advertisement
PAGE 8
STATE UNIVERSITY N E W S , FRIDAY, JANUARY 10, 1964
Vmnie's Sub Shop
53 North Loir.. Av«.
gort
Here come Zeus and
Hera. Zeusl.. King
of the.gods...Wielder
o( the Thunderbolt...
Zeus?.. Radiant
light of Olympus..
Wisest and most
glorious of
t
divinities...
Most worthy Zeus..
SENATE REPEALS COMPULSORY 3 MEETING LEGISLATION
An intrepid paladin,,
resolute...
manly...
brave...
by E d i t h H a r v e y
A L L KINDS I N C L U D I N G !
Hat S a u i a g * & Hot Meatball
HOURS: Monday thru Thursday
11 a.m. ' t i l 1 ft.m.
Friday and Saturday
11 a.m. 'til 2 a.m.
Sunday 4 p.m. ' t i l midnight
P H O N E HO 5-0710
] Movie Review
On Campus
with
MvMfian
(Author oj Rally Round the Flag, Boys!"
and "Barefoot Boy With Cheek.")
Bad Script, Bad Actor Equals Bad Film
by Paul Jensen
1964: YEAR OF DECISION
Well sir, here we fi" into 1904, which shows every sign of being
quite a distinguished year. First off, it is the only year since
1954 which ends with the Figure 4. Of course, when it comes
to Figure 4's, 19(>4, though distinguished, can hardly compare
with 1444 which, most people agree, hud not just one, not just
two, hut three Figure 4's! This, I'll wager, is a record t h a t will
stand for a t least a thousand y e a r s !
1444 was, incidentally, notable for many other things. It
was, for example, the year in which the New York (Hants
played the Philadelphia Athletics in the World Series. As we
all know, the New York ( Hants have since moved to San Francisco and the Philadelphia Athletics to Kansas City. T h e r e is
a movement afoot a t present to move Chicago to Phoenix
the city, not the baseball team. Phoenix, in turn, would of
course move to Chicago. It is felt that the change would he
broadening for residents of both cities. Many Chicago folks,
lor example, have never seen an iguana. Many Phoenix folks,
on the other hand, have never seen a frostbite.
T h e r e is today a preoccupation
witli the role of the d i r e c t o r . The
auteur theory, mentioned on p r e vious weeks, holds that the d i r e c t o r
i s the ultimate c r e a t e r of films,
and even generalized, nondogmatic
discussion of films tends to center
around individual d i r e c t o r s .
This emphasis*upon the d i r e c t o r
m a k e s one wonder just what he (or,
in isolated c a s e s , she) d o e s . This
i s a thorny question, but one of
p a r t i c u l a r i n t e r e s t to anyone even
attempting to judge the work of a
particular director.
Main Responsibility
To generalize wildly, the d i r e c t o r
is r e s p o n s i b l e for whatever is seen
on the s c r e e n .
He decides where the a c t o r s stand,
where the c a m e r a is placed in r e lation to them and the setting, how
the p e r f o r m e r s a r e to play their
r o l e s , how llie film is to lie paced,
and the o r d e r and composition of
s h o t s . It is fie who decides when
everything is finally " r i g h t . "
As a r u l e , die d i r e c t o r r e c e i v e s
p r a i s e or blame for whatever is
good or bad about the film, and
p a r t i c u l a r l y for those a s p e c t s mentioned.
is MU MMpmfflw lW-Mludei!
There are, of course, certain difficulties connected with a
municipal shift of this size. For instance, to move Chicago
you also have to move Lake .Michigan. This, in itself, presents
no great problem, what with modern scientific advances like
electronics and the French cuff. Hul if you will look at your
map, you will find I dike Michigan is attached to all the other
(ireat Lakes, which in (urn are attached to the St. Lawrence
Seaway, which in turn is attached to the Atlantic Ocean. You
.-tart dragging Lake Michigan to Phoenix and, willy-nilly, you'll
be dragging all that other stuff too. This would make our
British allies terribly cross, anil I can't say as 1 blame them.
Put yourself in their place. What if, for example, you were a
British costermonger who had been saving and scrimping all
year for a s u m m e r holiday at Brighton Beach, and then when
you got to Brighton Beach there wasn't any ocean? There you'd
be with your inner tul>e and snorkel and nothing to do all day
but dance the Lambeth Walk. This, you must agree, would not
help make you N ATO-mimlcd !
I appeal most earnestly to the resident.- of Chicago anil
Phoenix to reconsider. I know it's no bowl of cherries going
through life without ever seeing an iguana or u frostbite, but
I ask you Chicagoaiis, Phoenician.- i- It loo big a price to
pay for preserving the unity of the free world?
I feel -lire that if you search your hearts, you will make tin'
right decision, for all of us whether we live in frostbitten
Chicago, iguana-infested Phoenix, or narrow-lupelled New
Haven are first and foremost Americans!
But I digress. We were -peaking of I'.Mi I, our new year. And
new it i-' T h e r e is, for one thing, new plea.-iire in Marlboro
Cigarette*
How, you ask, can there he new pleasure in
Marlboros when that fine flavorful blend of tobaccos, thai clean
efficient Selectrate filter, have nol been altered'.' T h e answer is
simple each tune you light a Marlboro, it I- like the first time.
The flavor is such that age cannot wither nor custom stale.
Marlboro never palls, never jade.-, never dwindles into dull
routine
F.ach puff, each cigarette, each pack, each carton
makes you glad all over again that you are a Marlboro smoker!
Therefore, Marlboro* in hand, let u- inarch confidently into
I'.tii-I May good fortune attend our ventures! May serenity
reign' May Chicago and Phoenix soon recover from their disa p p o i n t m e n t mid join our brigbl cavulcade into a brave tomorrow!
< IUtt« Mm HIIUIIUDII
*
*
+
tie, the inukern of Marlboruu, available in toft pack or fliptop liox in all lifty stutet uf Ihe I nidii, with to join Old Max'
in extending
good withet
for a happy and peaceful
IH64.
But it is l i t e r a l l y i m p o s s i b l e to
d e t e r m i n e , fur c e r t a i n , the d e g r e e
of influence everted by this one
man, for so many other people a r e
involved thai every one of those
e l e m e n t s listed above may lie tlie
r e s u l t of someone e l s e ' s work.
Depending upon t h e d i r e c t o r ' s i m a g i n a t i v e n e s s , the composition of
s h o t s and (lie c a m e r a angles may
have been d e t e r m i n e d not by him
but by the c a m e r m a n .
T h e s e , in turn, a r e often limited
by the s i z e and shape of Ihe set and
its contents, which a r e designed by
a set d e s i g n e r / a r t d i r e c t o r who
may or may not have conferred with
the d i r e c t u r beforehand.
Editor Important
The editor of a film is often as
i m p o r t a n t as the d i r e c t o r , for the
film is ultimately m his hands, and
he can tighten sloppy direction or
ruin good work through the use of
his s c i s s o r s .
With the p a c e , o r d e r and length
of the p i c t u r e under his control,
he may follow Ihe s c r i p t , the s u g g e s t i o n s of tlie p r o d u c e r (who usually
has something to say) or the d i r e c t o r , or even his own impulses—
which may all be c o n t r a d i c t o r y .
Editing reduced a speech by Roddy
McDowell in Cleopatra from seven
and a half to two minutes. If the
s c e n e is t h e r e f o r e incoherent the
b l a m e would fall on the w r i t e r , the
actor or the d i r e c t o r — not the unknown man in ihe cutting room.
The three meeting requirement for nomination to Senate was abolished Wednesday
in an amendment to the General Election
Law. Any student is now eligible for nomination. Nominations will close today at 5
p.m.
All nominees will be reviewed by The
Election Commissioner. Only the names of
those with a 2.0 cumulative average will be
placed on the ballot.
Other provisions of the Election Law
amendment give greater power to the Election Commission. It now will determine the
place of election, provide the official ballots,
and require the name and a form of identification from each voter.
Presidential Veto
Several other constitutional propositions
were brought onto the floor, but the meeting
was adjourned before action was taken on
A poorly developed screenplay can
rum ihe pace of a film, despite ihe
efforts of a good d i r e c t o r So also
can bad, unbelievable, dialog ruin a
p e r f o r m a n c e , no matter how talented
the actor or effective the d i r e c t o r .
Ferrante (More)
write ihe e n t i r e s c o r e for a special
twenty minute short on " U n d e r w a t e r
C o n q u e s t . " The music winch they
c r e a t e d , and the a r r a n g e m e n t s which'
they wrote won loi them ihe award
for the best m u s i c originated loi a
s h o r t , ai the Cannes Film F e s t i v a l .
This led to thell' being engaged
b\ the advertising agency of a lire
company to do radio c o m m e r c i a l s
lor then clieai 's product,
Almost 3 y e a r s ago Fei i ante and
T e l c h e r were .signed lo a recording
contract In United A r t i s t s , where
they began tliu climb with then l e cordiugs of the theme Irom " E x o i l u s . " These r e c o r d s established
tlieIIi as Ihe number one inturpi elei s
oi " m o v i e " music as one oi today's
top p e r f o r m e r s of listening cutui taimneni.
Each ol liaise r e c o r d s won lor
them a gold r e c o r d ,
Best Sellers
All ol 'heir r o c o i d s on ihe Unned
A r t i s t ' s label have been outstanding
s e l l e r s . Fei rante and Ten bei a r e
also credited with having greatly
influenced the musical t a s t e s of the
buying public,
They've sold m o r e r o c o i d s than
any two piano leain in history and
popularizes " t w o p i a n o s " as an enleriaiumeiit medium.
Retelling the history of a t h i r t y year period ill two hours is no
easy Job, and condensing a trilogy
of novels into a Iwo-acl play is
not much .simpler. What John Dos
P a s s o s and Paul Shy re have come
up wnh is two hours ill " t h i s is the
way I r e m e m b e r i t . "
Throwing together headlines, s e q u e n c e s about " f a m o u s " p e r s o n a l i t i e s , s t o r i e s about n o t - s o - f a m o u s
p e r s o n a l i t i e s , and the account ol
the r i s e to power ol J. Ward M o o r e house, who theoretically r e p r e s e n t s
the tenor of the t u n e s , they have
produced a magnificently
shaky
structure.
T h r e a d of U n i t y
The only d i s c e r n i b l e thread ol
unity which runs through the play
is Moorehuu.se, and even he s e e m s
to be lost and floundering in a m a s s
ol only slightly related m a t e r i a l .
C h a r a c t e r s pop in and nut Willi
a l a r m i n g r e g u l a r u y.
i'or example, jusi when you're
Interested in Joe and Janey Will i a m s , Joe runs oil lo Join the
Navy, never lo return except for
a lew minutes in the second act.
And, lo put a .small c a s l , g l o r i ously labeled P l a y e r s A,B,C,D,E,T ,
in c h a r g e of developing c h a r a c t e r
out of chaos r e q u i r e s gall by ihe
a u t h o r s and c o i n a g e by the a c t o r s
and d i r e c t o r .
Marked Success
The latter have succeeded r e m a r k a b l y well in shaping up the
play and in attempting to establish
s o m e unity, J a m e s Lobdell e x c e l lently p o r t r a y e d Muoiehouse vitp
tin? delicacy anil line shades ol
c h a r a c t e r which the role r e q u i r e s .
