On Campus

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PAGE 6
STATE UNIVERSITY N E W S . FRIDAY,
On Campus Mvsfaunan
(Author of "I Was a Teen-age Dwarf," "The
Loves of Dobie Gillis," etc.)
Many
FILLING A WELL-NEEDED GAP
Although my son is a college freshman, I a m glad to say t h a t
he is still not too old to climb u p on m y lap and have a h e a r t t o - h e a r t talk when things are troubling him. M y boy is enrolled
a t H a r v a r d where he is studying to be a fireman. From t h e
time he was a little tiny baby he always said he wanted to be
a fireman. Of course, m y wife a n d I believed t h a t he would
eventually grow o u t of it, b u t no sir, the little chap never
wavered in his ambition for one m i n u t e !
So here he is a t H a r v a r d t o d a y t a k i n g courses in net holding,
m o u t h - t o - m o u t h breathing, carbon tetrachloride, and D a l m a tian dogs. I t is a full schedule for the y o u n g man, and t h a t , in
fact, is exactly w h a t we talked a b o u t when last lie climbed
upon m y lap.
H e complained t h a t every bit of his time is taken up with his
major requirements. He doesn't have so much as one hour a
week to sample a n y of the fascinating courses outside his major
— history, literature, language, science, or a n y of the thousand
and one things t h a t appeal to his keen young mind.
I am sure t h a t many of you find yourselves in the same
scholastic hind; you are taking so m a n y requirements t h a t you
c a n ' t find time for some appealing electives. Therefore, in tod a y ' s column I will forego levity and give you a brief survey in
a subject t h a t is probably not included in y o u r curriculum.
A P R I L 19, 1 9 6 3
Play and Opera 1963-64 Budgets to be Presented
Come to Page To Senate Finance Committee
The Senate Finance C o m m i t t e e F i r s t Readings
T h e Albany L e a g u e of A r t s , I n c . ,
a n n o u n c e s the b u d g e t s c h e d u l e for G O V E R N M E N T A L - A p r i l 16
is sponsoring three performances
1 9 6 3 - 6 4 . Only the P r e s i d e n t and C a b i n e t - Y:UU p . m .
of u n u s u a l s i g n i f i c a n c e a t P a g e Hall
T r e a s u r e r of an o r g a n i z a t i o n c a n M y s k a n i a - 7:30 p . m .
w h i c h s h o u l d b e of i n t e r e s t to the
p r e s e n t the budget. B u d g e t s s h o u l d S t u d e n t G u i d e s - 8:00 p . m .
s t u d e n t s of S t a t e .
b e t u r n e d in to B a r b a r a T o w n s e n d S t u d e n t S e n a t e - 8:30 p . m .
On S a t u r d a y , A p r i l 20th at 2:30
'65, Finance Committee Chairman, PUBLICATIONS
p . m . and 8:30 p . m . the New Y o r k
at l e a s t two d a y s b e f o r e t h e i r f i r s t S t a t e U n i v e r s i t y N e w s - A p r i l
Shakespeare F e s t i v a l Company
reading.
'
22 - 9:00 p . m .
will p r e s e n t i t s highly a c c l a i m e d
T h e b u d g e t a r y o r g a n i z a t i o n m u s t Y e a r b o o k - A p r i l 22, 10:00 p . m .
p r o d u c t i o n of M a c b e t h .
u n d e r g o a p e n a l t y if i t s b u d g e t i s C o l l e g e H a n d b o o k - A p r i l 2 3 ,
On T h u r s d a y , A p r i l 25th a t 8:30
7:00 p . m .
n o t r e a d y by the s p e c i f i e d t i m e .
p . m . (no m a t i n e e ) t h e M e t r o p o l i t a n
P
r
e
s
s
B u r e a u - A p r i l 23,
Also, l a s t y e a r ' s books should be
O p e r a Studio w i l l p r e s e n t i t s p r o 7:30 p . m .
d u c t i o n of the o p e r a C o s i F a n b r o u g h t to both t h e f i r s t and s e c o n d
P r i m e r - A p r i l 2 3 , 8:00 p . m .
Tutte.
readings.
T y p e w r i t e r P o o l - A p r i l 23,
B e c a u s e of the s u p p o r t g i v e n
S e n a t e s h a l l a s s i g n the b u d g e t s to
8:30 p . m .
t h e s e a t t r a c t i o n s by the New Y o r k
s t a n d i n g c o m m i t t e e s - for the s e c R E C R E A T I O N - A p r i l 30
S t a t e C o u n c i l on t h e A r t s , t i c k e t s o n d r e a d i n g s .
T h e d a t e of t h i s C a m p B o a r d - 7:15 p . m .
for t h e m a t i n e e will be $1 and for
r e a d i n g s h a l l be left up to t h e Dept. of R e c r e a t i o n - 8:00 p . m .
the e v e n i n g p e r f o r m a n c e s , $ 2 . Stuc h a i r m a n of the d e s i g n a t e d s t a n d - S E R V I C E S - May 7
d e n t t i c k e t s for all_ p e r f o r m a n c e s
i n g c o m m i t t e e . T h e b u d g e t s will go WSUA - 7:00 p . m .
w i l l be 50c\ T i c k e t s a r e now on b e f o r e S e n a t e for the t h i r d r e a d - C a m p u s C o m m i s s i o n - 7:30 p . m .
s a l e a t the C o - o p .
ingStudent Union B o a r d - 8 : 0 0 p . m .
O n e of the p r i v i l e g e s of b e i n g S M I L F S - 8 : 3 0 p . m .
B e c a u s e of a r e o r g a n i z a t i o n of
r e c o g n i z e d by S e n a t e t h r o u g h a S E A N Y S - 9 : 0 0 p . m .
t h e S t a t e C o u n c i l on the A r t s ,
c h a n c e s a r e that n e v e r a g a i n will c o n s t i t u t i o n i n c l u d e s r e q u e s t i n g Biology C l u b - 9 : 3 0 p . m .
s t u d e n t s be a b l e to s e e a t t r a c t i o n s funds f r o m Student A s s o c i a t i o n . C U L T U R E - May 14
of t h i s c a l i b e r for s u c h a low p r i c e . Any o r g a n i z a t i o n r e c o g n i z e d by U e h a t e C o u n c i l - 7 : 0 0 p . m .
S e n a t e which d o e s not s u b m i t a D &i A C o u n c i l - 7 : 3 0 p . m .
b u d g e t but w i s h e s to, m a y do s o F o r u m of
P o l i t i c s - 8 : 0 0 p.m.
a f t e r notifying S. A. P r e s i d e n t M u s i c C o u n c i l - 8 : 3 0 p . m .
Pat Cerra.
Third Headings
A p r i l 24
A
s
c
h
e
d
u
l
e
will
be
set
up
f
o
r
t
h
e
s
e
GOVERNMENTAL To the Editor:
organizations.
T h e following a r e P U B L I C A T I O N S - May
It now a p p e a r s that we a t t e n d , not
the s c h e d u l e d d a t e s for the f i r s t R E C R E A T I O N - Mav 8
a u n i v e r s i t y a s the a d m i n i s t r a t i o n
and t h i r d r e a d i n g s to be h e l d in S E R V I C E S - Mav 15
\ ould have us b e l i e v e , but an o v e r t h e B r u b a c h e r m a i n d i n i n g r o o m . C U L T U R E - May 22
g r o w n , i v y - c o v e r e d fallout s h e l t e r .
Feasibility of Shelters
Questioned By Student
I& ilillMtvCU
I have asked the makers of Marlboro Cigarettes whether 1
might employ this column normally a vehicle for innocent
merriment - t o pursue this serious end. "Of course you may,
crazy kid," they replied kindlily, their grey eyes crinkling at
the corners, their manly mouths twisted in funny little grins.
If you are a Marlboro smoker and what intelligent h u m a n
person is not? —you would expect the makers of Marlboro to
be fine men. And so they are wonderful guys, every man-jack
of t h e m - g o o d , generous, understanding, wise. T h e y are each
tipped with a pure white filter and come in soft puck or FlipT o p box.
Hut I digress. We were going to take up a topic you arc
probably unable to cover in your busy academic life Let us
sturt with the most basic topic of all anthropology, the stud}'
of man himself.
Man is usually defined as a tool-making animal, but I personally do not find this definition entirely satisfactory. Man is
not the only species which makes tools. T h e simians, for example, make monkey wrenches.
Still, when you come to a really complicated tool like a
linotype, for instance you can be fairly sure it was made by
Homo sapiens or else a very intelligent tiger. T h e question one
should ask, therefore, is not trim made the tool, but what did
he do with it.
bur example, in a recent excavation in the Olduvni (I urge a
large assortment of hominoid fossils m i - found, all dating back
to the Middle Pleistocene Age liuried with the fossils was a
n u m b e r ol their artifacts, the most interesting being a black
metal box which emitted a steady beeping sound. Now, of
course, zoologists will tell you that tree frogs make such boxes
which they employ in their mating activities (I can't go into
detail about it in this family newspaper] but the eminent anthropological team. Mr. and Mrs. Wukher Sigufoos (both he
and she are named Wall h e n were convinced that this particular
box was made not by tree frogs but by Neanderthal men. T o
prove their point, they switched on the box and out came
television, winch, as everyone knows, was the forerunner of lire
If there is anything more you need to know about a n t h r o pology, just climb up on my lap as soon as my son leaves.
*
*
*
i lut!3 Mux Hhillimm
The makers of Marlboro Clgaretlt'H who sponsor llii.s column, often
with trepidation, are not unthropolo|<ists. They are tobacconists—
good ones, I think- and I think you'll think so too when you sample
their wares—available, wherever cigarettes are sold in all fifty
I n s t e a d of l e a r n i n g about l i t e r a t u r e , h i s t o r y , et a b , we will now
l e a r n the fine a r t of s u r v i v a l when
(not if) t h e r e i s a n u c l e a r w a r . I
not only o h j e c t to the e x c e p t i o n a l l y
p o o r p s y c h o l o g y i n v o l v e d in the e x i s t e n c e of fallout s h e l t e r s and the
i d e a of h a v i n g t h e m in a c o l l e g e
( o o p s ! e x c u s e m e , of c o u r s e , I
m e a n t u n i v e r s i t y ) but m o s t of all
the fact t h a t o u r own ( o u r v e r y own
j u s t think of i t ! ) s h e l t e r ' s c a p a c i t y
h a s b e e n a p p r a i s e d at s e v e n t y
p e o p l e . In the e v e n t of w a r who will
t h e s e s e v e n t y b e ? Will they be the
f i r s t s e v e n t y to r e a c h the s h e l t e r ,
the s t r o n g e s t s e v e n t y to r e a c h it,
o r s o m e p r e s e l e c t e d group'.'
If it is the l a s t , how will the
s e v e n t y be s e l e c t e d ? Will they lie
c e r t a i n m e m b e r s of the a d m i n i s t r a t i o n and faculty, the s e n i o r s
with the h i g h e s t a v e r a g e s , o r
m e r e l y the n e a r e s t s e c r e t a r i e s and
the s t a f f s of the c o - o p and m e d i c a l
offices'.' P e r h a p s the s t u d e n t s will
be a s k e d to s u b m i t s u g g e s t i o n s (it
c a n only lie i m a g i n e d what g e m s
s o m e of o u r m o r e p r o l i f i c s c h o l a r s
will c o m e up with).
It would s e e m to m e to he a
m u c h h e a l t h i e r and m o r e c o n s t r u c t i v e a t t i t u d e to e x p e n d the
t i m e and e n e r g y now d e v o t e d to
the s h e l t e r ( o u r v e r y own! ) t o w a r d
w o r k i n g for p e a c e
P e r h a p s this
is not p o s s i b l e .
P e r h a p s man
will a l w a y s he at w a r ; a f t e r a l l , in
all of m a n ' s h i s t o r y t h e r e has
b e e n l e s s than t h r e e h u n d r e d y e a r s
"I r e a l p e a c e . If s o , then we should
s p e n d o u r t i m e and e n e r g y on the
a b o l i t i o n of n u c l e a r w e a p o n s so
that the next m a j o r w a r will not
(lest roy the enti re w o r l d .
New and Old Students
TO
Harold Finkle
WATCH AND J E W E L R Y
at S p e c i a l R a t e s
Why m u s t we e x p l a i n o u r a c a d e m i c value to the individual when
the g r e a t e s t things that f r a t e r n i t i e s give to any p e r s o n is a s o c i a l
f e e l i n g , a folding of b e l o n g i n g ,
b r i n g p a r t of a g r o u p ,,f people
that a c c e p t s us for what we a r e .
Y e s , we a r e s o c i a l f r a t e r n a l o r ganizations! ! !
uius s t a t e .
point.
c a u s e ll i s t h e Itllllg lo d o ill t h e
l l g t i l o l (he c u r r e n t s i l u a t i o n "
I g u e s s they have a
J. Murion '66
T O N
I( J U T
I)
-'Jin
'Mister Roberts'
Jack
lemmon
James Cayney
Henry Fonda
KbHAIR
O p e n e v e r y n l t e u n t i l 9 P . M . - D i s c o u n t to all s t u d e n t s
It s e e m s t h e r e h a s b e e n q u i t e a
b i t of t a l k t h r o w n a r o u n d t h i s
c a m p u s r e g a r d i n g the c o n t r i b u t i o n s m a d e by f r a t e r n i t i e s and
sororities.
F r o m o u r p o i n t , it
s e e m s to be one t h i n g - T A L K - a n d
n o t h i n g m o r e than that. So we a r e
g o i n g to add o u r few w o r d s to the
barrage.
We h a v e been told that we m u s t
p r o v e o u r u s e f u l n e s s in o r d e r that
we m a y be a l l o w e d to c o n t i n u e to
e x i s t , but why is it that we do not
a s k a n y o n e to p r o v e o u r u s e l e s s ness?
How can o n e e x p l a i n the
v a l u e of t h e i r p a r t i c u l a r f r a t e r n i t y
and s o r o r i t y in t e r m s of t a n g i b l e
t h i n g s when a g r e a t d e a l that any
p e r s o n r e c e i v e s is of an i n t a n g i b l e
nature'.'
w h o l e s h e l t e r b u s i n e s s III u i l r g l o r
He.illy, though, the c y n i c s will
s a y , r e m e m b e r who s t a r t e d the
" Y O l It J E W E L E R "
207 C e n t r a l A v e . , A l b a n y , N . V .
To the Editor:
W h y not a d m i t it'.'
Why must
we d r e a m up l i s t s o l o t h e r " r i m t r i b i i t i o n s " in o r d e r to a p p e a s e
the a d m i n i s t r a t i o n ' , '
['here
.iff
m a n y t h a i w i 11 say t h a i we a r e not
a p p e a s i n g , but it i s o u r fi r n i b e l i e f that n e a r l y e v e r y t h i n g we do
i s for appeasement.
\ r e we i m p r o v i n g o u r s e l v e s b e c a u s e we s i n c e r e l y b e l i e v e that we n e e d n n
pi'i i v e i n e n l o r a r e w e d o i n g it be
SIHICH.
WELCOME
Seniors Protest Arguments
Against Sororities and Fraternities
7:()()
cv
iJ:|n
We all sil a r o u n d w a i t i n g lor
the s o - c a l l e d Mav first d e c i s i o n ,
•some ol us a r e o p t i m i s t i c , o t h e r s
a re pe.ssi rni si ie; but in e i t h e r c a s e ,
what is any one d o i n g "
\ re we
going lo wait and HIM- what d e c i s i o n
is m a d e and then p r o t e s t "
Why
a r e n ' t t h e r e any loud and b o i s t e r o u s p r o t e s t s b e i n g m a d e now
- b e f o r e the d e c i s i o n s a r e m a d e ' '
i >r, |ust for i n t e r e s t , h a s the d e c i s i o n been m a d e a l r e a d y ' . '
In
o t h e r w o r d s , have we been slowdy
p u s h e d into o u r p r e s e n t position','
U hut s t r e n g t h d o r s u m - 1 !•'(' and ISC
really have?
In o r d e r to function on the now
campus, these groups previously
m e n t i o n e d will have to be s t r o n g e r
a n d t h e i r r u l e s and c o d e s m u s t be
s e t up by t h e m s e l v e s and c a r r i e d
out by t h e m s e l v e s . '1 lion and only
t h e n , can any r e a l i m p r o v e m e n t s be
m a d e and c a r r i e d to c o m p l e t i o n .
I n s t e a d oi r e m a i n i n g on the weak
foundation that we now h a v e , l e t ' s
go b e y o n d and a s k for m o r e . Y e s ,
we do want h o u s e s and if t h i s is
p h y s i c a l l y i m p o s s i b l e , we want
d o r m s - one floor, two f l o o r s , o r
t h r e e , d e p e n d i n g on the n e c e s s i t y .
T h e r e should be a m e t h o d of
g i v i n g b i r t h to new G r e e k s t.nd IFC
and ISC should have t h i s p o w e r . If
the p r o p o s e d n u m b e r of p e o p l e in
o u r u n i v e r s i t y r e a c h e s its goal,
m a n y m o r e g r o u p s will be n e e d e d
to a c c o m o d a t e the g r e a t n u m b e r s .
T h e only s o c i a l g r o u p s that will
suffice a r e G r e e k s - f r a t e r n i t i e s
and s o r o r i t i e s .
A biology club is
not f o r m e d for the s o c i a l n e e d s of
t h e p e o p l e that b e l o n g to it. T h e i r
p r i m a r y i n t e r e s t is biology and the
p u r s u i t of biology.
A fraternity
o r s o r o r i t y fulfills the s o c i a l n e e d s
of the i n d i v i d u a l . This is n e c e s s a ry
for m a n y p e o p l e .
\\ hv would we
f o r m new and different s o c i a I
g r o u p s when we have the b a s i s for
t h e m right h e r e and n o w "
f o r yea r s we have a t t e m p t e d to
improve student-faculty relations h i p s . If t h e r e is ,i d e c i s i o n to do
aw.iv with f r a t e r n i t i e s and s o r o r i t i e s , we know that we won't be
happy and we a r e s u r e that many
who a r e i n t e r e s t e d won't e i t h e r .
So.
What will we d o " \\ ill we
a c c e p t d e f e a t , lake off Hie j a c k e t s
and s w e a t e r s and e r a s e to e x i s t
o r wi 11 we be forced ti i go u n d e r ground calling o u r s e l v e s " a group
ol mutual f r i e n d s " "
If t h i s is
the c a s e , then we will grow f u r t h e r
( r u m the ;
ami
l u r t h e r away
m i n i s ! rat i o n and f a c u l t y mil I
the a m o u n t i I r o o p o r a l i o ; i l h a l
now h a v e . \\ E must tell t h e m ve
l i e m e n l l y (hat we I >< I want 1 r a l e r n i
t i e s and s o r o r i t i e s , and then we
m u s t light in any way we can to
have them,
\\ E m u s t show t h e m
that we r e a l l y c a r e , that Ihey a iv
i m p o r t a n t to us.
