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PAGE 10
uHRSBRS
—:•>}*
STATE UNIVERSITY NEWS, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1963
OnCEnnpus
with
JfecShnkin
(Author of "I Waa a Teen-age Dwarf", "The
Loves of Dobie Gillis", etc.)
Many
THE CURSE OF THE CAMPUS: NO. 2
As was pointed o u t last week, one would think t h a t with all
the progress we huve m a d e in t h e education game, something
might have been done b y now a b o u t roommates. B u t no. T h e
r o o m m a t e picture has n o t brightened one bit since E t h a n
Goodpimple founded t h e first American college.
( C o n t r a r y to popular belief, H a r v a r d was not the first. Mr.
Goodpimple started his institution some 75 years earlier. And
quite an institution it was, let me tell y o u ! M r . Goodpimple
built schools of liberal a r t s , fine a r t s , dentistry, and tanning.
He built a lacrosse s t a d i u m t h a t seated 102,000. Everywhere
on c a m p u s was emblazoned the stirring Latin m o t t o
CAVE
MUSSI—"Watch
o u t for m o o s e . " T h e s t u d e n t union contained
a bowling alley, a clock, a n d a lG-chair barber shop.
( I t was this last feature —the b a r b e r shop — t h a t , alas,
brought Mr. Goodpimpie's college to an early end. T h e s t u d e n t
body, being drawn from the nearby countryside, was composed
chiefly of D e c u o t s and Iroquois who, alas, had no need of a
barber shop. T h e y braid their hair instead of cutting it, and as
for shaving, they d o n ' t . T h e barber, T r e m b l a t t Follicle by name,
grew so depressed staring all the time a t 10 e m p t y chairs t h a t
one day his mind finally gave way. Seizing his vibrator, he ran
outside and shook the entire c a m p u s till it crumbled to dust.
This later became known as Pickett's Charge.)
But I digress. We were discussing ways for you and y o u r
r o o m m a t e to stop hating each other. This is admittedly difficult b u t not impossible if you will both bend a bit, give a little.
I remember, for example, my own college days (Berlitz, '08).
M y roommate was, I think you will allow, even less agreeable;
than most. He was a Tibetan named Kingading whose native
customs, while indisputably colorful, were not entirely endearing. M a r k you, I didn't mind so much the gong he struck on
the hour or the string of firecrackers he set off on the half-hour.
I didn't even mind his singeing chicken feathers every dusk and
daybreak. What I did mind was t h a t he singed them in my hat.
T o be fair, he was not totally taken with some of my habits
either- especially my hobby of collecting water. I had no jars
a t the time and just had to stack the water any-old-where.
Well sir, things grew steadily cooler between Kingading and
me, and they might have gotten actually ugly had we not each
happened to receive a package from home one day. Kingading
opened his package, paused, smiled shyly at me, and offered
me a gift.
" T h a n k you," I said. " W h a t is it'.'"
"Yak b u t t e r , " he said. "You put it in your hair. In Tibetan
we call it gm sec kiilxtujf."
"Well now, that's mighty friendly," I said and offered him a
gift from my package. " N o w you must huve one of m i n e . "
" T h a n k you," he said. " W h a t is this called'.'"
" M a r l b o r o Cigarettes," I said and held a match for him.
He puffed. "Wow !" hesaid. " T h i s sure beats chicken leathers !"
"Or anything else you could name,'' I said, lighting my n u n
Marl In >n i.
And as we sat together and enjoyed that line llavorful
Marlboro tobacco, that pure white Marlboro tiller, a glow of
guild fellowship came over us a serene conviction that no
quarrels exist between men that will not yield to the w a r m t h of
honest good will. I am proud to say thai Kingading and I remain friends to this day, and we exchange card.-- each i 'hristmus
a:.d each Fourth HI' July, firecrackers.
IUI1.I M m Hliulu
Reorganization Committee Suggests
Bicameral Legislature, Other Changes
The Government Reorganization
Committee, a standing committee
of Student S e n a t e , w a s f o r m e d in
F e b r u a r y 1962 with the p u r p o s e of
r e o r g a n i z i n g o u r p r e s e n t Student
G o v e r n m e n t into a new and m o r e
expanded form.
Prepare for Move
President's Duties Same
In a few s h o r t y e a r s , State U n i v e r s i t y will be m o v i n g to a new
c a m p u s w h e r e , with a b i g g e r c a m p u s and a l a r g e r s t u d e n t body, the
d e m a n d s of s t u d e n t s , individually
and en m a s s e , will be a u g m e n t e d
t r e m e n d o u s l y in r e l a t i o n to those
present.
It is the e x p r e s s e d job of t h i s
c o m m i t t e e to f o r e s e e t h e s e n e c e s s a r y c h a n g e s and to f o r m u l a t e
an effective a n d w o r k a b l e plan of
g o v e r n m e n t for u s e on the new
campus.
T h e c o m m i t t e e i s c o m p o s e d of
Pat C e r r a '64, Chairman; Mary
M a r g a r e t We Ike r ' 6 5 , S e c r e t a r y ;
Candy D a l P a n ' 6 3 ; M a r l e e S o r e n son ' 6 4 ; A r t J o h n s o n ' 6 5 ; G e o r g e
Lomaga '65; Harold Hansen '63;
and Mr. W i l l i a m McKinnon, S t u d e n t Union D i r e c t o r .
T h e plan t h a t h a s e v o l v e d t h r o u g h
the c o m m i t t e e ' s w o r k is one that
i s e s s e n t i a l l y b i c a m e r a l in n a t u r e
in that the l e g i s l a t i v e b r a n c h will
T h e d u t i e s of the P r e s i d e n t will
b e s i m i l a r in n a t u r e to t h o s e u n d e r
t h e p r e s e n t s y s t e m . T h e r e will be
a c o - o r d i n a t i o n of the l e g i s l a t i v e
and executive d e p a r t m e n t s , where
the P r e s i d e n t h e a d s the e x e c u t i v e
a n d the F i r s t and Second V i c e P r e s i d e n t s h e a d the m a i n l e g i s l a t i v e b o d i e s , the S e n a t e and A s sembly.
KAPPA DELTA
Marcia English ' 6 3 , a o t i n g p r e s ident, a n n o u n c e s that a Scholastic
a n d C u l t u r a l C o m m i t t e e h a s been
s e t up to p r e v i e w and a r r a n g e fut u r e p r o g r a m s for t h e s o r o r i t y in
the s c h o l a s t i c and c u l t u r a l a r e a s .
L i s a Gold ' 6 5 s e r v e s a s c h a i r m a n
of t h i s c o m m i t t e e .
As an o p e n e r for t h i s p r o g r a m ,
D r . Paul B r u c e P e t t i t gave an i n f o r m a l l e c t u r e on the T h e a t e r of
the A b s u r d l a s t Sunday.
Phyllis " F l i p " Flattery, Kathl e e n K i t t l e , and Sandy W a g n e r ,
S o p h o m o r e s , w e r e i n i t i a t e d into the
sorority.
College
Students
feists/
Faculty
Members
Printed in
BOSTON
College
Libraries
105 ANGELES
LONDON
SUBSCRIBE
NOW
AT
HALF
Clip llnb advertisement end return it
with yuur check of money order to
Th« Christian Sfl«nc« Monltgr
One Norway It.,
Helton 15, M a i l .
I YLAK '(,1 I
CAMP COUNSELOR OPENINGS
UNDERGRADUATE STUDENTr" - "
| | 6 mos %', 50
COLLEOt SIUDENT
f-ACUU V M t M B t K
( M m . o g i 19 & (oropltiion of rji I t a i i I »•')' ol coHt'JI '
GRADUATE STUDEN1S and FACULTY MEMBERS
THE ASSOCIATION OF PRIVATE CAMPS
, . . comprising 350 o u t s t a n d i n g Boyi. Girli. Brother S i l l t r
• nd Co-Ed Camps, located t h r o u g h o u t tha N t w England. Middle A t l a n t i c S t a i t i and C a n a d a .
. . . INVITES YOUH INQUIRIES concerning summer employmeni us Head
Counselors. Group Leaders. Specialties. General Counselors.
VVnle, P h o n e , or Coll in Person
Association of Private Camps - Dept. C
Maxwell M Alexander, fxecifhrc
\ 55 W « i . 42nd Str.er,
OX 5-2656,
Dtfclot
N t w York 36, N. Y. f g j
I'liicc s u b s c r i p t i o n
o r d e r s w i t h KOSK
D u n n , Wnl c r h n vy Mall
T h e ( h risl Ian S c i e n c e
Mon i lor is now
available in the ( O O P
nttirrWr--
' •--•-•"•^•••"•^"•-•a"
e x a m p l e , h a v i n g the final s a y on
b u d g e t s . It will function in e s s e n t i a l l y the s a m e m a n n e r a s it d o e s
now.
New Representation
T h e new i d e a for S e n a t e r e p r e s e n t a t i o n will give e a c h c l a s s a
b a s i c n u m b e r of S e n a t o r s p l u s a d d i t i o n a l S e n a t o r s in p r o p o r t i o n to
class numbers.
In effect, t h i s
wil r e f l e c t the t r u e p o l i t i c a l and
t a x - p a y i n g p o w e r of e a c h c l a s s .
O n e of the m a i n d i s t i n c t i o n s of
t h i s new plan i s the e s t a b l i s h m e n t
of an A s s e m b l y .
Fundamentally,
i t s p u r p o s e i s to d e a l e f f e c t i v e l y
with s t u d e n t a c t i v i t i e s .
T h e p r o b l e m with b u d g e t s will
be s o l v e d by o r i g i n a t i n g b u d g e t s
T h e T r e a s u r e r , e l e c t e d by the
on t h e A s s e m b l y floor s i n c e the
s t u d e n t body, will c o - o r d i n a t e a l l
A s s e m b l y h a s r e p r e s e n t a t i o n from
financial m a t t e r s and will s e r v e
all budgetary organizations.
a s a n o n - v o t i n g m e m b e r of the
A l s o , all c h a r t e r e d o r g a n i z a S e n a t e and the A s s e m b l y .
t
i
o
ns ofS.A. shall have r e p r e s e n t a T h e r e will be a B o a r d of Adtion in the A s s e m b l y t h r o u g h c o u n v i s o r s w h o s e functions will be e s c i l s c r e a t e d by S e n a t e for s u c h
s e n t i a l l y the s a m e a s that of the
r e p r e s e n t a t i o n , s u c h a s I F C and
C a b i n e t — to a d v i s e the P r e s i d e n t .
ISC.
It will be c o m p o s e d o f t h e F i r s t and
T h e A s s e m b l y will c o - o r d i n a t e
S e c o n d V i c e - P r e s i d e n t s , the h e a d s
all educational, r e c r e a t i o n a l , c u l of the A s s e m b l y C o u n c i l s , and
t u r a l and s o c i a l e v e n t s ; a c t a s a
the T r e a s u r e r .
c o - o r d i n a t i o n and c o m m u n i c a t i o n s
T h e S e n a t e shall be the policy
body b e t w e e n the v a r i o u s e x t r a m a k i n g body of the g o v e r n m e n t , for
c u r r i c u l a r a c t i v i t i e s on the c a m pus.
It will a l s o o r g a n i z e and s e t
up the Social C a l e n d a r , a s well a s
originate budgets.
HOUSE HOWLS
PRICE
Wherever you or your roommate
may be— on any
campun
in any city, town, or hamlet in any slat': of the I'nittn
you
will Unit Marlboro* at your favorite
tobacco counter
soft
pack or flip top box.
c o n s i s t of two h o u s e s , a S e n a t e
and Assembly.
T h e e x e c u t i v e d e p a r t m e n t will
c o n s i s t of a P r e s i d e n t , a F i r s t
and S e c o n d V i c e - P r e s i d e n t , a
T r e a s u r e r , and a B o a r d of A d visors.
PSI GAMMA
Phyllis Cipolla '63, p r e s i d e n t ,
a n n o u n c e s that Shari H o l z e r and
Sue S a h m , S o p h o m o r e s we're i n i t i a t e d Monday night.
A w o r k p a r t y will be held at
the h o u s e S a t u r d a y m o r n i n g in
p r e p a r a t i o n for the 65111 A n n i v e r s a r y T e a Sunday.
All s t u d e n t s a r e invited e x c e p j
f r e s h m a n w o m e n and Soph t r a n s fers.
CHI SIGMA THETA
A c t i n g P r e s i d e n t Linda C o n c a
' 6 3 a n n o u n c e s that P e g g y Bioty,
Barbara Burke, F i l e e n Casey,
Barbara
Dosh, Tina H a r t u n g ,
K a r e n M i c k e w i e h , Sheri N e n d z e ,
and J o a n n e V e r r i g i n i , S o p h o m o r e s ,
w e r e i n i t i a t e d into the s o r o r i t y
Sunday.
C o - c h a i r m e n for the F o r m a l
D i n n e r a r e Helaine P h a t i g e r and
C a r o l Ann K l o s s n e r , . J u n i o r s . Coc h a i r m e n for the State F a i r a r e
Diane Selwood ' 6 5 and F a t h e r Keith
'64.
New Secretariat
A l s o newly c r e a t e d is the S e c r e t a r i a t whose d u t i e s will be to
p r e p a r e a n d maintain accurate
r e c o r d s open for p u b l i c r e v i e w .
T h e S e c r e t a r y of the S e n a t e , a p p o i n t e d by the P r e s i d e n t , s h a l l be
the a d m i n i s t r a t i v e o f f i c e r of the
S e c r e t a r i a t and s h a l l h a v e the
p o w e r to a p p o i n t the m e m b e r s of
the S e c r e t a r i a l staff.
Thi! v e r y c i t a d e l of t r a d i t i o n on
S t a l e c a m p u s (a c a m p u s w h e r e
t r a d i t i o n p l a y s an e x p a n d e d role)
i s MYSKAKIA.
It will s e r v e a s
the J u d i c i a l B r a n c h of the g o v ernment.
One of its newly inv e s t e d p o w e r s will be to e s t a b l i s h
lower courts.
Panel to Discuss
University Status,
Student Readiness
\ p a n e l d i s c u s s i o n will be held
t h i s T u e s d a y e v e n i n g on the topic
of " F r o m C o l l e g e to ('Diversity:
SIGMA PHI SIGMA
Are S l a t e S t u d e n t s Kqual to the
< in Monday e v e n i n g , M i s s Huth
Challenge?"
The d i s c u s s i o n ,
A. Schmidt of the Modern F o r e i g n
s p o n s o r e d by Ihi; C a m p u s C h r i s t i a n
L a n g u a g e D e p a r t m e n t will s p e a k
C o u n c i l , will lie belli m the Bru
on " T t i e Social and F o o n o m i c a l
P r i v a t e Dining Boom at 7: 3(1.
P r o b l e m s F a c e d by a Woman with
P a r t i c i p a n t s on the panel will
a I'll. D . "
i n c l u d e two faculty m e m b e r s and
F l a i n e P i o c i a n i o '65 w a s i n i t i t h r e e .students: Dr. David H a r t l e y ,
a t e d at the last m e e t i n g .
Dean of Men; Dr. Paul F. W h e e l e r ,
\ n open h o u s e for S t a t e s men wi II
S o c i o l o g y ; C a r l S c h r a d e r ' 6 3 ; John
lie hold on Sunday fternoon, F e b T y o ' 6 4 ; and M r s . M a r i l y n Dowd
rua t'V 24, from 3-6 p. in.
Wienk ' 6 4 . The m o d e r a t o r will be
BETA ZETA
P r e s i d e n t L o r a l n e C r i s p o l l ' 6 3 the R e v e r e n d F r a n k Snow, C a m p u s
a n n o u n c e s that J o S e h i r m e r and M i n i s l e r .