Douglas R o s s , in a number of
s m a l l r o l e s , r e e s t a b l i s h e d Debs with
the l i e r i n e s s and personal intensity
on page
3)
Since even those few who w r i t e ,
d i r e c t and edit their own films a r e
still not completely independent,
how is it p o s s i b l e to judge a film?
The only feasible way is to become
familiar with the previous work of
the individuals involved.
ASP
A Free Press,
How much ol a film is shot by
the " s e c o n d unit d i r e c t o r , " on location, and how much of that is due
to his own initiative, Hie suggestions
of o t h e r s , or Ihe e d i t o r ' s modifications?
For what is the Assistant
Director responsible?
A Free
University
Albany Student Press
ALBANY 3 , N E W Y O R K
F E B R U A R Y 14. 1064
ol the o r a t o r and politician, but he
did itot quite m e a s u r e up to his own
s t a n d a r d with the other r o l e s , except
p e r h a p s in the burlesque sequence.
Harry Guy unfortunately tended
in chew his words and. as a r e s u l t ,
much of his c h a r a c t e r i z a t i o n s was
lost.
Sharon House was the s u r p r i s e of
the evening, especially in Ihe headl i n e s where she produced the s i c k e n ing s w e e t n e s s c h a r a c t e r i s t i c of a
lady's fashion magazine.
Good D e v e l o p m e n t
Lee L i s s as M o o r e h o u s e ' s wife
and as J a n e y ' s m o t h e r , a r a c e conscious woman, succeeded in d e veloping ihe c h a r a c t e r i z a t i o n s without the yellow-journalism s e n s a tionalism thai could so easily have
developed in l e s s capable hands.
Ku/ f e r r a r a , with a blend ol
comedy and d i a i n a , once again d e m o n s t r a t e d her great v e r s a t i l i t y . Most
notable was her Isadora Duncan .sequence.
D i r e c t o r J a m e s Leonard kepi the
tempo moving, if not at t u n e s too
quickly. His subtle use ol sound
aided m making s o m e unity out ol
the r a t h e r unfortunate script winch
ihe a u t h o r s gave him.
Good T e c h Work
Mr. L e o n a r d ' s use ol a p a r u a l l y projecling acting a r e a enhanced the
rapport between actor and audience,
a feeling often difficult lo c r e a t e
when limited by ihe small p r o s c e nium of the Studio T h e a t r e .
Much ol the total impart was
c r e a t e d by John J. M o o r e ' s design
and lighting, and especially by Ins
scrim
projections
which
were
smoothly and effectively handled.
Considering such a talented a s s e m b l a g e , i t ' s loo bad Ilia! they
could not have done m o r e , bin, then
again, how nun h can one do with
l wo hours ol n e w s i e e l s ?
VOL. L N O . l
1100 Students To Be Housed In
New Campus Facilities By 1965
If an actor has never given a
good p e r f o r m a n c e , except under one
d i r e c t o r , the credit should be ihe
d i r e c t o r ' s . This is the only logical
way to make a decision of this s o r t ,
what with the plethora of p e r s o n a l i ties involved.
Deft Handling of Difficult
Script Makes Good Show
by Skip Schreiber
(continued
Actor's Ability
Is a p a r t i c u l a r p e r f o r m a n c e due
to the a c t o r ' s ability, or to the d i r e c t o r ' s skill in eliciting good p e r formances?
F i n a l Script
The audience never s e e s the final
s c r i p t of the film, and therefore
cannot know what details of the s e l ling and the a c t o r s ' positions a r e
included. In some c a s e s it may leave
only a single possibility loi the dir e c t o r to use,
them.
One of the propositions would give the
Student Association President a veto power
over legislation passed by Senate. Another
proposition in the group would provide for
Senate's overriding the President's veto
by a three-quarters majority vote.
The duties and powers of the Cabinet are
defined in a third proposition. It is to advise
the President on the organizational areas
each member represents, and to appoint
chairmen for Special Days, with the approval
of Senate.
In two other propositions, the Vice P r e s ident would be given the duty of assisting
the President in carrying out executive
functions, such as executing legislation and
All candidates who wish to do so must
file their declinations by February 19 at
5 p.m.
Senate has also passed a constitutional
proposition which would limit the number
of Senators to sixteen per class. At present,
representation is on a percentage basis.
The amendment will come before the
student body for approval next week. Voting
will take place on Monday, Tuesday, and
Wednesday from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the
Peristyles Desk. A two-thirds majority
of those voting is necessary for approval.
Work on N e w C a m p u s h o u s i n g hos p r o c e e d e d to t h e point w h e r e
the
U n i v e r s i t y e x p e c t s to p l a c e over
1 2 0 0 s t u d e n t s in t h e new
dorms by n e x t F e b r u a r y .
General Elections Begin Next Friday
Johnston Sole Presential Candidate
Student government u l e r i i o n s hecm next Friday.
Flection ui't r. II les began Willi ihe
nomination ol i-,i11'111laics lor Sluileni
A S M . n a t i o n o l l i c c r s .n c l a s s m e e t iii, i lasi week,
Although live candidates foi llie
position ol
SA President
were
Mined, all have leluseil o, nui Willi
the except ion of Arthur Johnston 'U5,
JoiiiiMon has heen a senatoi for
two vuai.s. This yeai he c h a i r e d llio
Government Reorganization Coniuiitleu which hail chaigu ol d i a l l i n g
ihe new const Million ol the Slate
Uni .el sit , at Atbany.
At present he is cn-ehaii man ol
Jlliiuu Weekeii'l l ' o i n n n i t e e . lie was
a l i o eihtoi oi Campus Viewpoint,
the stiicleii! handbook ol the University.
The lour noinliiues who declined
io i mi, 1'ieileiick Ceiieio, B a r b a r a
Towusenil, Nam v Kallmann, and E d ward Wolnei a r c also Juniol s. All
ai e s e n a t o r s tins veai .
SA V i c e P r e s i d e n t
The second ranking ofliee in Student Association is being contested.
The candidates, both S o p h o m o r e s ,
ai e Allan Smith and Janet Sliuba,
Smith has served on Senate tins
veai
He worked wnh C h a i r m a n
J a m e s Miles 'til on Set vices C o m mittee and was i hairiuaii ol Solicii at nuts Committee.
Frederick
Sitnth,
chairman
of
MYSKANIA, has clarified ihe int e r p r e t a t i o n ol " s e c o n d someslei
s o p h o m o r e " and " s e c o n d seinestoj
juniol . " ihe r e q u i r e m e n t lor running
loi SA Vice P r e s i d e n t and President,
" In a c c o r d a n c e wnh Art icle V.
Secion ID of the SA Const itulion,
MYSKANIA r e n d e r s the billowing
iuiei pi elation:
" A second s e m e s t e r Sophomore
is one who has completed and l e oei veil ci edit lor a minimum ol .'It.
h o u r s ol academic work and is
i eglslei ed as a uiemliei ol the
Si iphoiuol e c l a s s .
"A sei olid s e m e s l e i Juiiloi is one
who has completed and i ei oi v ed
I I edit loi a minimum ol tjtf hoiu s
ol ai adeuue work and is l e g i s l e i e d
as a m e m b e r ol the Jumoi c l a s s . ' '
B a l l o t s to be Cost
Sandra Baburchuk '(;•!, Election
C o m m i s s i o n e r , announces thai voting loi SA and c l a s s o l l i c e r s , Senate,
and MYSKANIA will lake place in
the Commons next Friday from \Z
to -1 p.m. Hal ois may also lie cast
the Pillowing Monday from 'J a.m.
to -1 p.m. and the following Tuesday
from '•> a.m. to 5 p.m.
Q u e s t i o n s w i l l bo submitted to
each c a n d i d a t e . T h e i r answers w i l l
be p u b l i s h e d in next week s e d i t i o n .
Ry February, 1965, 1100 students will be living on the New Campus. Five
hundred twenty-five students will occupy part of the first dormitory unit in September, 1964, and the remaining 650 students will move after the first semester.
The University policy on housing, as stated in the catalog, is "No student is
considered as regularly enrolled and in good standing unless he resides in a
University residence hall,
or at home, or has written
permission of the Housing
Officer to live elsewhere."
In accordance with this
policy, fewer students will
Newspaper Sees More
Changes In Name And Staff
For ihe second time within a
y e a r . News Hoard has changed the
n a m e of the student newspaper.
It
IS now the A l b a n y S t u d e n t P r e s b
(ASP).
The name was changed to
clarify the fact that the paper r e p r e s e n t s the student hod).
Begun in 1'JlO. die paper was,
loi
1",
veais
llie
State
College
News.
Fast year, as the college
changed io a university, the State
C o l l e g e News changed l i i the State
University News.
N o w , lo c l e a r
up a l l c o n f u s i o n , It is the Albany
Student Press,
Oilier i n e n i b e i s ol News Board
r e - e l e c t e d lo ihen positions a r e
Ronald Hamilton 'G•".. Sports Editor,
Jacqueline Adams 'GG and Eugene
Tobey 'GG Associate E d i t o r s , David
Jenks 'GJ Executive Editor, Judith
Meteall '(la Business Manager, and
< ai'riii Orsmi 'G5 C i r c u l a t i o n - E x change Editor.
New
Elections
Karen Keeler 'GG was elected
!• euiure Ediloi .
Edith llai dy 'GG
was elected Managing Ediloi lo r e place Joseph Gain '0-1 who is now
Senior Ediloi.
Twice a Week
The ASP will he published twice
weeklv aflei Fa.stci. A Senate appropi lallon nl $'S.iV) has enabled
N e w Isoaid io begin a r r a n g e m e n t s
foi ihe semi -weekly paper.
A li'ill page issue wil I be pill lished on Tuesday, beginning April
'i\.
The I'Tirtav issue will be eight
pages lung.
The increased nuinbei ol i s s u e s will allow more news
and latei news I u be pi lined,
Flans loi Ihe In-weekly papui
w e i e announced hy William Colgan
'nil who has beoii r e - e l e c t e d us
Findu Met hum (jf< has returned
io News lioaid as an Associate Ediloi a h e i an absence ol s e m e s t e r .
Susan Thomson 'GO has heroine
Puhlii Kelatiuns Ediloi , Judith Congei 'GO is Associate Technical Sup i - i w s o i , and Douglas Upliam 'G7
has been elected Associate l'holo-
E d i l o i -iji — 4 ' h u d .
gi apli) E d l t o l .
Joanne Sohlk 'GJ. loi inei ly Alive ri ising Manager, has IIUI oine t on
MIII.mi Advertising Manugei . She
has been i eplaced hv John IIIIIIKH
On the Inside...
T u i t i o n Battle Reopens
Beatle Mania Strikes State
Alumni Serve in Peace Corps
ASP A c t i v i t i e s Sheet
By Way of the Wire
SCIT
P o e t ' s Corner
Ten Top Films
Page 2
Page 3
Page 5
Page 7
Page 8
Page 9
Page 10
Page 12
be granted p e r m i s s i o n lor off-campus housing as d o r m i t o r y space inc r e a s e s . However , J u n i o r s and Seni o r s already off-campus will nol be
required to move back n u h e d o r m s .