T h e t imc lo do soi
lung is now ,
not d u r i n g e x a m work. I f y o u a g r e e
with us and would like lo s e e s o m e
t h i n g d o n e , go back to y o u r f r a t e r n i t y and s o r o r i t y and s p e a k up.
Make y o u r r e p r e s e n t a t i v e s t a k e it
to I EC and ISC and d e m a n d that
a c t i o n be t a k e n . Y e s , it is difficult
s o m e t i m e s to fight a b a t t l e a l o n e ,
but you s h o u l d n ' t be a l o n e - you
s h o u l d h a v e many f r a t e r n a l m e m b e r s thai will s t a n d by you. S t a r t
d o i n g s o m e t h i n g now, show y o u r
i n t e r e s t - show that you can s t a n d
up for what you b e l i e v e in
Pgmslo E. Curler
Huwurd D. Wuuiliutt
Reviewers Note Improvements
In Design, Content of 'Primer'
Poetry Avoids
Shock, Obscurity
by Richard Leveroni
T h o s e who found the c o v e r of
t h i s y e a r ' 9 P r i m e r a t t r a c t i v e and
a w e l c o m e r e l i e f from the p s e u d o s o p h i s t i c a t i o n and artful s l o p p i n e s s of its m o r e r e c e n t p r e d e c e s s o r s will h e p l e a s e d to l e a r n that
i t s c o n t e n t s a r e a s inviting and
well c h o s e n . T h e p o e t r y , although
not o u t s t a n d i n g , i s of good q u a l i t y
and e a c h one h a s s o m e t h i n g to
r e c o m m e n d it s o .
Although no one h a s b e e n guilty
of u s i n g a t r a d i t i o n a l f o r m and
many images are conventional,
one finds s i m p l e but felt t h o u g h t s ,
well e x p r e s s e d , and a v a r i e t y of
them.
One feels that the e d i t o r s
h a v e a v o i d e d a s c r i t e r i a of c h o i c e
f a v o r i t i s m , thr need for f i l l e r ,
and the d e s i r e to shock.
Pew n o r m s r e q u i r e m o r e than
o n e r e a d i n g to g r a s p t h e i r l i t e r a l
m e a n i n g ; o b s c u r i t y h a s not b e e n
cultivated.
S o m e invite and r e w a r d a s e c o n d and t h i r d r e a d i n g
and a v e r y few of t h e i r i m a g e s
will be r e m e m b e r e d .
I-'irst l a u r e l s m u s t go to Dale
K e t c h a m , who is r e p r e s e n t e d by
four w o r k s .
He is fond of s h o r t
l i n e s and c o r r e s p o n d e n t i m a g e r y .
" T h i s Age of F e a r " by Lenny G r e y
is n o t a b l e for its e m o t i o n a l q u a l i ty a s is N i c h o l a s W h e l d o n ' s
' ' S t a s i s " which h a s m o r e r i g o r .
C z e n o w y k ' s " C a r n i v o r a " p o s e s an
i n t e r e s t i n g q u e s t i o n although h i s
c o n t r o l of w o r d and f o r m i s w e a k .
On the l i g h t e r side t h e r e a r e
s h o r t s h a r p little s a t i r e s by p o e t s
P u r c e l l , De F a n o , and Z e i g l e r .
Two o t h e r s h o r t but e x t r e m e l y
effective p i e c e s a r e " N i g h t m a r e
in C o l o r " by Judy V o l l e r s and
" D r i f t i n g " by B a r b a r a L e u t h n e r .
Phis is only a s u g g e s t i o n a s to
the m a n y good p o e m s included. I
h a v e s e e n s t u d e n t s r e f u s e to a c cept the P r i m e r d u r i n g d i s t r i b u tion.
T h o s e who do so t h i s y e a r
a r e only h u r t i n g t h e m s e l v e s .
Successful Prose
Stwws Discretion
by Undo P. White
The [minting, l a v - o u t , and gene r a l p r e s e n t a t i o n of the P r i m e r
is d e c i d e d l y b e t t e r than the p r o d u c t i o n s of r e c e n t y e a r s .
The
e d i t o r s have shown d i s c r e t i o n in
the i r s i - l e c t i o n s , although the p r o s e
is not quite free from a d o l e s c e n t
s e n t i m e n t a l i t y and " s u r p r i s e "
t w i s t s which a r e c l u m s i l y t r e a t e d .
J u d d ' i Two Entriel Well-Done
" S o m e w h e r e thr Subway W a i t s "
r i s e s above its unfortunate c l i c h e s
ol an i s o l a t e d f a r m h o u s e , a NewY o r k pad, and a n e u r o t i c a r t i s t
The c h a r a c t e r i z a t i o n of Agee, a
s u c c e s s f u l pa i n t e r c o n s c i o u s l y
l a c i n g i m p e n d i n g mental c o l l a p s e ,
g a m s d e l i c a c y and e m o t i o n a l i m pact with thr unfell force of s i m p l i c i t y and u n d e r s t a t e m e n t
\ p a r t i c u l a r l y effective touch is
the a r t i s t ' s d i s c o v e r y of a c o w
F i l e s , Die files e v e r y w h e r e
and only a mangy s h o r t tail
P r o b a b l y d r i v e me c r a z y , e a t ing mv e y e s out and s t i n g i n g
my tongue. C r a z y cow l e a p ing into a ravine to e s c a p e
the flies.
Ague r e t u r n s to the city, and
Ins r e b e l l i o n is p r e c i p i t a t e d hv h i s
fly-like f r i e n d s .
\ f t e r a mad
e s c a p a d e through New York s u b ways he g o e s back to h i s g i r l , and
they " w e n t into the b e d r o o m and
m a d e a gentle kind of love
Then
they m a d e s o m e c o f f e e . "
The plot l e a v e s gaping h o l e s
for a u c t o r i a l s e n t i m e n t a l i t y
Judd
e v a d e s e v e r y one ol them
The o t h e r e n t r y by Robert Judd,
" T h e Month of the U n i c o r n , " i s
a delightful fancy. T h e poignancy
a n d e x h i l a r a t i o n of a d r u n k e n a d o l e s c e n t confronted with an a p p e a l i n g
definitely e a r t h - c e n t e r e d Lillian
is magical.
" A Martiniful of O l i v e s " and
" T h e W i n k " i n d i c a t e by c o n t r a s t
the difficulty of w r i t i n g effective
light fiction. " T h e W i n k " c a r r i e s
the u n m i s t a k a b l e t a i n t of The
Saturday Evening Post - s i l l y ,
s u p e r f i c i a l , and indifferently s l i c k .
" A Martiniful of O l i v e s " , on the
o t h e r hand, is highly p o l i s h e d , but
skillfully h i n t s at b e l o w - t h e - s u r face c h a r a c t e r i z a t i o n , c r e a t i n g a
b i t t e r and a m u s i n g effect.
UTiitney F i s h is a bit too c l e v e r
and b l a t a n t l y d i d a c t i c in h i s t r e a t m e n t of " E v e r y o n e in the World
i s C h r i s t and They a r e all C r u c i fied."
I he t h e m e of the t h r e a t d e s t r o y e d b e f o r e r e c o g n i t i o n is all
too frequent in c l e v e r fiction. The
s t o r y is enjoyable and a d e q u a t e l y
p r e s e n t e d , but F i s h is c a p a b l e of
m o r e powerful and l e s s s o p h o m o r i c writing.
Fish's o t h e r entry, " C o m e
Home,
Come Home, I t ' s Dinner
T i m e , " d o e s not a t t e m p t a s much
and is s u c c e s s f u l .
T h e mood of
s u s p e n s e is skillfully b u i l t , and the
u n s e e n p r e s e n c e s of Uncle R i c h a r d
and h i s family b e f o r e the c l i m a x
a r e made almost palpable.
" T h e W h i t e - H a i r e d L a d y " is a
p r i m , d a r l i n g tale of a cute old
lady, a s m a l l town w e d d i n g , and a
s m a r t young c o l l e g e g i r l .
The
n a r r a t o r has a condescending attitude t o w a r d h e r s u b j e c t , and the
s u b j e c t is c o m m o n p l a c e .
UJ
ALBANY 3 , N E W YORK FRIDAY, A P R I L 26 , 1963
"Goliomer" Excellent
" C o s s a m e r " by W i l l i a m F rank o n i s is the best p r o s e e n t r y in
a v e r y good P r i m e r . The m e a n d e r i n g n o s t a l g i a of o l d age is
s u p e r b l y e v o k e d , c e n t e r i n g slowly
upon a long ago d e s e r t i o n .
T h e d i s c o v e r y of h i s w i f e ' s adult e r y r e l e a s e s an e l d e r l y l a w y e r
from a b u r d e n of n e e d l e s s guilt
At the c o n c l u s i o n of the s t o r y the
r e a d e r is suddenly a w a r e that it
d o e s not m a t t e r now, a s the c h a r a c t e r s fade to s h a d o w s
Reality
joins m e m o r y , and it no l o n g e r
m a t t e r s l o c a l i s e Daniel i s not v e r y
much alive.
VOL. XLIX, NO. 11
Dr. Childers Accepts Professorship And Invitation
To Head Modern Languages at Parsons College
Dr. J a m e s W e s l e y C h i l d e r s ,
C h a i r m a n of the D e p a r t m e n t of
Modern F o r e i g n L a n g u a g e s at Albany, will l e a v e t h i s i n s t i t u t i o n to
a c c e p t the position of P r o f e s s o r
of Modern L a n g u a g e s and Head of
the D e p a r t m e n t of Modern L a n g u a g e s at P a r s o n s C o l l e g e , F a i r field, Iowa, on S e p t e m b e r 1 of this
year.
Dr. C h i l d e r s h a s t>een a meml>er
of the faculty at Albany s i n c e 1941
and h a s s e r v e d a s P r o f e s s o r of
M o d e r n L a n g u a g e s and C h a i r m a n
of the D e p a r t m e n t of Modern F o r eign L a n g u a g e s s i n c e 1941.
Two Stories About Judas
F r a n k o n i s and G o m e z t r e a t the
b e t r a y a l of .Judas and h i s d e a t h .
Both s t u d i e s p r e s e n t a m i s u n d e r stood J u d a s who h a s a c t e d upon
the c o m m a n d of h i s M a s t e r .
F r a n k o n i s b u i l d s h i s s t o r y upon
a c o n t r a s t b e t w e e n the g r e e d y ,
jovial i n n k e e p e r and the i n t r o spective, troubled Judas.
The
r e a d e r feels d r a w n unwillingly to
the b e t r a y e r and r e a l i z e s with a
s t a r t that he is a m o n g the c o m pany of i n n - k e e p e r s who s c r e a m ,
" B u t my money, J u d a s ; you took
my m o n e y . "
F r a n k o n i s apparently has a
p r o b l e m with c o u c h i n g h i s p s e u d o Biblical m a t e r i a l in i d i o m a t i c English.
J u d a s g r e e t s Nikos with
a w e a r y s h a l o m and l a t e r c a l l s him
a thief a n d a s l o b T h i s confusion
in diction is r a t h e r d i s a g r e e a b l e .
" T h e B e t r a y e r " is a b i t t e r a t tack on the " e s t a b l i s h e d C h u r c h "
Ciomez p r e s e n t s the m u r d e r of
J u d a s by the d i s c i p l e s a s the first
p e r s e c u t i o n of a h e r e t i c
Ironically, J u d a s p r o t e s t that he r e p e a t s the w o r d s of J e s u s when he
s a y s , " H e would s e r v e a s a pivot
point, from which man c o u l d s w i n g
m any d i r e c t i o n " P e t e r r e t o r t s ,
" l i e s , pig,"
G o m e z ' s s t y l e is c r i s p and s e n s i t i v e but again, the d i a l o g u e is
awkward
" I'hr P r o m i s e " is a b rief, but
telling glance at in old m a n ' s
t h r e a d b a r e h(e
\lmosl completely dependent upon n a r r a t i o n
ol a c t i o n , the plot m o v e s quickly
to the c l i m a x , leaving the r e a d e r
at the i n t r o d u c t i o n .
\ s a sketch
it is e x c e l l e n t , but one is disa p p o i n t e d at its b r e v i t y
mweirsi
Ph. D. From Chicago
Dr. C h i l d e r s r e c e i v e d h i s M.A.
d e g r e e from Southern Methodist
U n i v e r s i t y in 1927 and h i s P h . D .
f r o m the University of Chicago in
1939.
In addition to h i s t e a c h i n g
c a r e e r , Dr. C h i l d e r s has w r i t t e n
four books (the fourth to he p u b l i s h e d this fall) and n u m e r o u s a r ticles.
His chief work, R e p o r t s
of S u r v e y s and Studies in t h e
T e a c h i n g of Modern F o r e i g n L a n g u a g e s hy the Modern Language A s s o c i a t i o n of A m e r i c a , 1959-1961,
r e s u l t e d from s t u d i e s on the s t a t u s
of foreign language; t e a c h i n g in
t h e United S t a t e s .
F r o m 19591961 he s e r v e d a s D i r e c t o r of R e s e a r c h for the Modern Language
A s s o c i a t i o n of A m e r i c a which c o n ducted these studies.
Phi Beta Kappa
T h e a c a d e m i c and p r o f e s s i o n a l
h o n o r s that Dr. C h i l d e r s h a s r e c e i v e d have been many. He is a
m e m b e r of Phi Beta Kappa and the
N a t i o n a l Council, A m e r i c a n Ass o c i a t i o n of U n i v e r s i t y P r o f e s sors.
He h a s been the P r e s i d e n t of the
A s s o c i a t i o n of New York State
T e a c h e r s College F a c u l t i e s , D e l e g a t e from the A m e r i c a n A s s o c i a tion of T e a c h e r s of Spanish and
DR. W E S L E Y
P o r t u g e s e to the T h i r d National
C o n f e r e n c e of UNESCO, and Sena t o r from Albany to the State
U n i v e r s i t y of New York F a c u l t y
Senate.
In addition he h a s r e c e i v e d b i o g r a p h i c a l l i s t i n g s m five p u b l i c a tions:
Dictionary of I n t e r n a t i o n a l
B i o g r a p h y , D i r e c t o r y of A m e r i c a n
S c h o l a r s , Who Knows - and What,
W h o ' s Who in A m e r i c a n E d u c a t i o n ,
a n d Who's Who in the E a s t .
Active Metkoditt
In community a c t i v i t i e s , Dr.
C h i l d e r s Is no l e s s p r o m i n e n t . He
h a s b e e n on v a r i o u s c h u r c h c o m m i s s i o n s In the T r i n i t y M e t h o d i s t
C h u r c h in Albany and h a s s e r v e d
a s Superintendent of the C h u r c h
S c h o o l , C h a i r m a n of the P a s t o r a l
R e l a t i o n s C o m m i t t e e , and P r e s i d e n t of the Board of T r u s t e e s . He
i s now Church Lay L e a d e r .
At p r e s e n t Dr. C h i l d e r s r e s i d e s
with h i s wife M a r g a r e t in C a s t l e ton. She is the Guidance D i r e c t o r
and Head of M a t h e m a t i c s at the
Albany Academy for G i r l s . They
h a v e a son, John B a r t o n , 22, and a
d a u g h t e r , M a r g a r e t E l l e n , 19.
John is p r e s e n t l y a g r a d u a t e s t u dent at the Bologna C e n t e r of the
J o h n s Hopkins U n i v e r s i t y School of
Advanced I n t e r n a t i o n a l S t u d i e s In
Bologna, Italy.
Waterbury Weekend To Swing With
Speak Party, Formal Ball, & Dippikill Picnic
CHILDERS
Three To
On Arms Control
A p r o g r a m d e a l i n g with d i s a r m a m e n t will be p r e s e n t e d in the
West Hall \ u d i t o r i u m at It P.I.
tonight at K p . m .
I'he event is s p o n s o r e d liy FOCI'S, a g r o u p s i m i l a r to S t a t e ' s '
Forum.
E n t i t l e d " I'l K'l'S on \ i in Con
t r o l , " it will f e a t u r e S e y m o u r Mel
man from C o l u m b i a t ' n i v e r s i t y ,
\\ i l l i a m Kindle r from thr I ' m v e r
sitv ol P e n n s y l v a n i a ,
Anthony
\\ l e n e r ( rum Ihe Hudson Inst itute
and Dwight S i m p s o n from \\ i l l i a m s
College.
Melman is the a u t h o r ol two recent books c o n c e r n i n g a r m s control:
P e a c e Mace and D i s a r m a ment and Its P o l i t i c s a n d E e o n o m ICS.
K i n t n e r , noted in the field ol
I o reign |K)hey r e s e a r c h is e m ployed in the F o r e i g n Policy R e s e a r c h I n s t i t u t e at the ('. ol
Pennsylvania.
U l e n e r is a s e n i o r r e s e a r c h
a n a l y s t at the Hudson I n s t i t u t e a
c o n s u l t i n g body for the f e d e r a l
government.
Simpson, u professorofpolitical
s c i e n c e at W i l l i a m s C o l l e g e and a
c r i t i c for the Hand and Hudson
I n s t i t u t e s , will act a s m o d e r a t o r
E a c h s p e a k e r will p r e s e n t h i s
view for one half hour
A discussion p e r i o d wi II follow,
I he annual s p r i n g weekend of
V\ a t e r b u r y Hall will be held today, S a t u r d a y , and Sunday lor the
r e s i d e n t s of W a t e r b u r y and the
m e n ' s group houses
The a c t i v i t i e s planned include an informal
p a r t y , a f o r m a l b a l l , a n d a Dippikill
picnic,
\ r r a n g e m e n t s lor the
weekend have been made by Nick
A r g y r o s , ' 6 5 ; Hill Mate, '(if.; T e r r y
Hyland, 'fit
The weekend f e s t i v i t i e s begin tonight with an i n f o r m a l partv to be
held al the Knights of C o l u m b u s
Hall Irom H -12 p m Music will be
by the ( iolden B e I r I e s
The
e h a p e r o n e s will be Dr and M r s .
F r e d e r i c k M o o r e , Mr H Keith
Munsey, and Mr Robert Mi Hugh
(in S a t u r d a y , the annual f o r m a l ,
" J a p a n e s e G a r d e n , " will be held in
" W a l d r n " from 9 to I a.m. Hon
Itiehley is in c h a r g e ol the d e c o r a t ions.
H a r r y V I n c e n t and h i s
o r c h e s t r a will p r o v i d e the d a n c e
music,
C h a p e r o n e s for the event will be
Dr. and M r s . Ralph Kenney, Mr.
W i l l i a m D u m h l e t o n , and Mr. Bob
Hopfe. Next y e a r ' s d o r m i t o r y off i c e r s will be announced at the
f o r m a l . State w o m e n a t t e n d i n g t h e
e v e n t will have e x t e n d e d h o u r s until
3 a.m.