A r e a s that may be d i s c u s s e d a r e
J o C r o s s , S o p h o m o r e s , w e r e mi
the
c h a r g e s that w e r e m a d e last
l i a t e d Monday night.
y e a r by David Borofl' in the " S a t A l s o , l i e I I v VVu r e k '65 w a s
urday Hevlew;"
student reaction
e l e c t e d ehai r m a n of the Slate Fai r
a g a i n s l t h e s e c h a r g e s by such
c o m m i t t e e , and Betsy Me m a i n '61
g r o u p s a s suppression ; and the r e w a s e l e c t e d a s the s p o r t s c a p t a i n
a c t i o n of at least one faculty m e n i
A pizza and p a j a m a p a r t y w a s h e r who, a f t e r m a k i n g an a t t e m p t
h e h l last F r i d a y night at the s o r o r
to gel a c q u a i n t e d with h i s s t u d e n t s ,
itv h o u s e lor all the s i s t e r s .
d e c l a r e d that he found t h e m " l o o
SIGMA ALPHA
dull."
P r e s i d e n t Judy S t r o n g ' 6 3 a n n o u n c e s the initiation of Hut following last Monday night:
Gale
h r i m i , M a r g i e D u n a j s k i , Flo F e r r i s , Sue M i s e l , anil F l a i n e T u l t l c ,
Sophomores.
KAPPA BETA
Cortland But
T h e n a m e of Al B a r n a r d '66 w a s
A b u s will be going to the C o r t i n a d v e r t e n t l y o m i t t e d from the l i s t T i i i i r i i i i i i i i i i i l , l e a v i n g S a t u r d a y
of p l e d g e s p u b l i s h e d in l a s t w e e k ' s m o r n i n g , M a r c h 2, and r e t u r n i n g
paper.
S a t u r d a y night.
G i r l s Will gel
Art F e r r a r i '66 and Ken .Jackson e x t e n d e d h o u r s . Tint $5 i n c l u d e s
' 6 6 a r e the p l e d g e c a p t a i n s .
the c o s t of b u s fare and the ticket
D r . Solnlck w a s i n i t i a t e d a s an lo the g a m e .
h o n o r a r y m e m b e r last week.
T i c k e t s will g o o n s a l e next week.
Notice
DAR Presents History Grant
MWTBl
To Dorothy Ann Gardner
D o r o t h y Anne G a r d n e r ' 6 3 w a s
p r e s e n t e d the D.A.R. A m e r i c a n
H i s t o r y A w a r d l a s t T h u r s d a y by
M i s s Amy W a l k e r , the State C h a i r m a n of the D.A.R. H i s t o r y A w a r d
Committee.
The award consists
of a $300 g r a n t given to an o u t standing Social Studies student int e r e s t e d in t e a c h i n g A m e r i c a n H i s -
Dorothy Anne Gardner '63 accepts
D.A.R.
History Award
from State Chairmen, Miss Amy
t o r y in a s e n i o r high s c h o o l in New
York State.
T h e p r e s e n t a t i o n took p l a c e in
the office of Dr, Evan R. C o l l i n s ,
P r e s i d e n t of the U n i v e r s i t y . D r .
Collins; Dr. Josiah Phinncy, Dir e c t o r of the School of A r t s a n d
Sciences; Dr. J a c k D e e r i n g e r ,
Dean of A c a d e m i c A f f a i r s ; and D r .
K e n d a l l A. B i r r , C h a i r m a n of the
Division of S o c i a l S c i e n c e s a t tended the c e r e m o n y .
M r s . John R. Hauf, R e g e n t , G a n s e v o o r t C h a p t e r , Albany, D.A.R.;
Mrs.
W i l l i a m H. F u l k e r s o n , of
T r o y , m e m b e r of the D.A.R. H i s t o r y Award C o m m i t t e e ; D r . C a r o line L e s t e r , P r o f e s s o r of M a t h e m a t i c s , State U n i v e r s i t y of New
Y o r k at Albany; and M r s . J e a n
A u C l a i r , P r o f e s s o r of E n g l i s h ,
S t a t e U n i v e r s i t y of New Y o r k at
Albany, w e r e a l s o p r e s e n t .
M i s s G a r d n e r r e c e i v e d the D.A.
R. Good C i t i z e n A w a r d in 1959
from h e r s e n i o r high s c h o o l c l a s s .
She w a s a l s o i n i t i a t e d into Kappa
Delta Kpsilon, E d u c a t i o n H o n o r a r y , and r e c e n t l y a t t e n d e d the n a tional c o n f e r e n c e in W a s h i n g t o n ,
D.C.
Walker.
Inauguration
Saturday
at
A L B A N Y !i, N E W YORK
F R I D A Y , M A R C H 1, 1 9 6 3
As a g r a n d finale to all the
c a m p a i g n s p e e c h e s and e x c i t e m e n t of the S.A., MYSKANIA, and
c l a s s e l e c t i o n s , Student A s s o c i a tion h a s planned an I n a u g u r a l
W e e k e n d . T h e w e e k e n d will inc l u d e a F r i d a y C o n c e r t by the
P a k s of Holy C r o s s and S a t u r d a y ' s
a n n u a l I n a u g u r a l Ball will f e a t u r e
t h e m u s i c of the Seven H a r v a r d
Squares.
T h e I n a u g u r a l W e e k e n d will b e gin with a c o n c e r t by the P a k s of
Holy C r o s s on F r i d a y night. T h i s
group was originally formed as
p a r t of the C o l l e g e Glee Club at
Holy C r o s s but " t h e y now have
a c h i e v e d t h e i r own fame a s one
by Linda McCloud
on a c a d e m i c p r o b a t i o n .
there
a r e 99 frosh on p r o b a t i o n now.
" O n e fact that a f r e s h m a n might
not be a w a r e of," s a i d Dr. T h o r n e ,
" i s that a f r e s h m a n is not put on
p r o b a t i o n until he h a s an a v e r a g e
of 1.6 o r b e l o w . "
F o r the r e s t
of the s t u d e n t body, one g e n e r a l l y
is p l a c e d on a c a d e m i c p r o b a t i o n
if h i s a v e r a g e falls below a 2.0.
T h i s w a s d e c i d e d by the O o m m i t tee on A c a d e m i c S t a n d i n g , a c o r n m i t t e e of the faculty.
T h e s e f i g u r e s a r e v e r y c l o s e to
t h o s e from the p r e c e d i n g c l a s s ,
Then 236 s t u d e n t s r e c e i v e d l e s s
than 2.0 with fewer
freshmen,
The new L i b e r a l A r t s p r o g r a m
h a s 84 s t u d e n t s e n r o l l e d .
The
r e m a i n d e r a r e in the School of
Education.
More s t u d e n t s a r e e n r o l l e d a s
m a t h e m a t i c s m a j o r s , about 21
m o r e than in any o t h e r m a j o r field.
E n g l i s h and s o c i a l s c i e n c e run
s e c o n d , wi(h about 1 6 " in both
s e c t i o n s . B u s i n e s s m a j o r s account
for a l m o s t 13 " of the C l a s s of
' 6 6 , and m o d e r n language m a j o r s
a c c o u n t for a l m o s t a n o t h e r 18''.'
of the f r e s h m e n ,
Latin e n r o l l s
3.5 , .
A p p r o x i m a t e l y seven p e r cent
a r e biology m a j o r s and only 3.6'.'
are chemistry majors.
\ small
1.5'.' a r e p h y s i c s m a j o r s .
I he c o m m i t t e e , c o n s i s t i n g ol
10 m e m b e i- s wilh Dr. Ch t r i e s
SlokeS a s oh.il email, will hold its
first ii
linn today.
' t h i s will
m a r k the b e g i n n i n g of an i n t e n s e
i n v e s t i g a t i o n into the exacl function of o u r g r e e k o r g a n i z a t i o n s .
Dr. C o l l i n s pointed out that the
function of f r a l e r n i l i e s h a d n o t been
q u e s t i o n e d in the p a s t because, they
s e r v e d a useful p u r p o s e by a f f o r d inn h o u s i n g and dining f a c i l i t i e s
lor a l a i r n u m b e r of s t u d e n t s .
'When we m o v e to the new c a m
p u s , " he p o i n t e d out, " t h e housing
a c c o m m o d a t i o n s will be a d e q u a t e
w i t h o u t f r a t e r n i t y and s o r o r i t y
h o u s e s . With t h e i r now r e c o g n i z e d
a d v a n t a g e gone ii is i m p o r t a n t that
we d e c i d e e x a c t l y what p u r p o s e
they do s e r v e on o u r c a m p u s . "
\ d e c i s i o n h a s been r e q u e s t e d
by (he P r e s i d e n t lor t h i s S p r i n g ,
p r o b a b l y a r o u n d Hie first of May.
I'he d e c i s i o n will c o n s i s t m e r e l y
of a r e c o m m e n d a t i o n . Final action
will be taken by P r e s i d e n t C o l l i n s ,
and the C o l l e g e Council.
The Paks of Holy Cross take a few moments rest. They will open
Inaugural Weekend, Friday night at 8 in Bru.
1200 Ballots Cast; 13 Votes
Decide SA Vice President7
F o l l o w i n g final t a b u l a t i o n s Monday e v e n i n g , E l e c t i o n C o m m i s s i o n
a n n o u n c e d that a p p r o x i m a t e l y 1270
s t u d e n t s took part in the r
nt
Student A s s o c i a t i o n , MVSK \NI \ ,
and C l a s s e l e c t i o n s .
The S o p h o m o r e c l a s s p r o d u c e d
the l a r g e s t turn out with 132 cast
B e s i d e s Dr. S t o k e s , the coin
m i t t e e wiII c o n s i s t ol Dr. T h o r n e ,
s e c r e t a r y , D e a n Stokes, D e a n
H a r t l e y , Dr. I'ibbelts, M i s s N e w bold, M r s , Edna Mac M'l'er, Mr.
T r u m a n D. C a m e r o n , Mr. John
J e n n i n gh s , and Steve Condojaui
'
Few Attend Last
Meeting
Oj This Year's
Senators
W e d n e s d a y ' s Senate m e e t i n g , the
lasl lor t h i s y e a r ' s S e n a t o r s , w a s
s p a r s e l y a t t e n d e d except by S e n ators.
II s e e m s a s soon a s i d e e Dons a r e o v e r , people feel t h e i r
a t t e n d a n c e al Senate is no l o n g e r
r e q u i r e d o r helpful.
\ s u g g e s t i o n was m a d e that a
P " ' 1 "I c o u r s e s in the c u r r i c u l u m
be t a k e n , d e c i d i n g on thei r v a l u e .
T h i s will wait until Ihe p e r s o n
s u g g e s t i n g the poll is p r e s e n t a I
the m e e t i n g .
Constitution Accepted
I'he c o n s t i t u t i o n of the C i r c l e
of the m o s t e n t e r t a i n i n g c o l l e g i a t e
s i n g i n g g r o u p s to be f o u n d . "
Folk Songt
T h e twelve m e n will p r e s e n t a
v o c a l c o n c e r t r a n g i n g from t r a d i tional c o l l e g i a t e s o n g s to s p i r i t u a l
a n d folk s o n g s . The C o n c e r t will
be held in B r u b a c h e r L o w e r Lounge
f r o m 8 to 10 p . m . T i c k e t s a r e
a v a i l a b l e in the p e r i s t y l e with
s t u d e n t tax c a r d .
S a t u r d a y night the fourth a n n u a l
I n a u g u r a l Ball in h o n o r of t h e
newly e l e c t e d o f f i c e r s of Student
A s s o c i a t i o n will be held i n " \ V a l d e n " f r o m 9 - 1 a . m . T h e ball will
be held in a South S e a s s e t t i n g with
a t h e m e of Bali Hai.
State w o m e n who a t t e n d will b e
given e x t e n d e d h o u r s until 2 a . m .
M u s i c will be f u r n i s h e d by the
Seven H a r v a r d S q u a r e s , the g r o u p
which a p p e a r e d at the R o a r i n g
T w e n t i e s P a r t y . T h e m e n , all s t u d e n t s at H a r v a r d C o l l e g e , will play
both s t a n d a r d d a n c e m u s i c and s e v e r a l jazz selections.
Recaption Line
Committee Formed to Study Fraternities
P r e s i d e n t ( o i l i n s am
iced,
laic lasl W e d n e s d a y , dial a com
m i t l e e had been sel up lo a d v i s e
Inn, " c o n c e r n i n g the role ol Ira
t e r n i t i e s and s o r o r i t i e s on lliis
campus."
VOL. X L I X N o . 5
SUO Inaugural Weekend to Include
C o n c e r t & Ball For SA O f f i c e r s
Thome Reveals Facts
About Freshman Marks
B e c a u s e of (he many c o m m e n t s
we have h e a r d o n c a m p u s by u p p e r c l a s s m e n a s well a s f r e s h m e n c o n c e r n i n g the s e m e s t e r m a r k s of the
C l a s s of ' 6 6 , we have d e c i d e d to
i n v e s t i g a t e and c l a r i f y any m i s c o n c e p t i o n s s t u d e n t s might have,
In s e v e r a l i n t e r v i e w s with Dean
Clifton
Thorne of tin' Office of
F r e s h m e n S t u d i e s , we d i s c u s s e d
s t a t i s t i c s p e r t a i n i n g lo the f r e s h men c l a s s .
In S e p t e m b e r 1962, the [ ' n i v o r sity a d m i t t e d 716 f r e s h m e n and
by J a n u a r y t h e r e w e r e 45 who hail
left lor all r e a s o n s - t r a n s f e r r i n g , o r d e c i d i n g to leave for
Ihemselves.
T h e r e w a s no official cut-off
point, that i s , t h e r e w a s no point
at which .students w e r e a s k e d to
leave.
" E a c h c a s e was d e c i d e d
on its own m e r i t s , " a c c o r d i n g
lo Dr. T h o r n e .
H o w e v e r , II s t u d e n t s e a r n e d an
a v e r a g e below 1.0. The r e g i s ! r a lion of t h e s e 14 s t u d e n t s was
terminated.
In c o m p a r i s o n to the
C l a s s of ' 6 5 , 11 out of 750 f r e s h men last y e a r e a r n e d below 1.0.
S i x t y - s i x p e r cent o r 489 s t u d e a l s got a 2,0 o r b e t t e r first
semester.
T h i r t y - t h r e e percent
of 251 e a r n e d below a 2.0, but t h e s e
s l u d e n l s a r e not n e c e s s a r i l y all
1PM
K Club was s u b m i t t e d and a c c e p t o d . T h e o b j e c t i v e s id' the c l u b
include e m p h a s i z i n g " t h e a d v a n l a g e s of the A m e r i c a n - C a n a d i a n
way of l i f e . "
A r e p o r t on s a l a r i e s lor e d i t o r s
of ihe m e m b e r s ol the A s s o c i a t e d
C o l l e g i a t e P r e s s , was s u b m i t t e d .
I'he m e d i a n s a l a r y w a s $450 p e r
year.
Senate S e r v i c e s C o m m i t t e e c o n tinned t h e i r policy of an annual
r e p o r t of t h e i r work i n f o r m i n g
future s e n a t e g r o u p s of the a e t i v i t i e s of t h i s c o m m i t t e e .
'"K ' h e i r b a l l o t s . Next in line w e r e
the I'rosh with 3 9 1 . T h e Yellow
J a c k e t s of the ("lass of '64 did
well for- a J u n i o r c l a s s , a s 311
voted. T h e S e n i o r s w e r e low with
135
While a very tight r a c e was
e x p e c t e d in the s t u d e n t \ s s o e i a tion P r e s i d e n t i a l c o n t e s t , it t u r n e d
out to be fa r from c l o s e
I he
winning c a n d i d a t e r e c e i v e d 685
vote to 199 to the o t h e r aspi rant,
a ma rgin ot 186.
In c o n t r a s t to the P r e s i d e n t i a l
c o n t e s t , the Veep r a c e w a s a r e a l
s q u e a k e r , with the m a r g i n of vie
., „„.,.,, | ; j V ( ) l t . H |( took 462
[lirv
v o t e s to win with the s e c o n d place
c a n d i d a t e a c c u m u l a t i n g 449. The
t h i r d c a n d i d a t e r e c e i v e d 282.
\ n o t h e r e x t r e m e l y (dose r a c e
d e v e l o p e d in the I'rosh p r e s i d e n t i a l
contest.
The d i f f e r e n c e between
the first and s e c o n d p l a c e s was a
m e a g e r 15 c o u n t s . T h e frosh turn
out of 391 r e p r e s e n t s 53.6 ' of t h e i r
total 730 m e m b e r s .