Housing Assignments
Housing a s s i g n m e n t s a r e being
studied by the Committee onStudem
Housing, a standing committee of
the Student Personnel Council. Ii
includes Carol Eaton 'G-l, Nicholas
Argvros '(id, and s e v e r a l faculty
uiembei s.
Two f r a t e r n i t i e s and two s o r o r ' t i e s . as well as unaffiliated students, will make die first move
in September,
By F e b r u a r y l'.His,
most ol the remaining Gi eeks and
more independents vvill move
Each independent housing unit will
he composed of students Irom all
lour c l a s s e s . Students will be a s signed on ihe basis ol seniority,
Shuttle Bus Service
The New Campus students will
have complete dining
facilities.
Branches oi the snack bar, book
sioi e, and I ibrarv may also be
established.
All ( l a s s e s and a c t i v i t i e s , howcvei will continue to be held In the
existing buildings and annexes for
the uexl year.
There may be additions io ihe annexes il w a r r a n t e d
by Inci eased e n r o l l m e n t .
Dr. David Hartley, Dean of Men,
is currently in consultation with
city
bus companies
concerning
t r a n s p o r t a t i o n for the New Campus
students The University hopes to
pi ovule c h a r t e r e d buses which would
make two round t r i p s lietween c a m p u s e s everv hour. This s e r v i c e
would continue throughout the day
and evening.
ii tmtinued
on page
1)
PAGE 2
ALBANY S T U D E N T P R E S S , FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1064
ALBANY S T U D E N T P R E S S
Tuition Brings Protest From NYC ;
Alumni Seek Mandate Free Tuition
T h e tuition question i s again being
r a i s e d a s the City College Alumni
Association s e e k s mandated free
t u i t i o n a t t h i s s e s s i o n of the N e w
Y o r k S t a t e L e g i s l a t u r e . At p r e s e n t
t h e four s e n i o r c o l l e g e s a r e not a
p a r t of t h e S t a t e U n i v e r s i t y u n i t
w h e r e t u i t i o n i s a l r e a d y in e f f e c t .
T h e A s s o c i a t i o n i s i n t e n t on k e e p i n g the City c o l l e g e s t u i t i o n - f r e e ,
a l t h o u g h the B o a r d of R e g e n t s w o u l d
l i k e to s e e u n i f o r m i t y b e t w e e n the
City c o l l e g e s and the State U n i v e r sity.
T h e m a n d a t e w o u l d i n s u r e no
c h a r g e of t u i t i o n at the C i t y s c h o o l s
and p e r h a p s p r o v i d e hope for a
l o w e r i n g a n d / o r o b l i t e r a t i o n of it
at the S t a t e s c h o o l s .
Wagner S y m p a t h i z e s
R o b e r t W a g n e r , M a y o r of New
Y o r k , h a s r e j e c t e d t h e CU t u i t i o n
p l a n on the g r o u n d s t h a t t h e r e i s
' no j u s t i f i c a t i o n . "
He a l s o e x p r e s s e d h i s s y m p a t h y for the S t a t e
U n i v e r s i t y units w h e r e tuition is
already being charged.
ISC Coker last Friday inaugurated the two week period of formal sorority rush.
Formal Rush Draws to Close:
Bid Signing Sunday, Thursday
The intensive period of formal Greek rushing ends
this week. Fraternity bids will be issued on Sunday
night and sorority bids will be given out next Thursday. The formal rush program opened a week ago
with the fraternity smoker and the sorority Coker.
Approximately 160 frosh women and 120 frosh men
are eligible to rush under the rules being employed.
Thece students were r e quired to attend the Smoker
and Coker last Friday as a
pre-requisite for rflshing.
I n r e g a r d to t h e S t a t e U n i v e r s i t y ,
State Assembly Speaker Joseph Carlino s t a t e d that s o m e $22,000,000
would be r e a l i z e d from tuition c h a r ges.
An A l u m n i A s s o c i a t i o n s p o k e s m a n , however, declared that, " T h e
Sunday Night
Only bid r e c i p i e n t s and < ' p r e s e n t a t i v e s of e a c h g r o u p
. . • ! be
a l l o w e d in t h e r o o m . Q u e s t i o n s w i l l
b e a n s w e r e d by t h e h i g h e s t r a n k i n g
o f f i c e r of I F C p r e s e n t .
Sorority Bids
S o r o r i t y c o n f l i c t p a r t i e s will be
held next T u e s d a y . I m m e d i a t e l y following the conflict p a r t i e s , all r u s h e e s m u s t r e p o r t to B r u b a c h e r H a l l ,
Lower
L o u n g e , to fill o u t t h e i r
preference cards.
L i s t s w i l l be p o s t e d on T h u r s d a y
m o r n i n g by s t u d e n t n u m b e r in t h e
q u a d r a n g l e r e s i d e n c e h a l l s , on t h e
ISC B u l l e t i n B o a r d in D r a p e r , a n d
o u t s i d e the B r u b a c h e r L o w e r Lounge
I n d i c a t i n g t h o s e who h a v e r e c e i v e d
bids.
B i d s m a y lie p i c k e d up in B r u bacher Hall, Lower Lounge, between
9 : 0 0 a . m . to 5:00 p . m .
Informal Group To
Discuss Relig ions
The second
m e e t i n g of a n e w
g r o u p , " S p e a k O u t , " will be h e l d
T h u r s d a y , F e b r u a r y 20.
T h e open
m e e t i n g will b e g i n ai 8 p . m . al .'('1
N o r t h Allen S t r e e t .
T h e t o p i c will
be " W h a t Religion M e a n s T o M e . "
T h e f i r s t m e e t i n g ol t h e g r o u p ,
h e l d F e b r u a r y fi, w a s a t t e n d e d by
s i x t e e n p e o p l e — a l a r g e r nuillbei
t h a n e x p e c t e d , a c c o r d i n g to s p o k e s man Michael Stewart '65.
A c c o r d i n g to S t e w a r t , t h o s e who
a t t e n d " S p e a k O u t " " r e c o g n i z e the
v a r i o u s o r g a n i z e d g r o u p s on c a m p u s
a n d a d m i t t h e i r w o r t h , " but a l s o
c o n t e n d that " f o r m a l
organization
c a n d e f e a t t h e v e r y p u r p o s e of a n y
group."
F o r the l a t t e r r e a s o n , m e e t i n g s
are
s t r i c t l y i n f o r m a l withoul the
i n t e n t i o n t h a t t h o s e in a t t e n d a n c e
m u s t a g r e e with one a n o t h e r .
S t u d e n t s at A l b a n y S t a t e h a v e teen
a s k e d to c o n t r i b u t e b o o k s to t h e
Thai Polytechnic Institute.
The Institute is a r e c e n t l y o r g a n i z e d t e c h n i c a l t r a i n i n g u n i t for
the e d u c a t i o n of n a t i v e T h a i .
One
of t h e g r e a t e s t n e e d s of t h e s c h o o l
Is a l i b r a r y .
D a v i d S i m i n g t u n 'G4, M i n i s t e r of
C u l t u r e and Religion, h a s o r g a n i z e d
a book d r i v e . B o o k s in any l a n g u a g e
on a n y s u b j e c t and b a c k i s s u e s of
h i g h - s t a n d a r d m a g a z i n e s and m a j o r
newspapers are acceptable.
Next
W e d n e s d a y and T h u r s d a y ,
F e b r u a r y 19 a n d 2 0 , will be c o l l e c tion d a y s ,
C o l l e c t i o n s t a t i o n s will
be e s t a b l i s h e d throughout the university buildings.
S t a t i o n s l o r t h e f a c u l t y w i l l be
e s t a b l i s h e d in all of t h e a n n e x e s .
A s t a t i o n for c o m m u t e r s a n d a p a r t m e n t d w e l l e r s w i l l b e s e t up n e a r
the C o - o p .
Pro-tuition Board
T h e s t a t e B o a r d of R e g e n t s f e e l s
that tuition at City c o l l e g e s would
n o t only b r i n g u n i f o r m i t y t o t h e
S t a t e U n i v e r s i t y s y s t e m , but aid
the C i t y c o l l e g e s in t h e i r own e x p a n s i o n and d e v e l o p m e n t .
The Board further stated that an
" a n o m a l y " (inequality) e x i s t s at the
CU c o m m u n i t y c o l l e g e s , s i n c e t h e j
a r e being c h a r g e d tuition.
D r . G u s t a v e G. R o s e n b u r g , c h a i r m a n of t h e B o a r d of H i g h e r E d u c a tion r e t o r t e d , " I f u n i f o r m i t y i s d e s i r e d , let that u n i f o r m i t y be t h e
free-tuition policy.
He h a s c h a l l e n g e d s t a t e l e a d e r s
to s h o w n o n - p a r t i s a n s h i p
in t h e
tuition m a t t e r .
He f e a r s t h a t t h e
l e g i s l a t o r s will feel o b l i g a t e d to
d i s p l a y t h e i r s u p p o r t of G o v e r n o r
R o c k e f e l l e r by not a l l o w i n g t h e f r e e -
Co-op To Be
Of Collection
T h e S t a t e U n i v e r s i t y C o - o p , in
c o o p e r a t i o n with t h e S t u d e n t A s s o ciation,
will s p o n s o r
the second
a n n u a l B o o k C o l l e c t i o n C o n t e s t . It
w i l l be o p e n to a l l s t u d e n t s of t h e
u n i v e r s i t y and will b e h e l d f r o m
F e b r u a r y 17 to M a r c h 6.
Book Drive to Aid
Native Thai Students
F r a t e r n i t y b i d s w i l l be d i s t r i b u t e d
b e t w e e n 7:00 a n d 8 : 0 0 p . m . t h i s S u n day.
A l i s t of a l l m e n who a r e r e i p i e n t s of o n e o r m o r e b i d s s h a l l
be p o s t e d in t h e S t u d e n t U n i o n a n d
W a t e r b u r y Hall. A s t u d e n t with h i s
n u m b e r on t h e l i s f s m u s t go to
the Waterbury dining hall between
8:00 and 11:00 p . m . a n d p i c k up
h i s bid p a c k e t . O n e of t h e b i d s m u s t
be s i g n e d , and all the bids m u s t be
r e t u r n e d in t h e b i d p a c k e t .
S t a t e will only r e c e i v e $ 6 , 0 0 0 , 0 0 0
from t u i t i o n . . . l e s s than t h r e e p e r c e n t of t h e a n n u a l e x p e n d i t u r e s for
the State U n i v e r s i t y . T h e r e s t will
a c c r u e to t h e S t a t e U n i v e r s i t y a s
g r a n t s f r o m the S t a t e in t h e f o r m
of S c h o l a r I n c e n t i v e a n d s c h o l a r ship a i d . "
T h e s p o k e s m a n c a l l e d the s y s t e m
"back-door borrowing."
T h e book c o l l e c t i o n s m a y be e n t e r e d in t h e C o - o p b e t w e e n F e b r u a r y 17 a n d F e b r u a r y 2 9 .
Each collection may have a m a x i m u m of t e n b o o k s , b a s e d on a s u b ject a r e a .
A d i s p l a y of l i s t s of
s a m p l e c o l l e c t i o n s will be s h o w n
in t h e C o - o p .
