last week's rained-out pep rally has been r e scheduled for tonight at 7:00 p.m. Coach Garcia will
make a speech introducing the men who will battle it
out with Oswego tomorrow. It is hoped that attendance at tonight's rally and tomorrow's game will be
The team's main trouble, so far,
has been the lack of coordination
between the halfbacks and the forwards to form a good attack. However, Coach llurlingame feels that
the team has shown improvement,
considering hall of the sixteen man
squad has never played before.
Tomorrow the team is home
playing Oswego right before the
Varsity game.
It is hoped that
many will be on hand for this game
with one of Albany's traditional
rivals, as in the last two meetings the teams have split.
Get on the BRANDWAGON ... it's lots of fun!
* ^
Group to Plan
Year's Slate
> ^ . 5 K (Au<Aor of "I Was a Teen-age Dwarf," "The Many
Loves of Dobie Gillie," etc.)
Now that you have enrolled and paid your fees and bought
your books and found your way around campus and learned to
hate your roommate, it is time to turn to the most important
aspect of college life. I refer, of course, to clothes.
What does Dame Fashion decree for the coming school year?
(Incidentally, Dame Fashion is not, as many people believe', a
fictitious character. She was a real Englishwoman who lived in
Elizabethan times and, indeed, England is forever in her debt.
During the invasion of the Spanish Armada, Dame Fashion—
not yet a Dame but a mere, unlettered country lass named
Moll Flanders—during the invasion, I say, of the Spanish
Armada, this dauntless girl stood on the white cliffs of Dover
and turned the tide of battle by rallying the drooping morale of
the British fleet with this stirring poem of her own composition:
Don'l be gutless,
Men of Britain.
Swing your cutlass,
Wc ain't quittin .
Smash the Spanish,
Sink their boats,
Make 'em vanish,
Like a horse makes oats.
Phyllis Cipolla '63, president,
announces that Bessi Baker '64,
and Eileen Campion, Sharon Marosek, and Leda Simone, Sophomores, were i n i t i a t e d Monday
evening. A coffee hour with Alpha
Pi Alpha was held after the meeting.
Ellie Coons '64 and Nancy Short
'64 have been appointed co-chairmen for the formal weekend.
President Jean Davis '63 announces that the co-chairmen of
the Homecoming float are Elaine
Valentino '65 and Carol Darby'65.
An open house for Statesmen will
be held Sunday 6:30 to 8:30 p.m.
For flood Queen Bess,
Dear sirs, you gotta
Make a mess
Of that Armada.
You won't fail!
Knock 'cm flat!
Then we'll drink ale
And stuff like that.
\t J£99 4ie v«<
President Mary Lou Eisenman
•63 announces that Darla Zigar'64
and Saron Fittipaldi, Sandy Haimowitz, Cindy Sue Pettey, and
Pam Sheppard, Sophomores, were
initiated last Monday.
A coffee hour with Theta Xi
Omega was also held Monday. An
open house for Statesmen will be
held tonight from 8 to 11 p.m.
As a reward for these inspirational verses Queen Elizabeth
dubbed her a Dame, made her Poet Laureate, and gave her
the Western Hemisphere except Duliith. But this was not the
extent of Dame fashion's service to Queen and country. In
1589 she invented the laying hen, and she was awarded a lifetime pass to Chavez Ravine. Hut she was not to end her days
in glory. In 1501. alas, she was arrested for overtime jousting
and imprisoned for thirty years in a butt of malmsey. This later
became known as (luy Fawkes Day.)
But I digress. Let us get back to campus fashions. Certain to
be the rage again this year is the cardigan (which, curiously
enough, was named after Lord Cardigan, who coi anded the
English fleet against the Spanish Armada. The sweater is only
one product of this remarkable Briton's imagination. He also
invented the glottal stop, the gerund, and the eyelid, without
which winking, as we know it today, would not. be possible).
But I digress. The cardigan, I say, will be back, which is, I
believe, cause for rejoicing. Why'.' Because the cardigan has
nice big pockets in which to carry your Marlboro Cigarettes
and that, good friends, is ample reason for celebration as all of
you will agree who have enjoyed Marlboro'.-, tine, comfortable,
mellow flavor and Marlboro's filler. So why don't you slip into
your cardigan and hie yourself to your tobacconist for some
good Marlboros? They come in soft pack or flip top box. (' irdigan> come in pink for girls and blue for boy-,
.. IU.U M»..-O
Sue Piatt '63, president, announces that the following girls
were initiated Monday evening:
Bev Callahan, Marci Caroselli,
Dottie Crowley, Pat Fasano, Hilda
Gozemba, Maddy Fusaro, Maggi
Mansion, Linda Nelson, and Roselle Warshaw, Sophomores. Sally
Healy '64 was pledged.