In the frosh s e n a t o r i a l c o n t e s t ,
the lowest winning count w a s 86
votes.
T h e Bed Devils p r o d u c e d the
h i g h e s t p e r c e n t a g e with 61.2 V of
t h e i r 706 m e m b e r c a s t i n g b a l l o t s ,
T h e lowest winning vote for Soph
S e n a t o r w a s 98.
(
)f the 613 J u n i o r s , 5 0 . 3 " took
p a r t in the voting. It took only 70
v o t e s to b e c o m e a C l a s s of '64
Senator.
T h e r e c e p t i o n line, which will
i n c l u d e the new P r e s i d e n t of SCO,
the new P r e s i d e n t and Vice P r e s ident of Student A s s o c i a t i o n , and
the new m e m b e r s of MYSKANIA,
and t h e i r d a t e s , will f o r m a t 9 p . n i .
B i d s for the d a n c e can be s e c u r e d with s t u d e n t tax c a r d s .
A r r a n g e m e n t s for I n a u g u r a l
W e e k e n d have been m a d e u n d e r the
d i r e c t i o n of J a c k i e L i n d s a y ' 6 3 ,
G e n e r a ] C h a i r m e n , and J e a n e t t e
Kovba ' 6 3 , A s s i s t a n t C h a i r m e n .
T h e y have b e e n a s s i s t e d by C a r o l
Potts '63, arrangements
Adela
N'owak ' 6 4 , r e f r e s h m e n t s ; C a r o l
Ann B o s s o m a n o '64, H o s p i t a l i t y ;
Anne P a r t i s e ' 6 4 , P u b l i c i t y ; Dan
J i n k s ' 6 6 , b i d s and f a v o r s ; and
Robert Sargeant '64, decorations.
Housing Office
Releases Forms
The H o u s i n g Office a n n o u n c e s
that a p p l i c a t i o n s for Resident Nss i s t a n t s h i p s for the 1963-1964 a c a d e m i c y e a r a r e now a v a i l a b l e .
P e r s o n s i n t e r e s t e d in a p p l y i n g for
t h e s e p o s i t i o n s may obtain a p p l i c a tion f o r m s from the H o u s i n g O f f i c e
o r from the Head R e s i d e n t s of the
five l a r g e r e s i d e n t h a l l s .
R e s i d e n t A s s i s t a n t s live in the
r e s i d e n c e hall d u r i n g the r e g u l a r
s c h o o l y e a r and a s s i s t the Head
R e s i d e n t s of the b u i l d i n g s in the
s u p e r v i s i o n s and g u i d a n c e of s t u dent life within.
These p o s i t i o n s
a r e u s u a l l y held by g r a d u a t e and
s e n i o r s t u d e n t s although j u n i o r s
a r e e l i g i b l e to apply.
A p p l i c a t i o n s should be r e t u r n e d
to the H o u s i n g O f f i c e no l a t e r than
A p r i l 1, 1963. It would be a d v a n t a g e o u s to m a k e a p p l i c a t i o n s a s
early as possible.
It is e x p e c t e d
that a p p o i n t m e n t s will be a n n o u n c e d by May 1.
PAGE 2
S T A T E U N I V E R S I T Y N E W S , F R I D A Y , M A R C H 1,1963
Rowboat or Ice Skates?
Have you noticed all the people limping around here
lately? We certainly have and we feel it's time to do
something about the icy conditions on the sidewalks.
We realize that the University can do nothing about
the ice between the dorms and the college buildings,
bad as it is. But, the University can, and we believe
should, correct the conditions around Richardson Hall
and Page Field. To put it bluntly, they're abominable.
The sidewalk in front of Richardson, for instance,
is either slick ice or a wading pool, depending on the
time of day. We have seen this happen — a person can
safely, if not very suavely, manage to get almost all
the way to school and then fall on the approach to the
buildings.
You have a choice — you can swim or you can slide.
The intelligent student, who has been here for a
few years, realizes that this is an annual problem and
plans his schedule accordingly. If he prefers sliding
along, he schedules his classes for 8 or 9 a.m., but if
he's more the Olympic-type swimmer, he'll have
afternoon classes.
He will also keep in mind that he should allow himself at least an hour to navigate the lakes between
annexes - ten minutes is impossible.
We think it is time that somebody took some action
on this problem - either rent out row-boats and ice
skates, or correct the icy conditions. Whose job is
this?
Frosh Unaware of Appeal Board
This past semester we saw many very unfortunate
events with regard to the marks given out by new faculty members.
A frosh was flunked in English 1 because his term
paper was "too short." He wrote well, did good r e search, reported his research accurately and committed few, if any, grammatical horrors.
But the
student was flunked due to failing to throw you-knowwhat long enough.
A frosh was flunked in Speech 1 because he "plagerized." He reported in his outline that all his information was from a certain popular magazine. He
mentioned the name of the magazine and that the information was taken from the magazine. Because he
did not mention or write the issue of the magazine,
this was plagerizing.
In a French course, a frosh was dropped from a " B "
to a " D " with no rational explanation. [ An explanation
was requested.]
A grad student was given a " C " in a course where
all his marks, on exams and papers, were " A ' s " and
" B ' s . " This mark was changed on appeal.
Unfortunately most of the frosh do not know about the
appeal procedures or the appeal board. The result is
often an unfair mark.
We do not condemn our new faculty members. Most
all of them are fully competent, but we feel they are
not given any instruction about the marking traditions
of this university.
We hope that with the great increase in faculty
a program will be initiated with regard to the usual
purposes of subjective marking.
We hope that the orientation programs of the future
will instruct the frosh about the procedures which are
available to them.
We hope that no stigma will lie
attached to a person who gets a mark changed by the
appeal system.
State
University
ESTABLISHED
BY
THE
CLASS
NEWS
DAVID JENKS
LINDA LASSELLE
JOSEPH GALU
CHARLES BAKER
SANDRA DONALDSON
LINDA MCCLOUD
W I L L I A M COLGAN
SYLVIA LICCARDI
ANNE E. DUGAN
LINDA P. WHITE
KAREN SCHEINMAN
C L I F F O R D RUGG
O L I V E R BEAUCHEMIN
MEWS
MAY
1916
OF
1018
BOARD
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
Executive Editor
Ma naglng Editor
P U D I K Relation! Editor
Feature Editor
A t . o c l a t e Editor
Sport. Editor
B u . i n e n Editor
Con.ultant Editor
Con.ultant Editor
C irculation-Exchango Editor
Advert! l i n g Manager
Con.ultant Technical Supervl.or
S T A T E U N I V E R S I T Y N E W S , F R I D A Y , M A R C H 1, 1 9 6 3
Communications
Morgan
Defends
Italian Film Depicts Emotional Stagnation
State
Which
Lillian Schmidt Stars
In ' T h e M a i d s '
Pervades
by Paul Jenien
Tuition
Stand
L'Eclitf,
Michaelangelo
Ant o n i o n i ' s l a t e s t f i l m , i s the t h i r d
p a r t of h i s s o - c a l l e d t r i l o g y , w h i c h
a l s o c o n t a i n s L'Avvenfuro a n d Lo
Noffe. Rut it i s not n e c e s s a r y to
h a v e s e e n the o t h e r two to a p p r e c i a t e any o n e of t h e m , a s t h e p l o t s
a r e not d i r e c t l y c o n n e c t e d .
To the Editor:
In r e p l y to Steve F r e e d m a n ' s l e t t e r of l a s t week, the s e n t e n c e you
q u o t e d w a s not m e a n t the way you
i n t e r p r e t e d it but w a s u s e d to e m p h a s i z e the p r e v i o u s s e n t e n c e . I
m e r e l y m e a n t that if y o u r family
h a s t h a t m u c h money why d o n ' t you
want to s a y you g r a d u a t e d from
H a r v a r d , too, so you won't feel out
of p l a c e when you go to the family
s u m m e r h o m e at Cape Cod.
An o u t l i n e of t h i s f i l m ' s plot i s
basically simple.
M o n i c a Vitti
p l a y s V i t t o r i a , a g i r l who i s l o o k ing for l o v e . She is t a k e n in h e r
s e a r c h f r o m o n e m a n to a n o t h e r ,
but i s a l w a y s d i s a p p o i n t e d .
T o G a r y Luczak: you m a y not be
p o l i t i c a l l y n a i v e , but 1 think y o u ' r e
a bit p o l i t i c a l l y b i a s e d . Mr. R o c k e f e l l e r m a y have s t r o n g l y u r g e d the
T r u s t e e s to levy tuition, but this
h a s b e e n talked about for ten y e a r s ,
and if R o c k e f e l l e r h a s the n e r v e to
be the one to finally a s k for such an
obviously unpopular
measure,
w e l l , I say good for h i m .
The
U n i v e r s i t y n e e d s the m o n e y , and
f r a n k l y , s i r , I do h o n e s t l y b e l i e v e
the money w i l l go to the L n i v e r s i t y .
" I ' d l i k e t o go down t o t h e l o u n g e anc
t e l l her about h e r room,
b u t you knoi
the r u l e s . "
GowmCM-Btat&i
---•••—--
I doubt that an e m b e z z l e r would "You can fool some of ffie people all of the time, and all of the people somo o
h a v e gotten a s far a s R o c k e f e l l e r time, but...."
has.
I think you, s t a u n c h D e m o c r a t , a r e j u m p i n g t o r a t h e r d r a m a - PROGNOSTICATIONS....
t i c e c o n c l u s i o n s about the " b i g
M i r r o r , m i r r o r on the wall, w h o ' s the m o s t q u a l i f i e d candid i
bad wolf" in the G o v e r n o r ' s Man- a l l . Having given o u r c o i n , which w a s h a n d e d down by the lasi >
sion.
O r m a y b e w e ' r e both at m o n S t a t e r s , a thorough w o r k - o u t , wo h a v e c o m e up with tin I"!
fault.
Maybe I put too m u c h faith i n R a m a z i n g p r e d i c t i o n s c o n c e r n i n g the S.A. e l e c t i o n s .
in h u m a n b e i n g s and you and y o u r
friends on the Bandwagon are too RHETORICAL REVERBERATIONS....
Kven
thou n
we
have
quick to c r i t i c i z e s o m e t h i n g difS
e x a m i n e d t h e i r q u a l i f i c a t i o n s , it is
ferent
from the s p a r s e s h o w i n g at the r a l l y , that the s t u d e n t hi>d\
Ginny Morgan'64 i n "lind Z e a ' a n f ' ' ' Kould B° that s o l i d b l o c k s will c o n t r o l , a- uLhe complexion of o u r " s t u d e n t " g o v e r n m e n t next y e a r .
I'll''
got caught with e g g on t h e i r f a c e s and k a t s u p on t h e i r b a l l o t s , aS A
G o v e r n m e n t
w e r e led down to the Student Union to be shown how to c a s t t h e i r
l o t s . Rut we d i g r e s s . . .
Needs
Parties
Eventually she m e e t s a young
m a n (Alain Delon) who w o r k s at
the s t o c k e x c h a n g e , and the two
fall in l o v e .
W i t h i n the f r a m e w o r k of t h i s
s i t u a t i o n , Antonioni h a s p r e s e n t e d
a great deal.
The film's major
p u r p o s e , like that of m o s t r e c e n t
I t a l i a n p i c t u r e s , is to m a k e s o m e
s o r t of s t a t e m e n t about o u r p r e s ent s o c i e t y .
This modern, mechanized civiliz a t i o n of c o n c r e t e b l o c k s a n d s t e e l
g i r d e r s , of j a n g l i n g t e l e p h o n e s and
stock m a r k e t s h a s so affected its
i n h a b i t a n t s that they h a v e l o s t all
e m o t i o n a l c o n t a c t with e a c h o t h e r .
Delon e x e m p l i f i e s this p e r s o n —
constantly rushing, running, shouting o r just d o i n g s o m e t h i n g .
V i t t o r i a , h o w e v e r , i s out of s t e p
with e v e r y o n e e l s e . A l t h o u g h o b l i v i o u s to the s i t u a t i o n i t s e l f , s h e
Modern
i s a w a r e of i t s r e s u l t i n g e m o t i o n a l
stagnation. Her awareness centers
a r o u n d t h e p a r t i c u l a r e m o t i o n of
l o v e . She i s b e w i l d e r e d , u n c e r t a i n ,
m o v i n g f r o m o n e l o v e r to a n o t h e r ,
f e e l i n g l o v e for e a c h of t h e m in
t u r n , a n d y e t s t i l l h e s i t a n t , not
p o s i t i v e of t h e e m o t i o n .
She i s l o o k i n g for the i d e a l ,
r o m a n t i c i z e d l o v e r , and s h e c a n not find h i m in t h i s w o r l d in
which s o m e t h i n g , a n y t h i n g , e v e r y t h i n g is a l w a y s c o m p e t i n g with
h e r for h i s a t t e n t i o n .
T h e film e n d s on a p o s i t i v e
note, although Vittoria r e m a i n s
b e w i l d e r e d . Delon is shown t h i n k ing of h e r and " r e f u s i n g " to a n s w e r the m a n y t e l e p h o n e s r i n g i n g
a b o u t h i m . T h e final shot of a
b r i g h t , s h i n i n g s t r e e t light s y m b o l i z e s A n t o n i o n i ' s hope for an
e v e n t u a l end to t h i s e c l i p s e of
emotion.
Weoke»t Point
T h e film s t a r t s out p o o r l y : the
f i r s t fifteen m i n u t e s , t h o s e s p e n t
in the h o u s e of V i t t o r i a ' s f o r m e r
l o v e r , a r e a w k w a r d and s t i l t e d .
T r u e , the s i t u a t i o n is an a w k w a r d
o n e , but it s e e m s unlikely that
the s c e n e could i n t e n t i o n a l l y he
p r e s e n t e d in t h i s m a n n e r .
It is a s if Antonioni
too far h i s s t y l e of
t h i n g s a few s e c o n d s
a n y o n e e l s e would, and
had c a r r i e d
f o c u s i n g on
longer than
photograph-
Society
ing s c e n e s that no one e l s e would.
As a result this sequence, p a r t i c u l a r l y the w o r d l e s s f i r s t five
minutes, is merely e m b a r r a s s i n g .
College
T h r o u g h o u t the film p h y s i c a l o b j e c t s a r e m a d e to d o m i n a t e the
h u m a n s i n v o l v e d , t h r o u g h both plot
d e v e l o p m e n t and s c e n e c o m p o s i tion.
Pillars, automobiles, airp l a n e s , an e l e c t r i c fan, and m a n y
o t h e r t h i n g s a r e e m p h a s i z e d while
the people a r e m i n i m i z e d .
This technique reached its c u l m i n a t i o n in a final five m i n u t e
r e c a p i t u l a t i o n of the t h e m e and
c o m m e n t upon the a c t i o n s o l e l y
u s i n g s h o t s of a s t r e e t c o r n e r
that f i g u r e s in the plot.
This
m a r v e l o u s s e q u e n c e e n d s with the
t r e m e n d o u s l y effective shot of the
streetlight already mentioned.
W h e t h e r one a g r e e s with h i s
i d e a s o r not, M i c h a e l a n g e l o Antonioni m u s t be a c k n o w l e d g e d to
be a g r e a t d i r e c t o r . T h i s film,
while not h i s m a s t e r p i e c e , i s n e v e r t h e l e s s an e x c e l l e n t one and
s u r e l v s h o u l d not be m i s s e d .
Tonight and t o m o r r o w a r e the
final p e r f o r m a n c e s of J e a n G e n e t ' s
a b s u r d d r a m a , " T h e M a i d s , " and
Wallace Johnson's satiric frace,
" W h a t Did You L e a r n In School
Today?"
" T h e Maids" makes a rather
complicated statement. Rasically,
the play d e a l s with the r e l a t i o n s h i p
of Solange and C l a i r e — t h e m a i d s —
and t h e i r a t t e m p t to find s p i r i t u a l
c o m m u n i o n in a human s a c r i f i c e Madam.
E a c h night, a f t e r Madam l e a v e s ,
the m a i d s p e r f o r m a m a s s in h o n o r
of t h e i r high p r i e s t e s s , the M a d a m .