T h e picnic will be held at C a m p
Dippikill on S u n d a y , Vpril 28.
B u s e s will leave from in front of
W a t e r b u r y for the college c a m p at
1 p. m A c t i v i t i e s at Ihe c a m p will
continue until 6 p . m .
Since the c a m p p r o v i d e s fine ind o o r a c c o m m o d a t i o n s , the p i c n i c
will be held, r a i n o r s h i n e . Mr. and
M r s . H a r r y P a i g e , Mr. and M r s .
l l o l b s Glodgett, and Mr. and M r s .
W i l l i a m McKinnon will be c h a p e r ones
Peter, Paul, & Mary
To Sing At RPI
P e t e r , P o d and Mary will s t a g e
a c o n c e r t at R e n s s e l a e r P o l y t e c h nic I n s t i t u t e in T r o y on F r i d a y
e v e n i n g , Mav H
F o r the first
t i m e , the F r i d a y night of S o i r e e ,
H P I ' s I n t e r f r a t e r n i t v vi e e k e n d ,
will be open to s t u d e n t s of s u r rounding colleges.
P e t e r , Paul and Mary will s e r e n a d e H P I ' s Field House b e t w e e n
M: :i0 and 10:30 that F r i d a y e v e n ing.
Ml s e a l s will be r e s e r v e d
and t i c k e t s , to be d i s t r i b u t e d on
a first c o m e , first s e r v e b a s i s ,
will r a n g e from S2.50 to $ 5 . 0 0
per seat
t i c k e t s may he o r d e r e d
by w r i t i n g o r c a l l i n g the RPI
F i e l d H o u s e , Troy.
The S o i r e e \ r r a n g e m e n t s C o m m i t t e e p r o m i s e s thai the c o n c e r t
will be e x t r e m e l y e n j o y a b l e lo
c o l l e g e s t u d e n t s , and p a r t i c u l a r l y
to a d v o c a t e s of A m e r i c a n folk
singing
STATE UNIVERSITY NEWS. FRIDAY. A P R I L 2 6 , 1 9 6 3
PAGE 2
STATE UNIVERSITY N E W S , FRIDAY,
Who's Fooling Whom?????
Budget Badly
Communications
by J o i t p h W. G a l u
If someone is trying to be funny they have a r a t h e r
weird sense of humor. We a r e wondering if the men pf
P o t t e r have forgotten s o m e p r o m i s e s o r whether they
e v e r made them in the first place.
We hate to b r i n g up old subjects again, but when
wrongs keep being committed, they cannot be ignored.
It is a r e a l wonderment why these men cannot learn
that wrongs a r e not going to go unnoticed.
The attempts at c l e v e r n e s s a r e r a t h e r obvious; maybe purposely so.
The INCOGNITOS, DISCUSSORS,
and the ONE-EYES should fare as well a s most P o t t e r
t e a m s have in the past. When it was stated that they
would, " s u s p e n d all activities of the Edward Eldred
P o t t e r Club" we must have mistakenly included AMIA
a s an activity.
The F r a t e r n i t y Weekend s e e m to lacknothingthatany
o t h e r of the Weekends included - even a very informal
party. We a r e not against fraternity weekends o r p a r t i e s
but we a r e against going back on ones word.
P e r h a p s the problems that were confronting the group
have been solved in which case it would seem logical
that they once again begin functioning as an active,
well directed fraternity, but if this is the c a s e , we have
heard nothing about it.
While we realize that a minority of the group is taking
the problem at hand very seriously, we wonder about
the reliability of the other m e m b e r s word, when they
make such a joke of it.
Catalog Held Inadequate
It is indeed unfortunate that the students must rely
on the University catalog for information about the
University.
We of the State University News wish to e x p r e s s our
s i n c e r e d e s i r e that the catalog will be completely
revised and thoroughly r e - w r i t t e n .
We hope the r e q u i r e m e n t s for all majors and all
m i n o r s o r second fields will be spelled out specifically.
We would like to see a statementof what c o u r s e s outside the major, minor, and ed. c o u r s e s a r e " C " r e q u i r e m e n t s . For example there is no statement anywhere in the catalog that physics m a j o r s and minors
must p a s s mathematics c o u r s e s with a " C " . At least
one physics student was a bit s u r p r i s e d to find that his
D was not as good as a friend's C.
P e r h a p s it should be stated somewhere in the catalog
which c o u r s e s exclude which c o u r s e s .
Nowhere is
it stated that History 120 (Ancient) precludes Histories
17 (Ancient Greece) and 18 (Ancient Rome.)
In this last case several students were removed from
a c o u r s e after it was too late to enter another c o u r s e .
Fortunately the students involved had enough hours so
that they will be able to graduate on time, but the situation could have led to someone graduating late.
Many course descriptions a r e out of date. We do not
propose that t e a c h e r s teach material according to outdated c o u r s e descriptions, but that the catalog change
when the course- does.
Certainly a volume as expensive and involved as the
University Catalog could contain a little more real information. The catalog, we feel, has not grown with
the University.
State University
ESTABLISHED
BY
THE
CLASS
NEWS
MAY
1810
OF
I0IB
NEWS BOARD
DAVID JENKS
LINDA LASSELLE
JOSEPH GALU
CHARLES BAKER
SANDRA DONALDSON
LINDA MCCLOUD
WILLIAM COLGAN
SYLVIA LICCARDI
A N N E E. D U G A N
L I N D A P. W H I T E
KAREN SCHEINMAN
CLIFFORD RUGCOLIVER BEAUCHEMIN
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF
E x . c u t l v . Editor
.Managing Editor
P u b l i c R e l a t i o n e Editor
F e a t u r e Editor
A t t o c l a t e Editor
S p o r t i Editor
Bu.Ue.i
Editor
C o n s u l t a n t Editor
C o n t u l t o n l Editor
Clreulatlon-E«chon9»
Editor
A d v e r t i s i n g Moncgor
Coneultont Technical Supervltor
EDITORIAL
STAFF
A i i l i t a n t Edltort
P a u l a D u l a k , Eugene Tobey
Photography
T a r r y R o l l l y , P a u l B a c h o r i , John Mayer
D t t l i Editor*.Joan A t f o u r y , S a l l y H e a l v , P a t r i c i a J t w e l
Reporter!
J a c q u e l i n e A d a m t , Berrtlco A v l x q , E d i t h H a r d y , Koran Keefer.
R i c h a r d P o v l l e . P a t r i c i a L l b u d i l o w i k l , K i t R o r o g , Joanna Sobik
Columnliti
P a u l J a n i a n , J . A . G o m e s , Gary L u c i a k
TECHNICAL STAFF
A « i i « t o n t T e c h n i c a l Supervisor
S u t a n Thornton
Technical A n l i t a n u
C l a u d i a C o l b e r t , Judy C o n g e r , D o n n a N o l a n ,
L i n d a Stacy
PAGE 3
APRIL 26.1963
Alumna Advocates
Retention of Greeks
T o the JEdilor:
I a m e n c l o s i n g for y o u r p o s s i b l e u s e , a l e t t e r s e n t to D r .
S t o k e s p r o t e s t i n g the p r o p o s a l to
d i s b a n d s o r o r i t i e s and f r a t e r n i ties.
I s i n c e r e l y hope that y o u r
n e w s p a p e r is r e g i s t e r i n g i t s disapp r o v a l of t h i s a n t i c i p a t e d action
in i t s m o s t forceful t o n e s .
Rhodo Levin Keetenboum '60
D e a r Sir:
As an a l u m n a in good s t a n d i n g
of both State C o l l e g e and a s o r o r ity, 1 w i s h to a d d my v o i c e to what
I a r d e n t l y hope i s a v e r i t a b l e d e luge of p r o t e s t a g a i n s t the c o n t e m p l a t e d p r o p o s a l to d i s b a n d f r a t e r n a l o r g a n i z a t i o n s on S t a t e ' s
campus.
It i s only h u m a n n a t u r e that when
the e n t i r e c o n c e p t of an i n s t i t u tion c h a n g e s , the c o n s e r v a t i v e e l e m e n t will r e s i s t .
C e r t a i n l y , no
t r a d i t i o n need c o n t i n u e to e x i s t
for i t s own s a k e only, but if t h e r e
is m e r i t in the s t a t u s q u o , t h i s
would be s e r i o u s l y t a k e n u n d e r
consideration.
A c c o r d i n g to the g r a p e v i n e , the
m o s t i m p o r t a n t r e a s o n given t h u s
far for the p r o p o s a l to t e r m i n a t e
s o r o r i t i e s and f r a t e r n i t i e s is lack
of h o u s i n g f a c i l i t i e s on the p r o jected c a m p u s s i t e . T h i s is a ludictously untenable alibi, probably
p r o m u l g a t e d by t h o s e who have no
f o n d n e s s for f r a t e r n a l o r g a n i z a t i o n s on any b a s i s .
Since " a h o u s e is not a h o m e , "
it is p e r f e c t l y c l e a r that the e m p h a s i s i s b e i n g m i s p l a c e d to o b f u s c a t e the r e a l i s s u e s .
If the
p o w e r s that be would p e r m i t s o r o r i t i e s and f r a t e r n i t i e s to m e e t in
c l a s s r o o m s o r Student Union m e e t ing r o o m s on the new c a m p u s ,
t h e r e would be little n e e d for
"houses."
N a t u r a l l y , s o m e of
the e x t a n t a c t i v i t i e s of the o r g a n i z a t i o n would by n e c e s s i t y d e m a n d
m o d i f i c a t i o n , but the w o r k i n g n u c l e u s could r e m a i n u n c h a n g e d .
In e d u c a t i o n t e r m s , " t h e whole
c h i l d " should r e c e i v e c o n s i d e r a tion.
Not only do the s o r o r i t i e s
and f r a t e r n i t i e s h e l p to round out
the p e r s o n a l i t y of the individual,
but they a l s o h e l p to p e r f e c t the
i m a g e of the s c h o o l a s a whole.
T h u s far they h a v e u n d e n i a b l y been
t h e i m p e t u s b e h i n d any of the c o l lege's e x t r a - c u r r i c u l a r activities.
I s p e a k from e x p e r i e n c e when I
s t a t e that any s k i l l l e a r n e d a s a
m e m b e r of a f r a t e r n a l o r g a n i z a t i o n
of c o o p e r a t i v e v e n t u r e s - a r e inc a l c u l a b l y v a l u a b l e in o n e ' s
c a r e e r , especially as a teacher.
\Miile I can r e a d i l y a g r e e with
t h o s e who m a i n t a i n that the g o v e r n ing philosophy behind
fraternal
o r g a n i z a t i o n s is l e s s than i d e a l i s tic, t h i s is not t r u e in S t a t e ' s s i t u a t i o n . T h e local n a t u r e of s o r o r i t i e s and f r a t e r n i t i e s on S t a t e ' s
c a m p u s p r e c l u d e s the d i s c r i m i n a t i o n , e x o r b i t a n t d u e s , and d e s t r u c t i v e p e t t i n e s s e s which d o m i n a t e the national g r o u p s
I ' n l e s s Whany State is to b e c o m e
a factory w h e r e young people will
lie denied the right to b e c o m e all
they a r e c a p a b l e of being, s o r o r i t i e s and f r a t e r n i t i e s m u s t continue
to function. They p r o v i d e e n t h u s i a s m , loyalty, d i r e c t i o n , anil fond
m e m o r i e s for those who a r e a l r e a d y affiliated
li would be unr e a l i s t i c and unjust to o b l i t e r a t e
e x i s t i n g t i e s from those who have
long ago lost most v e s t i g e s of
school s p i r i t ; it would be inexc u s a b l e to deny t h e s e b e n e f i t s to
the g e n e r a t i o n s to c o m e .
Dr. s t o k e s , kindly e n c o u r a g e
y o u r c o m m i t t e e to modify, if they
m u s t , hut not to d e s t r o y , the
w a r m t h and v i t a l i t y , the m o t i v a tion and fulfillment of Albany State:
its fraternal organizations.
Rhoda L e v i n K e t t e n b o u m '60
And uAievi I
asked for- a n a p a r t m e n t
tldUe a
TWCI
AY\6 T'd
tad
Vie-
*JKJ
-r.Vvte Wc^epiw^ "™e d o r i e s
filler
Viaue -+o 5-r,<au.
Common-State/i
"Lift's but a walking shadow, a poor player thai struts and frets hit
hour upon the stage and then is heard no more."
Macbeth
HAPPINESS?. . . .
We u n d e r s t a n d that m o s t of the g i r l s w e r e p l e a s e d with the fa
they r e c e i v e d f r o m the " p u r p o s e f u l " g r o u p s on c a m p i .
The K app,
B e t a c u t i e s w e r e r e a l l y t h r i l l e d with the a e r i a l p e r f o r m a n c e o f in.
c u d d i l y c a n i n e s ; l i v i n g up to t h e i r r e p u t a t i o n , S t a t e s Liquid Souls [ i f f , vided t h e i r d a t e s with b r o n z e b e e r b a r r e l s . Now, we s a i d most o
g i r l s w e r e p l e a s e d ; of c o u r s e . If you w e r e n ' t in Chi Sig, A P r
A t t i r e w a s not a p p r e c i a t e d - w e r e t h o s e the only c o l o r s avail a
S o m e E v e r E n d e a r i n g P e o p l e felt that f a v o r s w e r e not socially
c e p t a b l e t h i s y e a r . In p u r s u i t o f t h e a d m i n i s t r a t i o n ' s " f a v o r " . Te
g a v e c o p i e s of v o l u m e I of the E n c y c l o p e d i a B r i t t a n i c a .
I h a v e no s i n g l e topic for my
c o l u m n t h i s w e e k o t h e r than the
s e r i e s of r e c e n t " d i s c l o s u r e s "
a b o u t New Y o r k S t a t e ' s b u d g e t .
T h e f i r s t of t h e s e c a m e f r o m
t h e New Y o r k S t a t e g o v e r n m e n t .
T h i s w a s t h e s t a t e m e n t t h a t the
new l i q u o r f e e s will be c o l l e c t e d
by a n e w o r g a n i z a t i o n .
T h i s a n n o u n c e m e n t m e a n s that
the old " t a x " p a r t will be c o l l e c t e d
t h e way it a l w a y s h a s b e e n ; while
the new p a r t , the " f e e " , will be
c o l l e c t e d s e p a r a t e l y by a s e p a r a t e
group.
T h i s m e a n s t h e r e will be d u p l i c a t i o n of s t a t e w o r k e r s and s t a t e
w o r k . T h e e x p e n s e will be d o u b l e d .
T h e only t h i n g t h a t will be g a i n e d
i s an u n d e r l i n i n g of R o c k e f e l l e r ' s
myth ofthe difference between a tax
and a fee.
Tax DaductibU
"Fact"
LOSERS WIN. . . .
E l e c t i o n r e s u l t s - this t i m e C r e e k s - w e r e u n p r e d i c t a b l e a s u-•.
G o l d ' s p r e m e d i t a t e d b a c k s l a p p i n g won out o v e r the I . F . C . kitten r
d i s i l l u s i o n e d many new b r o t h e r s .
K a m p u s B r e t h r e n s e e m to h e
f o r g o t t e n the q u a l i t i e s of a T r u e R u l e r and p i c k e d a f i g u r e h e a d
I'
ning a g a i n for m a n y offices, a c a p a b l e c a n d i d a t e lost once m
INTENTIONAL DUPLICITY. . . .
F i r m r e s o l u t i o n s e e m e d to d i s s o l v e in a s e a of i n n e b r i a t i o n foi
s o c i a l p r o s at t h e i r i n f o r m a l p a r t y . Too bad frosh g i r l s couldn' 1
late p e r m i s s i o n s .
OH. . . .
H o s e s and c o n g r a t u l a t i o n s a r e e x t e n d e d to t h o s e who went " d o w n
way of the l o s t " last weekend. T h e j a n i t o r and the R.A. a r e plain
to form t h e i r own d o r m . A f r i s k i e Myskie plunged into the next to '
l a s t s t e p of e t e r n a l i m p r i s o n m e n t - too bad the r i n g had to cost " I
l e s s than we e x p e c t e d . A m o r a l - i n t e l l e c t u a l v i c t o r y w a s won bv '•
a c e r t a i n s i s t e r is now s p o r t i n g a TXO pin. T e l s t a r lost again
w e l l , t h e r e is a l w a y s the C l a s s of ' 0 7 .
NEVER LET A WOMAN IN YOURLIFE. . . .
T h e n o t o r i o u s w o m a n h a t e r from the h i l l s of Brooklyn r
P o p u l a r i t y P l u s " this week with C r e e k s from e v e r y s o r o r i t y l i n o 1 !
down h i s neck for s o u v e n i r s of r e m e m b r a n c e .
B e l t e r hang
"Junior"!
SHIRK YOUR RESPONSIBILITY. . . .
In spite of the t r e m e n d o u s publicity for the I r u s h b a n q u e t , n.h
ol the c l a s s s e n a t o r s intend to attend.
W h e r e a r e the othe1
s u p p o s e d r e p r e s e n t a t i v e s ' ' W e r e they e l e c t e d for p e r s o n a l igU'-"
merit" Did they r e a l l y fool the v o t e r s " L e t ' s hope mil
QUESTION OF THE WEEK????
Which |uOaS do you trutl????
College Calendai
FRIDAY,
APRIL
Waterbury
8:00 p.m.
F O C U S on Arms, C o n t r o l
SATURDAY,
9:00 p.m.
SUNDAY,
1:00 p . m .
MONDAY,
APRIL
Wuterbury
APRIL
Informal
Knights
of C o l u m l
27
Form Party
"rV.jii''
28
Wuterbury P i c n i c
APRIL
Party
.
I'
P a y m a n t t Reduced)
A New Y o r k City e v e n i n g p a p e r
p r i n t e d a s t o r y s t a t i n g a s fact t h a t
t h e g o v e r n m e n t d e l a y e d and r e d u c e d p a y m e n t s to c o n s t r u c t i o n
f i r m s d o i n g w o r k for t h e s t a t e .
T h e a r t i c l e s a i d t h a t the f i r m s
i n v o l v e d w e r e a f r a i d to c o m p l a i n
for f e a r of r e p r i s a l s .
T h i s s t o r y w a s not d e n i e d by any
o f f i c e r of t h e g o v e r n o r . ( P e r h a p s
it i s only my u s u a l view on o u r
g o v e r n o r t h a t l e a d s m e to b e l i e v e
t h a t t h e a b o v e a c t i o n i s not c o m p a t i b l e with f i s c a l r e s p o n s i b i l i t y ,
but I doubt it.)
SINA Prexy To Form
Student ChaDter At MIT
[The following is reprinted from The
Tech of Massachusetts Institute ol Technology]
SINA i s c o m i n g ! T h e T e c h h a s
b e e n i n f o r m e d that C. Clifford
P r o u t , SINA p r e s i d e n t , will be
c o m i n g to MIT t h i s month to o r ganize a student chapter here.