Display in Commons
Each student must present a s t a t e m e n t , in d u p l i c a t e , d e p i c t i n g t h e
p u r p o s e a n d / o r i n t e n t of h i s c o l l e c t i o n . A l s o , he m u s t s t a t e in w h i c h
c a t e g o r y he w i s h e s his c o l l e c t i o n
to b e p l a c e d .
Sponsor
Contest
W h i l e on d i s p l a y in t n e C o m m o n s , M a r c h 4 , 5, a n d G, t h e c o l l e c t i o n s will I * j u d g e d by a c o n t e s t c o m m i t t o r ! ,: . m p r i s e d of m e m b e r s of the s t u d e n t body a n d t h e
faculty.
The quality,
t h e k n o w l e d g e of
b o o k s a s r e v e a l e d in e a c h c o l l e c t i o n , i t s v a l u e a s a n u c l e u s for a
permanent
and p e r s o n a l
library,
a n d w h e t h e r it m e e t s t h e s t a t e d
p u r p o s e a r e t h e b a s i s for a d j u d i cation.
Judges Decision
T h e final d e c i s i o n of t h e j u d g e s
will b e
a n n o u n c e d on M a r c h
(i.
F i r s t p r i z e w i l l b e $ 5 0 in b o o k s ,
with fifteen
additional p r i z e s
of
$ 1 5 e a c h in b o o k s .
T h e c o n t e s t m a y be e n t e r e d
any s t u d e n t a s m a n y t i m e s a s
wishes.
by
he
tuition m a n d a t e
the floor.
bill
lor a
held
The
State
Universit
Aw a
C o m m i t t e e h a s a w a r d e d n All
S t a t e f a c u l t y m e m b e r s 11
g r a n t s - i n - a i d a n d 10 uui
ulty r e s e a r c h
fellowships,
'iisse
r e s e a r c h foundation grant'
jlmg
o v e r $ 1 0 0 , 0 0 0 , a r e give:
s t a n d i n g faculty
meinioi
Y o r k S t a t e - o p e r a t e d coll,,
centers.
To r e c e i v e the $1,200-].,
search fellowships are:
Dr. Vivian
C. Hopkin , I . rhsi.j
Dr.
R o b e r t A. D o n o \ a i .
D r . H u g h N.
MacLean
Ki . hsi/j
H a r r y W. P a i g e ( E n g l i s h )
Dr. Paul B. Pettit (Spec I
Dr. R o b e r t R. Beishlein 0
D r . T h o m a s M . B a r k e i (<
Dr. John
II. B o w e n (!'.'
D r . N o r m a n G r e e n l e l d (I
D r . II. C . L e e ( M a n a g e i n e
The eleven graiits-iu-ai
u p to $ 1 , 2 0 0 a p i e c e , :••
D r . M o j m i r F r m t a (!• m e
Dr.
Vivian C.
Hopkins
D r . H a n s P o h l s a n d e r (Aw ,
D r . R o l i e r t R. B e i s h l e i n 0
D r . R o b e r t K. F r o s t ((
D r . P a t r i c k G. 0 1 a f s s o n ( (
D r . R i c h a r d F . S m i t h (<
D r . H a r o l d S. S t o r y (Mir. si
Dr. John
II. B o w e n ( l \
D r . J a m e s C . M a n c u s o (I J
D r . DeWitt C. Ellinwnod
Dr.
Edgar Flinton,
li
g r a d u a t e s t u d i e s ai Albai
a m e m b e r of t h e U n i w n ,,•
Committee.
A sampling of the performances presented by the A l v i n A i l e y Dance T h e a t r e group who w i l l perform at
State next Thursday.
Alvin Ailey Dance Troupe To Present
New Technique Before State Audience
The Dramatics and Art Council will present the Alvin Ailey Dance Theater in
concert Thursday, February 20, at Page Hall at 8:30 p.m. This dance company,
headed by the multi-talented Mr. Ailey, is called "Dance Theater" because Mr.
Ailey—who has been successful in many areas of the theatre—has injected acting
technique, song and music in his dance. As a result, he has developed various
dramatic thems and moods in each of his offerings.
The Ailey Company will
present two of his most
famous works: "Revelation"
— a suite based on
A r m a n d N. S p i t / . , the i n v e n t o r ol
p
r in r a d i o a n d t e l e v i s i o n
Inventor Of Planetarium To Speak
A
Hie w o r l d f a m o u s S p i t z p l a n e t o r i u m
will a d d r e s s t h e S c i e n c e C o l l o q i u m
in P a g e H a l l A u d i t o r i u m at 1 : 2 5 p . m .
t o d a y . T h e l e c t u r e , " l a c e to F a c e
w i t h S p a c e , " i s o p e n to a l l , '
The Spitz p l a n e t a r i u m is a n i a c b ine which p r o d u c e s a m a n - m a d e sky
a n d i s w i d e l y u s e d in m u s e u m s , c o l l e g e s , u n i v e r s i t i e s and m i l i t a r y i n stallations
throughout
the w o r l d .
For
almost twenty y e a r s Spitz
served
a s D i r e c t o r ol E d u c a t i o n
for o n e ol t h e w o r l d ' s
foremost
s c i e n c e m u s e u m s , the F r a n k l i n I n s t i t u t e in h i s n a t i v e P h i l a d e l p h i a .
T o d a y at 5 p . m . , " S o u n d ' 6 4 —
t h e V o i c e of M u s i c , " g o e s on t h e
air.
WSUA, t h e u n i v e r s i t y r a d i o
s t a t i o n at t h e 640 s p o t on t h e r a d i o
d i a l , b e g i n s on all n e w " g o o d m u s i c "
f o r m a t f e a t u r i n g t h e b e s t in u n i v e r s i t y t y p e l i s t e n i n g . It will d r a w on
a n e w l y a c q u i r e d l i b r a r y of o v e r a
t h o u s a n d long p l a y i n g r e c o r d i n g s .
A
proposal
concerning
Camp
H o a r d e . u k o l .1 l e n g t l a d e b a t e on
ili.II gi oup T h e Dual d had lost i t s
| o u s t Hill ion and
Ihel e w a s s o m e
q u e s t i o n a s to w h e i h e i 1: c o u l d be
o l l n tally r e o o g i u / e d b\ S e n a t e w i t h -
5:00 S o u n d ' 0 4
7 : 0 0 C h e c k p o i n t Ni
7:10 C o i i i i u e u i a i , li
I N T E I d o.M
7:15 Sound '(il
1 1 : 0 0 C h e c k p o i n t Nov.
11:15 Sign-ofl
S t u d e n t s w h o l i v e in the d o r m i t o r i e s may leave their books bet w e e n the h o u r s ol o : 3 0 and 7:30
p . m . at p l a c e s i n d i c a t e d on p o s t e r s
t h r o u g h o u t e a c h i l o r n i l l o i y.
Another
new
department
Is
"WSUA:
I N T E R C O M , " the mtei p r e t a t i o n a n d c o m m e n t d i v i s i o n of
WSUA.
"INTERCOM"
presents
" C o m m e n t a r y , " a behind the s c e n e s
look at the d a y ' s n e w s , on M o n d a y s ,
W e d n e s d a y s , and F r i d a y s at 7:10
a n d 11:10 p . m .
Sunday
1:00
3:00
7:00
tl;U0
'J: 00
11:00
In l i n e with i t s d e s i r e
the s t u d e n t hod) with full
tu s e r v e
coverage
Ambassador Finalists Are Chosen
T h e S t u d e n t A m b a s s a d o r will be
s e l e c t e d on the b a s i s of e v a l u a t i o n
of a l o n g , d e t a i l e d a p p l i c a t i o n s u b m i t t e d to the E x p e r i m e n t in I n t e r n a t i o n a l L i v i n g , four r e c o m m e n d a t i o n s , and an i n t e r v i e w with the
selection committee.
The chairman
ol die s e l e c i i o n
c o m m i t t e e i s D a v i d SliiUiiffton, who
will a n n o u n c e (he l'J(i4 A m b a s s a d o r
o n I n a u g u r a t i o n D a y , F e b r u a r y 29
Nicholas Argyros
WSUA: I N T E R C O M will c o n t i n u e a
r e v i e w with c o m m e n t
ol s t u d e n t
S e u a i e m e e t i n g s with S e n a t e C l o s e Up.
B e g i n n i n g S u n d a y , M a r c h « 1904
al U P . m . , t h e N e wins of
ol the W e e k :
R e v i e w and I n t e•r' p r e t a t i o n will b ( )
h e a r d , This will be a w e e k l y s u m uiary
with b i l u r p i e l a t i o n ol t h e
major news.
Ill Hie f u t u r e WSUA will c o n t i n u e
to e x p a n d i t s b r o a d c a s t i n g s c h e d u l e and i n c r e a s e i t s s e r v i c e s
as
it a i m s t o w a r d the g o a l of " r a d i o
one.'
WSUA Schedule
1' r i d a y and M o n d a y
s e v e r a l b o o k s on S c i e n c e , n o t a b l y
" T h e Pinpoint P l a n e t a r i u m , "
"A
S i a r t in M e t e o r o l o g y a n d a D i c t i o n , v „i A s t r o n o m y . A s t r o p h y s i c s a n d
Astronautics.
<jn the a g e n d a a r e h i s I m n k s
jyian and M o o n a n d About
Tune,
a
He is A s s o c i a t e E d i t o r of T h e R e v i e w ol P o p u l a r A s t r o n o m y .
e x e c u t i v e i n v e s t i g a t i o n s and M Y S KANIA w o u l d lie g i v e n the p o w e r
" t o i n all c , e s ol b r e a c h ol S t u dent
A s s o c i a t i o n C o n s t i t u t i o n and
l a w s w h i c h a r e s u b m i t t e d to a n d a c c e p t e d b> I h e m . "
WSUA Initiates Major Overhaul
of c a m p u s e v e n t s , WSUA will c o n t i n u e to b r o a d c a s t all S t a t e b a s k e t ball g a m e s live from the A r m o r y .
F r o m Checkpoint Election Central
the r e s u l t s of t h e s t u d e n t e l e c t i o n s
will b e a n n o u n c e d d i r e c t l y
from
Page Hall.
On T h u r s d a y n i g h t s at 10:45 p . m .
u m e e
educational p r o g r a m s (among them
(Tie ' naVional'lv ' T a m o u V " S c i e n c e " I s
F u n " r a d i o s e r i e s , he h a s w r i t t e n
Senate (More)...
A c t i o n on ihe.se p r o p o s a l s i s e x p e c t e d at t h e n e x t S e n a t e m e e t i n g .
If p a s s e d I hey will be s u b m i t t e d to
the s t u d e n t body h u a p p i o v a l .
Saturda
1:00 S o u n d ' 0 4
7:00 C h e c k p o i n t No
7:10 S o u n d ' 0 4
9:00 J u / . / H i g h l i g h t
1 1 : 0 0 C h e c k p o i n t No
11:15 S i g n - o i l
Finalists
w e r e s e l e c t e d on t h e
b a s i s of a l e t t e r s u b m i t t e d to t h e
selection committee answering specific pertinent questions.
il t ion
;ainst
Grants Awarded
For Faculty Study
In a d d i t i o n to t h e e x p a n d e d and
upgraded
musical
programming
s c h e d u l e , WSUA will a l s o be offering
the l a t e s t w o r l d , n a t i o n a l ,
l o c a l , and c a m p u s n e w s f r o m the
newly c r e a t e d "Checkpoint N e w s "
staff. It will be a i r e d t w i c e n i g h t l y ,
at 7 and 11 p . m .