In t h i s r i t u a l , C l a i r e m i m i c s Mada m and Solange e n a c t s the r o l e
of C l a i r e .
Goals
T h e d r a m a in which the c h a r a c t e r s e n g a g e is t h e i r e x i s t e n c e ;
without it, the m a i d s would be in
a c o - e x i s t i n g void. T h e i r p u r p o s e
i s to kill M a d a m , but M a d a m ' s
d e a t h is t h e i r d e a t h .
Above this e n t i r e a c t i o n is
G e n e t ' s bout with h o m o s e x u a l i t y .
(In the o r i g i n a l plan, Genet wanted
y o u n g hoys to play the p a r t s of the
maids.)
All t h e s e p o i n t s can lead to a
s t i r r i n g d r a m a , but the S t a t e Univ e r s i t y T h e a t r e fails. With so much
thr
°ate(l
warbIe
h
" Carl Cusato a s son" learlor'
,
.
S E L E C T E D BY T H F
nPH,
S E L E C T
^ BY THE SOPHS....
Bas
« d ° n a H ™' 1 ( l foundation ol a c h . e v e m e n t , the Red D e v i
,n o u r onl v s r
i', e W a r , d N ? r m S t o w a r t w i l h a v i ( ' t o r y " " '),v,h '
()v
" T
° r b e y w.ll s u b d u e all c o m e r s in the n u m b e r two spol
I Winston
NelS0
Tonl Me iter '65
M i s s S c h m i d t s a v e s p a r t of the
p l a y ' s d r a m a and a d d s s o m e c r e d ibility to the o t h e r c h a r a c t e r s ; s h e
e x u d e s a n a t u r a l g r a c e on the s t a g e .
H e r r o l e is c l e a r and c o n c i s e and
the i n t e r p r e t a t i o n i s e x c e l l e n t .
S c h m i d t is s u p e r b in h e r c a m e o
appearance.
When s h e l e a v e s , the play s o u r s .
The purposely confusing ending
b e c o m e s o v e r l o n g and dull. T h e
d r a m a f a l t e r s and d i e s like M a d a m ' s image.
Acting Honors
Flavor! Full flavor in a filter cigarette.
That's why Winston is America's best-selling
filter cigarette! Next time, smoke Winston.
PURE WHITE,
MODERN FILTER
D
n the boys in bluck descended on the Cobleskill Lodcje, wus it us int<-i
as last year's outing?
ment,
Meaning Lost
F a c i a l c o n t o r t i o n s and b o d y
s t a n c e a r e g r o s s ; they s e e m c o n t r i v e d and m i n u t e l y taught; t h e r e
i s an a b s e n c e of s p o n t a n e i t y . H e n c e
the play l o s e s its p o t e n c y and
meaning.
The sole l e t - u p f r o m t h i s u n w a r r a n t e d frenzy is M i s s L i l i a n
S c h m i d t ' s c h a r a c t e r i z a t i o n of
Madam.
As p l a y e d by M i s s
S c h m i d t , M a d a m is a s w e e t l y a r t i ficial c u s s .
Second Play
wiU
" a n d ' a l C 0 o k m u n r t o u l ' " " ' c h o i ^ s in the d a s *
,
„. , „ . . , . „ . „ ,
TUC
™E J0LLY JUNI0^....
In the c l a s s ol '(54, we'll s t i c k with a w i n n e r and p r e d i c l Hob >
There a r e o b v i o u s w e a k n e s s e s b a n k s aW P r e s i ( ' e n t . A Kind D a u g h t e r of the Y e l l o w J a c k e t s w.ll
i n h e r e n t in t h i s o r in any g o v e r n - u w a y W l t h " " ' V K V P ™ s i i l o n r y . P i r e t Kutl will lie next y e a r ' s
tary
m e n t of s u c h c o m p l e x i t y . '
' llml A r l <'"l,'s w i l 1 s , " ' ; l k in t o h o l ( i , h , ! P'irse-st rings.
One d a n g e r is the' d e c a y of Y Q U p l r K E D . p M
n u c u
CM
intra-governmental coordination;
""
Lea,lln
a n o t h e r is even f u r t h e r lack of
K the pack of j e w i d s will be e v e r y o n e ' s f a v o i ' i t e , Sus t u d e n t p a r t i c i p a t i o n in g o v e r n - W ( > K1VI; t h , ; K 0 , , l ( 'n t a s s e l for c l a s s w o r k to Bol) Fai r b a n k s , l'a' I '•
ment than now e x i s t s
T h e r e is a ' " ' I ' ' ' m " ' a M ( ' ( ' : l l ) n - U l ' W | u l d bo d i s l o y a l not to pick »m t
u s o l u t i o n to both p r o b l e m s - - t h e
' o m m o n s , a t ( ' ™ , F r e d Smith and I.ibby S t r o u d , l o r Ibis ^
e s t a b l i s h m e n t of a p o l i t i c a l p a r t y s t o n e (too bad o u r p i e t u r e s a r e n ' t at the h e a d o l I b i s e o l i i i i i h ) ,
system.
"'"'
'''' '' W l ' didn't c h o o s e o u r h a r d - w o r k i n g b o s s Dave I• • r• I
s t a n d i n g s e n a t o r i a l work will i n s u r e s e a l s for Tony Diltoee.,
Hy no m e a n s a r e p a r t i e s a p a n - ( ' l ' l ' r a - . VV| ' H 1 1 ' that P i r e t Knit can fill D i c k ' s c h a i r next v •
a c e a for all the ilia of b u r e a u c r a c y ! " ' ' " " ' : l " ; " ' m l n i 1 h a r d work we p r e d i c l J i m M i l e s m<l i'
and a p a t h y , but they a r e n e c e s s a r y
has often h e m said that a s m i l e is y o u r u m b r e l l a ; it is al
if a c o m p l e x g o v e r n m e n t is to o p - ' " M<l M < X N I V ' ' ' ' l l l "t'>!kus will c o m p l e t e o u r p r o p h e s y
c r a t e a s a c o o r d i n a t e d and d y n a m ic whole. P a r t i e s f a c i l i t a t e e l e c - ON TO BIGGER THINGS....
lions a c c o r d i n g to policy and not
I'he Cavemen will show s u r p r i s i n g s t r e n g t h , bul Vni.-v H e r
p e r s o n a l i t y and d e m a n d a d h e r e n c e appeal and e o n i p e t e n e , . will lend off (dean s h a v e n , K i r k o n .
to c o m p e t i t i v e p l a t f o r m s .
" S u p p r e s s i o n ' s " s u b l i m i n a l candidal.- in the vice p r e i d c i
in the big o n e , it you haven't g u e s s e d by now, we pe k !
Die p i t l a l l s a r e n u m e r o u s but for his e x p e r i e n c e , d r i v e and a b i l i t y I ' d C e r r a ' s work
can be a v o i d e d with the p r o p e r c r e a t e d c o m m i t t e e and his p e r s o n a l c h a r m will nol d a d
planning- the b e n e f i t s far outweigh In...-. Mthough '. e r r a will a m a s s v o l e s by Ihe g r o s s , l y o ' . .up,.the d i s a d v a n t a g e s .
I would like will band t o g e t h e r when it Counts
v e r y m u c h to s e e t h i s idea b a t t e d
a r o u n d the c a m p u s , s t u d i e d , and.
c o n s i d e r e d as a possible inclusion ? 0 F T H E w e E K - - whe
in the p l a n s for the new g o v e r n with the p r o p e r p l a n n i n g , p e r h a p s
the t r a n s i t i o n can take p l a c e w i t h out too m u c h d i s t r e s s .
p o s s i b l e , every expectation is
squelched.
T h e p r o d u c t i o n b e g i n s with a
f e v e r pitch which n e v e r s l a c k e n s ;
its absorbent quality l a s t s only
minutes. This frenzy completely
r u i n s the c h a r a c t e r i z a t i o n s of t h e
m a i d s ; this unnecessary furor
m a k e s it a l m o s t i m p o s s i b l e to
delineate between their c h a r a c t e r
and i m p e r s o n a t i o n .
The second production, " W h a t
Did You L e a r n In School T o d a y ? " ,
i s a s h o r t , s l a p s t i c k , and b i t i n g
f a r c e . T h e men ( c l e a r l y r e m i n i s c e n t of o u r g o v e r n m e n t a l r e p r e s e n t a t i v e s ) cut and p a s t e c o l o r e d
p a p e r t o g e t h e r ; t h i s is t h e i r f u n c tion, a function s i m i l a r to s o m e
s e n a t o r s ' inanities.
F r o m this small action c o m e s a
r e b e l l i o n , an o v e r t h r o w of the g o v e r n m e n t , a d i c t a t o r s h i p , and a n o ther unsuccessful rebellion.
T h e play l a c k s s u b s t a n c e and
c o n t i n u i t y , but the p r o d u c t i o n i s
w o n d e r f u l . T h e b r i s k p a c e is like
a roller c o a s t e r ride — there is
no t i m e for r e f l e c t i o n until the
e n d . T h i s v i b r a n c y m a d e the p l a y
e n t e r t a i n i n g in s p i t e of i t s s l i m
d r a m a t i c value.
The Blue J a y s will flock t o g e t h e r to e l e c t Al S m i t h , but wai.-i
for Steve C u r t i . T h r e e good f i g u r e s to c o m p l e t e the a d m i n i s i i
w
" ' ,:ie Karen K e e f e r , (liny R o r y s and M a r i a M a n i a c i . In i I.
It w a s v e r y i n t e r e s t i n g to note
s o m e of the p r o p o s a l s of the S e n ate C o v e r n m e n t Reorganization
C o m m i t t e e which w e r e o u t l i n e d
l a s t w e e k in the N e w s . T h e new
plan s e e m s s o m e w h a t f e a s i b l e , and
Theater
by Harry Guy
After the g i r l r e t u r n s to h e r own
a p a r t m e n t , the d i r e c t o r r e v e r t s to
form.
Indeed the a c t i n g , a c t i o n s ,
people and j u s t about e v e r y t h i n g
e l s e in the r e m a i n d e r of the p i c t u r e a r e the m o s t n a t u r a l I h a v e
e v e r s e e n . T h e s c e n e s in the s t o c k
e x c h a n g e have b e e n c h o r e o g r a p h e d
so well that they a p p e a r u t t e r l y
realistic.
EVERY LOYAL FROSH....
To the Editor'
PAGE 3
PLUS
FILTER-BLEND
UP FRONT
The a c t i n g w a s u n i f o r m l y good.
Tony H i t c h c o c k , the d e p o s e d l e a d e r , w a s e x c e l l e n t ; but top h o n o r s
go to P, J a c k T k a t c h and Donald
de Fa no.
T k a t c h ' s s e n s i t i v e and potent
p o r t r a y a l w a s e x c i t i n g l y sad; de
F a n o ' s t y r a n t r o l e was c r i s p , c a r toonist), and h i l a r i o u s .
T e c h n i c a l l y the s h o w s w e r e
m a r v e l s . T h e quick and efficient
s c e n e c h a n g e w a s b r e a t h t a k i n g ; it
w a s a m a s t e r p i e n c e of s h o w m a n s h i p . The set for " T h e M a i d s "
w a s a little flashy, but highly
adequate.
Lighting for " W h a t Did You
L e a r n in School t o d a y " w a s v e r y
e f f e c t i v e , e s p e c i a l l y in the c l o s i n g
sequences;
h o w e v e r , in " T h e
M a i d s " the lighting s e e m e d too
g e n e r a l , but it was effective at the
v e r y end.
As an e v e n i n g , it is v e r y s h o r t .
The p l a y s a r e worth the t i m e if
we c o n s i d e r " T h e M a i d s " for its
i n h e r e n t i d e a s — not by i t s p r o duction value — and " W h a t Did
You L e a r n . . . " for its good, c l e a n ,
and m e r r y fun.
College Calendar
EDITORIAL STAFF
A j . l . t a n t Editor.
Paula Dulak, Eugene Tobey
Photography
Terry Roilly, Paul B a c h o r i , John Meyer
De.k Editor.
Joon A.foury, Sally Heoly, Patricia Jewel
Reporter.
Jacqueline A d a m . , Bernlce A v i t a , Edith Hardy, Karen Keefer,
Richard P a v l i . . Patricia L l b u d i l o w . k l , Kit Rarog, Joanne Sobik
Columni.t..
Paul Jen.en, J . A. Gomez, Gary Luciak
'''•
T E C H N I C A L STAFF
A i . i . t o n t Technical Supervl.or
Su.an Thorn.on
Technical A . t i . t a n t .
Claudia Colbert, Judy Conger, Donna Nolan,
Linda Stacy
^A'lLRDAY, MAhCH 2
liUOp.m, Inaugural
.'AY,
'i-b
MAriCl! 1
p.m.
(3 J U t j p . m ,
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Par-ties. .
li-"; : " R o o t a
of
Heaven
.'iUOConcer' . B r u b a c b e r Ceremonies
I'aue
tJ : 0 0 p „ rn,
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NOTICE
Wr'63 LI I Hi' i -ii'e
f nil up u r n 1 ''.'•» 11
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i;uNi)AY,MAHCH 3
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7 K J U p . m , [KG : " . ; i c ( ' I ' r 1 e u " >- '..
H:U(J[,,in, M a r r i e d Coui l e
'l-1
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should o
S1902 B. 1 Ucynoldl Tc.liu.ee: Company, Win,urn Bsltw N 0,
Medical Office
Will s t u d e n t s p l e a s e r e t u r n e m p ty m e d i c i n e b o t t l e s to m e d i c a l office.
PAGE 4
STATE UNIVERSITY N E W S , FRIDAY, MARCH 1, 1963
Stream of Consciousness Novel
Criticizes Materialistic Concerns
Bllllordt at Half-Pan Hint ( 2 M pp.) by
H.lnrlch Bell, publlihtd by McGraw-Hill,
1962.
Th» Burnt Ofhrlng (93 pp.) by
Albrecht Gets, publiihc-d by Pantheon,
1954.
by J. A. Gomoi
Within the last few y e a r s , many
German n o v e l i s t s have e x a m i n e d
the e f f e c t s of H i l t e r ' s r e g i m e on
the e v e r y d a y life of the c o m m o n
citizen.
Heinrich Boll, s e n i o r m e m b e r of
the Group 47 l i t e r a r y m o v e m e n t ,
has recently written a novel d e a l ing with this a s p e c t . Complex in
s t y l e , theme, a n d
attitude,
Billlardi at Hall-Poit Hint p r e s e n t s
the reader with s o m e notable,
but not insurmountable, difficulties.
The rewards for taking the
effort to o v e r c o m e these c o m p l e x ities i s well worthwhile.
Novtl Poorly Oovolopad
The technical skill and m a s t e r y
of Boll c o m e s to light when one
c o n t r a s t s his book with Albrecht
<k>es' Th» Burnt Ofhring.
Goes
attempts to draw a s i m p l e sketch
in black and white. He e x p l o r e s
the c o n s c i e n c e of a woman who has
been chosen to s e l l meat to the
Jews.
On the whole, h i s development of
the novel is poor. There i s little
c h a r a c t e r development, and s o m e
situations s e e m quite contrived.
The s y m b o l i s m , in contrast to
Roll's subtle c o m p l e x i t i e s , i s o v e r l y obvious.
All the Hebrews
a r e Davids, and all the Nazis a r e
Goliaths.
Fven the Rabbi looks
like an Old T e s t a m e n t prophet.
Although the actual action takes
place on S e p t e m b e r 6, 1958, t i m e
i s forever shifting from past to
present. Through r e v e r i e s and a
Faulkner-like s t r e a m of c o n s c i o u s n e s s , c h a r a c t e r s p r e s e n t different v i e w s and r e a c t i o n s to the
situations of the past.
Rollglout Imooory
Often their accounts are filled
with obvious and subtle s y m b o l i s m .
Biblical and r e l i g i o u s i m a g e r y a l s o
plays a major role in the book.
The central figure is Robert
F e a h m e l , son of a famous a r c h i tect who built St. Anthony's Abbey.
As a s t u d e n t , Robert and his
friends fail to adhere to the totalitarian doctrines of the thirties.