What i s SINA?
Nothing e l s e
but the S o c i e t y for Inilecency to
Naked A n i m a l s . T h e o b j e c t i v e of
the s o c i e t y i s to " p r o t e c t o u r c h i l d r e n from the sight of n a k e d
h o r s e s , c o w s , d o g s and c a t s . "
C o n s e q u e n t l y , A r t i c l e IV o f t h e
society's constitution reads:
" R e it r e s o l v e d that the m e m b e r s of SINA s h a l l devote t h e i r
t i m e and e n e r g y to clothe all naked
a n i m a l s that a p p e a r in public,
n a m e l y h o r s e s , (lows, dogs and
c a t s , i n c l u d i n g any a n i m a l that
s t a n d s h i g h e r than 4 inches o r is
l o n g e r than 6 i n c h e s . "
" C l o t h e \ll
\nimals—Decency
Today M e a n s M o r a l i t y
Tomorr o w , " is the g r o u p ' s motto.
Moral C l i m a t e
SINA w a s f o r m e d in 1956 when
P r o u t i n h e r i t e d $400,000 from his
f a t h e r ' s will
\ e c o r d i n g to the
t e r m s of the will, h o w e v e r , the
money w a s to be spent within 10
y e a r s and h a s to be used for " i m p r o v i n g the m o r a l c l i m a t e of a n i mals."
Prout I m m e d i a t e I v b e g a n
p r e a c h i n g for a n i m a l clothing. \l
f i r s t , [X'ople t u r n e d a deaf e a r to
h i s p l e a s " N o b o d y r e a l i z e d what
a re t e r r i b l e m o r a l m e n a c e naked
a n i m a l s r e a l l y a r e , " he sal I
In fact, P r o u t r e c e i v e d a s u m m o n s from a m o u n t e d p a t r o l m a n
for s|H>aking in New t Y o r k ' s C e n t r a l P a r k without a p e r m i t .
"1
r e t a l i a t e d , " s a i d P r o u t , " b y giv-
ing the cop a SINA s u m m o n s for
c o n t r i b u t i n g to the d e l i n q u e n c y of
his h o r s e . "
P r o u t b e l i e v e s that all a n i m a l s
h a v e a b u i l t - i n s e n s e of m o d e s t y
and that they p r e f e r to w e a r
c l o t h e s . W h e n e v e r he h e a r s about
a c a s e of " a n i m a l n u d i t y , " he
s e n d s a l e t t e r to the offending
person.
In 1959, he w r o t e to N o r t h w e s t
O r i e n t A i r l i n e s p r o t e s t i n g the a p p e a r a n c e of a naked h o r s e in the
a i r l i n e ' s show w i n d o w in New
York.
David Sarnoff, b o a r d c h a i r m a n
of IK' \ , r e c e i v e d a l e t t e r in J u n e
f r o m P r o u t , p o i n t i n g o u t that R C A ' s
t r a d e m a r k — a dog n a m e d N i p p e r was immodest.
P r o u t c l a i m s that h i s c a m p a i g n
h a s just begun.
" W e now h a v e
40,000 m e m b e r s f r o m c o a s t to
c o a s t and a Washington l o b b y ' t o
influence a n i m a l l e g i s l a t i o n . "
" W e d i s t r i b u t e p a t t e r n s for a n i m a l c l o t h i n g t h r o u g h the m a i l , and
SINA h a s 14 e m e r g e n c y c l o t h e s m o b i l e s s p o t t e d a r o u n d the U. S.
r e a d y to r u s h into any a r e a w h e r e
a n i m a l m o r a l i t y is l o w . "
A Disaster Area
In addition to h i s l e t t e r - m a i l i n g
campaign. Prout personally trave l s to c i t i e s throughout the 1'mted
S t a t e s in o r d e r to f u r t h e r h i s
clothes-for-animals drive
s a n F r a n c i s c o w a s the s i t e of
one of his v i s i t s last
\ugust.
" S a n F r a n c i s c o is a m o r a l d i s a s t e r a r e a , " Prout d e c I a r e d.
" I'here a r e o v e r 700,000 naked
a n i m a l s running around l o o s e . "
" T h e r e ' s a definite c o r r e l a t i o n
b e t w e e n t h i s a n i m a l n a k e d n e s s and
the c i t y ' s high r a t e s of a l c o h o l i s m
and s u i c i d e . The sight of so many
n a k e d a n i m a l s a l s o h e l p s to e x plain why t h e r e is so much juvt
nile d e l i n q u e n c y and adult c r i m e .
Earn asmuch as $15
26
8:00 p.m.
s u p p l e m e n t a l a p p r o p r i a t i o n s budget. T h e p u r p o s e w a s to balance
t h e b u d g e t y e a r which w a s about
to e n d .
D e s p i t e t h i s 40 m i l l i o n d o l l a r
s h o t in the a r m , two m o r e s t e p s
w e r e t a k e n at the l a s t m i n u t e in
o r d e r to a v o i d the u s e of r e d ink
for the y e a r ' s totals.
T h e s e c o n d l i t t l e e v e n t which
h a s c o m e to my a t t e n t i o n is the fact
D e l a y of R a f u n d t
that l i c e n s e " f e e s " a r e taxes. T h b
T h e l a s t r e c e n t e v e n t I will
l i t t l e r e v e l a t i o n c a m e to m e fron m e n t i o n h e r e a b o u t the b u d g e t i s
a faculty m e m b e r and f r o m ta: the p e r s i s t a n t r u m o r t h a t tax r e forms.
funds w e r e h e l d up until a f t e r it
w a s c l e a r that the budget y e a r c o u l d
License " f e e s " a r e deductibl
a s " t a x e s " f r o m both s t a t e am h e b a l a n c e d b y c u t t i n g t h e p a y m e n t s
to c o n t r a c t o r s and by h o l d i n g tax
federal income taxes.
The last things I shall mentioi m o n e y s .
D u r i n g the a b o v e e v e n t s R o c k e a r e the w a y s in w h i c h the s t a t e ' :
f e l l e r w a s out in N e b r a s k a and
budget was balanced.
In the e a r l y p a r t of its last s e s - K a n s a s m a k i n g s p e e c h e s about how
s i o n , t h e l e g i s l a t u r e p a s s e d a he i s n ' t r u n n i n g for P r e s i d e n t .
by T o b y Z i d l . '63
EXCEPTIONAL FAVORITISM!!!
It s e e m s that two of M r s . B r u b a c h e r ' s d a r l i n g s , n a m e l y A.M. \ 's
d i d n ' t q u i t e get t h e i r d e s e r v e d publicity for t h e i r p e t t y p i l f e r i n g i i l hi
kitchen.
G i r l s who s h o u l d set an e x a m p l e should b e m o r e careful •
to get c a u g h t . You d i d n ' t r e a l l y think the p r e s s u r e of the s e c o n d I! >
would b o t h e r u s , did y o u 0 0 0
Bungled
II
29
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TUESDAY,
Advanced Dramatics
A P R I L 30
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7:30 p.m.
Basoboll-State vs. Oneonta
Advanced Dramatics Plays
P l a y .n-j ' "='
\<-."i'
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John Updike Retells Greek Myth in The Centaur;
Portrays Unfortunate Chiron As Science Teacher
by J. A. Gomai
THE CENTAUR h John Updike, Alfred
Knopf (299pp).
J o h n Updike i s an e x t r e m e l y t a l e n t e d y o u n g w r i t e r who p o s s e s s e s
a g r e a t p o t e n t i a l i t y . Although t h i s
c o m m e n t i s not e n t i r e l y o r i g i n a l , it
s e r v e s to p r e s e n t an a c c u r a t e d e s c r i p t i o n of the a u t h o r .
In h i s l a t e s t n o v e l , The Centaur,
m u c h of U p d i k e ' s p o t e n t i a l i t y b e c o m e s actualized.
Yet the movel
still remains suspended somew h e r e in that n e b u l o u s a r e a b e t w e e n " g o o d " and " g r e a t . "
In Tha Centaur,
Updike r e t e l l s
the myth of C h i r o n , " n o b l e s t of all
the C e n t a u r s (who a r e half h o r s e s
a n d half m e n ) . " C h i r o n , who p o s s e s s e d the gift of i m m o r t a l i t y , w a s
wounded u n i n t e n t i o n a l l y by an a r r o w of H e r c u l e s .
Prometheut' Atonament
R a t h e r than live f o r e v e r in pain,
he b e g g e d Z e u s to let h i m die in
a t o n e m e n t for P r o m e t h e u s . Z e u s
g r a n t e d h i s wish and " s e t h i m a s
a shining a r c h e r amongthe s t a r s . "
In t h i s m o d e r n tale of Chiron,
the u n f o r t u n a t e C e n t a u r is C e o r g e
C a l d w e l l , a s c i e n c e t e a c h e r al
d i n g e r High School (Olympus).
P r o m e t h e u s is h i s p s o r i a s i s s t r i c k e n son, P e t e r .
Z e u s is the
lecherous, g r o t e s q u e principal,
Z i m m e r m a n , who often o b s e r v e s
C a l d w e l l ' s c l a s s e s and the budding
b r e a s t s of a d o l e s c e n t g i r l s .
He t h u n d e r s t h r o u g h the school;
s e n d s l i g h t n i n g b o l t s of f e a r at faculty m e m b e r s ; fondles the " m i l k y "
a r m s of the m o r e a t t r a c t i v e g i r l s ;
and m a k e s love to M r s . H e r z o g
( H e r a ) , a m e m b e r of the school
board.
Apparent Complication
At f i r s t g l a n c e , the s t r u c t u r e of
t h e novel a p p e a r s to be s o m e w h a t
complicated. Chapters writtenentirely withina mythological framew o r k a r e i n t e r s p e r s e d with s e e m ingly o b j e c t i v e c h a p t e r s , m o s t of
which a r e told in r e t r o s p e c t by
C a l d w e l l ' s son.
Upon c l o s e r e x a m i n a t i o n , howe v e r , these seemingly o b j e c t i v e
c h a p t e r s fit into the m y t h o l o g i c a l
contest.
T h r o u g h t h e u s e of
i n d i r e c t a l l u s i o n and t a g n a m e s , the
m y t h o l o g i c a l and m o d e r n w o r l d a r e
b l e n d e d into o n e .
In a c e r t a i n s e n s e , the fi r s t c h a p t e r is an o v e r t u r e to t h i s m y t h o r e a l d r a m a . T h e s t a g e i s set when
C a l d w e l l i s wounded by a r e a l and
a symbolic arrow.
The " r e a l "
a r r o w is a s t e e l shaft w h i c h p i e r c e s
h i s a n k l e . The " s y m b o l i c " a r r o w ,
in p a r t , is the m o c k e r y of the s t u dents.
Two
Atpectt
The major stylistic devices a r e
a l s o i n t r o d u c e d in the f i r s t c h a p t e r .
C a l d w e l l a p p e a r s both in m y t h i c a l
and r e a l t e r m s . He is C e o r g e C a l d w p l l , the a w k w a r d , g o o d - n a t u r e d ,
two-legged science teacher; andhe
i s C h i r o n , the V e n u s t e m p t e d f o u r legged C e n t a u r .
T h e a p p r o a c h to the t i m e e l e m e n t
i s a l s o b e t t e r u n d e r s t o o d in the
t e r m s i n t r o d u c e d in the f i r s t c h a p t e r . Caldwell r e d u c e s five billion
y e a r s (the s u p p o s e d age o f t h e u n i v e r s e ) to a p e r i o d of t h r e e days in
o r d e r to d i s c u s s the o r i g i n s oflife
with h i s s t u d e n t s . In much the s a m e
way, I'pdike t r a n s p o r t s the a l m o s t
a g e l e s s m y t h of C h i r o n to t h r e e
c o l d J a n u a r y d a y s in 1947.
Myth and Novel
In the m y t h , C h i r o n s a c r i f i c e s
h i s life for P r o m e t h e u s .
In the
n o v e l , C a l d w e l l s a c r i f i c e s h i s life
for h i s s o n , P e t e r . Yet in m a n y r e s p e c t s , P e t e r d o e s not a p p e a r to be
a P r o m e t h e a n figure.
T h e r e a d e r k n o w s v e r y l i t t l e of
h i s a d u l t life, e x c e p t t h a t h e i s " a n
authentic second-rate abstract exp r e s s i o n i s t , " who l i v e s in a New
Y o r k City loft with h i s N e g r o m i s tress.
In no way h a s P e t e r given f i r e to
mankind.
L i v i n g a m o n g old f u r n i s h i n g s " l i k e a s c a t t e r i n g of
w o r n - o u t B r a q u e s " and in a " h a l f Freudian half-Oriental s e x - m y s t i c i s m , " P e t e r w o n d e r s " W A S IT
FOR THIS T H A T MY F A T H F R
GAVF UP HIS L I F F ? " T h e r e a d e r
w o n d e r s too!
Succewful Perception
Although Updike m a y h a v e failed
in h i s p o r t r a y a l of an adult P e t e r ,
h e did not fail in p r e s e n t i n g a c o n v i n c i n g a d o l e s c e n t P e t e r . He not
only m a k e s h i s r e a d e r s e e P e t e r ,
but he m a k e s h i s r e a d e r be P e t e r .
One s e e s the snow b l o w i n g o v e r
the " r u r a l d a r k n e s s " ; one f e e l s the
c o l d b a r e floor a s one s t e p s f r o m
the w a r m b e d ; one s m e l l s the o d o r
of m e d i c i n e s u r r o u n d i n g the Alton
cough d r o p f a c t o r y ; and o n e t a s t e s
t h e b u r n t t o a s t a s one r u s h e s to
s c h o o l . In t h i s r e v i e w e r ' s o p i n i o n ,
t h i s i s no s m a l l a c c o m p l i s h m e n t .
* * * * * *
Many t h a n k s to M r , R o b e r t B e l l ,
m a n a g e r of the C o - o p , who g r a c i o u s l y s u p p l i e d t h i s book for r e view p u r p o s e s .
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PAGE 4
STATE UNIVERSITY NEWS, FRIDAY,
S T A T E U N I V E R S I T Y N E W S . FRIDAY, APRIL 2 6 , 1963
APRIL 2 6 , 1 9 6 3
Campus Current
Players Develop Characters Poorly
In 'Macbeth' Adventure
Story
by Sue Murphy
by Harry Guy
"Whatever is is right." But what is ? How much of
what I am really is? Am I what I appear to be or do
I appear to be other than I am? Is my conception of
self based upon what I would be or what others would
have me be or what others believe me to be? What and
who am I? How much do I owe to myself - to Society?
Has society made me what I am because I will be what
Society would have me? - I speak of Society now not as
the forces about me which may perhaps bring about
certain aspects of my life but rather the forces within
me - and the willful, deliberate alteratim of behavior in
order to please - to please a god, a world, a man.
Is it wrong to strive to be as others would have me be?
What _is_ hypocrisy? Should man establish a code of
ethics and morality independent of all relations with the
standards of Society? Must each man strive for perfection unaided by the standards of his neighbor? Can he
function as a "part of the continent" if he has set up his
goals as an island?
And yet could not a society degenerate into a flaccid
state if its standards become relative-do we not sometimes believe ourselves to be good merely because my
neighbor is a little less good? Is it wrong to vainly hope
that another might profit by perceiving my life, my way
of living, and I in turn from them?
How can I know what is right when I do not know what
is - if I know not what I am? Do I need to know this in
order to live. - No, but this is of little importance. Tt
matters only if I need to know this in order to die.
Last S a t u r d a y The A l b a n y
L e a g u e p r e s e n t e d the New Y o r k
Shakespeare Festivals production
of MACBETH. It w a s n ' t a s t u d e n t
tax c a r d p r o d u c t i o n but s p e c i a l —
and v e r y r e a s o n a b l e — d i s c o u n t s
w e r e offered to s t u d e n t s .
T h e p r o d u c t i o n i t s e l f w a s flashy
and m u c h too m o d e r n . It r e l i e d
h e a v i l y on s p e c i a l e f f e c t s . M u s i c
p l a y e d an i m p o r t a n t p a r t in t h i s
p r o d u c t i o n ; and a t t i m e s s o u n d e d
like P a u l A n k a ' s t h r i l l i n g s c o r e
for T h e Longest Day.
Too Many Belli
When MACBETH w a s thinking,
we h e a r d the b e l l s of h i s thought,
when he p a u s e d s u d d e n l y the hum
of h i s b r a i n s k i p p e d a b e a t . H e c a t e ,
the l e a d e r of the w i t c h e s , s p o k e a s
a p r e r e c o r d e d v o i c e — and it
sounded poorly p r e r e c o r d e d .
M A C B E T H is a play about p o w e r
and the way p o w e r a f f e c t s p e o p l e .
It is a play of c h a r a c t e r s . In t h i s
p r o d u c t i o n , the l y r i c a l t h o u g h t s of
S h a k e s p e a r e w e r e s u b o r d i n a t e d to
the g u t s and glory of the s i t u a t i o n .
T h e play l a c k e d the n e c e s s a r y
depth in c h a r a c t e r i z a t i o n .
As Lady M A C B E T H , B e t t y M i l l e r w a s quiet and s u s t a i n e d
Umholtz Discusses Responsibilities Of Fraternities
The following s t a t e m e n t , c o n cerning fraternities, was submitted by Mr. Robert 1'mholtz at the
F r a t e r n i t y W o r k s h o p "2 on M a r c h
21, 1963. Mr. I ' m h o l t z i s a g r a d u ate of State I ' n i v c r s i t y of Albany
and is an active a l u m n u s of P o t t e r
Club.
The fraternity p r o b l e m at S t a t e ,
a s I s e e it, i.s not s o m e t h i n g that
can be specifically solved by I F . C .
The things that w e n ' d i s c u s s e d
at the last m e e t i n g included such
items as academic standing, social
d e p a r t m e n t and the i m a g e of the
fraternity before the school and the
community. C e r t a i n e m p h a s i s w a s
given to the idea of b e i n g a s o c i a l
fraternity.
For my p a r t , 1 r e j e c t the idea of a
social fraternity in the s e n s e that
a social p r o g r a m i.s p r i m a r y and
o t h e r things s e c o n d a r y .
P r o p e r l y a d m i n i s t e r e d , student
government could ' c e r t a i n l y p r o duce a social p r o g r a m for the s t u dent body. In the m a t t e r of h o u s ing, the school can c e r t a i n l y p r o vide this.
I feel that social p r o g r a m and
housing a r e r e - e n f o r c e m e n t s , for
the main reason, for the e x i s t e n c e
of f r a t e r n i t i e s which is to p r o d u c e
b e t t e r men by e m p h a s i z i n g i d e a l s .