T h e r e a r e e i g m tinai c a n d i d a t e s
for S t u d e n t A m b a s s a d o r . T h e y a r e
Kathleen Brophy; Patricia Fasaao;
C a r o l e l l u r v e y ; Elizabeth Uouuett;
T o m M e s t e r ; Holier! D i e U ; Ronald
H a m i l t o n ; and E d w a r d W o l n e i .
"in on
CU Rallys
H i s p r o g r a m i n c l u d e s ami
bookcovers,
matchbooks
s p e c i f i c l e g i s l a t o r s and hum
P l a n s a r e a l s o b e i n g in;.
p r o t e s t i n a r c h s u c h a s the .
at the S t a t e C a p i t o l last \oui
S e n a t o r G a i n c o n t e n d e d that t h e
o r g a n i z a t i o n c o u l d not e x i s l without
an a p p r o v e d c o n s t i t u t i o n ,
Senator
J o h n s t o n r e t o r t e d that a c o n s t i t u tion w a s not n e c e s s a r y l o r a p p r o v a l
s i n c e the g r a n t i n g ol S e n a t e f u n d s
in t h e p a s t i n d i c a t e d a p p r o v a l ,
Ii w a s a n n o u n c e d thai t h e C o u r s e
G u i d e would not be p u b l i s h e d t h i s
s e m e s t e r d u e to the lack ol s t u d e n t s
w i l l i n g to w o r k on n .
T h e B u d g e t P r o c e d u r e Hill w a s
passed unanimously. The President
will be r e s p o n s i b l e foi the d r a f t i n g
of t h e S t u d e n t A s s o c i a t i o n b u d g e t .
B u d g e t w i l i n g will bo c o n d u c t e d in
an u p o n m e e t ing.
OIII u i i e .
Crazy Cats Cause
'.
-:•
...
«
Chaos...
7:10 The
World ol I'oll M
7:15 Sound '04
0 : 0 0 M u s i c of t h e Ma.stei ,
11:00 Checkpoint News
11:10 S i g n - o f l
Suite"
- a " e x p l o r a t i o n of t h e b l u e s in all
its s u b l t e and basic t o n u s .
V i b r a n t and vividly c o s t u m e d L a t i n - A m e r i c a n n u m b e r s , as well a s
l a z z s u i t e will c o m p l e t e t h e p r o gram.
Blood Experience
As well
a s b e i n g o n e of
the
country's
most outstanding
chore o g r a p h e r - d a n c e r s , M r . Alley h a s
played m several straight d r a m a s ,
t h e l a s t ol w h i c h w a s C l a u d i a M c N e i l s ' s o n in T i g e r , T i g e r B u r n i n g
Bright.
H i s T V e x p e r i e n c e s go b e y o n d
guest
s p o t s on t h e S i e v e A l l e n ,
Dave Gai roway
a n d Red S k e l t o n
S h o w s ( t o n a m e a l o w ) , for it h a s
b e e n h i s good l o r i u n e to h a v e h i s
''Revelation,"
"Creations
of
the
W o r l d . " a n d " K n o t s of t h e B l u e s "
on n a t i o n a l h o o k - u p s .
T h e A l v i n Ailey D a n c e T h e a t r e
g a i n e d r e n o w n liy p e r f o r m a n c e s at
s o m e ol ihe m o s t widely k n o w n f e s tivals,
including
Jacob's
Pillow,
Boston A r t s Festival, World Dance
Festr.al,
Lewisulin Stadium
Conc e r t s , S h a k e s p e a r e Theatre, Spulete
F e s t n al H a l l , e t c .
The\
reeenth
returned limn a
highly
successful
Australian
and
F a r E a s t e r n tour which was s p o n s o r e d by t h e P r e s i d e n t ' s C u l t u r a l
Exchange Program.
You c a n s e e ihi.s g r o u p at P a g e
H a l l on F e b r u a r y 20 ai 8:30. T i c k e t s
w i l l be on s a l e ai t h e U n i v e r s i t y
T h e a t r e box o f l i c e s t a r i n g M o n d a y ,
lebruarv
IT
New Policy Set Up
Guide Organization
T h e Student
Guide s y s t e m lias
been changed from the voluntary
s y s t e m of l a s t y e a r to t h e p r o f e s sional
system
now in e x i s t e n c e .
G u i d e d t o u r s a r e a v a i l a b l e for p r o s p e c t i v e s t u d e n t s and F T A g r o u p s 5
d a y s a w e e k at 1 1 : 1 5 , 1:30, 2 : 3 0 .
and 3:30.
E a c h t o u r i s c o n d u c t e d by 2 p e o p l e
w i t h 2 a l t e r n a t e s a v a i l a b l e for e a c h
g u i d e to i n s u r e that t h e t o u r w i l l
take place.
Further professional
t o u c h e s i n c l u d e a s p e c i f i c r o u t e to
He f o l l o w e d a n d s a l a r y l o r t h e g u i d e s
of $ 1 for e a c h t o u r .
T h e 25 g u i d e s w e r e chosen from
last y e a r ' s most active volunteers.
M i k e J o l e s and C h e r y l B r i l l , S o p h o m o r e s , will s e r v e a s t h e h e a d of
the s e r v i c e this s e m e s t e r .
Both
w e r e q u i t e a c t i v e a s g u i d e s in t h e
past.
Housing
(More)..,
When Ihe i i i o \ e IS i o i u p l i ' l e d Ihe
U n i v i ' i sii \ will gi I O up t h e a n n e x e s
and g l o o p h o u s e s il now h a s . T h e
main acadeinn
b u i l d i n g s will h e come
i h e t ' e n i i al I d i n e s ol the
S i a t e U n l U ' i s i t \ s\ . s t e m . T h e d o r m i t o r i e s on t h e Q u a d will be kept
for a d d i t i o n a l b o u s i n g s p a c e .
l i t t l e bit of Beotle mania came to State last Sunday night
courtesy of the Ed Sullivan Show.
T e l e v i s i o n lounges f i l l e d up
over the quad as students watched, more out of c u r i o s i t y
than anything else.
State University Arena S u m m e r
Theatre
h a s b e g u n p l a n s for i t s
thirteenth
consecutive
season.
A r e n a c o n s t r u c t s i t s own t h e a t r e
f a c i l i t i e s in P a g e g y m n a s i u m a n d
presents three major
productions
during the s u m m e r sessions.
P r o d u c e r - D i r e c t o r this s u m m e r
w i l l be D r . J a r k a M . B u r i a n w h o
headed
Arena
in 1959 a n d 1 9 0 3 .
A s s o c i a t e D i r e c t o r will be P r o f e s s o r C. D. S m i t h , III of A l f r e d U n i v e r s i t y w h o h a s w o r k e d with A r e n a
for m a n y s u m m e r s .
A p p l i c a t i o n s a r e now n e m g a e - '
c e p t e d for v a r i o u s s t a l l and c r e w
positions.
S t u d e n t s i n t e r e s t e d in l>eing c o n sidered
for s u c h p o s i t i o n s o r in
w o r k i n g with A r e n a in any o t h e r
c a p a c i t y a r e a s k e d to s e e
Dr.
B u r i a n in R i c h a r d s o n 279 w e e k d a y
a f t e r n o o n s at 1:30 o r 3:30.
Preparations Underway
For Junior Weekend
D i a n e O v e i by ' 0 5 a n d A r t J o h n s t o n
' 0 5 h a v e a n n o u n c e d p l a n s for t h e
J u n i o r W e e k e n d on M a r c h 1 3 , 14,
a n d 15.
T h e f o r m a l d a n c e w i l l be h e l d F r i d a y e v e n i n g ai t h e Van C u r l e r in
Schenectady.
The informal dance
will be S a t u r d a y e v e n i n g . On S u n d a y
O d e i t a will be in c o n c e r t al P a g e
T h e c o s t will be $ 0 . 0 0 p e r c o u p l e
f o r die i n f o r m a l p a r t y and f o r m a l a n d
$ 2 . 0 0 p e r p e r s o n for O d e i t a . P r e l i m i n a r y e l e c t i o n s for J u n i o r W e e k e n d Q u e e n will be h e l d M a r c h 5,
0, a n d 'J.
T h e final e l e c t i o n s w i l l
b e h e l d M a i eh 11 a n d 12.
PINE HILLS CLEANERS
340 Western Avenue
CLEANING and EXPERT
TAILORING
We Call and Deliver
IV 2-3134
Tel. 203
EX 9-6835
P. 0. Box 214
Wostbrook, Conn.
like
many
of
us, m a y
be
r e a c h i n g o u t in a n elTort t o i d e n -
10, S e p i e m b e i
I ' . n s , s e v e i al of
the a c a d e i u u
b u i l d i n g s a r c to be
completed.
T h e . Iin b i d e B i o l o g y ,
I ' h e n i i s t i '.
I'll1, s o s ihe Uni i el s i t )
i e n i e i , 1 dm al n HI 1 hiliiain l i e s , Soc i a l . S i l e n c e s , a n d i he l.lln ai \ . At
thai i l i n e , ihe Uiir.oi sity will loi iiialh
'• lo i lie now s u e .
all
Places Open For
Arena Production
The service enables prospective
students
lo s e e t h e c o l l e g e a n d
dorms
before
their arrival
here
in S e p t e m b e r .
Quick*
**M| K f)[
A
a $000 s t i p e n d for ten w e e k s s p e n t
In r e s e a r c h t h i s s u m m e r .
T h e p r o g r a m is d e s i g n e d to a l l o w
well-qualified
undergraduate
stud e n t s to p a r t i c i p a t e in t h e r e s e a r c h
p r o g r a m s of f a c u l t y m e m b e r s . M r .
Kent and M r . B r i g g s a r e a l r e a d y
p a r t i c i p a t i n g in t h e p r o g r a m on a
part-time basis.
In t h e p a s t D r . S m i t h h a s c o n ducted similar p r o g r a m s
without
such financial a s s i s t a n c e .
These
p r o g r a m s h a v e r e s u l t e d in t h e p u b l i s h i n g oi five p a p e r s with s t a t e
students as co-authors.
You,
A?4
T u e s d a y a n d I Inn sda .
5:00 S o u n d ' o l
7 : 0 0 C h e c k p o i n t Nov.
7:10 T h e
Woi Id el
11:00 T h e S o u n d ni In
9 : 0 0 S o u n d '04
10:45 (Thin s d a y s m i h
C l o s e - u p li mil r , i
11 ;00 C h e c k p o i n t New
11:15 Sign-ofl
News
N e g r o S p i r i t u a l s , and " B l u e s
Paul B r i g g s '05, J a m e s Albright
'G6, K a t h y M a t t e s o n 'G5 and R o n a l d
Kent
'C4 h a v e b e e n s e l e c t e d a s
National Science Foundation
Res e a r c h p a r t i c i p a n t s for t h i s s u m m e r . T h e y w i l l c o n d u c t r e s e a r c h in
synthetic organic chemistry under
t h e d i r e c t i o n of D r . R i c h a r d S m i t h ,
P r o f e s s o r of C h e m i s t r y .