They refuse the " H o s t of the
Beast."
After he returns from
forced e x i l e , Robert b e c o m e s a
demolition expert for the Nazis.
Unlike his father, the creative
d e s t r o y e r , Robert is the d e s t r o y i n g
creator. All through his a c t i v i t i e s ,
Robert has only one goal in mind.
He w i s h e s to destroy St. Anthony's
Ahbey.
Goti Chonco
He gets h i s c h a n c e a few d a y s
b e f o r e the end of the w a r .
"He
had wanted to e r e c t a m o n u m e n t
of dust and r u b b e r for t h o s e who had
not h i s t o r i c a l m o n u m e n t s and
whom no one had thought to s p a r e . "
Robert is not moved by " s o m e
fourteenth-century
fingernail
d i r t . " He is not interested in the
honor of his ancestors.
He is
concerned with human b e i n g s - Ferdi, Fdith, the m e s s e n g e r boy,
the wa i te r. The se a re the one s who
ate "Host of the Lamb" and paid
for it with their lives.
Like Robert, Schrella will not
forget these people. Like Robert,
he must always remain an alien
in the society around him.
He
s h o w s no mercy and no forgiveness.
"We're not God and can't
any m o r e measure up to His mercy
than to His o m n i s c i e n c e . "
Mother Gooi Intern*
R o h e r t ' s m o t h e r s e e s h e r brothe r , her son, and her entire way of
life d e s t r o y e d . She can stand it no
longer; she r e b e l s a g a i n s t h e r
condition. "No tyrannicide f o r m e ,
it'll be m u r d e r of r e s p e c t a b i l i t y . "
She r e f u s e s to accept any m o r e
f a v o r s from the " H o s t of the
Beast."
She vainly a t t e m p t s to
a r o u s e her insensitive neighbors.
F i n a l l y , she is hauled off to a m a d house.
Roll is a s h a r p c r i t i c of both the
p a s t and the p r e s e n t , in m a n y w a y s ,
t h e m a t e r i a l i s t i c c o n c e r n s of
p r e s e n t s o c i e t i e s a r e s i m i l a r to
t h o s e of past g r o u p s .
This cyclical p r o c e s s a p p e a r s
in the a t t i t u d e s o f the t h r e e g e n e r a t i o n s of t h i s c e n t u r v .
T h e on!v
d i f f e r e n c e is thai nowa m o r e " b i t t e r f a t e " is invoked, " t h e a l o m ' l l
and get y o u . "
Discussion Out
Outlines Possible Action For
Transition From College to University
T h e panel d i s c u s s i o n " C o l l e g e
to U n i v e r s i t y , A r e S t a t e Students
Up to the C h a l l e n g e , " which w a s
h e l d on T u e s d a y night u n d e r the
s p o n s o r s h i p of the C a m p u s C h r i s tian Council o u t l i n e d s o m e b a s i c
p r o b l e m s of t r a n s i t i o n and aff i r m e d p o s s i b l e p l a n s of action.
M o d e r a t e d by C a m p u s M i n i s t e r
F r a n k Snow, the panel of Dean
David H a r t l e y , Dr. Paul W h e e l e r
of the Sociology D e p a r t m e n t , C a r l
S c h r a e d e r ' 6 3 , M r s . M a r i l y n Wienk
'64, and John Tyo ' 6 4 , a t t e m p t e d to
a n a l y z e c u r r e n t c a m p u s trouble
s p o t s and to a n t i c i p a t e s o m e which
may a r i s e .
lnt«lltctuoli»m at Cornentone
A new a p p r o a c h to i n t e l l e c t u a l i s m a s the c o r n e r s t o n e of univ e r s i t y life w a s i n t r o d u c e d . Independent s c h o l a r s h i p and l e s s
e m p h a s i s on c o u r s e m a t e r i a l was
s u g g e s t e d ; s c h o l a s t i c apathy on the
p a r t of both s t u d e n t s and faculty
toward c l a s s e s , outside reading,
i n q u i r y , and p u b l i c a t i o n w a s d i s c u s s e d at length.
A plan to p u b l i s h student c o m ment on c o u r s e s —their content
and quality of p r e s e n t a t i o n by faculty m e m b e r s — w a s e v a l u a t e d .
This e n d e a v o r h a s been initiated
a s an independent a c t i v i t y by a
s m a l l g r o u p of s t u d e n t s .
Tyo s u g g e s t e d that this public a t i o n would a p p e a l to s t u d e n t s who
would lie looking to take e a s y
c o u r s e s c o v e r e d by s t u d e n t c o m p i l e d e x a m files. A n o t h e r student
i m p l i e d that a n n o u n c e m e n t of
c o u r s e quality might p r e s s u r e faculty m e m b e r s to i m p r o v e the c o u r ses.
Another s u g g e s t e d that this was
a p o s s i b i l i t y hut that little could
be done to force the p o o r p r o f e s s o r s who w e r e set in t h e i r wav to
" b e c o m e dynamic o v e r n i g h t . "
Ntw Committed Suggested
The p r o b l e m r 'f a t t r a c t ' n g both
b e t t e r faculty m e m b e r s and s t u d e n t s was e m p h a s i z e d , but the
only new a p p r o a c h to t h e m o u t lined e s t a b l i s h m e n t of j o i n t - s t u dent-faculty c o m m i t t e e s .
Dean Hartley m e n t i o n e d s o m e
of the g r o u p s that have been e s t a b l i s h e d to look into t h e s e p r o b l e m s . He d e s c r i b e d an a d m i n i s t r a t i o n and student g r o u p , Uni.
»«r»ity Life, 1970, which has been
e s t a b l i s h e d to a n t i c i p a t e p r o b l e m s
of the new c a m p u s
Dr. Wheeler s t a t e d that State
faculty s a l a r y a v e r a g e s w e r e rated
on a s c a l e c o m p i l e d by the National
•association of U n i v e r s i t y P r o f e s s o r s which r a t e d on an \ to (•'
b a s i s . However, l)r. B i r r , who was
in (he a u d i e n c e , pointed out thai
this was an a b s o l u t e s c a l e a n d t h a t
Starting s a l a r i e s of s t a t e faculty
m e m b e r s were probably a l i o ye
average.
The i n t e l l e c t u a l v a c u u m and lack
of indepenrlent s c h o l a r s h i p on the
p r e s e n t c a m p u s brought a c o n s e n s u s of c o n d e m n a t i o n and a v a r iety of s u g g e s t i o n s for i m p r o v e ment.
F r a t e r n i t i e s and s o r o r i t i e s w e r e
d e s t i n e d for o b i t u a r y by s o m e ,
while o t h e r s s u g g e s t e d s u p p o r t for
non-social groups, publications,
and a c t i v i t e s and e m p h a s i z i n g the
i n t e l l e c t u a l side of State U n i v e r s i t y
life to i n c o m i n g f r e s h m e n who s e e k
a good s o c i a l life above a l l .
AREA
EVENTS
Sunday, M a r c h 3
Siena C o l l e g e , Siena H a l l , 3:30
- 5 : 0 0 p . m . , " T h e F a i t h of OutF a t h e r s " s e r i e s , L e c t u r e 7.
Monday, M a r c h 4
Skidmore College, College
H a l l , 4:30 p . m . , L e c t u r e S e r i e s ,
W.H. Auden.
Tuesday, March 5
Dudley O b s e r v a t o r y , Open to
P u b l i c a f t e r d a r k on c l e a r e v e n ings.
WHAT YOU LOST YOUR ELECTION
You say you have the 14th seat on MYSKANIA...
the 17th seat on Senate...
STATE UNIVERSITY N E W S , FRIDAY, MARCH 1, 1963
Baker Suggests New Plan
For Fraternity Rushing
During Third Semester
by Chorll* Bokof
The longer we remain on this
c a m p u s the m o r e we question the
c o r r e c t n e s s of the p r e s e n t f r a ternity rushing and pledging t i m e s .
Most intelligent u p p e r c l a s s men
r e a l i z e the tremendous s t r a i n u n dergone by freshmen in their initial
adjustment to the c o l l e g e e n v i r o n ment. F i r s t there i s F r o s h Week:
then Rivalry, which only vaguely
r e a l i z e s its goals but t a k e s a lot
of time; and then the IFC S m o k e r
with open s e a s o n d e c l a r e d on frosh
men. A flurry of c o n c e r t e d effort
i s made by fraternities and about
half o r two-thirds of the f r e s h m e n ;
the flurry continues through the
busy holidays and final e x a m s and
r e a c h e s a c r e s c e n d o a week before
the i s s u a n c e of bids.
Unfortunately many of t h o s e men
scheduled to r e c e i v e bids are not
to be found — somethingabout final
g r a d e s . And there are o t h e r s who
a r e unquestionably g o i n g t o b e s u b m e r g e d by the e v e r - r i s i n g tide of
a c a d e m i c demands (first s e m e s t e r
only required 16 hours of C; with
a 1.0 plus a v e r a g e , s e c o n d s e m e s ter demands 6-16 hours of B), but
s o c i a l demands are still p r e s s i n g
and the freshmen accept a bid
anyway; who knows, this may be
t h e i r last few months in c o l l e g e .
Next c o m e s i x "uneventful"
w e e k s of pledge e d u c a t i o n . The
p l e d g e h a s c e r t a i n s m a l l d u t i e s and
c h o r e s to p e r f o r m , t h e s e g e n e r a l l y
of a r a t h e r d i v e r s i f i e d and p o s s i b l y
time-consuming n a t u r e .
Then
c o m e s " H e l l p W e e k " and finally
initiation.
Now b a c k to o u r s t u d i e s - - BUT
WAIT! We forgot we have f r a t e r n i ty e l e c t i o n s , and we do have to a s s i m i l a t e t h e s e m e n , get t h e m i m m e r s e d in f r a t e r n i t y a c t i v i t y , and
h e l p t h e m to adjust to " r e a l " f r a t e r n i t y life.
When t h i s a s s i m i l a tion is c o m p l e t e d , so a r e J u n e
finals.
F r a t e r n i t i e s may f a c i l i t a t e s o c i a l a d j u s t m e n t , but undoubtedly
Notice
H e r b e r t White, publicity di r e c t o r of \\ a t e r b u r v H ill, mm u n i c e s ,
d a t e p a r t to be held K n d a v , M i r o n
1, 1963, in " W a l d e n . " I he I l.ilden
B e r r i e s , a twist bam I, will pl.iv for
the H:30 12:00 p m event
Chairm e n for the event i re;
I e rrv
11 v l a n d , g e n e r a l eh n nii.ur. I V|i
P i z z i l l o , chape r o n e s ; NI H ide r,
d e c i i r a t i o n s : H r u n Hartsi>n, re f t v s h m e n t s ; and John s i n r t e \ m l ,
custodial
they hinder a c a d e m i c adjustment
and i m p r o v e m e n t .
It is simple
l o g i c to s e e that when a person's
attention i s concentrated on one
o b j e c t i v e , other o b j e c t i v e s suffer
accordingly.
Third s e m e s t e r r u s h i n g is our
solution.
During the summer,
f r a t e r n i t y m e n would undergo a
r e a l t e s t of t h e i r s o c i a l poise and
manners.
T h e y would go out and
m e e t the r u s h e e s ' p a r e n t s as well
a s the r u s h e e s and s e l l them on
the v a l u e of the f r a t e r n i t y system,
not j u s t a s p e c i f i c f r a t e r n i t y .
We p r o p o s e that F r o s h Camp
c o u n s e l o r s be s e l e c t e d only from
the J u n i o r and S e n i o r c l a s s e s , ass u r i n g r e l a t i v e l y m a t u r e behavior
a t c a m p and giving Independents a
g r e a t e r c h a n c e to participate
C o n c u r r e n t l y with F r o s h Week
would be a G r e e k Week, an int e n s i v e r u s h p e r i o d for Sophom o r e s , f e a t u r i n g the best in frat e r n i t y s o c i a l life. The Rushees
could be r e q u i r e d f i i s t to visit all
the f r a t e r n i t i e s , then t h r e e , then
two.
After that t h e r e would he
i n n u m b e r a b l e v e n t u r e s possible;
G r e e k g a m e s , t e a m c o n t e s t s , picn i c s , s o n g f e s t s , d i s c u s s i o n s , etc
And who could o v e r l o o k the obv i o u s a d v a n t a g e of having a strong
and w i l l i n g p l e d g e c l a s s at the onset
of H o m e c o m i n g ' '
SCHEDULE J
FRIDAY, MARCH 1
6 p . m . - Pop V o c a l s - C h u c k P o w e r s
6:55 - U n i v e r s i t y N e w s
7:00 - S e m i - C l a s s i c a l Scene —
Doug Peterson
8 - 1 1 - E v e n i n g Hours - George
Pflegl
SATURDAY, MARCH 2:
1:00 - Folk M u s i c - C h u c k P o w e r s
2:00 - B r o a d w a y ' s B e s t - S k i p
Schreiber
3:30 - Great P o p s - B i l l Alexander
5 - 8 - E v e n i n g Hours - Skip
Schreiber
SUNDAY, MARCH 3:
2:00 - Music of the M a s t e r s - Ian
Leet
6:00 - Interlude - Nick A r g y r o s
MONDAY, MARCH 4:
6:00 - Potpourri - Duane White
6:55 - U n i v e r s i t y N e w s
7:00 - Folk M u s i c - C h u c k P o w e r s
8:00 - Big Band H o u r - D i c k Williams
COMMVNICATlOm
rl
9:00 - C a m p u s B e a t - R i c k G e n e r o
10-11 - E v e n i n g H o u r s - R o n C a m pisi
TUESDAY, MARCH 5:
6:00 - B r o a d w a y ' s B e s t — D a v e
Hughes
6:55 - U n i v e r s i t y N e w s
7:00 - Great P o p s - B i l l A l e x a n d e r
8:00 - I n t e r l u d e - N i c k A r g y r o s
1 0 - 1 1 - E v e n i n g H o u r s - Ron C a m pisi
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6:
6:00 - Swing Sound-Don Allen
6:55 - U n i v e r s i t y N e w s
7:00 - Twilight M o o d - D a v e Hughes
8 - 1 1 - Evening H o u r s - D o n Allen
THURSDAY, MARCH 7:
6:00 - Studio 6 4 0 - J e a n Hrdina
6:55 - U n i v e r s i t y N e w s
7:00 - Pop V o c a l s - R i c k Solomon
8:00 - Twilight M o o d - D a v e Hughes
9:00 - Campus B e a t - R i c k Genero
1 0 - 1 1 - Odds and E n d s - D u a n e
White
Circumstances Prove
Governor A Culprit
To t t i * Editor:
I w a s v e r y i m p r e s s e d with Gary
L u c z a k ' s rebuttal in the F e b r u a r y
22nd i s s u e of the News to Ginny
Morgan's a r t i c l e of the p r e v i o u s
week. I frankly had hoped s o m e o n e
would s e t Ginny straight In r e g a r d
to her a s s e r t i o n s that tuition will
be used for i m p r o v e m e n t s within
the State U n i v e r s i t y s y s t e m , and
that it " w i l l not go to pay for anyone's over-expenditures."
Even
though the Board of T r u s t e e s has
s l a t e d tuition for such a d v a n c e m e n t of the S t a t e U n i v e r s i t y , Ginny
M o r g a n would have to he c l a i r voyant to f o r e c a s t t h e m with s u c h
invariable uncertainty.
But G a r y Luczak, a s I w a s d e ed to o b s e r v e , went even f u r t h e r
than t h i s . T h e a p p r o a c h he u s e d
for h i s r e p l y to G i n n y ' s a r g u m e n t
w a s a s o r t of r e a s o n i n g by a n a l ogy, for which G a r y is indeed to
be c o m m e n d e d .
He s k i l l f u l l y
a v o i d e d d i r e c t c o n c e n t r a t i o n on
At Your
Si it den I I nion
Snack liar
Guess who offered me an executive
position with a leading organization,
where I'll get good pay, further my
education, and enjoy world travel?
Mon.-Thurs.
9a.m.-10:45p.m
Fri. & Sat.