Ideals a r e the b a s i s of a t r u e
f r a t e r n i t y . They a r e , o r should lie,
constant lighthouses in a sea of
change.
To s u r v i v e , f r a t e r n i t i e s must be
useful.
To flourish, th<• v must be
purposeful
This means day-today, w e e k - t o - w e e k , .\nt\ y e a r - t o y e a r objectives must be e s t a b lished in the light of the g e n e r a l
and sought - a b e t t e r education
Now in r e g a r d to the individual
f r a t e r n i t i e s h e r e at State, I a s s u m e
that at the beginning e a c h was
founded for a s p e c i f i c r e a s o n
I
would question a s to how many,
today, r e a l l y r e a l i z e o r u n d e r s t a n d
the r e a s o n o r p u r p o s e for which
they were founded
I would not q u e s t i o n f o r o n e m i n ute the ability of the individual
m e m b e r s to r e c i t e o b j e c t i v e s ,
slogans, etc.
I would q u e s t i o n ,
though, how much thought o r s e r i o u s d i s c u s s i o n h a s been given
to a l m s o r objoi f i v e s .
T h e things d i s c u s s e d at the last
m e e t i n g , such a s l e a d e r s h i p , a c a d e m i c s , social d e v e l o p m e n t , and
p u b l i c i m a g e a r e all e x c e l l e n t
i d e a s But let us e x a m i n e t h e m in
t e r m s of todays f r a t e r n i t i e s at
State.
E v e r y group h a s its own l e a d e r s ,
be they good o r bad. T h e r e a r e a l so in each f r a t e r n i t y p e o p l e with
l e a d e r s h i p potential who need to be
encouraged or developed.
What
f r a t e r n i t y h a s a p r o g r a m to do t h i s ?
Another v e r y i m p o r t a n t a s p e c t if
o f f i c e r s . Who h e r e can s t a t e in a b solute truth that the e l e c t i o n of off i c e r s is b a s e d on a b i l i t y r a t h e r
than p o p u l a r i t y .
How many of the f r a t e r n i t i e s
e m p h a s i z e s a s a way of life a c ceptable academic s t a n d a r d s .
Much talk h a s Iteen d e v o t e d to
a c h i e v e m e n t of m i n i m u m s t a n d a r d s for a c c e p t a n c e into a f r a t e r n i ty, to c r a s h study p r o g r a m s , to
a s s i s t new p l e d g e s , to a c h i e v e
t h e s e c r i t e r i a . But how many f r a t e r n i t i e s p e r i o d i c a l l y e x a m i n e the
s u m a v e r a g e s and work of all the
m e m b e r s of its g r o u p to d e t e r m i n e
a r e a s of w e a k n e s s and put forth
p r o g r a m s to p r e v e n t a c a d e m i c
failures.
I s e r i o u s l y q u e s t i o n any influe n c e that any f r a t e r n i t y at State
e x e r c i s e s o v e r its m e m b e r s in
t h i s r e s p e c t . F o r e x a m p l e , in v o u r
own f r a t e r n i t y h o u s e s , what c o m ment could be offered in r e g a r d to
the g e n e r a l table m a n n e r s
If a f r a t e r n i t y m e m b e r , w e a r i n g
the jacket, m a k e s a public s p e c t a cle of himself, what is the r e a c tion
Censure or discipline
I
doubt it
P o s s i b l y a c c e p t a n c e ol
the a c t i o n , o r w o r s e , o u t r i g h t a p p r o v a l of the action
The b a s i c p r o b l e m is with the
indiyidu.il m e m b e r s
\ceepted
into the f r a t e r n i t i e s a r e f r e s h m a n people just oul of high school and in
many c a s e s t h e i r first e x | ) e r i e n c e
living away from h o m e
II the
f r a t e r n i t i e s in then- r u s h i n g do not
e x p e c t and d e m a n d a m a t u r e cond u c t , then we will continue to have
the p r e s e n t i m m a t u r e s p e c t a c l e
w h e r e the p r i m a r y c l a i m to fame
is who (nit s m a s h e d the m o s t .
I r e j e c t the s u g g e s t i o n that the
f r e s h m e n , by and l a r g e , a r e m a t u r e
people.
B a t h e r , the o p p o s i t e is
true.
\nd one of the o b j e c t i v e s of
a f r a t e r n i t y should* be to m a k e
m a t u r e g e n t l e m e n out of t h e m .
The i n d i v i d u a l s of the f r a t e r n i t i e s
m u s t r e a l i z e that they should p r o vide the v e h i c l e for a g r o u p to
e x i s ! in (dose h a r m o n y with its
g o a l s a s the e d u c a t i o n and m a t u r ing of its m e m b e r
T h i s would, I
f e e l , r e p r e s e n t a r e v o l u t i o n in
p r e s e n t t h i n k i n g and m u s t be a c c o m p l i s h e d by e v o l u t i o n .
I would d a r e s a y that the first
s t e p for r e v i t a l i z i n g the f r a t e r n i t i e s h a s a l r e a d y b e e n l o s t , that of
the pledge e d u c a t i o n .
Further, I
would say that t h i s y e a r , a s u s u a l ,
there was a traditional, u s e l e s s
pledge training p r o g r a m .
I feel that f i r s t , a s I . F . C . r e p r e s e n t a t i v e s , you m u s t e s t a b l i s h what
the f r a t e r n i t y s h o u l d do.
Is it to be the v e h i c l e to p r o v i d e
a meansof close group relationship
with the o b j e c t i v e s of e d u c a t i o n a l
and s o c i a l m a t u r a t i o n of i t s ind i v i d u a l m e m b e r s , o r is it to be Just
s o c i a l in it.s p r e s e n t f o r m 0
The
f o r m e r , I believe, p r o v i d e s a solid
b a s i s for c o n t i n u e d e x i s t e n c e . T h e
l a t t e r p r o v i d e s no b a s i s .
T h e next s t e p is the i n d o c t r i n ation of the o f f i c e r s of e a c h g r o u p .
In c o n j u n c t i o n with t h i s , e a c h g r o u p
f a c e s the i m m e d i a t e p r o b l e m of the
e l e c t i o n of its new o f f i c e r s b a s e d
on a b i l i t y and not p o p u l a r i t y .
T h e next s t e p is the i n d o c t r i n a tion of the individual m e m b e r s of
e a c h g r o u p to this r e v i t a l i z e d c o n c e p t a s to the p u r p o s e of a f r a ternity.
The l a s t , and p e r h a p s the most
i m p o r t a n t s t e p , i.s the a b i l i t y and
w i l l i n g n e s s of the v a r i o u s f r a j e r n i •
t i e s to d i s c i p l i n e t h e i r own m e m ber's when they fall to live up to
the c r i t e r i a o r who in any way
t a r n i s h the image that the f r a t e r m ty should be e x e m p l i f y i n g .
I'o briefly s u m it up, if We a c cept the p r e m i s e that the p r o p e r
p u r p o s e of a f r a t e r n i t y is to p r o vide the way for a ( l o s e knit r e l a t i o n s h i p a m o n g m a n with its
o b j e c t i v e s a s the e d u c a t i o n a l and
s o c i a l d e v e l o p m e n t of e a c h (in its
finest and b r o a d e s t s e n s e ) , then
o u r p r o b l e m is b a s i c a l l y how to
a c c o m p l i s h this r e v o l u t i o n in c u r rent thinking by a p r o c e s s of
e v o l u t i o n . The b a s i s p r o b l e m l i e s
with the thinking and a t t i t u d e s of the
p r e s e n t m e m b e r s of the f r a t e r n i ties.
I feel s u r e that in e a c h f r a t e r n i ty, t h e r e is a corn that r e a l i z e the
t r u e value a f r a t e r n i t y c a n offer.
But too often, they a r e the m o r e
quiet and l e s s o u t g o i n g .
Mso,
u n d e r the d e m o c r a t i c p r o c e d u r e s ,
they a r e often o u t - v o t e d .
I feel
a l s o that the I. F ('. r e p r e s e n t a t i v e s
have l i t t l e , if any, influence in t h e i r
respective organizations.
t h r o u g h o u t the play.
But Lady
M A C B E T H should be loud and c o n niving; s h e m u s t fall into t o r m e n t s
of e m o t i o n a l s t r a i n . T h e r e m u s t be
a different in Lady M A C B E T H b e fore the k i n g ' s m u r d e r and a f t e r .
H e r e t h e r e was none.
Ban quo Turns Dracula
Banquo (John Ragin), will b e g e t
k i n g s but not be a k i n g h i m s e l f ,
w a s good in a c o m p a r a t i v e l y m i n o r
r o l e . But the h a n d l i n g of h i s r e turned spirit was atrocious.
He
looked like a bloody D r a c u l a bent
on a quick neck.
M A C D U F F (Mitchell Ryan) c a m e
a l i v e only a f t e r he w a s told h i s
family w a s dead. In a poignant
s e q u e n c e MACDUFF d o u b t s t h e i r
d e a t h but then q u i c k l y d e t e r m i n e s
to r e v e n g e h i m s e l f on M A C B E T H .
But b e f o r e this s c e n e , M A C D U F F
s e e m e d s t i l t e d and i l l - a t - c a s e .
T h e W e i r d S i s t e r s we r e be w i t c h ing. T h e i r s c e n e s w e r e handled
v e r y c a r e f u l l y ; they had the right
a m o u n t of c o m e d y and just the dash
of s e r i o u s n e s s n e c e s s a r y for p r o p e r effectiveness.
T h e p o r t e r ( C h a r l e s Durning)
w a s a bit o v e r p l a y e d at t i m e s , but
w a s n e v e r - t h e - l e s s v e r y funny.
The r e s t of the c a s t s e e m e d h a r d l y
d i s t i n g u i s h a b l e ; they w e r e just a
mob reciting lines.
MACBETH Key to Play
T h e one c o h e s i v e e l e m e n t in the
p l a y w a s Michael H i g g i n s p l a y i n g
M A C B E T H . The play had m e a n i n g
when he w a s on the s t a g e .
His
To tha Editor:
Exciting Climax
T h e s c e n e s of a t t a c k at the ending
w e r e e x p e r t and skillfully profess i o n a l . T h e s c e n e c h a n g e d from
t h o s e defending to t h o s e attacking
with b r e a t h t a k i n g s p e e d — d was
at t h i s point that the e n t i r e phiv
r e a c h e d the f e v e r p i t c h .
T h e s e t t i n g itself w a s haunting.
With only a wooden b a s e , some
h a p h a z a r d l y a r r a n g e d s t a i r s , mil
s o m e p i l l a r s — all the s c e n e s « T : T
excellently handled.
Good Adventure
Despite poor c h a r a c t e r dev lopm e n t and the u s e of too mo !••' II
e q u i p m e n t , the play still hai I l i s
c h a r m , not the c h a r m it should
h a d , but it w a s e n t e r t a i n i n g . I
a s a pure adventure story,
M A C B E T H w a s a b l o o d - e m ii •!,,
lake indeed, but a s the neees
c h a r a c t e r d r a m a that it is, it :
on m o s t c o u n t s .
iii-
Attention
To All Seniors
Class of 1964
A c l a s s m e e t i n g will be held
on F r i d a y , May 3, at 1 p . m . T h e r e
will be n o m i n a t i o n s for a r e p l a c e m e n t s e n a t o r for R o b e r t B r e n n a n
and p r e p a r a t i o n for the J u n i o r
King Banquet to be held on Sund a y , May 19, at H e r b e r t ' s R e s
taurant
Choir to Sing At
Freshmen
All f r e s h m e n a r e r e q u i r e
m e e t in g r o u p s with t h e i r d. ;
m e n t c h a i r m a n at 1 p. m , I
May 3, for g e n e r a l a c a d e n u
v i s e m e n l p r i o r to the p r e :
t r a t i o n p e r i o d , which begin
May 6.
M e e t i n g s will be held as loll
|)r
T h e Baccalaureate Se r v i c e
s p o n s o r e d by the C a m p u s M i n i s t e r ,
Bey F r a n k Snow, will be held on
Sunday, dune lfi p r o c e e d i n g g r a d u ation e x e r c i s e s ,
\ s in two p r e v i o u s B a c c a l a u r e a t e s e r v i c e s , t h e r e will be a s t u dent c h o i r u n d e r the d i r e c t i o n ol
J a n Dyekman, '20
Undergradua t e s who will be s t a y i n g at school
for Senior Week a c t i v i t i e s a r e
u r g e d to pa r t i e i p a t e in the choi r
F o r any o t h e r s who can slay for
Ihe lew J a y s after e x a m s , housing
a r r a n g e m e r i t s wl 11 be m a d e
t h e r e h e a r s a l s c h e d u l e wi II include a p r a c t i c e s e s s i o n o r u ' a c h o l
the days between Ihe last day of
,1 inals and g r a d u a t i o n .
II you a r e i n t e r e s t e d in singing
in this s e r v i c e , p l e a s e contact
J a n Dyekman p e r s o n a l l y o r through
Student Mail
awarded
Bounty) only the c h o i c e of Moctingbird had any v a l i d i t y . F v e n t h a t ,
o r any o t h e r good film of the
y e a r , w a s no c o m p e t i t i o n for the
epic biography.
5 o l 6 Da s e r v e d
It
was
obviOUS
that
Lawrence
would take Best P i c t u r e . Of the
o t h e r six a w a r d s it won, five (direction, art direction-color, cine m a t o g r a p h y - c o l o r , film e d i t i n g ,
and sound) w e r e a l s o r i c h l y d e served.
The s i x t h , for m u s i c a l
s c o r e , is p e r h a p s m o r e wishful
thinking. Since all the p e r f o r m e r s
n o m i n a t e d for Best A c t o r did e x c e l l e n t j o b s , the A c a d e m y m u s t
h a v e found it n e c e s s a r y to r e s o r t
to o t h e r c r i t e r i a . T h e r e s u l t w a s
the p r e s e n t a t i o n of the s t a t u e t t e to
Gregory Peck.
A "sentimental
f a v o r i t e " , poor G r e g had n e v e r
won the big one d e s p i t e h i s long
y e a r s of r e l i a b l e , c o m p e t e n t s e r v ice to the i n d u s t r y .
by G e n e T o b e y
l: eh i
here
0'Toole or Quinn
Probably a better choice, perf o r m a n c e - w i s e , would have been
P e t e r O ' T o o l e o r Anthony Quinn,
who w a s not even n o m i n a t e d for
fftqu/tm
for o Heovywe/onf.
T h e d e c i s i o n to a c c l a i m Anne
Bancroft best a c t r e s s was a wise
one, a s h e r p o r t r a y a l in Tfc» M/roc/»
Worker
British Crab 8 Otcari
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budgets ; Student ~ e II a t e ,
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T o o often we hide b e h i n d the
w o r d s " s o c i a l f r a t e r n i t y " when we
a r e p r e s e n t e d any f o r m of c h a n g e .
S o c i a l d o e s not m e a n j u s t p a r t y i n g
and d r i n k i n g , it m e a n s e v e r y t h i n g
h a v i n g to do with h u m a n s l i v i n g
t o g e t h e r . T h i s definition t a k e s in
a c a d e m i c s , leadership developm e n t , p h y s i c a l d e v e l o p m e n t and
m u c h m o r e in addition to p a r t i e s .
We look to the n a t i o n a l s for i d e a s
on how to win o u r b a t t l e s ; why d o n ' t
we look to the s a m e s o u r c e to s e e
what functions they s e r v e ? If we
did we would s e e that they a l r e a d y
h a v e the v e r y t h i n g s we a r e ajsked
to w o r k t o w a r d . We a r e not a s k e d
to do a n y t h i n g new o r d i f f e r e n t .
five
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I,,en i , i l
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mainly
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that
many w o r n ;
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In the p r e sen l tabulationsinly low lev •1 Sill jeetS a l'e p i ' e Hie
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I
Hi
m o v i n g l y
One cannot c o m p l a i n about the
q u a l i t y of the p e r f o r m a n c e s that
w e r e h o n o r e d , but it is difficult not
to w o n d e r at the m o t i v e s behind
t h e m and to s p e c u l a t e on the p o s s i b i l i t y of o t h e r , and b e t t e r ,
choices.
The g e n e r a l effect of the A w a r d s ,
t a k e n t o g e t h e r , i.s a v i c t o r y for
the B r i t i s h (8 O s c a r s ) , the stage 1
( B a n c r o f t - D u k e - B e g l e y ) and f o r eign language films ( o r i g i n a l
s c r e e n p l a y and live s h o r t subject).
Of the n e a r l y 25 p r e s e n t a t i o n s , a
m e r e nine w e r e m a d e to the h o m e grown product.
Vive la difference!
Questionnaire
Page
was
w r o u g h t . P a t t y Duke, in the s a m e
f i l m , w a s the b e s t s u p p o r t i n g a c t r e s s — a n o t h e r good c h o i c e , a l though Angela L a n s b u r y w a s my
p e r s o n a l favorite.
T h e a w a r d i n g of the B e s t Supp o r t i n g A c t o r O s c a r to Ed Begley
was another " s e n t i m e n t a l " award.
His p e r f o r m a n c e in Swt
Bird of
Youth, while good, w a s o v e r s h a d owed by those of T e r e n c e S t a m p ,
O m a r Shariff, Telly S a v a l a s and
Anthony Quinn (this t i m e not n o m i n a t e d for L a w r e n c e ) .
t ion s t a l e s
s:i!).i
lb
l)r
Was
(To Kill a Mockingbird, Tht Lonaesf
Day, Trie Music Man, Mutiny on the
Hi it
i oi' i
GrcuhiationServh'e
L a w r e n c e of A r a b i a
the h o n o r of b e i n g the b e s t film of
the y e a r . Of the o t h e r n o m i n e e s
llr '
D-200
Ancient
Languages
Biology
D-211
Business
Ml.-llfi
11-250
Chemist rv
English
I.A-1
R -390
French
(iernian,
11-291
Russian
Math
Physics
Although they w e r e given out
s e v e r a l w e e k s a g o , the 1963 A c a d e m y A w a r d s still r e m a i n s an o c c a s t i o n a l t o p i c of c o n v e r s a t i o n .
Again t h i s y e a r t h e r e w a s little
t h a t w a s s u r p r i s i n g a b o u t the
choices.
C e r t a i n l y it w a s no s h o c k that
l IV.
\d
Room
Major
by Paul J«n»trt
I r e c e n t l y r e a d the l e t t e r to the
E d i t o r f r o m the Sfou Un/vtriify
Nowi. B e i n g a m e m b e r of a f r a t e r n i t y , the S e c r e t a r y of t h e l n t e r f r a e r n i t y Council 1 9 6 2 - 6 3 , and C o n s t i t u t i o n a l C h a i r m a n for the s a m e
g r o u p , I c a n , of c o u r s e , a g r e e that
f r a t e r n i t i e s have a p l a c e on t h i s
c a m p u s . I do, h o w e v e r , feel that
t h e w r i t e r s m i s s e d the point on
s e v e r a l of the i s s u e s and a r e a s k i n g
for a c a m p a i g n which would be
n o t h i n g m o r e than y e l l i n g .