Barb Keenan '64 and Pat Fasano
'65 were elected Junior and Sophomore Rush Captains, respectively. Linda Nelson '65 was elected
ISC representative.
The first date party will be held
tonight from 8 to 12:30 at the
Knights of Columbus Hall with
music by the Campus Counts.
President June Druian '63 announces that the Homecoming float
committee consists of Joanne Cordisco '64, Linda Merena '65, and
Carolyn Ravnikar '65.
Mr. Edward Igoe, Director of
State Income Tax, spoke at the first
meeting of Phi Beta Lambda.
Judy Strong '63, president, anMr. Igoe, a nearby resident, gave
nounces that Joan Somerville '63
an address on "Electronic Data
has been appointed General ChairP r o c e s s i n g " of personal Income
man of Homecoming Weekend. A
tax forms. He also extended an
coffee hour will be held with Alpha invitation to the group to visit the
Pi Alpha on Monday night.
state Income tax offices to see how
their income tax forms were p r o c EDWARD ELDRED POTTER CLUB
essed. Plans a r e being made for
President Gary Penfield '63 an- the trip sometime in March or
nounces that Dick Moore '63 was April.
appointed Pledge Captain for 1962Members are asked to sign up
Dick Pierce '64 was appointed rush captain for 1962-1963. on a committee, nominate freshmen officers, and list their preference date for the field trip to
Montgomery Ward. The sign-up
Frank Banta '63, president, an- sheets are on the club's bulletin
nounces that Don Weintraub '65 was board.
appointed chairman of the Homecoming float committee.
Transfers To (Plan
President Charles B a k e r ' 6 3 announces that a date party will be
held tonight at 8 p.m. at the Little
Bavaria. Chairman of the event
is Don Diltz '65. Bob Sargent and
Dave Moore, Juniors, will present
the annual "Buddy" awards.
Bill Leo '63, president, announces that the fraternities will
hold their formal rush parties on
the following dates:
Theta Xi Omega
Nov. 30
Kappa Beta
Dec. 7
Sigma Lambda Sigma
Jan. 4
Alpha Pi Alpha
Jan. 11
Edward Eldred Potter
Feb. 8
Other important dates are Oct.
29, upperelassmen bid day; and
Nov. 5, the annual IFC Smoder.
All articles /or House Howls Mu»t be
in the News office by Sunday night.
All notices
sorority and fraternity news
news story information
feature articles
letters to the editor
New O r g a n i z a t i o n
Last Monday afternoon a coffee
hour was held by Myskania for
transfer students. At this gathering, plans for a new campus organization were formulated.
Many transfers pointed out the
significance of their common problem. Little in the way of orientation exists for transfer students HI
Doublo Purpose
The students present expressed
a wish to join together for a dual
purpose. They believe it is important to acquaint themselves with
the groups and activities of State,
and to know their school.
However, the group will not
serve a mere social purpose. The
transfer students felt that their
most important function will be the
help they can offer to incoming
transfers, in the way of orientation
and introduction to the school.
This year, the Parents of our
freshmen class will have a chance
to view part of Rivalry in the form
of the Rivalry Sing. This annual
event is being held in Page Hall
tomorrow at 7:30 p.m.
The purpose of holding it in
Page Hall, and asentertainment for
Parent's Day, is to try to convey
to the Parents of t h i s y e a r ' s freshmen class the spirit of friendship
and competition that exists between
the f r e s h m e n and Sophomore
Rivalry, one of State's oldest
traditions, dates back to 1923. Each
person gets out of Rivalry exactly what he puts into it.
If he will allow it to, Rivalry
gives the freshmen a chance to
become an integral part of State,
develop an interest in and partici-
pate in college and class activities,
and develop class leaders.
The whole system of Rivalry is
based on a twenty-nine point s y s tem. Each event is worth a certain
number of points and the class to
win the greatest number of points
will win the coveted Rivalry Cup.
Tomorrow night, three p o i n t s
will be at stake for the Rivalry
Sing. Each class will present a
welcome song, class and college
fight song, and a class alma mater.
The alma mater of both c l a s s e s
must be completely original in
words and melody.
The other
three songs need only be original
in word.
It is hoped that having part of
Rivalry incorporated into Parent's
Day will convey some of the Rivalry Spirit and fun to them.