9a.m.-12:30am
March 16th
"Grecian Earn W
Start Saving Now
F r . d P . t . r . '64
Harold Humikor '64
Observer
New
Offers
Response
I a m deeply i m p r e s s e d with the
e l o q u e n c e of the daily c o n v e r s a tion of c e r t a i n g r o u p s of y o u n g
l a d i e s on t h i s c a m p u s . I s h a l l now
quote:
" H i , how a r e y o u ' " '
" I ' m fine! How a r e y o u ' " '
" I ' m fine! How a r e y o u ' " ' . . .
T h i s could go on until all m e m b e r s w e r e s t r i c k e n with l a r y n g i t i s
and often d o e s with l a r g e r g r o u p s .
It i s nice to k n o w that t h e s e
" C A M P U S Q U E E N S " a r e all in
such good h e a l t h .
I would like to
p u r p o s e a new g r e e t i n g , which I
feel would be m o r e a p p r o p r i a t e :
"Bow-Wow
Bow-Wow"
"Arf-Arf"
"Bow-Wow" . . .
An Obtorvar
Sun. 4-10:45p.m.
Coming
G o v e r n o r R o c k e f e l l e r ' s role in r e gard to tuition itself, and he p r o c e e d e d to indict the Governor for
mal intent with tuition on the b a s i s
of all the other a r e a s of the Gove r n o r ' s d e a l i n g s . Gary's c o n c l u s i o n s , on this b a s i s , that the Governor is a "two-timinghypocrite"
and an " i r r e s p o n s i b l e political
o p p o r t u n i s t " a r e an e x c e l l e n t
m e a n s by which to develop this
c o r r e s p o n d e n c e , and I a m e n t h u s i a s t i c a l l y in favor of this.
I would therefore like to take
this opportunity, in the i n t e r e s t of
the public good, to urge that the
idea of " i n n o c e n t until proven
g u i l t y " be done away with and that
" g u i l t by a s s o c i a t i o n and s p e c u l a t i o n " be put in its p l a c e .
Circ u m s t a n t i a l e v i d e n c e would c e r tainly simplify m a t t e r s inbringing
c u l p r i t s like G o v e r n o r Rockefeller
to j u s t i c e .
To tho Editor:
Enjoy...
A Coke..
WORK FOR THE NEWSBE SURE YOU GET PUBLICITY NEXT YEAR
RADIO
L
PAGE 5
Student Says Voting
Procedures Are Lax
P r e s i d e n t and V i c e P r e s i d e n t and
s i m i l a r n u m b e r of Myskania b a l l o t s c a r e l e s s l y thrown in the t r a s h
in Waterbury Hall. T h e s e b a l l o t s
w e r e not v o i d e d in any way and
h e n c e w e r e a v a i l a b l e on the s e c o n d
day of the e l e c t i o n s for b a l l o t - b o x
stuffing.
I s e t out to p r o v e on Monday that
s o m e of t h e s e b a l l o t s c o u l d be
s l i p p e d into the b a l l o t - b o x by v a r i o u s m e t h o d s . T h o s e w e r e the b a l l o t s on which " J . F . K . , " and " A l
N e w m a n " and " T h i r t e e n ' F r i s k y
M i s k i e s ' " w e r e written in c a n d i d a t e s . Did the e l e c t i o n o f f i c i a l s
w o n d e r w h e r e they c a m e f r o m ? I
am c o n v i n c e d that I could a c t u a l l y
have voted on t h e s e b a l l o t s w i t h out d e t e c t i o n .
My s e c o n d objection, that no
identification w a s r e q u i r e d for v o t ing, i s not a trivial point.
On
Monday afternoon, I w a s actually
able to obtain b a l l o t s u s i n g s o m e o n e e l s e ' s name (with h i s p e r m i s sion).
Then under the watchful e y e s
of the e l e c t i o n o f f i c i a l s , I gave
t h e s e s t i l l - u n m a r k e d b a l l o t s to
their rightful o w n e r (in c l a s s of
'65) and s u b m i t t e d s o m e of my
specially-marked ballots (green)
to the s a m e official who gave m e
pink o n e s .
Isn't it o b v i o u s that a n y o n e would
be able to vote m o r e than o n c e ,
j u s t by u s i n g v a r i o u s n a m e s 0
T h i s i s r e l a t e d to my t h i r d point
t h a t t h e r e w e r e no a d e q u a t e c o n t r o l s to p r e v e n t s o m e o n e c a s t i n g
m o r e t h a n one b a l l o t , s i n c e t h e
o f f i c i a l s a l l o w e d the v o t e r to p i c k
up h i s own b a l l o t .
This I also
p r o v e d to my s a t i s f a c t i o n on M o n d a y , a s I w a l k e d s t r a i g h t into the
v o t i n g r o o m and gave my s p e c i a l l y m a r k e d b a l l o t s to the o f f i c i a l s who
a c c e p t e d t h e m without q u e s t i o n .
1 w i s h to e m p h a s i z e that my
a c t i o n s did not affect the r e s u l t s
of t h e e l e c t i o n s b e c a u s e my b a l l o t s
w e r e not p r o p e r l y m a r k e d . But I
b e l i e v e t h a t , in a c l o s e e l e c t i o n ,
a few p e o p l e u s i n g the t e c h n i q u e s
w h i c h I e m p l o y e d could s w i n g the
elections.
I do not wish to give the i m p r e s s i o n that t h i s y e a r ' s e l e c t i o n
To rh« Editor:
c o m m i s s i o n w a s any m o r e lax than
By the t i m e t h i s l e t t e r is p u b t h o s e of the p a s t . I do, h o w e v e r ,
l s h e d , the e l e c t i o n s will be o v e r
c o n d e m n the s y s t e m u n d e r which
a n d the b a l l o t s c o u n t e d .
I do not
they o p e r a t e d .
I s u g g e s t that
' e e l that it is too l a t e , h o w e v e r ,
s o n i c m a j o r c h a n g e s m u s t be m a d e
to point out s o m e l a x i t i e s in t h e
in the p r o c e d u r e b e f o r e next e l e c c o n d u c t i n g of t h i s y e a r ' s e l e c tions.
How e l s e can we p l a c e any
tions:
c r e d e n c e in the e l e c t i o n r e s u l t s ' . '
I s u g g e s t that e a c h v o t e r be
(1) t h e r e w a s insufficient c o n c e r n o v e r the w h e r e a b o u t s of the r e q u i r e d to p r e s e n t Ids ID c a r d
b e f o r e he is allowed lo vote.
\lso
ballots.
I b e l i e v e thai v o t i n g - m a c h i n e s be
(2) t h e r e w a s no i d e n t i f i c a t i o n u s e d in p l a c e ol'lhe e a s i l y - t a m p e r ed with p a p e r b a l l o t s ; f u r t h e r m o r e ,
r e q u i r e d for v o t i n g , and
t h e r e should be one m a c h i n e for
(3) t h e r e w a s no a d e q u a t e c o n - e a c h c d a s s to p r e v e n t a m e m b e r ol
t r o l to p r e v e n t s o m e o n e f r o m v o t - one c l a s s from voting for the c l a s s
o f f i c e r s o r s e n a t o r s of a n o t h e r
ing m o r e than o n c e .
On S a t u r d a y m o r n i n g ( F e b . 23), c l a s s .
I found o v e r 350 b a l l o t s for S. A.
Georg* Motthawi '65
My uncle.
In this case, nepotism's a pretty good idea.
But of course you've got to measure up to get
it. To be admitted to Air force Officer Training
School, you've got to be a good student with
skills or aptitudes we can use.
Air Force OTS is an intensive three month
course leading to a commission as a second
lieutenant. As an Air Force officer, you'll be a
leader on the Aerospace Team -and be a part
of a vital aspect of our defense effort
Fiere's a chance for ambitious college men
and women to assume great responsibility.
It's a fine opportunity to serve your country,
while you get a flying head start on the tech
nology of the future.
We welcome your application for OTS now—
but this program may not be open to you in a
year or so. If you're within 210 days of graduation, get full information about Air Force OTS
from your local Air Force recruiter.
U. S. Air Force
THE SAFE WAY to stay alert
without harmful stimulants
NoPoss keeps you mentally
alert w i t h t h e s a m e safe refresher f o u n d in coffee a n d
t e a . Y e t N o D o z is f a s t e r ,
h a n d i e r , m o r e reliable. A b s o lutely not habit-forming.
Next time monotony makes
y o u feel d r o w s y while driving,
w o r k i n g or s t u d y i n g , d o aB
m i l l i o n s d o . . . perk u p w i t h
safe, e f f e c t i v e N o D o z t a b l e t s .
Anulhei tint* i'i uiui I ul Qiuve UDuialoites.
PAGE 6
S T A T E U N I V E R S I T Y N E W S , F R I D A Y , M A R C H 1, 1 9 6 3
POTTER TOPS POTTER ? TO SNARE
ANNUAL AMIA CAGE TOURNAMENT
The AMIA basketball Commissioners Tournament came to a
close last Wednesday with Potter
Club and EF!P engaged j n a battle
to the death.
The game was played too late to
make p r e s s time, but the outcome
mattered little as the first and
second league Potter teams were
the only ones to make the finals.
This was a big year for the men
in Black and White as they came
up league champions in all four
AMIA basketball loops. With a 1-2
finish assured in the Tournament,
their domination is further underscored.
A total of twelve teams were
entered in the tournament, with
the top four seedings going to
with
MttShulman
On Campus
(Author of "I Was a Teen-age Dwarf", "The Many
Loves of Dobie Gillis", etc.)
GLAD R A G S
The hounds of spring arc on winter's truces. Soon buds tin*
crocus, soon trills the giant condor, soon conic the new spring
fashions to adorn our lissome limbs.
And what will the American college student wear this spring?
(lather round, you rascals, and light a Marlboro Cigarette and
enjoy that fine mellow tobacco, that pure white filter, and
possess your souls in sweet content, and listen.
As everyone knows, campus fashions have always been casual.
This spring, however, they have gone beyond being merely
casual: they have become mnhi shift.
The object is to look madly improvised, gaily spur-of-themoment! For example, why don't you girls try wearing a
peasant skirt with a dinner jacket'.' Or matador pants with a
bridal veil? Or Bermuda shorts with bronze breastplates'.' Me
rakish! He impromptu! He devil-take-the-hindinost!
And, men, you be the same. Try an opera cape with sweat
pants. Or a letter-sweater with kilts. Or a strait jacket with
hip boots. He bold! He daring! He a tourist attraction!
Potter I, APA I, the Goobers,
and Waterbury I.
In the first round of play eight
teams engaged in a playoff in order
to advance to the second round and
play the top seeded squads.
In this sudden death opening
round Potter II demolished the
One-Eyes 69-32, the Apathetics
topped the Club 49-39, KB II annihilated an outmanned Newman
Club five 98-38, and the Infinites
blasted the Apaches 60-40.
In the second round of play
Potter II had a big surprise for
fourth seeded Waterbury I as Potter rolled over their opponents
62-28.
In other second round games,
APA had a difficult time in edging the Apathetics 46-42, the Goob e r s had to rally to beat KB II
51-47, and Potter I crushed the
Infinites 70-52.
The final elimination round followed the Potter script exactly,
as Potter II faked out second
seeded APA 69-45, and Potter I
beat the Goobers 51-43.
NOTICES
Foul-Shooting Contait
The AMIA foul-shooting contest
will be held Saturday morning,
March 9, in the Page Gym. Each
participant will be given a specific
time (starting at 9 a.m.) in whichhe
will shoot.
Each entrant will be given 25
shoots. In case of a tie, a playoff
will be held at 6:45 p.m. on March
14. Check the AMIA board for a s signed shooting time.
All contestants must sign up on
the AMIA bulletin Board before
March 2 to be eligible.
Voll.yboll
<£?•;'
AMIA volleyball will start with
practice sessions on March 2 and3.
The league will begin play a s soon
a s each team h a s had one practice
session.
Rosters, by league, a r e due after the practice session.
They
must be given to Charlie White
(Waterbury Hall) before the first
league game is played.
The league will run until the
first week in April.
ftMkkltlfyk
Mut all is not innovation in college fashions this -prion. In
fact, one of the highlights of the season turns time backward in
its flight. I refer, of course, to the comeback of the powdered
wig.
Tin- charming accoutrement, too lung neglected, ha.- already
caught mi with in undcrgrads everywhere. On hundreds of
campuses the Ui-.-a nova I- giving way to the minuet, and
patriotic undergraduates are dumping Mritisli tea into the
uea re-I harbor. This, a.- you may imagine, doe- not -it well with
King (ii urge II! who, according to reliable report.-, ha.- been
-lamping hi- foot and Uttering clir.-c.- not lit to reproduce in
tin- family new-pa per for that mat ter, a lot ol our own people
are -tea I ned op loo, a lid there ha- even heel I -nine talk about I lie
American colonies declaring Iheir independence nl Kngland
Mut I hardly think it will come In that I mean, hnvv can we
break Willi the mother coiintn win u we are dependent on her
lor -n many things lin-ey-wno|-ev, Minn'' ball.-, taper -miller-,
a I a I like that'.' She, on the other Land, re lie- mi U- for I Hike v -,
Marlboro! igarette.-, and Ifoule lib. So I -ay, if Mollv 1'itcher
and tho.-e other liadclil'le hotheads will calm dnwn, and il
gentlemen will cr\ "Pence' I'eace 1 " we ina.V vet lind an
amicable -olutioii In our difference.- liul let not 0111 Hrili-h
cou.-m.- nil-take this wilhngiii -- to negotiate lor weakness II
lighl We iim-l, thru lighl we will! Haul Revere i- -addled up,
the rude bridge arches the Mood, and the |(OTC is armed 1
Mill I dign.-.- We were smoking Marlboro Cigarettes ( ),
splendid cigarette! I ), good golden tobaccos! (), pri-lilie pure
white filter'O, fresh! O, tasty! O, soft pack! O, flip top h o \ '
II, gel some' we were, I say, smoking Marlboro,- and talking
about spring fashions.
Let u- turn now to the season's mo.-t -Inking new feature
pi a-II ma tii' HI idi-I'd rawer- The-e in Hat able ga run a it.- make even
chair an ca.-v chair Think how welcome lliev will be when you
-it through a long lecture' Thev are not, however, without
certain danger- l.a.-t week, for example, Kiiulmud Sigafoos, a
sophomore at the I'mv er-it y of Pittsburgh, fell out of a iltith
-Lory window in the Tower of beaming Thanks to his pneu
inatic underdrawei's, he suffered no injury when he -truck the
sidewalk, but the poor fellow in still bouncing In- seventh
coii.-eiutiv e dav and it is feared that he will starve In death.
'
*
*
mii.i Mi,« si..,iN.»„
*
I nullum* tittntt, IUHIUOHH go, but year after year Marlboro
< lyaretleH, .-.//n/eso/s of tlitH column, tinny you lite tautieHi
lobuccoH anil u pure white litter too. Try Marlboro noon.
Bowling
AMIA tentatively plans to hold a
mixed doubles bowling tournament
if any interest is shown.
This
tournament would follow the regular bowling league (last week in
March) and run for three or four
weeks depending on the number of
participants.
A handicap tournament will also
be held. All State students are invited to enter. A signup sheet is
on the AMIA bulletin board.
All Sports Photos
by Terry Fitzgerald
S T A T E U N I V E R S I T Y N E W S , F R I D A Y , M A R C H 1, 1 9 6 3
Spinning the
Sports Wheel
Unknowns Sweep Newman Club
To Nearly Clinch AMIA Kegling
The I'nknovvns just about wrapped things up this week in the
\MI\ Scratch Howling League as
they picked up seven points on
their nearest rival, KB. The t ' n knowns swept the Newman Club
7-0 as KP was being annihilated
by the (loob'TS 7-0.
With only two weeks to go b e fore the end of the season, the Unknowns have a nine-point lead on
KM, the second place team. With
two fairly easy matches left it
doesn't appear as if anyone will
catch them now
Unknown* Off
The M & M twins (if the \M1 \
Scratch League, Dave Roegnerand
Phil Thomas, were a little off
this week. Hut the t'nknowns won
anyway as Mill Thomas and Ken
(Hitman took up then' slack as thev
WAA Cage Season
Psi Gamma, piling up 23 points,
downed Sigma Mph, which wasonly
able to accumulate four points
against Psi Gam's powerful defense. This was the 7:30 game of
the Thursday basketball game. In
the second game, Gamma Kap
snowed Alden by a score of ten
to six.