T o o often we have s e e n t h i s kind
of b a t t l e e n d up in m o n s t e r o u s d e feat. Such w a s the c a s e in the tuition
b a t t l e and s e v e r a l o t h e r s in o u r r e c e n t p a s t . It is next to i m p o s s i b l e
to c o n v i n c e o t h e r s than an i n s t i t u tion should be kept only b e c a u s e WE
want it.
It would be m o r e p r o d u c t i v e if we
would f i r s t take an o b j e c t i v e look
at the f r a t e r n i t i e s and at the p r o p o s a l s thi have b e e n p r e s e n t e d .
Senate Passes Several Budgets;
Replacement Election To Be Held
NOTICES
The d e a d l i n e for o r d e r i n g c a p s
and gowns for m o v i n g - u p - d a y h a s
been extended.
All s e n i o r s a r e
u r g e d to a t t e n d - and to o r d e r
t h e i r c a p s and gowns in the C o Op today.
Sargeant Suggests Better Fraternities Elect
Communication System 1963-64 Officers
Eight Academy Awards Go To British;
p e r f o r m a n c e slowly built. At the
s t a r t — when the W e i r d Sisters
a p p r o a c h h i m — he is only a mildly
affable c h a r a c t e r , w o r t h y neither
of pity n o r h o p e . He is just a man.
T h e t r a n s f o r m a t i o n begins at
D u n c a n ' s m u r d e r . He now begins to
b e the t r u l y t r a g i c figure. Fate
s e e m s d e s t i n e d a g a i n s t him Mr.
H i g g i n s c o n t r o l w a s a m a z i n g ; his
p e r f o r m a n c e c h a n g e d only slightly
f r o m a c e n e - t o - s c e n e , but at the
c l o s e he w a s a different man.
E s p e c i a l l y p o w e r f u l w e r e Mr. Higg i n s frenziful s c e n e s when the
castle was being beseiged.
CENTRAL AVENUE
OPEN EVENINGS
SPECIAL RATES TO ALL STUDENTS
W a t c h - Jewelry Repair
ip
PSI GAMMA
P r e s i d e n t P h y l l i s C i p o l l a '63 a n n o u n c e s that a party for Ihe formal
d i n n e r w a i t e r s will he held tonight.
Mary Jo Solleeito and Marl) Watson
a r e c h a i r m e n of the p a r t y .
Special thanks go to Mary I/)u
Burdinka and S h a n H o l z e r , Sophom o r e s , who were hell c a p t a i n s for
the past w e e k ' s a c t i v i t i e s .
T h e w m t e r s a l 9 0 a s k for a s t r o n g
I F C and ISC and s e e m t o feel the
p r o b l e m i s in g e t t i n g I F C and ISC
a w a r e of t h e p r o b l e m . A s t u d y of
t h e s i t u a t i o n would r e v e a l that the
t w o c o u n c i l s h a v e b e e n a c t i v e in an
a t t e m p t to get the Individual g r o u p s
t o r e a l i z e what they m u s t do.
T h e I F C h a s h e l d two w o r k s h o p s
t r y i n g to o v e r c o m e the a p p a r e n t
c o m m u n i c a t i o n p r o b l e m , but s t i l l
t h e r e i s NO a c t i o n .
T h e Council
a n d m e m b e r f r a t e r n i t i e s of I F C
h a v e a s k e d for a r e v i s i o n of an
I F C C o n s t i t u t i o n which is v e r y
dated. This action is very c o m m e n d a b l e , but when a c o n s t i t u t i o n
w a s p r e s e n t e d that p r o v i d e d the
b a r e s t m i n i m u m s for a s t r o n g l F C
e a c h of the g r o u p s d e c i d e d that it
did not like the c h a n g e s .
T h e way it l o o k s now we will
p r o b a b l y c o m e up with a c o n s t i t u tion which i s no m o r e than a r e w r i t i n g of the old one j u s t a s h a s
b e e n the fate of the four o t h e r r e v i s i o n s in the l a s t ten y e a r s .
I would s u g g e s t that the d e m a n d i n g in e a c h of t h e f r a t e r n i t i e s
s h o u l d be to find o u t e x a c t l y what
the c o n s t i t u t i o n s a y s and to have
the C h a i r m a n o r p e r h a p s Mr. M c Kinnon, I F C A d v i s o r , e x p l a i n the
r e a s o n s for the c h a n g e s . Without
t h e addition of a J u n i o r I n t e r f r a t e r n i t y C o u n c i l , I can s e e no way
of d e v e l o p i n g new IFC l e a d e r s .
Without the J u d i c i a r y C o u r t , I
c a n s e e no way of k e e p i n g f r a t e r nity d i s c i p l i n a r y p r o b l e m s from
c o n t i n u a l l y g o i n g t o MYSKANIAand
from becomingunfavorable publicity.
In the individual g r o u p s it is i m p o r t a n t to e l i m i n a t e the c u r r e n t b e lief that the p r o p o s a l s that c o m e
f r o m the a d m i n i s t r a t i o n a r e
t h r e a t s and the a c c e p t a n c e of t h e m
is appeasement.
Each proposal
m u s t be c o n s i d e r e d on i t s m e r i t 9
a n d its m e r i t s a l o n e ! We m u s t b e gin a p r o g r a m to get e a c h g r e k ' o
be a b l e to v e r b a l i z e g r e e k a i m s
a n d not j u s t r e a d t h e m .
We m u s t a l s o s t a m p o u t the belief
in s o m e g r o u p s that when a s e t of
a i m s i s a p p r o v e d in a m e e t i n g , the
g r o u p by this a c t i o n alone h a s the
s e t of a i m s . To a c t u a l l y have t h e m ,
t h e a i m s m u s t f i r s t be effectively
i m p l e m e n t e d . I a m a w a r e that this
t a k e s t i m e and a lot of m i s t a k e s , but
t h e r e a r e people who will gladly
h e l p g r o u p s who want it.
S t r a n g e a s it may s e e m , s o m e of
o u r i n a c t i v e m e m b e r s can be v e r y
helpful in t h i s line. O n c e we a r e
a b l e to v e r b a l i z e o u r a i m s , we m u s t
be a b s o l u t e l y s u r e that e a c h new
p l e d g e is i n d o c t r i n a t e d and that he,
too, can v e r b a l i z e the a i m s . Once
a g a i n it is at t h i s point and not
e a r l i e r that wc can begin o u r b a t t l e .
In c o n c l u s i o n I would like to s u g g e s t that Sl'N can play a significant
r o l e In t h i s b a t t l e . Have a r e p o r t e r
who knows the w o r k i n g s o f l F C a n d
ISC at all m e e t i n g s of t h e s e g r o u p s
to i n s u r e t r a n s m i s s i o n of n e w s in
t h e g r e e k field to y o u r r e a d e r s .
P e r h a p s run a s e r i e s o f c o l u m n s
on the idea logy of g r e e k s on this
c a m p u s so all will u n d e r s t a n d the
v i e w s of the v a r i o u s g r e e k s . T h i s
p r o g r a m would be e n l i g h t e n i n g not
o n l y to the g r e e k s , but to the v e r y
i n t e r e s t e d i n d e p e n d e n t s a s well.
Sincerely,
Robert Sargeant
E d i t o r s Note: Ixxik next week for
a new c o l u m n in the New» — " L e t ' s
Talk G r e e k . "
SIGMA ALPHA
Gerald Drutf Co.
217 Western Ave
AllMUiy, N *
I'tiune 6-3610
1963 MOVING UP DAY
ON SATURDAY , MAY 18
CAMP COUNSELOR OPENINGS
UNDERGRADUATE STUDENTS
( Mm.nyt
IV I n i m p l i i i u i
Q T Ul Iff a l l I r * U ' o l (ollfffjiff
)
GRADUATE STUDEN1S and FACULTY MEMBERS
Dr. Rosenhaek of the Education
D e p a r t m e n t s|xtke to the s i s t e r s
last Sunday night.
Tonight t h e r e will be an open
h o u s e for o f f - c a m p u s men.
WSUA
THE ASSOCIATION OF PRIVATE CAMPS
. . . comprising 350 o u t s t a n d i n g Boyi. Girts. Brother Sinter
• nd Co Ed C a m p i , located t h r o u g h o u t tha N t w England. Mel
dla Atlantic iitalei and Canada.
. . . INVITES YOUR INQUIRIES concerning summer employment u» Heud
Counselor*. Group Leaden. Spedulliei. General Couneelora
W n l e , Phone, or Call in P e r i o u
Association of Private Camps - Dept. C
Manwell M A l e s o n d e r . ImtuUvt
i 53 Watt 42nd S»r«*t,
OX 5 2656,
Director
Naw York 36, N. Y. %
PAGE 5
THETA XI OMEGA
Dr. Solnik of the H i s t o r y D e p a r t m e n t spoke on C u r r e n t C a r r i h e a n
C r i s i s and P r o b l e m s for the t h i r d
of T'heta Xi O m e g a ' s l e c t u r e s e r ies. He will s p e u k on April 30 al
8 p . m . in B r u b a e h e r ' s P r i v a t e
Dining Room. T h e s e l e c t u r e s a r e
open to all s t u d e n t s
The r a d i o s t a t i o n t e m p o r a r i l y
left the a i r S a t u r d a y e v e n i n g and
a l l day Sunday.
The t e c h n i c a l
c r e w went to work and the s t a t i o n
w a s b a c k on the a i r Monday night.
As t h i n g s s t a n d now, Alden and
W a t e r b u r y should be able to r e c e i v e WSUA this w e e k e n d .
Bill
Don
Robelee
Groul
KAPPA BETA
T h e b r o t h e r s of K a p p a B e t a a n n o u n c e t h a t t h e following h a v e b e e n
e l e c t e d o f f i c e r s of t h e f r a t e r n i t y :
Bill R o b e l e e ' 6 4 , p r e s i d e n t ; Don
W e l n t r a u b ' 6 5 , v i c e p r e s i d e n t ; Dick
P a l m e r ' 6 5 , t r e a s u r e r ; Al S m i t h
'66, s e c r e t a r y .
Also, Gary P e t r e '64, Senior
I F C m e m b e r ; Doug M c A l l i s t e r ' 6 5 ,
Junior IFC m e m b e r ; Art F e r r a r i
'66,
m e m b e r - a t - l a r g e ; and M a r y
Pase '65, historian.
SIGMA LAMBDA SIGMA
T h e b r o t h e r s of S i g m a L a m b d a
S i g m a a n n o u n c e that the following
w e r e e l e c t e d to office in the f r a t e r n i t y : Don Gruol ' 6 4 , p r e s i d e n t ;
Luis Osplna '65, vice president;
Bob A c k e r ' 6 5 , c o r r e s p o n d i n g s e c retary; Joe Thorpe '63, t r e a s u r e r ;
E d Mulligan ' 6 4 , h i s t o r i a n .
A l s o , Loug F l a g g ' 6 4 , S e n i o r
I F C r e p r e s e n t a t i v e ; F r e d Rawe
'65,
J u n i o r IFC r e p r e s e n t a t i v e ;
Charles Helneman '65, recording
secretary; Pete F i s h e r ' 6 3 , parliam e n t a r i a n ; Stan R o s e n ' 6 5 , a l u m n i
c o o r d i n a t o r ; Bill Ooggin ' 6 6 , a s s i s t a n t r u s h - m a s t e r ; Ken L o c k wood ' 6 5 , r u s h m a s t e r ; Bob W a r d ,
'64,
songleader;
and Doug Dye
'65, athletic d i r e c t o r .
William McCarthy ' 6 3 , was p r e s e n t e d the J a c k S a r n o w s k i M e m o r ial A w a r d for h i s s e r v i c e to the
fraternity.
Mike
Goldstein
ALPHA PI ALPHA
T h e new o f f i c e r s of Alpha Pi
Alpha, r e c e n t l y e l e c t e d , a r e Mike
Goldstein '64, president; Joe C a m b r i d g e ' 6 4 , vice p r e s i d e n t ; N o r m
S t e w a r t ' 6 5 , p l e d g e m a s t e r ; Al D i Caprio '64, social chairman; Tim
W i s n i e w s k i ' 6 4 , t r e a s u r e r ; Bill
Smith '65, r e c o r d i n g s e c r e t a r y .
Also, Irv C a r p e n t e r ' 6 6 , c o r r e s ponding s e c r e t a r y ; Stu S a g e r ' 6 5 ,
Custodian; Carl Cusato '66, p a r l i a mentarian; George Anderson '65,
IFC r e p r e s e n t a t i v e ; Paul Slusar
'64, s o n g l e a d e r ; G a r y M u r d o c k ' 6 5 ,
P u b l i c i t y d i r e c t o r ; Jon S h i p h e r d ' 6 5
historian.
Also, J e r r y B a n n i s t e r
'64,
h o u s e m a n a g e r ; Stan K r l v o
'65,
s e r g e a n t - a t - a r m s ; Dave Suc a t o ' 6 5 , c h a p l a i n ; Bill K e m p ' 6 5 ,
a t h l e t i c d i r e c t o r ; and Bill B u r n e t t
'63, alumni s e c r e t a r y .
THETA XI OMEGA
The following o f f i c e r s have been
e l e c t e d by T h e t a Xi O m e g a for the
year '63-'64.
Dave Moore ' 6 4 ,
P r e s i d e n t , Don D i l t z ' 6 5 , V i c e
P r e s i d e n t , Al D r a k e ' 6 5 , S e c r e t a r y , Lee P a c k m a n ' 6 4 , T r e a s u r e r ,
Doug P e t e r s o n ' 6 5 , Sr. I F C , B a r r y
Scolnik ' 6 4 . J r . I F C .
President
Dave Moore a n n o u n c e s the following a p p o i n t m e n t s
for the s c h o o l y e a r '63 - ' 6 4 .
P l e d g e m a s t e r - Bob Gibson ' 6 4 ,
R u s h m a s t e r - C h i p Sullivan ' 6 6 , S o cial C h a i r m a n - G r e g Illenberg '64,
Finance C h a i r m a n - J i m Hottois'65
Alumni C h a i r m a n - E d Duba ' 6 6 .
Also, P r o g r a m C h a i r m a n - T e r r y
F i t z g e r a l d »64, P u b l i c i t y C h a i r m a n - J i m Morrell '65, Quarterm a s t e r - D i c k Robelotto '65, Scholastic C h a i r m a n - J i m Slenker '65,
Athletic C h a i r m a n - R a y Lalonde
'64, S o n g l e a d e r - D a v e C r y s t a l ' 6 4 ,
Historian-Bill Branlck '65, Corresponding S e c r e t a r y - J o h n Hunter
' 6 5 and P a r l i a m e n t a r i a n - G u y C a s tagltola '66.
PAGE 6
S T A T E U N I V E R S I T Y N E W S , FRIDAY,
APRIL 2 6 , 1 9 6 3
STATE SEVERS CONFERENCE TIES
Kim Gifford, Chairman of Athletic Board, makes the following
official announcement concerning
the Athletic Board's decision on the
Conference question:
As of September 1963 the State
University of New York at Albany
will no longer be a member of the
State University of New York Athletic Conference (SUNYAC).
T h i s withdrawal was r e c o m mended to President Collins on
April 2, 1963 by the Athletic Advisory Board and accepted by him.
The SUNYAC had originally been
established by the State teachers
colleges to facilitate and promote a
certain consistency and upgrading
of Intercollegiate standards among
the t e a c h e r s colleges of New York
State.
Revision* Proposed
On March 1, 1963 the Constitution Committee of the SUNYAC
proposed certain constitutional r e visions to its m e m b e r s which, in
effect, changed the emphasis of the
conference to that of a scheduling
conference, with the resulting effects:
(1) Any member of the conference must be a playing member.
(2) Playing m e m b e r s must p a r ticipate in all conferences (for individual sports) provided by this
conference.
(3) To participate in individual
sports conferences a member must
play every other member in the
conference which had that sport.
Athletic Advisory Board recommended to President Collins that:
(1) Our Athletic Director be d i rected to vote against the proposals
which would set up the SUNYAC
a s a playing conference.
(2) In the event the proposed
c o n s t i t u t i o n a l changes were
passed, Our Athletic Director be
directed to inform the conference
we would cancel m e m b e r s h i p in
Effect* UndatirobU
the conference a s of September
The resulting effects on Albany 1963.
President Collins accepted the
would have been:
(1) To give up certain opponents recommendations of the board.
On April 4, 1963. the SUNYAC
now played (for instance, possibly
RPI) in o r d e r to play m e m b e r s of accepted the proposed revisions
the conference such a s Fredonia. and were informed of o u r cancel(2) A resulting disadvantage both lation of membership.
to the athletes and the school in
Threefold Effect*
time traveling involved and costof
The effects of this cancellation
the program respectively.
(3) A scheduling of opponents of membership on Albany's i n t e r which were not of o u r present o r collegiate program will be:
(1) No visible change in o u r
possibly future size, but rather a
r e v e r s a l of o u r future plans for current scheduled opponents.
(2) No chance of playing in the
scheduling because of o u r anticiconference basketball tournament.
pated growth.
(3) No possible r e s t r i c t i o n s of
Withdrawal Recommended
scheduling of opponents whom we
Therefore, on April 2. 1963 the might wish in the n e a r future.
From the top—Corvette Sting Ray Sport Coupe and Convertible, Corvair Monza Spyder Club
Coupe and Convertible, Chevy II Nova l^OO SS Sport Coupe and Convertible, Chevrolet Impala
SS Sport Coupe and Convertible. Super Sport and Spyder equipment optional at extra cost.
S T A T E U N I V E R S I T Y N E W S , FRIDAY,
Spinning; the
Sports Wheel
Included in next year's athletic budget, which has
an open hearing before the student body May 3, there
are two simple lines of print. What they represent is
perhaps the most significant thing ever to happen to
State athletics. They read:
Non-Scholarship Future Bleak
ALL TO GO!
C h e v y ' s g o t four e n t i r e l y
different kinds of bucket-seat
coupes and convertibles to get
your spring on the road right
now —the Super Sports! With
a choice of extra-cost options
like electric t a c h o m e t e r s ,
4-speed shifts and highperformance engines, they're
as all out for sport as you want
to go!
First, the Jet-smooth Impala
Super Sport with your choice
of 7 different engines that range up to
425 h p arid include the popular Turbo-Fire
409* with U40 hp for smooth, responsive
driving in city tralfic.
Then there's the Chevy II Nova 400 Super
S p o r t . Special i n s t r u m e n t
cluster, front b u c k e t s e a t s ,
full wheel discs, three-speed
shift or floor-mounted I'owerglide a u t o m a t i c * a n d o t h e r
sporty features.