Who Will The Penguin Be?
Gerald Drug Co.
'17 Western Ave.
Albany, N. Y.
Phone 6-3610
Ship'n Shon
1.6 l I N I H A i AVI
HO 1 U l j l O f l h
DIAL 4-1126
College Florist for Years
Pretty Ruffles Edged In Color, has tapered tails
too! In 65% Dacron Polyester, 35% Cotton. White,
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504 Hudson Ave.
Albany, N.Y.
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IV 2-9894
1000 Parents to Visit Campus
For Special Weekend Activities
State's campus will be visited
tomorrow by over 1200 parents of
the freshmen class.
The event
scheduled is the annual Parent's
Day, with Sue Murphy and Tony
Di Rocco, Juniors, as co-chairmen.
The various dorms and group
houses will be open for the parents'
inspection from 11-2. This will
give them the opportunity to observe the atmosphere in which the
students live and study.
While the Open Houses are being
held, there will be a l u n c h e o n
served for the parents from 12-2
in the Alden-Waterbury and Brubacher Dining Rooms.
The parents of the commuters,
the group house residents, and the
residents of Alden-Waterbury will
eat in the Alden-Waterbury Dining
Room. The residents of Pierce,
Sayles, and Brubacher will eat in
the Brubacher Dining Room. At
this time, programs of the days
activities will be distributed and
Parents' Day Committee: standing; Alicia Schiffer, Doug Lippert,
each mother will also receive a
Margie Friesner, Fd Wolner, Salle Healy, and Dick Stenard. Seated;
Harry Thornhill, Sue Murphy and Tony Di Rocco, Co-Chairmen, and
Following the luncheon will be a
Piret Kutt.
c o n v o c a t i o n in Page Hall with
Dr. Thome, Dean of Freshmen
Studies, as Master of Ceremonies.
Starting off the program will be
a greeting by Steve Condojani, the
President of the Student AssociaBeginning Wednesday, October
Following that will be an
24 and continuing through Friday,
introduction of the Administration
October 26, the class in Advanced
and Mr. Tisdale, President's AsDramatics will present a program
sistant for Plant Planning, will
of our one-act plays in the Little
show slides of the new campus.
Theatre, R-291.
Forum of Polities will sponsor
Dr. Collins, President of the
The curtain, which will go up
a lecture by Vance Packard on
college, will be next on the agenda
promptly at 7:30 p.m., will rise October 25 at 7:30 p.m. in Page
with his address, and he will be
first on A Good Bargain, directed
followed by the Statesmen, the all
by Pauline Arasim.
Mr. Packard has had three conmale glee club.
Bargain will be Lima Beans, a pupsecutive number-one best sellers:
When the program in Page Hall
pet show with people, directed by
The Status Seekers, The Wosre Makers,is finished, the Parents will r e Samuel Singer, who is assisted by
and The Hidden Persuaders. A grndturn to the dorms for the social
Elaine Barber.
After an interuage of Columbia Graduate School
hours from 3-5. There will be
mission, the curtain will once again
seven social hours which are a r go up, this time on a play called
ranged by department.
Bin* Concerto, which is directed by
They are arranged as follows:
Jack Tkatch, assisted by Lee Liss.
Science, Alden's new recreation
The last performance each evenroom; business, Brubacher Upper
ing will be a play by Eugene loLounge; S o c i a l Studies, Sayles
nesco, A Maid fo Marry, directed by
Hall Lounge; English, Engel Room
James llnenlin with the erstwhile
in Pierce Hall; modern Foreign
assistance of Rosanne Ferrara.
L a n g u a g e s , Alden recreation
Theatregoers are reminded that
room; Ancient Languages, Waterbecause of the theatre's size, seatbury lounge; Mathematics, Bruing will lie limited, ami they are
bacher Lower Lounge.
requested to take advantage of the
The evening's entertainment will
fact that there are three separate
also be held in Page Hall. It will
B 4
nights of presentation.
include the Rivalry Sing and variA p p e a r i n g in A Good Bargain,
ous acts from the All College Rewritten by Lord Dunsany, will be
A. Delfini, R. Judd, 1'. Jensen, ami
The other members of the P a r II. Herzog. To lie seen in Lima
ent's Day Committee are Harry
Beans, written by All red Kreym•.-•'•
Thornhill '63, Business; Marilyn
borg, are A. Hitchcock, Breiula
Masters '64, Faculty; Piret Kutt
Smith, ami V. Brooks. In Marvin
'64, Coffee Hours; Salle Healy '64
I.. Sieger's Blue Concerto will bo
and Dick Stenard '65, Publicity;
H. Bench, J. Ghinger, C. Cusato,
Doug Upper! '65, Open Houses;
and S. Boyd.