Next 'Thursday, Kappa Delta and
Mru III wiil be playing against
each other at 7:30. Gamma Kap
and Sigma Mph will start their
game at 8:30.
Tuttday L.uyuo
In the first games of the'Tuesday
league, Mru II forfeited to Phi
Delt; the results of the SaylesSigina Mph game are unknown
CAGERS PLAY IN CORTLAND TOURNEY THIS WEEKEND
Sauersmen Finish Regular Season Above .500;
Overwhelm Oswego to Rack Op 12-11 Record
by Bill Colgan
While wasting time watching " W e i r d o Night" (that's
r e - r u n s of old h o r r o r movies that a r e even m o r e u n believable than Ed 21) last T h u r s d a y night, a g r e a t
metaphysical
e x p e r i e n c e overwhelmed this humble
warlock.
Y e s , t e r r i f i e d s p o r t s fan, you have r e a d
correctly!
At long last we of the s p o r t s - e d i t i n g p r o fession have seen fit to reveal o u r long-kept s e c r e t .
It s e e m s , s p o r t s fans, that all s p o r t s - e d i t o r s a r e
descended from w a r l o c k s , having at t h e i r command use
of the Dark P o w e r s . Fortunately, by definition, s p o r t s e d i t o r s a r e "good g u y s " who r a r e l y e x e r c i s e the forces
of the Underworld. Instead, we regulate o u r s e l v e s to
making h a r m l e s s predictions (which, of c o u r s e , a r e
never wrong) and the like.
But hold, we d i g r e s s .
Back to that metaphysical experience! While sitting
in front of the television, a sudden blaze of light filled
the room. Some clod had turned on the light. But a
g r e a t revelation o c c u r r e d along with this blaze of
light. And we feel compelled, v e s compelled, to make
a PREDICTION!
It s e e m s S t a t e ' s b a s k e t b a l l e r s a r e engaged in a slightly important tournament down Cortland way this weekend.
And while the Sauersmen have lost five games
(by a total of 11 points, we might add) to the t e a m s
e n t e r e d in said tournament, we have it on good authority that the P e d s will beat the devil (Sorry, chief. We'll
watch the language) out of their opponents.
The S a u e r s m e n a r e seeded sixth, and will get to
annihilate t h e i r old p l a y m a t e s from Oswego in the first
round.
No trouble t h e r e .
The P e d s will take it by
ten.
Then c o m e s a change of pace a s State takes on
the n a t i o n ' s n u m b e r two s m a l l - c o l l e g e defensive t e a m ,
P o t s d a m . Here too, we see no problem. State lost to
this ball club by one point on a fluke e a r l i e r in the
season.
No fluke this time. State in a walk by five.
And so fans we come to the g r e a t climax of our o d yessey.
State v s . Cortland in the game of the y e a r .
The majority of knowledgeable s p o r t s fans will put
their coin on Cortland. But they operate on earthly
knowledge. We know a l l . State will take Cortland by
five, o r we'll be (Oh no! We didn't mean it chief.
Ouch, those b r i m e s t o n e s a r e hot ).
Begins
This Tuesday, Mela / e t a and
Mru I will be pitted against each
other at 7:15. At 8:30 Mru II
will meet Sigma Mph.
In the next match (if the Tuesday bowling league, Chi Sig and
Mru will meet. The other scheduled matches are Sig Phi and the
Newman Club, Sigma Mph, and
Allien, and the Commuters and
Sayles.
In the Tuesday league, there
are a total of eight bowling teams.
The scheduled matches have not
been posted on the W. \ V bulletin board
Carol Katon, P r e s I d e n I of
W V \ , , announces the appointment
of Sue Boyd '66, as coordinator of
W. V A. activities.
pounded the maples for scores of
>71 and 521 respectively.
Mill also had a 213 single, and
his brother Phil came through with
a respectable 526. Jim Albright
had a 533 for the Newman (Tub
in a losing effort.
There were a number of fine
singles hit todav in the GooherKM match, mostly by the Goobers.
Hitting high single for his team
and the league was Mert Sutherland with a 237. Not far behind
was Duffy Crahan who hit a 234,
followed by Jim Gittleman's 225,
and Dick Kimball's 215. Sutherland also had a 210 single. Ml
bowl for the ' loobers.
Goobers Excel
The Goobers pounded the KM
team into second place as they
hit a 916 team single and a 2652
triple, both good for second high
in the league
Sutherland had a
596, Gittleman a 571, Crahan 526.
and Kimball 5 10
Potter really rebounded after
its heating at the hands of the
Unknowns last week, as they (dob
be red Waterbury 7-0. Kverv man
on the Potter team hit over 500,
as did three of the Uaterbuiy
bowlers. \1 Sabo had a 555 triple
for Potter and a 210 single.
The other 500's were hit by Pat
Pearson, 506, Mill Nelson, 527,
Gary Moore, 530, and John lalga,
513.
Leading the Waterbury team
were Don Hale, 541, Dick fanbank, 515, and Wayne Van Pell, 509
In the other match the Sophs
beat TXO 5 2
\1 Drake had the
only high score, 200-514.
PAGE 7
by Gory Smith
4) Buffalo, 5) New Paltz, 6) Albany,
7) Oneonta, 8) Pittsburgh. This
Looking like two completely difmeans that the Purple and Gold
ferent teams the Peds of Albany
faced Oswego last night and, if
State concluded their regular s e a they won, will play in the winners
son basketball campaign with an
bracket tonight with the finalsbeing
important win over the Lakers of
held tomorrow night.
Oswego State 75-63. On Thursday
Should the squad play the games
the team looked very bad as they
at Cortland as they did the last
bowed to Ithaca College by an 8 3 - games against Oswego they could
70 count.
very easily win the Tournament.
Albany tangled with the same Oswego squad that they will meet in
Bar* Winning Saaton
the first round at Cortland. They
The season record for the team
faced a Laker squad that had won
stands at 12 wins and 11 losses a s
14 and lost only 4 for the season.
they enter the Cortland TournaL»od at Half
ment. The team has been seeded
The Peds played excellent ball
6th out of the 8 teams participaand took advantage of poorOswego
ting.
shooting to take the lead at halfThe seeding is a s follows: 1)
time.
Cortland, 2) Oswego, 3) Potsdam,
Senior Co-captains Jim OppediState co-captain Jim Oppedisano snares one of his many rebounds.
Matmen Finish Last at Cortland
As Monaco Suffers First Defeat;
Grapplers End Season Tomorrow
Ithaca Rompt
S t a t e ' s v a r s i t y w r e s t l i n g team competed in the third
annual New York State Intercollegiate Wrestling T o u r n a ment last week at Oswego, but could manage to take
only two seconds and a third in the individual m a t c h e s .
The Peds finished last in the Tournament with 26
points.
The Tournament was won by highly r e g a r d e d C o r t land with 87 points, while Oswego finished second
with 85, and Rrockport and Oneonta tied for third
with 33 points apiece.
State's two second places were taken by Gene Monaco (123 11).) and Dick Board (177 lb.) and the third
went to Dick Robelotto (heavyweight).
Monaco Suffers Disappointment
Dick B oard has Cortland opponent under control in recent varsity
match.
State received a rough break in the 123 lb. c l a s s a s
Gene Monaco, who went into the Tournament with a
9-0 record, was defeated in overtime in the finals of
a disputed match. Monaco had laken his first bout of
the meet on a fall.
In the finals Monaco and Pete LaMonica of Oswego
finished the regulation period tied up at 5-5. fn the
o v e r t i m e period, LaMonica r e v e r s e d Monaco for two
S t a t e ' s varsity bowling team notched its biggest
points. Monaco came fighting back, however, to tally
1
victory of the season last Monday night, a s the Peds
one
point on an escape.
This made the s c o r e 2 - 1 .
s m a s h e d league-leading Siena 3 - 1 . This overwhelmFrom hero on in things wont all wrong for Monaco
ing victory tipped State's record to 10-10, and put them
a s he managed to take LaMonica down lour times. Kaeh
in fourth place in the Capitol District league. A victory
time, however, the referee ruled that one the w r e s t o
v e r RP1 next week would enable the P e d s to reach
l e r s was just barely out of hounds, and none of the
takedowns were allowed. The match ended, and Monaco third place. With the team imhad suffered his first defeat of the season, 7-6. proving steadily, and some six
Ped Bowlers Trounce
League-Leading
Siena
F o r f e i t s Hurt Team
Forfeits were particularly harmful lo the Peds in
the Tournament, a s they had lo forfeit three weight
classes.
Lee Comeau, who has been hampered in r e cent weeks by rib in juries, had to forfeit the 130 1b.
cdass.
John Hennett was injured the day before the
meet, and the g r a p p l e r s were thus unable lo fill the
167 lb. cdass. Hon Kent dropped his first bout in the
137 lb. c l a s s , bul was (hen forced lo forfeit the rest
of his matches.
In matches Stale was able to w r e s t l e , co-captain
.John Woytowieh was defeated for third place by a
4-3 margin.
Co-captain Dick Board r e g i s t e r e d his
second place standing by taking his first bout on a pin
and then bowing in the finals 4-0.
In the upper weights, State's Dick Sarno was defeated
in the first match of the 191 lb. cdass, but in the heavyweight division Dick Robelotto, after losing his opening
match, came back to take the third 3-2.
The varsity g r a p p l e r s now have one more match
remaining in their season. Tomorrow at 2:00 p . m .
they will play host to llobart in the Page Gym. The
t e a m ' s record now stands at four wins and five l o s s e s .
sano and Don Deluca who were
playing in their last game at home
for the Peds, were instrumental
in leading the Sauersmen to a 3225 lead at intermission. Both men
have played good ball throughout
the season and should be congratulated.
The halftime lead managed to
hold up throughout the second half
as Albany maintained a 10 point
lead throughout much of the r e marnder of the game. Dick Crossett and Oppedisano paced the
team in the second half to assure
the squad of better than a .500
season.
Oppedisano was high s c o r e r with
18 points while the injured C r o s sett again played well and countered 16 points.
Others in double
figures for Albany were Ray Weeks
(12), Deluca (10), and Danny Zeh
(10). Friel led the Lakers with 18
while Low added 14.
Thursday night's game was a
h o r r o r show for the tearr a s they
took it on the chin from the Bombe r s of Ithaca College. The team
could do nothing right against the
taller opponents and threw the ball
away numerous times.
The usually adequate defense fell
apart and allowed the most points
that any team has scored against
them this year.
The team found itself trailinghy
a 45-27 margin at halftime which
eventually proved to be insurmountable. Bill Schutz, Ron Fazio,
and George Strickland were the
thorns in the side of Albany as they
scored many times and accounted
for a grand total of 60 points for
the winners.
Albany began tn catch up with
about 6 minutes left but the first
team for Ithaca reentered and the
game was put out of reach.
Oppedisano with 18 and Crossett
with 14 were the big guns in the
attack for the Purple and Gold.
Tournament Important
.Students who a r e able a r e urged
to go to Cortland tonight or t o m o r row if possible and root the Peds
on to victory in the tournament.
This is an important way to close
the basketball season and if the
Peds could win the tourney the
season could be considered a complete success.
The team has had many d i s appointing losses this season hut
a victory in the Tournament would
make them much e a s i e r to take.
weeks of competition left, State
still has a shot at the top of the
heap.
Bowlinq
Sweep
Paul Beaudin registered a t r e mendous 600 s e r i e s to puce the
Stale keglers in their 2587-2517
total-pin victory
In amassing
this total He a n d in registered
Karnes of 108, 190, and 212.
The match didn'l begin well for
State as Siena copped the opening
match 843-804, but the Peds came
roaring back to win the second
game 839-811.
Dave Roegner led the eomback
with a 199, while Beaudin hit
190, and a new face on the team,
Don Hale, shot 179.
In the final game Slate really
poured it on, winning by the
margin of 944-853. In this game,
Hale hit 213, Beaudin 212, Roegner,
180,
and Dick Kimball, another
new face, 171.
The high s e r i e s were hit by
Beaudin with 600, Hale with 558,
and Dave Roegner with 517. Dick
Kimball and Mert Sutherland also
helped with crucial spare-picking.
Joe
Loudis,
key State guard, demonstrates
handling a b i l i t y .
some of his b a l l -
PAGE 8
S T A T E U N I V E R S I T Y N E W S , FRIDAY, M A R C H 1, 1 9 6 3
BY WAY OF COMMENT
Campus Current
by Ed Wolner
Governor Rockefeller's 'Pay-As-You-Go' System
To Collapse With Its 'Day of Reckoning'
months.
fcf Gary Luciok
The experience that makes the deepest difference in
any person is the experience of going to college. It is
here that the man, the woman, is created; for it is
here that thinking begins, and in our society there is
no more noticeable difference that the difference between the thoughtful and the unthoughtful person.
Perhaps nothing does more to intensify this experience than the reading of books. Why is this so? The
answer lies in the potential that the reading of books
offers for developing the processes of thought, in the
college student who has taken the most advantage of
this potential in his years at college.
Books stretch the mind—the most elastic thing a
human being possesses. The student who forms the
habit of letting this experience happen to him should
never lose it, though he will probably exercise it less
in later years.
In college he is expected to read
books; to take in the whole of a long argument or exposition or narrative; to keep the parts of it before
him as he reads, and to see them in their natural
relation; to live with an author for hours or days or
weeks, to venture through new worlds as if he had a
right to be there.
The world of a college is many worlds, all of
which will be new to the freshman, varied and ever
changing to the upperclassman. His passport through
these worlds is his desire and his ability to read. He
will come back from his intellectual journeys in college a richer person than the one who went.
He will have attended classes and listened to lectures, and participated in discussions. These are e s sential to the college experience; yet the reading of
books is just as important. And its peculiar feature
is that it is done alone, at night or at strange hours,
when the student is his own master, bent upon cultivating the mind that is uniquely his.
This mind of his is, of course, engaged in a rivalry
with other minds; for a college has many good minds;
students are competitors as well as peers. But no
form of competition is more genial; it is a race for
intellectual satisfaction and happiness, not m e r e
triumph.
The habit of reading books is the clearest indication
of an educated person, whether in or out of college.
But it starts in college, for any student who is genuinely
there. The good reader not only uses his mind in
reading, he develops it. Nothing is more rewarding
than the first of these; nothingis nobler than the second.
Tuesday
March 5
Temporary Income
Two Budgets
Fn my column last week, you will
The last is the extremely clever
recall, I made reference to the fact scheme of eliminating from the
that the consequences of Mr. Rock- state budget various regular exefeller's fiscal"shinanigans,"asl penditures that cannot be financed
called them, could only be disas- except byborrowing(i.e. State Unitrous for him and for the people of versity capital outlays) and, having
removed them, proclaiming that
this state.
I would like at this time to expand he has balanced the budget.
briefly on this point.
Arthur Levitt, the State CompFirst of all. let us take a con- t r o l l e r , in referring to Mr. Rockecise tour through the ruins of feller's shifty methodsoffinancing
"pay-as-you-go," I have already state expenditures has said " . . .
mentioned two of our Governor's we a r e using future revenue to
contrivances for concealingdeficit meet today's c o s t s — a procedure
which will have its day of reckonfinancing.
These a r e his depletion of the i n g . "
Capital Construction Fund's r e This "day of reckoning" will
s e r v e s and the p r e s s u r i n g of v a r i - come with an outright increase in
ous public agencies to return to the state taxes, for this will be the
state cash allotments granted to only alternative. His removal of
certain expenditures from the state
them previously by the state.
Add to these the important de- budget and his subsequent financing
vice of moving up the payment of these by borrowing, plus his
dates of every tax he possibly can, depletion of the state's cash r e such a s the collecting of fourteen s e r v e s can have only one result—
months withholding taxes in twelve a cash deficit.
NOTICES
Fencing Society
The Fencing Society will hold an
intra-club tournament on Sunday,
March 3, 1963, at 7:00 p.m. in
Sayles Gym. Competition will be
limited to advanced fencers in
both men's and women's divisions.