D r . S m i t h b a s e d h i s s e l e c t i o n s on
the s t u d e n t ' s aptitude and potential
a b i l i t i e s in b a s i c r e s e a r c h .
Each
student
is a potential
research
chemist or college teacher.
T h e p r o g r a m i s s u p p o r t e d by a
$14,000 National Science
Foundat i o n G r a n t for U n d e r g r a d u a t e R e s e a r c h P a r t i c i p a t i o n and I n d e p e n dent Study. Under
t h e two y e a r
g r a n t , e a c h p a r t i c i p a n t will r e c e i v e
~ > \
Music <d the M.i
Sound '04
F o l k s o n g s id the
Spec nil cwiiii •
M u s i c ol the M.i
Sign-nil
Wednesday
Oi00 S o u n d ' 0 4
7:00 Checkpoint
PAGE 3
Students To Receive Grants
For Undergraduate Research Study
T h e C i t y U n i v e r s i t i e s do
"t iiit e n d t o a c c e p t t h e fate oi
iiuiun
l y i n g d o w n . A l r e a d y at Mi
'oklyn
College,
t h e S t u d e n t Gi
eminent
President-Elect,
Bob
Hnsenliere
h a s d e l c a r e d h e will cai
"ii an
all-out
campaign
against
union.
F a c u l t y and c o m m u t e r s m a y l e a v e
t h e i r b o o k s at s t a t i o n s f r o m 'J a . m .
u n t i l 2:30 p . m . on F e b r u a r y l'J and
20.
S t u d e n t s who l i v e in f r a t e r n i t y
and
sorority
houses
and
group
h o u s e s m a y l e a v e t h e i r b o o k s in
their houses.
All b o o k s will be c o l l e c t e d on
1 i n l a y , F e b r u a r y 2 1 , a n d will lie
s h i p p e d to T h a i l a n d u s s o o n , t h e r e alter, as possible.
to n
FRIDAY. F E B R U A R Y 14, 1964
T y p i c a l student reaction:
l i s t e n to them than watch t h e m . "
" I t ' s easier to
Not e v e n t h i n g mi die New C a m p u s w i l l be n e w , h o w e v e i . M i n e r v a
w i l l be p l a c e d at s o m e a p p r o p r i a t e
m c o n t i n u e hui w a t c h o v e r
sl„,i
Stale's students.
{J AND I'
ATTENTION CO-EDS
Our coin operated professional hair dryer
service offers you maximum speed ond
comfort at minimum expense One dime
dries average head
Installed free of
charge. For further information contact
your dormitory or student council presi
dent
tify y o u r s e l f p r o p e r l y ,
who you are and
going. W e believe we h a v e
the
Christian
Science and
the
Mon.-Jhun. Ham 1130pm
Fri. &Sat. Ha.m.-l.iOa.m.
Sun. 4:00p.m. — lip.m.
271 Ontario Street
You
invite
meetings
are
Science
through
by
can
you
find
them,
too.
our
how
we
out
our
problems
applying
the
to
come
to
Maker
hear
and
lo
Key
Mary
to
working
Christian
textbook,
Health with
Scriptures
Ktldy.
Around the Comer
from the Dorms
Open Daily
are
found
t h e a n s w e r s t o t h e s e q u e s t i o n s in
We
Walt's Subs
to learn
where you
truths
of
Science.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
ORGANIZATION
EL CAMINO COLLEGE
Torrance
Meeting time: II a.m.
2nd and 4th Tuetetay
Meeting place: Muiic Deal., Rm. 13
SYitm-t uriii lltallh id uftiiiuMe at all
C/irnliun SVuni'i Heaitmu lluumt and ul muni
culltat buokttuif I'aytiack i'dilion $l.ti.
PAGE 4
ALBANY STUDENT P R E S S
FRIDAY,
F E B R U A R Y 14, 1 9 6 4
New Name Make's ASP's Position Clear
We do not particularly like changing the
name of this newspaper for the second time
within a year, but we feel this move will be
best for all concerned.
It s e e m s that confusion existed in the minds
of many of our faculty and students over our
use of the words State University in the banner of the old News. Because we used the
name of the State University many people
had the erroneous idea that we represented
the entire University.
We go on record now as saying that this
newspaper has never pretended to represent the interests of the entire University,
just as the New York Times does not claim
to represent the entire city of New York.
Our primary focus has always been on
student life and student interests. We hope
that our new name, the Albany Student
Press, will make this clear once and for
all. We are a student newspaper!
This is not to say that we wish to disassociate ourselves from the University
community, but we do emphasize that our
main sympathies lie with the student body.
We recognize that we have some very
real and some very necessary responsibilities to our faculty and administration,
and even to the State University as a whole,
but our outlook must remain essentially a
student outlook.
The ASP, like its predecessors, is clear
in its aim — to inform and represent the
student body of this University.
Some people might regard this view as
unnecessarily narrow. We don't think it is.
If we seem to be deliberately limiting ours e l v e s , it is because we are limited by the
logic of our situation.
And if we are limited, it is not in whgfi
we look at, but how we look at it. If thijif
be the case, then we are not markedly dif-i
ferent from any other newspaper in the
country.
We are students, and we are the ones
who have the responsibility of getting the
paper out every week. We students contribute 100% of the labor that goes into
the paper, and again we and our fellow
students foot 100% of the paper's operating costs.
Perhaps we stand too strongly on these
basis but we think we are standing on
pretty solid ground. We shall continue to
stand this ground as the Albany Student
Features
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
FRIDAY,
Editor's Note:
contacted
all
During this past summer the ASP
graduates of SUNY at Albany pres-
ently serving in the Peace Corps.
All the volunteers except George Dewan were
unable to submit an article because they were in
to the ASP's request for a first-person article,
The ASP hopes that it will be able to obtain
articles
by George Dewan
("
West African vignette:
_
To the Editor:
The editorial in the January 10
issue of the State University News
did a g r e a t injustice to the r e p u t a tions and possible candidicies of
s e v e r a l outstanding people.
While the editorial recognized
the obvious abilities of Art Johnston, B a r b a r a Townsend, Ed Woln e r , and Nancy Baumann, the s e c ond list of names revealed either
a lack of a c c u r a t e information or
a r a t h e r poor ability to judge candidates.
T h i s second list was of Senators
Delio, Ste'nard, Genero, and Hamilton. These n a m e s were supposedly
all those people who a r e interested
in student government and probably
able, although not interested.
Surely the list would have been
m o r e accurate had it been prefaced
wiili the p h r a s e " O t h e r people the
isrm
JB"^B
•Student Appreciates Fiesta
Performed
T o the
by Professors
Editor:
I am s u r e that I can speak for
all those who attended the " F i e s t a
M e x l c a n a " when I say that the p r o g r a m was greatly appreciated.
Even though I don't speak Spanish,
much of the nature of the Mexican
people was apparent to me through
the music provided by the visiting
professors.
Albany
P e r h a p s , if the State Department
were to fully recognize this fact....
Lastly, it would seem that congratulations a r e in o r d e r for the
administration of SUNYA for enabling us, the students, to gain a
c l o s e r insight into tlie nature of
our southern neighbors.
If m o r e of these ' ' e x p e r i m e n t s ' *
were c a r r i e d out on a world-wldQ
s c a l e , the world situation would
be, p e r h a p s , a completely different story.
Dennis Wolfe
Student Press
K S T A f L I S H t O MAY ! • « •
•V
Joseph
T h i s experiment in international
understanding was made inuclimore
enjoyable with the aspect of e n t e r tainment added to it. It would seem
apparent that much of the culture
and beliefs of a people can be gleaned
from their music.
THE
CLASS
OF
'67
Jflfe.
"
tW^lb^*
111*
The A l b a n y Student Press is a n e w s p a p e r p u b l i s h e d by the s t u d e n t body of ' t h e State U n i v e r s i t y of New Y o r k at A l b a n y ,
The A 5 P may be reached by d i a l i n g 4 8 9 - 6 4 8 1 . T h e papor can a l s o be r e a c h e d by d i a l i n g Br'ubacher H a l l at IV 2 - 3 3 2 6 , The
ASP o f f i c e , l o c a t e d in Room 5 of B r u b a c h a r H a l l , is open from 7:00 to 11:00 p.m. Sunday t h r o u g h Wednesday.
W I L L I A M S. C O L G A N
F d i t o r - i n - C h lef
E D I T H S. H A R D Y
Managing Editor
F R A N K L I N E. T O B E Y
Associate Editor
D A V I D W. J E N K S
E x e c u t i v e B*ditor
J O H N M. H U N T ER
A d v e r t i s i n g Manager
J O A N N E C. SOBIK
C o n s u l tant* A d v e r t i s i n g E d i t o r
Assistant Editors
Desk E d i t o r s
Columnists
Reporters
Photographers
K A R E N E. K E E F E R
Feature Editor
J A C Q U E L I N E R. A D A M S
Associate Editor
J O S E P H W. G A L U
Senior E d i t o r
J U D I T H M. C O N G L R
A s s o c i a t e t e c h n i c a l Supervisor
C A R R E N A. ORSINI
C i r c u l a t ion- E xchange Editc
RONALD
W. H A M I L T O N
Sports E d i t o r
L I N D A A. Met L OUD
A s b u c i u t o Editor
J U D l TH D. ME TC A L F
B u s i n o i s Manager
D O U G L A S G. U P H A M
Associate Photography Editor
SUSAN J . THOMSON
Public Relations Editor
Deborah F r i e d m a n , Harold L y n n e , Joseph Silverman
C i n d y G o o d m a n , Mary L o u V l a n e s e , El Ion Z a n g , B e t t y Waner
P a u l J e n s e n , J o s e p h G o m e z , Pat F a s a n o , K a t h y B r a p h y , A l e x D e l f i n i , E a r l S c h r e i b o r ,
J o h n M a r i o n , J . Roger L e e , Ian L e e t
L i n d a t i e u s s e , B e t h B o y d , Rosemary M o n s o u r , L y n n K u r t h , D i a n e J o h n s o n , Gary M u r d o c k ,
W i l l i a m Smith, W i l l i a m Gray, Gory K a p l a n
D e n n i s C h u r c h , M i c h a e l Peter P a l m e r , R i c h a r d L o i t e r , J o s e p h Mahay
A l l c o m m u n i c a t i o n s must bo a d d r e s s e d t o the E d i t o r and must be s i g n e d . Names w i l l be w i t h h e l d on r e q u e s t , The A l b a n y
Student P r e s s a s s u m e s no r e s p o n s i b i l i t y for o p i n i o n s e x p r e s s e d in its c o l u m n s or c o m m u n i c a t i o n s , as such e x p r e s s i o n s do
not n e c e s s a r i l y r e f l e c t i t s v i e w s .
to
Lewis Carroll
COMMUmCA TIONS
Editor likes a r e . . . . " If the list is
to include all those people who a r e
a b l e , the list would be Delio, Stena r d , Harvey, G e n e r o , F a s a n o , Gusb e r t i , Rawe and Hamilton.