Two more cures for spring
fever —the C o r v a i r M o n z a
Spyder with full instrumentation and a turbo-supercharged
six air-cooled rear engine. And
if you want to pull out the
stops, the Corvette Sting Hay,
winner of t h e " C a r Life" 1963 Award for
Engineering Excellence.
If t h e promise of spring has been getting
to you, we can practically guarantee one
of these will, t o o !
'(Jliliuniil ul Ultra coat.
NOW SEE WHAT'S NEW AT YOUR CHEVROLET DEALER'S
opened the season at home.
As things go in State b a s e ball, a fairly good crowd turned
out to witness the P e d s ' debut.
About 400 fans were at hand at
the start, and consideringthecold,
blustery winds that swept the playing field their numbers did not
dwindle too rapidly.
miles each, $540
The Athletic Board's decision to make provisions for
some recruitment funds then marks a distinct change
in the order of State athletics. This is not to say that
State's coaches have not used all the charm, wit, and
ingenuity at their disposal to cajole some of State's
fine non-scholarship athletes to our campi in the past.
While performing this necessary task, however,
State coaches have never been paid for their pains.
Any money they might spend in pursuing some promising high school athlete came from their own pockets.
The new recruitment provision now changes this
ridiculous state of affairs. State's coaches are now
allowed to spend $540 while floating around the state
looking for the future stars of the Albany playing fields.
This change, of course, is long overdo and heartily
welcomed. Recruiting in college today is at a higher
pitch than it has ever been before. A good high school
athlete is worth his weight in gold to many coaches.
In the future the competition for athletes will only get
tighter and tighter.
Albany State, however, has failed to keep pace with
the times. Indeed, it would be no exaggeration to say
that State is behind the recruitment standards of 1890.
As a matter of fact, Frank Merriweather himself would
find it impossible to get any sort of assistance for
playing sports at State.
While persuing New York's gilded athletes, Albany's
coaches must go forth with empty hands. About the only
thing they can offer is a job in the Student Union (in the
off-season, of course) at a buck an hour. With conditions
like this, sports fans, you may rest assured no whisper
of scandal will ever touch the sacred land of Minerva.
four without...
State's varisty baseball squad got its 1963 campaign off to a rousing start
last Saturday, overwhelming an outmatched Rochester Institute of Technology
(RIT) team 11-3. The Peds outplayed the losing RIT squad in all departments.
This game m a r k e d the first time in a n u m b e r of years that the P e d s
Travel 4 men, 1500
Assuming that they are buried away in some musty,
long-forgotten files, one could scour old athletic budgets
from the year one onward, and never, no never, would
the word recruitment venture to appear.
Well, it
still doesn't.
But then, like Bill Shakespeare said about calling
roses names, recruitment by any other name is still
recruitment. Replace the word travel with the forbidden word recruitment, and you have the essence of the
two lines printed above.
As a matter of fact, in the original draft of the
budget recruitment was given a brief moment of glory,
and actually allowed to appear in print. But the powers
that be felt it was a " d i r t y " word, perhaps reminiscent
of Cincinnati or Ohio State. Well anyhow this bureaucratic trivia isn't important. What counts is that funds
have been alloted for recruitment (excuse us, we mean
travel, of course) for the first time in State's athletic
history.
An uprighteous system like this is certainly to be
commended.
Unfortunately, it does have one little
drawback. It sure isn't conclusive to procuring good
athletes. Albany has been lucky in the past. We have
some truly outstanding athletes in our varsity ranks
today.
But what about tomorrow? We are living on
borrowed time. The failure of this year's freshmen
teams is indicitive of this.
The situation will not improve by itself. If State's
athletic program is to keep pace with the expected
growth of the university, then provisions must be made
to insure getting better athletes. It is for this reason
that we welcome the aforementioned $540 for recruitment travel.
We can only hope that this revolutionary measure
established the setting of a firm precedent on which
State's athletic future can be built, From it, we hope
a comprehensive scholarship-aid athletic program will
build, which will be worthy of a university of ten thousand.
It is not an exaggeration to say that the $540
alloted for travel in next year's budget, dollar for dollar is the best spent money ever used on State athletics. It is a big step in the right direction,
PAGE 7
HITTING & PITCHING LOOK SHARP
AS STATE VARSITY ROUTS RIT 11-3
by Bill Colgan
Tremendous Change
four w i t h . . .
APRIL 2 6 , 1963
<•*#*, -V.
Mrt. Eggleston Starts
,«tf*W
First-sacker Gary Smith scouples low throw out of the dirt to nail R I T
runner in game Saturday.
Linksmen Make Debut Success
As State Downs Siena Golfers
State's varsity golf team made the curtain-raiser
of its 1963 season a big success last Tuesday, when
the Albany linksman braved the cold and rain to defeat
Siena 6-3. The rain had washed out the scheduled
WAA Softball Off
To Good Beginning
With Two Leagues
Softball started yesterday when
Sigma Alpha met Sigma Phi in the
first K a m e s of the combined Wednesday-Thursday league. On Monday, Brubaeher plays the Commuters.
Kappa Delta meets Gamma Kap
on Tuesday to round out the first
session of the combined MondayTuesday league. On Wednesday,
May 1, Beta / e t a will play Chi
sign.
Karen Bock, manager of the
Monday-Tuesday league, and Margie Tucker, manager of the Wednesday-Thursday league, urge all
girls, who a r e capable of acting
as umpires for any of the Softball
games, to sign up at the W.A.A.
bulletin board. The managers are
also pleased to announce that thirteen teams are beingscheduled for
the two softball leagues.
Basketball
On April 30, the Commuters will
challenge Bru I to the final game
of the Tuesday basketball league.
On the same night, the Thursday
league is scheduling the f i n a l
games of their league.
In the recently held replacement
elections, Karen Bock '6fi, was
elected to the position of t reasurer
and Shan Holzer '65 was elected
secretary
tennis and baseball contests when
Coach Sauers golfers traveled to
the Schenectady Municipal course
for the opening match.
Driving Difference
State's superiority in the driving
department gave the Sauersmen
their first victory in what promises
to be a very successful season.
Playing the number one and two
spots for the Ped linksmen were
Fred Mauer and Doug Morgan.
Captain Bill Nelson was playing
third.
The rest of the victorious State
line-up consisted f John V'irtiak,
Paul Bachorz, and Dave Bowler.
Scores Good
Considering the terrible weather
conditions under which the Peds
were forced to play, the individual
scores were very good.
First off the rain-soaked course
were Bachorz and Bowler who
scored 82 and 84 respectively,
Following them came Mauer and
Morgan carding 79 and 85 respectively.
Mauers 79 made him State's
medalist for the dav V'irtiak and
Nelson finished with tallies of 82
and 84.
Mauer-, V'irtiak, Bachorz, and
Bowler all won their individual
machos.
State's linksmen will once again
take to the greens Mav 1 for their
next match The match isscheduled at New I'altz
State Students Organize Booster
Club To Increase Fan Support
The Athletic Department has initiated a program for the promotion
of H|X)rts p a r t i c i p a t i o n and increased school spirit. The team
coaches met with interested students last week to help formulate
plans for a new Booster Campaign
The coaches, realizing the importance of spectator participation
to the players, hope that the campaign will produce solid results
The main purpose of the Boost e r s is to get people out to the
many athletic events which take
place yearly at State. The Boosters
feel that attendance at games has
been very poor this year.
For example, at last Saturday's
baseball opener, an 11 -.') victory,
there were hardly enough people to
fill the bleechers. This is far r e moved from even minimum school
spirit.
The Boosters Club, headed by
Steve Curti and Bill Laundry, has
formulated a central txnly from
which it will work. Representatives
have been chosen from the dormitories, fraternities, s o r o r i t i e s,
and group houses.
However, even more help is
needed if the program is to be a
success.
Anyone interested in
joining this worthwhile organization should contact either Mr. Curti
or Mr Laundry by Student Mail.
.•»*£.•>>
Bedecked in her well-worn baseball cap, Mrs. Eggleston, State's
own " M r s . B a s e b a l l , " throws out the first ball in Saturday's dia-
mond opener.
AMLA Softball Loop Starts Slowly;
All Leagues Scheduled Next Week
The A Ml A softball season gotoff
to a slow start last week with only
a few games being played during
the 4:00 p.m. time slot. With the
advent of Daylight Savings Time
this Sunday the league will really
get rolling with games also played
at 6:00 p.m.
A total of three leagues have
once again been formed to participate in the softball action. The
softball co-commissioners are Joe
Daly and Dave Moore.
The rules governing the operation of the league a r e a s follows.
(1) Failure to provide umpires
will result in the team losing half
its games.
Failure to hand in
completed scorebooks will result,
in one team loss (designate u m p i r e s in scorebook.)
(2) The first team listed in the
schedules is the home team; the
second team listed is the visiting
team. The first team will be r e sponsible to pick up all equipment;
the second team will be responsible for returning all equipment.
(3) Any c h a n g e s in schedule
must be approved by the c o m m i s sioners.
All questions must be
referred to them.
Some Guys Just Like to Start Early;
Soccer Enthusiasts Start Spring League
A group of interested students at days they will face each other in
State have recently formed an in- competition, and will hold a gentramural soccer league which be- eral inter-team s c r i m m a g e on
gan play Thursday.
Thursdays.
The league has been formed
around last fall's varsity and frosh
soccer players.
These players
have been divided equally in comprising the four- teams in the
league. Anybody else wishing to
play may sign up on the \M1A
bulletin board under the name of
the team captain thev wish to plav
for.
It is strongly urged that anyone
planning to go out for the soccer
team next year should participate
in this intra-mural program.
Once again, Mrs. Fggleston was
the first " p i t c h e r " to take the
mound for State.
The Dean oi
Albany State baseball kept her
unmarred earned run average intact a s she fired (underhand) the
first ball of the 1963 season into
catcher Tony Maculuso.
Senior co-captain Gary Penfield
had accompanied Mrs. Fggleston
to the mound.
With a successful opener under
their belts, and what promised to
be a good game with Siena Wednesday, the Peds' next home appearance will be next Tuesday,
when they take on Oneonta at 4:00
p.m. on the playing field.
Pitching Clicks
In last Saturday's opener, the
combination of Ray Week's e x cellent pitching and some timely
hitting proved too much for RIT.
Weeks turned in one of the finest
mound performances to be seen
at State in a long while. Coach
Rurlingame doubted he could go the
route, but after a shakey start he
settled down to blank RIT over the
last seven innings.
Weeks was tagged for three
earned runs in the first two innings before getting the losers
number. In going the distance he
yielded just six hits (four in the
first two frames) while fanning
eight.
Weeks' most effective p i t c h
seemed to be his off-speed hall
which had the RIT diamondmen
swinging at a i r all afternoon.
Hiding Shorp
The Ped hitting looked sharp
in this one, as they massaged the
RIT pitcher for twelve hits. Fittingly enough, the first safety of
the 1963 season was blasted by
Penfield, a tremendous 340 foot
belt over the left field fence.
The game was really over in the
third inning, when the Peds rallied
for five runs to go ahead for keeps
8-3.
Nine Peds came to the plate
in this frame to ice the game.
The teams will meet every Luesday, Wednesday, and T h u r s d a y
evening. (>n Tuesdays and Wednes-
NOTICES
I
Open Budgd Hearing
Dr. Tibbits, faculty head of the
Athletic Board, announces that an
open budget hearing for the 1963-64
athleic budget will be held next
Friday, May 3, at 1:00 p.m. in
D-240. All interested students are
urged to attend.
Ping Pong Tournament
To climax a season of informal
play the residents of Brubaeher
Hall have organized an end of the
year table tennis t o u r n a m e n t .
Starting today matches will be
played in the game room.
Standings will be posted on the
Brubaeher bulletin board as the
tournament progresses.
Tables
have been reserved for this event
before and after dinner.
Mike Putney poke* hit t o right. Note the smiling R I T bench as they
watch their team shellacked 1 1 - 3 .
PAGE 8
STATE UNIVERSITY N E W S , FRIDAY, APRIL 26. 1963
U.S. Cuban Policy
Seemslneffectual
Tempest Winners...Lap 3 !
:::;$;:::::S^x-:^:.:w:::::;:::::::::^
Four
Well,
tho
done
finds
it
again.
and
all
itself
sought
U. o f S a n F r a n .
B y r o n D. G r o f f
J. L. Millard, Jr.
J. 0 . Gallegos, III
Penn S t a t e
U . of M i c h i g a n
Ft. H a y s S t a t e
U. o f N e w M e x i c o
Our
to
eradicate
just
foreign
(if,
policy
seems
the
without
the
appar-
the sea
Ihe
cancer
resorting
to
isolation
and/or
will
Although
Senator
Keating
Swinging
W. T. Oliver
JustinC. Burns
Kansas State
V a l p a r a i s o U. ( S t a f f )
Lafayette College
St. B o n a v e n t u r e U.
E d w a r d R. W a s s e l
M o r r i s S. B o y e r
Clarkson College
U. of G e o r g i a
partisan
topic
ity
gone
recent
outpourings
must
sertions
ber
of
that
be
if
moved
from
troops
you
era!
will)
(or
mation
sive'
G. J . T a m a l i v i c h
'j
A n c i l K.
Worcester Poly (Staff)
Nance
P. S . H o l d e r , J r .
Portland State
St. M a r y ' s U.
of
thai
all
weapons
has
Zeta
Friday
as-
this
Russian
hemisphere;
for
our
tady
ber's
there
confir-
missile
'offen-
and
been
the
will
the
suspension
Dr.
Western
conditions
of
last
Octo-
Did you win in Lap 4?
do we
tent
to w h i c h
All claims for Tempests and Consolation Prizes
must be sent via registered mail, postmarked
by April 2 7 , 1963 and received by the judges
no later than April 29, 1 9 6 3 .
has
the
taken
will
recently
sobering
news
the
government of
incidentally,
South
the
beer
and
infiltrated
the
the
fact
this
second
that
the
12
p.m.
hemisphere
pawn
is
is a
with
hideous
spectre
falling
I
difficult
under
on
ex-
been
\i\i\
in
A818471
C175380
A131483
C702472
A90979I
11. C191819
12. A078603
13. D215452
14. A609159
15. C6I3177
16.
17.
18.
19.
20.
A112433
A337477
C467893
B911494
B482160
Consider
advances
don't
think
(Romulo
dom-
next
elected
If you hold a Consolation Prize number, you win a 4speed Portable Hi-Fi Stereo Set, "The Waltz" by RCA
Victor. Or, you may still win a Tempest! (See official
claiming rules on reverse of your license plate, and observe claiming dates given above.)
1. B381031
2. A260I10
3. A681037
4. B746597
5. A49I651
6.
/.
8.
9.
10.
Al 39564
C373057
A713453
C831403
B985589
11.
12.
13.
14
lb.
NUMBERS!
C527240 16.
D7999B6 17.
B33547I 18.
C033935 19.
C757103 20.
A237594
A127588
B686223
B521492
A057C55
21. B402208
22. B79256I
23. B145355
to s e r v e
tempted
again
and
25. B707528
\
a complete
(just
backed
one
time
nation
evict
risking
in
it-
the
once
brink);
othe rs
and
can
IsM
GRAND PRIX
be,
we
Beta
the
this
mil
Mr.
would
must
i tiip.it lent
squarely
Kennedy's
shoulders;
he c a n
R.
SEE T H E P O N T I A C T E M P E S T AT Y O U R
NEARBY
PONTIAC
OEALERI
tragic
control
How
now
il
on
is
a
may
be
right
until
2
a.m.
idse
< asl n i
8 to
Castro's
us
nut cast
ot t h e s i t u a t i o n
-
how
Ireeilom
at
hour
will
until
Canedy
o n n
as a ehaperone
for
Music
2
will
the
f
Park
informal
a n
will
be
picnic
the
;
(
nual
Spring Music
,
B r i n n
f i 5 i
and
9
Anthony
conduct
scene
g e r v e
Kovba
co-chairmen
a g
for
8
the
State
I'niver-
Bunke,
will
The
Festival
on May
of Shostokovich " S y m p h o n y No. 5 . "
with
in
.J.
Page
Hall.
Salatino
will
Band
Robert
cert
the
door
weekend.
Fairbanks
Anderson's
on
by"
half
of
Rilik's
March,"
the
concert
in
by
"Block M Con-
Overture,"
"Concertino"
the
second
Other
perform
half
selections
Hanson,
("Symphony
and
\.B.
the
will
ill r e e
beer
party
.Judy
[I r ,
i,
\l
W -
• Kill p e r
I he
A I-
conduct
else
-
us
id
and
besides.
could
forced
we
loonier
instead of
go f r o m
Barbara
Leibman, John Meyer,
Carol
Hamaan,
-
"
by
will
rrl'i't
',el
I'.
H, , |
III,
'.II
Mi
members
Front
din-
row
8
row
of
Statesmen
Kurosaka,
Paul
Nickolas
Robb,
the
Robert
Wedge,
Richard
Ridge
e qui re
i
Hoffman,
Argyros,
Matrese,
Arthur
|,.,-,-1,t
,,|
for
Guy
the
school
Jerald
Monte,
Joel
year
Castigliolo,
Oliver,
accompanist,
James
Putnam,
ot
Ihe
n
Cerra,
Piening,
Alan
are
Goggin,
Horton,
Patrick
Drapalski,
1963—64
William
Alan
Ekehard
i-
Hid
I In
II
Tli
Mr.
Karl
Edwin
Brent
(left
to
Dieter
A.
B.
Hoag,
Lucas;
right):
Thomas
Peterson,
Paul
Third
The
director;
Cochrane,
row
Alcamo,
Donald
Jan
Ed-
I
''lid
I'IMII
llie
i < luti
III
.ill
iiid
II.
Ihe
A III I. •
el.
la i n i n g
ill
dial
II d u e
should
be
Ihosc
..II
I Hid.,
III,
against
re
as
in
merited
!| | \ i • l | | e
U |
Ihe
in i in
l a k e - - pa r l
I'lglll
lime
i \nle
e- i d e l l l
I'd
ol
I'll
A is
Second
Dyckman,
Weintraub,
F.
Singers
half
of
the
from
Die
Wagner.
will
include
Crieg, and
Chris-
in
and
others
and
of
,
is
ind
Hi I
llnl
' I'l
13- I
\\ i • I
Two
I i I I l.
Hi e l e
Mini
K:l
lei
/
mi. m
s e e l ' e l i r\
A I I I In
I'rah
'(III
I I,.
Up l u l
I Ai
ind
i
appoint
IleX'
111
will
be
host
annual
May
Kiltie,i
for
this
Merchandise
the
fi-10
ol
here
al
this
and will
merchandising
year's
eliiiu
attempt
tnbringcur
practices
into
to S e l l
in
III il
lie
and
to i i i a n y t l i f -
'63
-
Schedule
'fi.'i,
and
announced
of
Speakers
Monday,
Simmers,
of
Hadlo
at
11
'
May
(Jeneral
Station
a.m.