Two trophies will be awarded to the
winners. All students a r e cordially
invited to attend this tournament.
June Graduation Fee
The June graduation fee of SI 9.00
will be collected in the business
office the week of .March 11-15.
No teach certificates will be o r dered until this fee is paid.
Program Adjustments
Any student having made a program adjustment, go to the information desk-first floor Draperand correct your schedule card.
Keep this card corrected and upto-date, it is used as the primary
source of information.
9 Year Old Submits
Cartoon
Married Couples Club
An important meeting of the
M a r r i e d Couples Club will be held
on March 5 at 8 o'clock p.m. in
Brubacher. All students and faculty who are interested injoiningthe
club are invited to attend this meeting.
This meeting will include e l e c tion of officers, discussion of proposed constitution, and planning of
smorgasbord dinner to be held
March 15.
Student Union Officers
Student Union Organization Officers for '63-'64 include: Robert
Sargeant '64, President; Carole
Potts '64, Vice President; Anne
P a r t i s e '64, Secretary; R o b e r t
Gibson '64, Donna Skinner '64 and
Carol Vito '65, Directors.
Chairmen for the coming year
include: Don Kisiel '66, Culture;
Dan Jinks '66, Dance; Don Diltz
'65, Special Events; Carol Williams '65, Public Relations; Guy
McBride '65, Publicity; Mary Anne
Suss '65, Services; Sandy Cushman
'66, Calendar; and Tom Slocum '66,
Recreation.
KAPPA DELTA
On Sunday, February 24, an initiation of Honorary Faculty Memb e r s was held at the house. The
following were initiated: Mrs. Mort
Grant, Mrs. Daniel DeSole, Mr.
W i l l i a m Grimes, Miss Susan
Smith, Mrs. Eunice Smith, and
Mrs. Joseph Orslnl.
"Siegfried
9?
Friday
D349
p a ge Hall
PSI GAMMA
Errol Flynn
Trevor Howard
Eddie
Albert
"THE ROOTS
OF
HEA VEN"
Cinemascope S Color
8.00 Only
Bonds Available
T think that an important sidelight to the topic under d i s c u s sion should here lie brought out.
In 1956 the legislature passed
and the people approved a $500
million bond issue which was to
help finance, among other things,
highway construction and expansion of the State University.
To date, some S410 million worth
of these bonds remain unsold. To
sell these bonds would lie an outright violation of the " p a y - a s - y o u g o " theory on which the Governor
has staked his political c a r e e r .
(And as we know, our Governor
tends to shy away from such words
as " o u t r i g h t . " )
Controlled Borrowing
Actually, it has been stated by
many, including Mr. Levitt, that
there is nothing wrong with a
limited amount of borrowing if
done prudently. It is worth noting
that this S410 million in unsold
bonds would have far exceeded the
various " f e e " increases the Gove r n o r had proposed.
I believe it was Louis XV who
said, "After me, the deluge! " It
would seem to me that these words
could apply equally as well to Mr.
Rockefeller.
He expects to be comfortably
situated in the White House when
the fiscal structure of this state
comes crumbling to the ground.
The question we must ask ourselves in 1964 is whether we want
to entrust our fate and the fate of
our country to a man who has
repeatedly v i o l a t e d the public
trust; can Mr. Rockefeller ever
be trusted again'.'
HOUSE HOWLS
Fritz Lang's
7:00
Add to this fact that the tax
collection advances and that the
repayment he expects from c e r tain public authorities can only be
effective s o u r c e s of revenue for
one or two y e a r s .
After that one or two y e a r s ,
they will not be available, yet the
expenditures which they have supported will continue.
Consequently, funds in support
of these expenditures will have to
be raised by other means; since
our Governor has just about e x hausted his bag of t r i c k s , he will
have to resort to a tax increase
if he is to maintain the myth of
"pay-as-you-go."
The State I'niversity New* now
has the youngest cartoonist in its
47 y e a r history; he is nine years
old.
The NfWS'J recent cartoon eonteat produced quite a surprise for
feature editor Sandy Donaldson.
While fumbling through the many
clever cartoons, she stumbled upon
a rather unusual entry.
Unclosed in an envelope |x;stmarked N o r t h Tonawandu (300
miles west of here) was the following cartoon and the scribbled message, "I want to try for your
cartoon job
Here is a sample of
my work."
Yes, Mark Jenks would have been
our cartoonist e x c e p t that lie
doesn't have his 2.0.
President Phyllis Cipolla '63
announces that there will be an
open house for off-campus men
this Friday night.
The 65th anniversary of Psi
Gamma Sorority was celebrated
last Sunday with a tea for faculty
and alumnae. We' H like to thank
all those who a t t ded and extend
a very warm thank you for the
lovely presents we received. Our
heart-felt gratitude goes out, too,
to the APA pledges who helped us
get in tip-top shape Saturday.
Ro Petrlck '63 is general chairman for the Conflict Party to be
held this Sunday.
Miss Susan
Petrick has a n n o u n c e d that the
theme will be the "The Roaring
Twenties."
CHI SIGMA THETA
Acting President Linda Conca
'63 announces that Barbara Walte
'64 is the newly elected t r e a s u r e r .
Sue Falkenbach '65and Pat Conway
'65 are co-chairmen of the Conflict
Party.
PHI DELTA
President June Druian '63 announces that the chairmen for the
opening show of State Fair a r e
Dian Overbey, Barbara Townsend,
and Sari Wyner, Sophomores.
SIGMA ALPHA
The names of Tara Sawyer and
Nancy Smiley, Sophomores, were
omitted from the list of pledges
published in last week's paper.
Pricilla Putman '63, and Marci
David 'f)4, are co-chairmen of
State Fair; Hrigitte Kupczyk '63,
is chairman of the date party; and
Pricilla Putman, Lynn Dorland,
anil Donna Paeelli, Seniors, are in
charge of arrangements for Conflict Party.
SIGMA PHI SIGMA
President Leona Kerpel '64 announces the formation of a scholarship committee under the chairmanship of J a ne Gusberti '65,
which will promote tutoring s e r v ice and arrangement for endowment of a scholarship award at the
end of each year.
Chairmen for the Conflict Party
are Jeanne Bollt, Jane Gusberti,
and Barb Rausch, Sophomores.
KAPPA BETA
President Frank Banta '63 announces that there will he a Pledge
Party at the Polish Community
Center in Albany tonight from 8
to 12 p.m.
Debate Council Members
Attend Debaters' Congress
Last weekend nine members of
the Albany State Debate Council
attended the Twenty-eighth Annual
Joseph F. O'Brian Inter-State Debaters' Congree, a model student
legislature, in which fifteen colleges took part. The Congress was
held at Penn State University.
Other colleges attending the Congress were Annapolis, Rutgers,
and Dartmouth.
At the Congress, Jon Strickland,
'64, who headed the Albany delegation, was elected President of
next y e a r ' s Congress.
He also
won one of the four parliamentary
speaking awards.
Other members of the Council
who went were Howard Berl* man,
G e r r y Goldman, John Marion,
Richard Pavlis, Gerlene Ross, Ira
Rubtchinsky, Dorothy Strickland,
and Loretta U rso.
The previous week State's Debate Council attended the Rochester I n s t i t u t e Cross-examination Tournament. There the Council won five out of eight rounds.
Those attending were Jon and Dotty
Strickland (negative team) a n d
Gerry Goldman and Ira Rubtchinsky (affirmative team).
The Debate Council is planning
an active semester. On March 7,
they will attend a novice tournament in Boston.
Later in the
s e m e s t e r the Council plans to
attend a New York State legislative session.
Debate Council is entertaining
suggestions for a new name for
the Council. Anyone with a suggestion may contact any Debate
Council member.
A n y o n e interested in Debate
C o u n c i l may join by attending
meetings held at Brubacher Hall
on Monday evenings at 7:30 p.m.
Editorial
JON STRICKLAND
details
page
C o m m i t t e e M e m b e r s to D i s c u s s
Role of S o r o r i t i e s , F r a t e r n i t i e s
Opinion Solicited
On Friday, March 15, at 3:00
p.m. members of IFC and ISC are
being invited. The following Friday, March 22, spokesmen from
individual fraternities and sororities will be heard,
On Friday, March 9, or as
tees announced plans to charge a
tuition fee of $400 a y e a r at h e r e tofore free units of the University.
Legislative action could r e v e r s e
the Board decision.
Bills to restore free tuition
have been introduced in the Assembly by Charles Henderson, Republican of Hornell, and Melville
Abrams, Democrat of the Bronx,
among others.
While City University students
a r e not directly faced by tuition
fees, they a r e concerned about the
Board of T r u s t e e s ' proposal that
state aid to the University should
CORTLAND VICTORY ?
What has happened to the morals of our
college students? Have (hey degenerated
to the point of perversion? Can we be
proud that we overwhelmingly defeated
Buffalo State in a "foulness contest?"
Had anyone been at this year's Cortland
Tournament they might have wondered!
Looking past the fact that we finished in a
well deserved second place, we wonder
whether such a victory was worth the filth
that accompanied it.
We admit that there1 was a pretty poor
turn out and those individuals who did go
did serve as some form of representation
from State. Hut, was this type of representation worth it' ; It might have been
better to send the Hawley pidgeons, at
least they would have acted less like animals.
We wish not to cast aspersion upon
all those who traversed the 150 miles to
Cortland, but rather the individuals (whose
names, they may thank us, will not be
mentioned) who took part in the rotten
activities. For these men (?) a tournament
weekend cannot just consist of basketball
games, cheering, a few drinks, and a little
camaraderie and conviviality.
No, for
these people "Mooning," "C.C.O.'s," and
"Hymns," are more in the vogue.
5
A L B A N Y 3, N E W YORK F R I D A Y , M A R C H 8, 1963 VOL. X L I X N o . 6
requests require scheduling, other
students, faculty, alumni, or interested persons will be heard if
these individuals submit a request
in writing no later than March 22.
For these meetings each spokesman is requested to submit a
brief, written summary outlining
the statements which he will support orally. Since fifteen copies
of the written material will be necessary, these summaries will be
duplicated if s u b m i t t e d to the
chairman or secretary of the committee at least 24 hours previous
to the meeting.
Written Material Considered
All communications should be
CCNY Students to March
In Demonstration Against
Students from the State and City
Universities of New York will a r rive in Albany on March 11 for a
m a s s demonstration in support of
free tuition.
After a march in front of the
Capitol building from 3 to 6 p.m.,
the students will attend a rally
to be addressed by prominent supp o r t e r s of free tuition. Later, while
the State Assembly is in itseveninp
session, the students will observe
the proceedings.
The students are seeking to r e store the guarantee of free tuition
to the State Education Law, two
y e a r s after it was removed by
the State I egislature. Last month
the State University Boardof T r u s -
MVO°
Tournament
Dr. Charles F. Stokes, chairman of the committee to study fraternities and sororities, has announced the following committee
meeting schedule for March. The
schedule includes at least three
meetings so that all interested persons will have the opportunity to
submit information and express
opinions.
Parking Rules
To Be Enforced
Beginning March 11, Campus
Commission will begin s t r i c t e r
enforcement of the parking rules.
Warnings will be issued to those
students who do not comply with
the regulations.
As spring a p p r o a c h e s , Campus
Commission is again going to enforce parking r u l e s . Regular daily
enforcement will s t a r t on Monday,
March 11, and warnings will be
issued for i m p r o p e r parking or
parking without a p e r m i t .
AH warnings previously issued
will be discarded. Student d r i v e r s
a r e warned against parking so a s
to block other c a r s o r an exit or
entrance to the parking lot.
Warnings will be given for the
first and second offense.
The
third offense and any following it
will be accompanied by a fine
against the student.
A limited number of parking
p e r m i t s a r e now available in the
Student Personnel Office for those
students d e s i r i n g one. A parking
permit does not a s s u r e anyone
of a place to park in the parking
lot:
it merely gives a student
the right to park t h e r e .
P e r m i t s are to be put in the
left r e a r window of the car.
K±J
The really unfortunate aspect of the
whole rotten situation is that although
these perverted individuals represent only
a minority of our University, it was from
them that any outsider attending the Cortland Tournament would gain an opinion of
Albany State —and this opinion could not
help but lie poor.
Some share of the blame must be directed at the students who allowed these
people to represent them. Had only a fair
percentage of our student body shown up,
these few would have been outnumbered
and maybe even shamed or at least led
toward a more decent standard of behavior.
However, we cannot help but show our
disgust for those who did " r e p r e s e n t " us.
How can these people possibly justify
their actions?
How can they have so
little self-respect, so little self-esteem,
to degrade their school and more importantly, themselves, by such actions?
The reputation we have gained, the
mark we made on all the people who
were at Cortland will not fade away soon.
It will remain in their minds to be brought
forward whenever they encounter the name
of Albany State. The damage has been
done; little can change it now.
Monday
Tuition
be withheld if tuition c h a r g e s a r e
not imposed.
Student l e a d e r s in all units of
the State and City Universities
have been notified of plans for the
March 11 rally. Meanwhile, l e t t e r writing and petition campaigns a r e
being conducted on campus.
addressed to the committee chairman, Dr. Charles F. Stokes, Richardson 389, or the committee secretary, Dr. Clifton C. Thome,
Draper 207.
For those who do not care to
participate in a meeting, the committee will accept written material submitted for consideration.
All information related to the subject is earnestly requested.
Committee Members
The committee consists of six
faculty members, one student, four
alumni, five members of local
fraternities and sororities, three
of whom are former Presidents of
Student Association; eight of the
c o m m i t t e e were undergraduate
members of fraternities and s o rorities; all of the faculty are
honorary members of one or more
campus fraternities or sororities.
Less well-known members of the
committee are: Mrs. K e n n e t h
MacAffer, active alumna and member of the University Council; Mr.
Truman Cameron, chairman of the
University Council; and Mr. John
W. Jennings, an Albany attorney,
civic leader, alumnus, and former
President of the Student Association.
President Collins
Graduates
Join
Stale I'niversity of New York at
Albany has been admitted to membership in the Council of Graduate
Schools in the United States. The
announcement was made by Dr.
F.van H. Collins, President, and
Dr. F.dgar W. Flinton, Di rector of
Graduate Studies.
The 205-member council has
among ils m e m b e r s graduate
schools representing institutions
in the country offering work at
the doctoral level. Presently, the
Albany university offers graduate
programs in five major areas;
a r t s , sciences, business, educaI ion, and libra ry science.
Aims
Formed two years ago, the independent council seeks to improve and advance graduate edu-
Announces
Council
cation. Its aims include providing
a channel for bringing to bear the
experience of those most knowledgeable about graduate education
upon government agencies a n d
foundations interested in questions
affecting the graduate schools, giving assistance to both established
and newer graduate schools in
working out new programs and in
revising procedures of graduate
education, holding an annual meeting of representatives of the graduate schools, and collecting and
disseminating information about
the country's graduate schools.
The national office of the council is located in the American
Council of Kducation building in
Washington. Serving as President
is Dean Gustave ( >. Aril of the
I'niversity of California.
Committee App oints 1963
Special Days' Chairmen
The committee on special days
announces that the following Sopho m o r e s w i l l head n e x t y e a r ' s
events.
Carol Darby and Tony Rise rvato
will head the All-College Reception. Planning P a r e n t s ' Day will
be Marge F r e i s n e r a n d D a v e
Sucato. Homecoming chairmen are
Mary Lewis and Dick Stenard.
Campus Chest chairmen a r e Mary
Jane Gusberti and Doug Lippert.
Nancy Baumann and Ed Wolner
will act as chairmen of Activities
Day.
The chairmen a r e usually chosen
in the spring by the Cabinet Minister In charge of special days.
However, because of the need to
plan early, a committee fromSenate was appointed to take c a r e of
the Job. The committee m e m b e r s
were Ro Petrick '63, Marlee Sorenson and Tony DiRocco, J u n i o r s .
Meed a Speaker?
Faculty a r e invited to have Mr.
Charles Walker, College Secretary
of the American Friends Service
Committee, a d d r e s s their c l a s s e s .
Please contact Barbara Cardell via
Student Mail if interested.
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