Fred Thumhart,
Vance Packard
Alicia Schiffer '65, Flowers; MarAmelia Weiss, and Paul Erickson
gie Friesner '65, Programs; Ed
will appear in tile lonesco play,
Wolner '65, Invitations.
ol Journalism, lie lias also com-
4 Plays To Open
To State Viewers
A m e e t i n g of the interested
transfer students will be held Monday afternoon at 3, in Draper 300
for the formation of such a group.
Open Eve. 'til 9
i orner ONTARIO and BENSON
Unusual Gifts From The 4 Corners of the World-A Full
Selection of Keligious Articles-Handbags That Are different—An d The Largest Selection of Costume Jewelry
in This Entire Area
18i CenUal Ave,, (2 Doors Below Bobbins .St.)
PHONE HE 6-9310
Opvn Daily From 10 A.M. to ° P.M.
Parents to View
Rivalry, Sing on
Parent's Day
Not A Group Apart
VOL. XL VIS No. 18
It was clearly pointed out that
the transfer students represented
do not wish to become a group
outside the realm of State activities. Their aim is to group together
so that they can become a more
active part of the campus life
already existing.
Cardifjana or pullovers—it'a a matter of tonic . . . ,\nd no in
Marlboro a mutter of tattle—the best taste that van possibly
be achieved by experienced grower* and blenders by science, diligence, and tender loving care, try a pack.
Ml Hallmark and Nor cross Fveryday
•ml Christmas Canls-Klbboit unit
Papw —•— h Price
State College News
Freshmen rehearse for tomorrow's Rivalry Sing.
Ross Dunn To Accept
Applications For College
Ambassador Monday
Beginning Monday, October 22,
and extending through Monday, November 5, applications will be accepted for the 1963 College Ambassador Programs. All members of
the Class of 1964 with cumulative
average of 2.0 are eligible to apply. Submit applications to Rosa
Dunn '63, Minister of Culture,
through student mail.
Each application should be, typewritten and must Include the following information: (1) a statement of the student's approximate
cumulative average; (2) a summary
of the student's college activities;
(3) a choice of two or three countries that the student would like
to visit and the reasons for his
choices; (4) a statement explaining how the student believes he can
represent the University and the
nation abroad and contribute to international understanding.
All applications will be reviewed
by the Ambassadors Committee
composed of several students and
faculty members. From three to
five finalists will be chosen. Each
finalist will then be required lo
submit a formal application ami
several references to The Experiment in International Living in
Putney, Vermont. The Experiment
will consider these applications
and make recommendations to the
Ambassadors Committee.
Committee will then make the final
The College Ambassador for 1963 will be announced
on Inauguration Day.
Our College Ambassador will
spend approximately two months in
a foreign country of his choice living with a native family and traveling with other Experimenters. Upon his return he will be expected
to report to the University about
his experiences abroad.
Important qualifications for Ambassadorship are: a keen interest
in other people, a real desire U)
contribute to world understanding,
and a capacity to adapt with enjoyment to new ways of living.
No applications will be accepted
after Monday, November 5.
Noted Speaker
To Address
Page Hall
A Maid fo Marry.
pleted a new volume, The Pyramid
as well as a m y r i a d id
a r t i c l e s for some of our lending
Jim Miles, Election Commissioner, announces thai nominations
for Campus Oueen may lie made by
writing the Senior girl's name on
the list posted on the Senate Bulletin Board on Monday, Tuesday,
and Wednesday. All declinations
by girls nominated must also be
done on these days. All nominations must be made for Senior girls
and can only be made by members
of the Senior, Junior, and Sophomore classes.
M r. Packard will bring to .Male
the findings of eight years ol in
tensive research into our social
s t r uc t II r e . His topic will be
"America in Upheaval: The Seven
Great Changes of Our Time."
He will attempt lo describe the
impact ol today's mobility, giantism, automation, commercialisation, new persuasion techniques,
emphasis on diplomas and exploding population growth on our behavior patterns and moral standards.
Business Majors
Requested to Report
Dr. Clinton J, Roberts, director
ol placement, announces that
business majors are requested to
report to the office of Placement
in Itlchardson 172 (luring the
week of October 22nd, (Monday
through Friday) fur required interview. No advance appointment
is necessary.
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