12
Display,
fi, M r .
Sales
WPTH
on " M o d e r n
Techniques
(ieorgB
p.m.
Fuda,
will
Insurance
on
In
Arthur
Manager
will
Merchan-
M o n d a y ,
speak
speak
on
of
Co
,
'! p. ru ,
for
will
class,
on
in
of
the
will
Adver-
Advertising
Thursday,
Mr
Itayge
"Selling
May
9 , at
II
I)
p.m.
will
on
address
Friday
at
the
His
Sales
Thursday,
MacAuley,
'Training
class.
trial
B.
Mr
Director
ol
Behr-Manning,
S a l e s m a n s h i p
topic
will
he
"Indus-
Methods."
will
with
conclude
.
i l l . a,
I IV,
Mr.
President
of
will
a t :) p . m .
s|)eak
In Discount
.
ists,
on
Paul
Maxim's
on "
week's
Dichter,
Inc
,
Merchandising."
and
\ Ibany
make
Jer-
fi,
19fi3
Teicher,
is
1 eague
its
Next
include
10,
Council
l',l u'A'll,
M i. 11 I e I
I'll
\ i i n i t i a l 1.1
i ' i l ..I
h.e-i
A. | .
Il i d
H e l'i •
.-III
l|i
|, -||,
-idol
Illd
|MU
Ihe
Ml I I
end
I i,HI
I , '. e - l i ' l
ol
Mi. i i
Hi
pian-
1964.
a
member
i if
of
\ rts
\l ike
I in
Hi,Mile
e-
I rush
Hill
Week
Hale,
Dily,
I', HIS
I d
Steve
DiHocco,
( l u \ e i ii m l i ,
I eliny
K a \ in
Meiiard,
I ietlel'o,
leiiks,
I Inn
Don
\ l o o d y , ( l a I'I'V P e t r e ,
I mi
Smith,
Norm
I b s e n alo,
Hob
FrcdSinilh, Dick
Stewart,
and
Tom
W i.sinewski.
The
women
are:
Hauniann,
MIIIII dou,
ilia ri
Hock,
H radish,
\nii
Ma r i l y n
I H i d I . ! ..'.• . I ' l '
' ,1
I , , | e I I I
heeler,
I en
I III,
\ l , IA
I .
i
I
ind
\ C| I
I 111!.'
I ,11-1 ie I'l 1 ,
Kel'pel,
\lc\
\l iggie
' I
I ills-
K 1 I 'HI
Klllssllel',
I I r v , \l I II.I
\1 i n - i i H I
M.i-l i iiigeln,
I i.ni
I H
\ I I'gml i
\llll
I HI.
M ,r\
\li-i i i o n ,
,
llel
I i- ... I - ,
Is,,,
Mcsler,
Helsy
Margie
\ l I I i i \ , s i n - \ ] i ) i , d s , I i i c y P a r k e r,
Helh
I 'iH- rsiin,
i e i i t I i r 111,,
i
Pit
I' m l . i
n-.ilvii
- h . i i i II iiid J a n e t
Ms.
Sorelisoil,
I III.la
I ilbotl,
Maria
Tiioci,
(.relchcn
Slutsky,
I ibbe
SI r u i i d ,
\'a lent m o ,
Marg
Welker
and
1 ion.
K.i r e t i
ldaiite
\.iti\leet,
Hetty
serve
Huth
K ills
Townsenil,
Wane)',
Flfleen
M I ks,
sclituoll,
Hai'b
Hetty
to
\iiti
It i n e I ' l ,
Shuba.
i Kuth Sicgil,
\la idee
Pexzulo,
M a r i e t t a
If,,s,n,
s i ins,,!,,
P a l H a l r, \ a n -
Karen
I li'g'll.n , I I i r . i -
| . - . — l i e I',
I,, HI!,,
lie I'l I ,
lohn I I Iga,
Dan Marechek,
l'iz/lllo,
Hill
Dave
I apmski,
I iickwood,
Pep
Kick
In 111
t ',,! d i s ,
1 ., I l i s h l l , ..
\| I I gle
Nine
are
llll'ield,
Sha i
'line
I Hi la
M.iiiinu
I ' I r p e i i t e r,
selected
M i.siiii,
ey
I I i I l.\ .
1Hills,
I. I
I
i 'o.ik,
I l e l l n , I ' , , h i l l , III I I >e!>- I I . . • - I ' " ,
Ms,,,
beell
I'lellllllllig
l\ I . n i ,
Ken
'II
i p|il I
I'l (.1,1 , h l \ i
counselors:
loi
Hi
inn
In s e l ' \ e
Hudnik is,
in
I h IH
l o l l o u iii:.',
Selected
I ' O \'H.
IH. II
nil
I In - i n
, Ilia I i l r r i
I hi
who
Practices
will
February
Music
to
success.
December
l i n k ,
.,-llled
, ,1,-1
n o l i b I ng
Hyan,
the
a
I l l
111'.
•kell I C H I ,
loi
.III,
\|so
At
i
!\e
ye H e r d i\
hldelil
a.m.
Thomas
1
\\ i III Ii 'II
President
Advertising,
on
Ferrante
III. I,
He,
'ioldman,
Media,"
tell
"How
Concerts
helped
concerts
limes
the
11 i I
e \ l . I:
iii..ie
P
uid
the
"
"Comparison
activities
Hadto,"
President
on
d u l
,11
i'uili,
Sales
topics:
On
A
Druian
Jannotti
following
dising
m
i na. innutta. li inneedd
people who
June
at
\genl
have
and
11 l'i ' . I H ,
h i l l loll . , ! I h e • M l
< H il,,
the
C a r y 1 r u d e 11 ' f W I , S t e v e n
'fi'i,
Hichard
the
tising
for
7,
Casualty
Kuth Outdoors
speak
Planning Committee
May
Kapner,
Harry
•undent
the
Harriet
I.ybarger, and Nicho-
calendar
ome
h-i
students of s a l e s m a n s h i p
Mr.
Planning Committee
Club -
Arthur
American
the
classroom.
BorgoH
plet,-
in
'All 1 e h
the e v e -
Co unci I w o u l d l i k e to thank
who
music
'ee hug
for
Argyros.
those
ni,. i , I
Ac, kelld
.1 I
class
I uestlay,
Mr.
H
i ii
A r t K a p n e r to Spwak
the
on P r o g r e s s in Ma r k e l
rent
Display"
k,
World").
Next Year's
I ' v p i ''A r i l e r I
I- d u -
Merchandis
()n
thenie
The
display
Through
l'i
Ann
with
Morgan
be C a l v i n F e n t o n ,
Music
tin rd
and
accompanists
will
Festival
evening
Committee Selects Weekend Counsellors
On Basis Of Service & Accomplishment
i-
i p p l ' i i\ a l
l he
this
r
III
II i n d l i o n k ,
) mg| i
--I
i
pa
the
by
Schubert,
The
the
with
Crieg,
Wood"
by
Khret.
end
by
the
Thompson
is
Piano
follow
O n "
Maiden
("(lurs
las
will
Sing
will
works
John
publications
p i iSI'l
in H u m it M H i s ;
'il.
i||se||s
Hie
budget
Cerra N o m i n a t e s
- 11 i r v
I III |e
Distributive
lug"
DK
a
pud
iiiuch
i n i ! I-. • I
nil
own
( lime,
The
e he W a l l I s I I I ,11111
oo pp pp oo ss ee dd aa ll ss oo
there were many
devoted
III
twelfth
i l l IV
i i p p o s i a I h ink a
seem
lv b y
dele.lled
I 'A'I i l i • e l l li
lH "Accent
p r a e l l e a l i l\'
i p 11 r H i c l i
Ille
llld
inversity.
the
D e l u u l e d 31-4
that
-, I I I I V
I llvll
of
the
ill
i pi r s i i n
Del
11 ii - i i ,
l|
Club
lug
I I I ' -I
lied
respiiiisibi I ily
e I I \ I I le . I I I i e l
I I I li
in
. .'
pi i s i t i, in
.in
I
'A I -
e
be
i1 ii \
I I\ •iI
ill 0
lllelll
\\ h i l , I M
tlon
llil.H
11 t i n -
i n . 11 .
Ihe
hied
would
Distributive Education Club To Host
Twelfth Annual Merchandising Clinic
t
|
II,
year's
I'M.I
, edll.,1
II
-lOUIldlv
| |,ere
State's
New
|. I.
i r,
111'll.pl
S I! Hi
ill.
ii lln
I,
Ig III
M m
.
College
I
I - .idle
second
Kent,
and
with
Charles
" A w a k e ! "
by
sing
Songs"
Dr.
Statesmen
Chorus
ning
lllg
bl|ll-
1, . d i l . n
liilluUllig -
the
of
will
Barber,
selections
Morley,
Hoffman,
Henrekson.
i uia I
none
I I I ill' '
I I nil m i
p.IV
M.te
A IS
yi
p.lSsed
i p p f i '\ I 1 < 11
' ' - ,.
vet
I
I hi
I mg
I"
e ill
• I I ll'\
:; I
included
I
p
I he
mil
Hie
11 li
iH •. I
I lie
e
\
-en lie
tin
hi.I I I
Me,
IlVllles,
impi
etidedlhi-
i
New i
Quar-
Collegiate
with
Dvorak,
tin r d
Sen,.
by
The
open
and
Love
obbligato
" T h e
the
from
-ii ill,
I vpe... M h
i
IOI
Major
Chorus
" F o u r
"Brothers,
and
i|| , e l |
| r\ ,
and
w i t h the
S t o t e i m e n to P e r f o r m
I
gar
I
U II
follow
(C
Shubert
Miestersinger
Mr.
m-< ' l i n d
| i III I III I l i : 1 | H | b | II
III
\llegro
Woman's
evening
the
lllght
M< \
will
Mozart.
of
violin
8
light
here''
String
Locke,
Brahms
at
Shaker
I bus,do we
University
The
- I . !'
Up
I "il
and
Dieterich.
featuring Thomas
works
Sienna
I l|ehl|dgel
elm
I ikell
tile
' 1111
out
S t a t e
finale
a band,
night
11 g h l
rein.11 tide i
\l i n
de
us,
The
in-
from
be
party
!• i l i t u r
budget
by
"Thy
Bruckner,
Hall
Delta's
the
ihe
\\ l l l l o i l l
by
Quartet,
for
Other
perform
Weillle~ll.IV
Christiansen,
Done"
lie
general
night
yea r
lor
begin
Trumpets
tiansen.
State U n i v e r s i t y N e w s
|l I -I
I
Rus-
be
year's
- il.irv
will
Sala-
After Long Fight News Editor To Get $400 Salary,
Senate Passes Budgets Of Four
Publications
lite
by
" Benedietus"
Dr.
will
/.ion"
of
M o d e r n e
Peterson
of
Thursday.
Singers
" G l o r i a " by S h a w , "
Will
May 9 C o n c e r t
Karl
Jerome
e n s e m h l e s on
Collegiate
I.ulla-
Band"),
Y o n W ' e b e r ' s
(featuring
wall
"Trumpeter's
Sousa,
tino
C o p e l a n d ' s " An O u t -
and the
choral
Finale
p.m.
Franeaise,"
the
"Suite
evening.
first
M i l h a u d ' s
its an-
Symphonic
feature
'63,
clarinetist),
present
Tuesday.
at
Sommer-
J o a n
'63, and Jeannette
at
will
Dr.
The
a l e
ville
Albany
of
at
eve-
beginning
Council
sity
Kossoff,
Mi
"
Hut, where
10,
provide
ehaperone
The
in
when
have out-thought
hud ourselves
lor
from
Alike."
band,
Saturday
I II, i s e
a w r o n g way blockade against
ers
held
Munsey
will
Cocktail
make.
truth,
outmaneuvered
till
held
of
be
will
will
will
dance
\ o h eil
masters
j
r s
9
be
A formal
cocktail
M
The
-. 11 i i \
ot
will
Phi
sorority's
we
says:
"In
Wilson
ehaperone
Columbus
Keith
McHugh
pi i i n l e i l
Taylor
and
Miss
will
Friday
be t.tnl i
ilw tys Ilea r
cision only
sian
of
There
his
Ihe s e e m i l \ o i l i e s nal ion
Henry
Motel.
the
,
from
V O L . X L I X , N O . 12
Music Council To Present Ensembles
In A n n u a l S p r i n g M u s i c F e s t i v a l
John
Delta
14-piece
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U. S. O u t r n a n e u v e r e d
Get with the winners,,,
far ahead In smoking satisfaction I
and
Zeta's
site of
p.m.
'
rest
Mrs.
Oakes,
will
1'HI D A Y , M A Y 11, 1 9 6 3
weekend.
ner
i in I t h e c o n s e q u e n c e s l o r a n y a i d i o n
will
A L B A N Y :?, N E W Y O R K
the
j2:30.
— Ihe
a d m i tit st r.t t i o n
dial
n11tut t h a i
he
0
Mrs.
Mr.
the
is
u l v o e a t e d a n i In . I d s ha i n - d
\ n d no n i . i l te r h o w
taken
for
for
Collegians,
i n v. ,i r
MI i g h l
at
This
quest ion
I "dd'A l l e l
Ihe
be
night
hour
Thacher
i mil. mi i', Liey i u s
countered
m i Mini
and
Cluh
"Dress
enigma
blockade;
provide
Herbert
Inntown
a r n
without
i nuclea r holocaust''
oil have
Fort
Ave.
Mcllwaine.
follow
formal
1 a.m.
Dr.
is
the
Robert
Castro-communist
Messrs
will
will
Mr.
cocktail
a
M r s . Redding,
Oalaxies
party
.lie'
How
the h e m i s p h e r e
i s the u n l a l h i u n a b l e
I he
Troy
7
from
the
C l u h on N e w S c o t l a n d
Saturday
weekend.
til
which
Knights
be
12
Comis
it a l l e n d "
this
from
a
crushed):
this
w i II
mighty
recently
was
toward
The
will
first
term;
is
(at
many
night
at
tet")
Phi
enezuela's
hands,
W here
blight
in
however,
drifting
Friday
p.m.
Page
its
last
be Ihe
Communist
many,
we
Venezuela
i f he c a n
take-over
tiuatemala
munist
Communist
in
will
\rgentina
so-called
24. C402919
year,
position,
shaky);
C O N S O L A T I O N PRIZE
the
made
P resident
history
his
Endangered
Betancourt,
through
party
12:30
hold
the
country
Kremlin's
also
being
also
works
A
Com-
of this key
the
'63
event.
the
to e n v i s i o n
Latin America
6.
7.
8.
9.
10.
Dr.
is g e n -
Stulmaker.
and
theme
Hall
to
ination.
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Controversy
Weekend,
t a
Stokes.
chairman
of
Moscow-
avowed
sympathies.
thus
i
D e
will
Chaperones
in
be p r o v i d e d
Orange
The
year
to
has
nation
Western
it
held
'63
Mancuso,
party,
this
r s
President
largest
oriented
munist
p h i
Alpha
Conedy,
5
Art
and
Mrs.
Fort
formal
country
Keuador)
by C o m m u n i s t s ,
this
til
will
Department
at
Rrazil
bo rde
American
Chile
Ad e1phi
chair-
ning.
9
be
Mr.
place''
has
that
Kenney
chaper-
ex-
the e x p e c t e d y e t
cept
nnWINNiNGI
C\i NUMBERS!
this
Castro's
knowledge.
realize
The a d m i n i s t r a t i o n
every
LAP 4
actually
has
discdosed
(which,
IMPORTANT! If you hold any of the 20 winning numbers, claim your Pontiac Tempest LeMans Convertible
in accordance with the rules on the reverse of your
license plate. Girls! You may choose instead a thrilling expense-paid 2-week Holiday in Europe —for
two! Plus $500 In cash!
from
is d e f i n i t e
Hut
R.
music.
Albany-Schenec-
of
r o g
A hand from
will
2
hold their
Music
Cowley
Art
The
a c t i v i t y
e m a n a t i n g
isle
Ralph
Winn will
music.
subversive
scarlet
is
Brown.
the
Cuban Subversion
been
and
Mr.
quarantine.
That
Orange
12 p . m .
be
the
from
band
Shirley
pulledout
base in the
of
of
on the
Road.
by
re-
irrefutable
one
H to
Lynaugh
night
Raphael's
num-
been
airport
t >63 i s g e n e r a l
t h e
to
3 0
the
chairman
Chaperones
have
in
night,
from
.
8
Park.
Alice
Beta
Cuba.
been
Center
dates
will
o f
serve
'techni-
It s h o u l d a l s o b e n o t e d t h a t
never
from
F
informal
a.m.
.Jackson and the
picnic
Rosenhach,
has
2
Beta Zeta
some
to h i s
the
dance,
Sioma A l p h o
Thacher
to
their
Larry
secur-
no a p p r e c i a b l e
Soviet
cians',
given
Mrs.
Hudson
Sigma
r e l a t i n g to a
and w e l l - b e i n g , I t h i n k that
credence
a
Mary
slightly
to
afternoon,
Thacher
barrageof
so v i t a l t o o u r n a t i o n a l
near
the
Yezzi's
Saturday
and
Nights
m a n
scene of the Chi
party
with
p.m.,
way
p.m.
the
sisters
swing
believeth.il
has
in h i s
and
D r
Friday
at
American
he
heer
The
surg-
the
10
Polish
will
held
to
and
formal
be
on
dance
Jarvis
their
from
Sig
Entrenched
I sincerely
overboard
J a m e s W. T o d d
It
Sunday
Russian!
Dr.
J o a n
will
Paul
at
e r y '.'
N.T.G. R o s a n i a S.
of
Highhats
Troy
potentially
Theta
night.
The
For
into
music
Park
a
back
Sigma
Osterhout
regards
eliminating
dangerous
Chl
this
such
Cluh
l o c a t i o n of the
one.
to he one o f ' w a t c h -
i s l a n d to s i n k
t h e r e b y
Country
the
a n d
its
Waiting for what0
ful waiting'.
the
C h i Siflmo T h » t o
ago.
have
roach
calendar this
weekends.
system
as
we
will
social
now
from
years
of thrdr
weekend as they hold t h e i r s o r o r i t y
of
with
two, short,
indeed,
policy!)
for
the v e r y
forgotten,
Cuba
stands
forces
hemisphere
J o h n V. E r h a r t
Loras College
it
sororities
height
States
This bastion
guaranteeing
armed
ently
United
this a r c h - e n e m y of C o m -
munism
own
mighty
it
freedom,
Gary L. Lewis
iwersmt
by G a r y L u c z a k
has
*
0. B. MacRitchie
Four Sororities To Highlight Their
Weekends With Formals And Picnics
students
Judy
S'ollers,
W'aivk,
Patter
have been
Mary
Wicks,
asked
as a l t e r n a t e s f o r the |x>si-
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