Certainly none of the four n a m e s
mentioned by the Ediior can be
listed without the o t h e r s I have
named.
Joseph W. Galu '64
'The time has come', the Walrus said,
talk of many things...'
Too bad I can't siqn five bids. It would solve all my problems
Senator - Editor Criticizes
Judgment Of Editor Colgan
in the future from other alumni serving in
the Peace Corps.
Why don't the fraternities and s o r o r - entire F o r m a l Rush.
ities on this campus just quietly fold up,
F r a t e r n i t i e s and s o r o r i t i e s have been
instead of continuing with this sham called given some pretty hard knocks by the
Formal Rush? Judging from the attitude University in the past y e a r .
of many Greeks this would be b e s t for
The two week rush period is ridiculousall concerned.
ly condensed, and the 2.0 requirement
The Formal Rush period should be a cuts the number of r u s h e e s .
time when group loyalty comes to the
This makes things tough, but it provides
fore amongst Greeks.
We have seen no excuse for folding.
little evidence of this kind of loyalty in
If the Greeks a r e going to have any
the past few weeks.
future at all at State, they had better
It is definitely out of fashion to be get on the stick.
labeled a "Gung-Ho Greek" at State
They are going to have to make the
this year. People go through the mo- best of a bad deal. Being a little "Gungtions, yes, but lethargy undermines the Ho" might not hurt.
Gerard
Zwicklebauer
A
Memorial
Of
from
Potter
The
Club
Men
On F e b r u a r y 9, 1964, Joseph G e r a r d Zwicklebauer, age 22, died in
an automobile accident near Duanesburg, N. Y. To local police and
county officials, his death was nothing m o r e than a s t a t i s t i c . To those
of us who knew and loved him, it was a tragic and bitter experience.
The last thing from anyone's mind when they were near Joe wa ,
death.
He was a lively and vibrant individual. His laugh, his smile,
his quick and friendly handshake put forth a vitality that made these
around him more alive and more active.
Joe was full of jokes an I
s t o r i e s and voices thai could and usually did bring a peal of laugl.iei
from audiences ol five or five-hundred.
" T h e /.wick" was a man ol a c o n g l o m e r a t e personality. To some he
was the perennial adolescent with tousled blond hair and an e a r - t o - e a i
grin.
To some he was an actor playing seven r o l e s simultaneous!'..
To o t h e r s he was a true lriend, a man mil could trust deeply, seek ,o :
from, and confide in.
To the s p e c t a t o r s at a s p u r t s event huolfcie-i
jokes, to his favorite team he gave e n c o u r a g e m e n t , and to the opposition
a deadly and constant s t r e a m of jibing and ribbing.
II his favorites were in trouble, Zwicky's favorite line was, "Wi.c
the going gets tough, the tough get going." Joe hail courage. II tliini1 •
slowed down at a party or gel-togelher, Joe would stand up and I-I II.
the guests back to life with one ol his h o m e - m a d e songs, He pla.c
" C h o p s t i c k s " with enough cacophony to make Roger Williams chol ••
and could gravel Ins voice so low that Louis A r m s t r o n g seemed In •
a tenor by comparison.
" T h e Old G r o v " was his favorite nickname.
" G r o \ e l m g " to i.n
mean! anything done with friends for tun. It could be play nig |»" e
until -1:UU a.m., or driving all nigh! to a buddy's wedding oi a b a s k c
ball game 1",U miles awav. If friends were near and fun was to he n.i .
" T h e IJlil G r o v " would say, " I ' m r e a d y ! "
Joe wa.Hii't perfect by any means, lie was late often, but usual) . <
cause he was occupied somewhere e l s e . Some pictured inin
responsible or i m m a t u r e , hut these were generally those whose .ale.
and goals were different Irom his. lie had s e r i o u s t rouble with the a :
ministration of the University, but this was basically because oi ,
extroverted and impulsive d e s i r e to support that same Umveisii
his own way.
If you were J o e ' s friend, you could expect many things, lie would s e n
you mil if he was doing something lie enjoyed ami wanted you to sh.o.
He would borrow money, but sooner or later would pav n l . n l . 1
would give you anything he had, and mil expect repayment, II von nee-ii
help, Joe would do anything in his power for you, Joe never deseile.:
lriend, and he had very few e n e m i e s .
Of all the facets of his complex m a k e - u p , p e r h a p s this qualn.
intense, steadfast fellowship was the most brilliant, and iioiideun
Zwick to many of us.
How can you m e a s u r e a man whose life ended so violently so soon
Perhaps the only way is through the emotions ol those to whom in
memory is still alive. We loved Joe Zwick because he was so air..
We loved him because he was so dedicated to living the lite he had
We loved Joe because he begged us to s h a r e his vitality. We loved Jo,
because he spread joy and laiighlei to all of us. Mav be we loved hi.n
most because he freely gave his vibrant s p u n to anyone who w
share a moment ol happiness with him. We will reimmihei the (
for a long, long time, ami we m i s s him deeply.
PAGE 6
Spends 18 Months Teaching in Sierra Leone
pleted his eighteen months in Africa, and responded
Where Have All the Greeks Gone
F E B R U A R Y 14, 1 9 6 4
Graduate Relates Peace Corps Experiences
the midst of their tour of duty. Dewan had just com-
Press.
• Intercollegiate News
• News Features
• Humor
The hour is late:
it is past midnight
and the strident sounds of drumming and
chanting can be heard in the distance. An
owl hoots, and then again, and again, finally
being answered by one of its own a c r o s s
the valley.
In one small section of the
village the ebony darkness is broken by
the dim glow of a solitary candle in the
c o r n e r of one room of a dirt-floored, mud
and wattle hut.
As the r e s t of the family sleeps, a youth
of 19 p o r e s over a textbook, trying to digest
strange antl almost mysterious facts which
s o m e t i m e s bear no relation to the world
he knows.
But it is the world he knows
which o p p r e s s e s him, driving him to the
brink of exhaustion in an attempt to find a
b e t t e r one.
The candle — his only light — flickers
as it sends its lambent glow a c r o s s the
page and around the roomful of s l u m b e r ing people;. He has been studying for three
hours (not being able to study in the early
evening because his household duties involve caring for the children and carrying
wood and water) and his eyes grow weary
as the words on the page begin to merge
into incoherency.
He rubs his eyes, hen rests his head
on his drawn-tip knees soon, he too is
asleep, The remains of the candle sputter
and die.
The light is gone. The housi joins its
neiuhbors in a well ol darkness.
Another time, another place:
It was Sunday and I sat on the veranda,
alternately reading and daydreaming as
Primary-school
benches
Mpondas.
to
do
children use make-shift desks and
their
lessons
in a classroom at
1 basked in the gentle warmth of a fragrant
May afternoon.
I luxuriated in the sights of the land
reborn after the long dry season: stately
palm t r e e s swaying in the b r e e z e ; multicolored tropical flowers whose variegated
hues overwhelmed the eye; lush, green
g r a s s where a month ago there was nothing
but a m b e r - c o l o r e d straw.
Just then I saw in the road, and at a d i s tance, a strange procession of men coming
toward me. I watched, fascinated, as they
walked in single file, like a column of ants;
without haste but with meticulous precision
they loomed c l o s e r .
There were seven in all, and each, with
the exception of the first, had h i s left hand
firmly on the left shoulder of the man in
front of him. Their eyes never turned left,
right, up or down, but never did they falter,
never did they misstep.
As they reached a point directly in front
of the house they stopped, and stood, looking straight ahead; soundless; motionless.
Ragged clothes and shoeless feet indicated that they might be b e g g a r s , but I
could not fathom the strange formation.
I called out, but a mumbled reply was unintelligible.
I walked out to meet them.
it was then that it struck me; then that I
became aware.
They were all blind.
And another:
The t o r r i d sun b e a r s down unmercifully
on this Sunday afternoon in April. Rain
has not fallen for five months, and its
absence has decimated the land: hardy
g r a s s withered to a c o a r s e , strawlike mat;
c r e e k s dried up, leaving a bare skeleton of
rock,
burning
sand, t i n d e r - d r y t r e e
branches and scorched earth; l a t e r i t e roads
resting under a veil of powdery red dust,
which, when driven upon, send up a billowing
smokescreen which hangs in the a i r and a s saults the eyes and throat.
As 1 try to work at my desk the stifling,
oppressive heat numbs my brain. Water
seeps out of my port's, s m a r t i n g my eyes,
soaking my clothes and defacing the paper
under my hand.
Just then I notice that it has gotten considerably darker, as a gentle breeze begins
to lightly c a r e s s the curtains and send a
chill through my soaked body. Abruptly,
the gentle breeze has turned into a howling
and whistling wind which t e a r s and claws
at the curtains, rattles the windows and
shakes the very foundation of the house.
Suddenly a fluorescent dagger of lightening illuminating the sky is followed by a
deafening crack of thunder which pains the
ear.
The heavens become a swirling
maelstrom of blacks, g r e y s , blues and
yellows.
With a resounding crash the stillness of
a humid tropical afternoon has been t r a n s formed into a reve rbe rating u p r o a r of sound,
as torrents of rain fall from the sky, playing a thunderous tattoo on the metal roof.
Water is everywhere;
seeping through
c r a c k s in the louvered windows, flowing
under doors, inundating the road and o v e r flowing the drainage ditches.
But this surfeit cannot last, and it doesn't.
It halts almost as abruptly as it begins, and
the deadly quiet becomes almost asdeafeni i unturned
mi (nige
ol
A volunteer
Mzuzu
teaches
Secondary
an African History
School
in
class at
Nyasaland, Afinca.
Fifteen Alumni Now Serving
In Peace Corps Positions
The most recent Albany student to s e r v e in the Peace Corps
i s F r i e d a A. F a i r h u r n 'fi'J (M. A. 'Gl) who has begun a twoyear assignment a.s a Volunteer in Nigeria. She is only one of
several Aihany grails now s e r v i n g as volunteers in many p a r t s
of the world.
Miss F a i r h u r n and aO o t h e r s also going to Nigeria trained
for ten weeks at the University ol California at Los Angeles.
They will join nearly -100 Volunteers already at work in
Nigeria, all in the field of education.
The Peace Corps p r o g r a m is helping the Nigerian Government to double attendance in secondary schools and is p r o viding t e a c h e r s for the newly established government univers i t i e s . Peace Corps t e a c h e r s perform all duties normally
assigned to c l a s s r o o m t e a c h e r s ; this includes p r e p a r i n g
lesson plans, grading e x a m s , and holding student conferences.
Many Grads Now Serving
Other Albany grads now serving in the Peace Corps a r e
Belly Louise Uuba, J a m a i c a . Business Education; Barbara
J. Gladsiewioz, Philippine Islands. History; Thomas Hopkins. Philippines, Mathematics; Henry Koszewski, Ghana,
Mathematics; William Niekersoii. Ethiopia, Vocational Guidance; Harry Nukiessen, Colombia, History-Social Studies;
Ronald Kinkerlon, Liberia, History; Veronica Pogoiv.elski,
Ivory Coast, Social Science; Mary Louise P r e s s i c k , Nigeria,
Biology; Paul Reagan, Ethiopia, .Social Studies; Anthony
Walsh, Nigeria, English/History; Earl Welker, Nigeria,
Social Studies.
This group ol Stale alumni is taking part in the e v e r - e x panding Peace Corps P r o g r a m , Recently Sarge&nt Shriver,
I in ccioi oi the Peace C o r p s , announced plans concerning the
largest spi mg n a m i n g progi am in the history ol the Corps.
An estimated L'Oii volunteers will participate m the training
p i o g r a i n s scheduled for assignments in 18 nations during
I' ohl uai v and Mai eh.
Volunteers Urgently Needed
This y e a r ' s large spring group will fill urgent requests
Irom countries in Africa Asia, and Latin A m e r i c a . Most
of the spring group who will fill leaching a s s i g n m e n t s will
require college d e g r e e s . One-third of the spring trainees
will not be i eqilired to liave d e g r e e s .
The majoi ai eas ol e m p h a s i s lot the spring n a m i n g p r o gi ams will be Ecuadoi
J a m a i c a , Nigeria, Brazil, and
\ enezuela,
Elemental v , secondary , and university levels of
leaching will be needed with p a r t i c u l a r s t r e s s on subjects
sin h a.i English, science, and mathematics,
Some physical education and Vocational t e a c h e r s will also
be required. T h e r e will also be mhei Volunteers enrolled
in p r o g r a m s ol a g r i c u l t u r e , community development, cons t r u c t i o n , engineering and geology.
Two
Peace
u anting.
of those
monthly
service.
At the
countries
Years
Service
Corps Volunteers s e i v e foi two y e a r s , including
They receive a modest income equivalent to thai
people whom they live and work with, plus a $75
readjustment allowance, paid ai the end of their
present
nine
7,lti-l Volunteers a r e at work in -Hi
PAGE 6 ALBANY S T U D E N T P R E S S
' T f T t
^ ^ ^ ^ ' « F O w^
F R I D A Y . F E B R U A R Y 14, 1 9 6 4
The American Forum
WW*
-
Happiness
is a Warm
Puppy
. . .
Misery is paying $10.50 for a $10.00 book.
non-profit organization — The Co-op!
by J. Roger Lee
Scbultz
Hooray for that glorious
Misery i s the academic advisory system of this university. Do you
know who your advisor is?
Misery is your favorite frosh not making (he required average for
rushing. Don't cry. It isn't your fault is it??
Misery is the big hush concerning A. A. Board. Doesn't it seem reasonable that an organization which spends almost one-half of our student tax
should let us know what the Board i s doing?
Misery is the enforcement of strict hours on the women of this school.
After all, they are women, aren't they?
Misery is Camp Board! Or is there any such organization???
Misery is election time. When you vote, consider the work done by the
people running for office — not the brightness of their smile.
Misery is the attitude of many of the students in this school. As has been
said before, your school is what you make it. Let's see some examples
of the uniqueness we possessed as freshmen.
Misery is the lack of publicity of the administration's equivalent to an
appeals board. This type of committee i s a valuable instrument for both
the students and the administration and its existence should be publicized
more
? of the Week
Is •the Athletic Advisory Board's surplus wrapped in pigskin?
This country was founded in recognition of the liberal premise that
all men have inalienable Individual,
rights. Our government was instituted "...to secure these rights..."
The concept that governments are
formed by people to protect their
pre-existing individual rights was uniquely that of the
American
revolution.
Man, until this
point in his history,
had never seen the
the formal institutional
objectification of the p inciple that men are
created equal and have the right to
their lives and to pursue their own
happiness.
New Ideal
Prior to 1778 the history of man
had been a history of master-slave,
and ruler-subject relationships and
not that of equitable relations between individuals. The United States
was ihe first government which was
not based on the premise that one
man or one group of men is sanctioned to use force or the threat of
force to dominate and live at the ex-
pense of the rest of mankind.
America, however, has been gradually renouncingtliisesteemed principle. The Intellectual, social, and
political trend in this country over
the last seventy-five years, has
been away from this Jeffersonian
individualism and toward collectivism,
Unsavory A l t e r n a t i v e
According to the philosophy of
collectivism, man has no rights as
such but exists as the property of
the collective of his fellow men.
Under this system, Ihe individual
exists and functions if an only If the
group (or its leader) permits him
to. If il dpes, then, In return for
this permission, lie must perform
his functions, not for his own benefit, bul for that of the collective.
Collectivism is only another form
of tyranny, namely, ihe tyranny of
Hie majority
America is mining ever closer
lo this collectivist slate. Political
speeches no longer center on individual rights as the prime consideration of governmental policy
but, rather, on considerations of
an undefined and undefinahle "public good" Ihe nature of which is
usually decided by arbitrary and
authoritarian governmental edicts.
In most quarters, the acceptal
Ity of what Herman Goerlng <•;, lb
the first principle of Nazism, nai
ly, "Common good comes In f
private good" has become an ah.
foregone conclusion.
It can safely be said that Ami
cans have traveled too fai ,
from their original liberal pre
pies in their journey toward o b
tivism when the chairman of
Federal Trade Commission
i',s
"Private rights are important
I'in
the public interest is a grp,, let
right,"
This is especially true wlie
President of the United State.-,
"that businessmen have fiec!
but the American people lu.<
right to expect in return f(,i
freedom a higher' sense ol ! nsp ,
r e s p o n s i b i l i t y . . . " thereby ie|,.
ing man's inalienable right >., u,
dom to the s t a t u s of u v e n .die
social p e r m i s s i o n .
If the world is to keep it.sell ::
regressing back to the tv i.i
conditions that were the i ule I K
the American Revolution, n
reject collectivism and etui i
moral p r e m i s e s which r e ' v r m e •
inviolability of the right-pi.-.•.,.•
individual and which tin.I i|,(.:
p r e s s i o n in the American l v ;,
tion of Independence.
INTENSIVE TRAINING MARKS VOLUNTEER'S LIFE
(continued
from page
BEGINNING
I begin?",
("
'Where
shall
asked.
'Begin
at the
King.")
the White
editor's Note:
The following questionnaire is being printed by the ASP in an
attempt to obtain accurate unbiased information about all people seeking office
in the upcoming elections.
It is hoped by News Board that everyone seeking election will fill out all the
questions which apply to the person and will give the completed form to the ASP
in a sealed envelope by next Tuesday. These may be given to any member of the
News Board as listed on page four of the paper, or they may be given to the Editor
in the Publications Office, Rooms 4 and 5 in the Student Union. They may also be
left under ASP in the Student Mail.
All information will be kept in the possession of the editors of the newspaper.
All forms will be destroyed after the list of recommendations is completed. The
forms will at no time be shown to any rival candidate, any present office holder,
any faculty, o r any m e m b e r of the administration.
There is no requirement that anyone hand in the information. It is not even
a requirement for recommendation by the newspaper, but without a form the m e m bers of the News Board will be able to evaluate the candidates only by personal
knowledge and heresay.
* * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * *
Proposed questionnaire for all students seeking offiee in the upcoming general
election.
Your name
1.
If more than one office, list in preferential o r d e r .
2._
3.
2. Have you held c l a s s o r Senate or other Student Association office'.'
>)
ing as the previous din.
Stepping out into the aftermath of this
violence, one is struck by the contrasts in
this vast symphony of sound. The raucous
tones of the percussion and horns have
given way to the soft and subtle tranquility
of the flute and violins.
The atmosphere is cool and sparkling.
The flowering plants seem to sigh with
relief as they absorb the life-giving m o i s ture and prepare to burst forth into their
radiant splendor.
Peace has one more returned to the land.
THE
To Be Filled Out By All Those Running in The General Election
1. What are you running for?
Rabbit
beginning...', answered
the
ibid
It was with eager anticipation that fiftyone Peace Corps Volunteers assembled to
h e a r warm words of welcome from the
President of Columbia University on November 5, 1961. We were about to begin
academic training to become one of the
first groups of Volunteers to be sent
abroad.
In those incipient days the Peace Corps
was little more than a vision — noble and
altruistic, perhaps, but still untried and
unproven — and we had taken upon o u r selves the task of making that vision a
reality.
This group was being prepared to teach
secondary school in Sierra Leone, West
Africa, a country which just that year had
gained independence from Great Britain
and had become the one-hundredth memb e r of the United Nations.
When we gathered for our first class
we found ourselves a mixed lot:
recent
college1 graduates; schoolteachers; others
from a variety of occupations, from an
actor to a physical therapist; about four
males to every female; homes from Boston to Seattle, from .Minneapolis to Atlanta,
Demanding Schedule
And so it began. The schedule was full
and demanding. Most of the time it was
intensely interesting and challenging — on
occasion it was somehwat less so. A day
would normally run as follows:
8:00-9:00: Instruction in Mende (one of
the native languages of Sierra
Leone).
9:00-10:00: Health and tropical hygiene.
10:30-12:00: Lecture in area studies (history, sociology, political s c i ence, etc., relating to Africa
in general and West Africa
and Sierra Leone in p a r t i c u lar).
1:30-3:30: Area studies—lecture and d i s cussion.
3:30-5:00: Physical education (physical
exercise plus instruction in
playing and teaching various
games applicable to the West
African school).
7:00-9:00: Lecture a n d / o r discussion of
area studies.
The a r e a studies lasted for three weeks,
being replaced by three weeks of Education,
and then by one week of American government and political institutions.
When the seven weeks was over it was
two days before Christmas and we were
tired and ready for a short holiday. Thirtyeight of the original group of 51 remained —
3 leaving of their own accord and 10 beingdropped for physical or psychological r e a sons.
3. Have you been chairman of any special or standing committees in Senate'.'
the steaming, sweltering heat of (ropb
Africa seem even farther away than ih
5000 miles that it actually was.
New Y e a r ' s Day.
An appropriate i
to begin this journey. The engines throb!
and moaned as we made our way ,I<TUthe vast expanses of the Atlantic fnvii
Now we were enveloped in massiwispy cotton clouds, lost in a rtiaplbm.
chalky haze; now we th unci red over limiii i
less reaches of turbid and foamy sen.
we raced away from the sun the blaekei
night quickly enshrouded the plane in
cloak of darkness, leaving one to sleep
if he could - or to relax and lose him- !
in speculation about the future.
This was an unknown course I had ch;n '
for myself and [ wanted, as much as 1
ever wanted anything else before, to so
become a success. Fn a way, [ felt Hi ,
and all the others around me, wereon in.i
to see whether this investment in "\w
tical idealism" could, in the word
Steinbeck, "not only survive, but pre\ i
There was in all of us, I am SUP
feeling that we could not fail; thai (Info rt could not m i s c a r r y . There won! I
no second chance.
With these Ihou•••
came a fitful slumber.
Odyssey Starts
These
game
two volunteers
organized a village
using hand-carved bats in Bopolu in
baseball
Liberia.
Those of us who survived the first phase
of the program were anxiously looking forward to spending the next 18 months in
Africa, putting to the practical test all that
we had dreamed and talked about since the
time, long before we entered the Peace
Corps, when this idea first fermented in
our minds.
New Year's F i t t i n g Beginning
January 1, 1962. There was no snow,
but a chilling, blustery north winds made
As the sun rose to meet us the n.-\'
and began its stealthy ascent, (he <•<,.,-'
Africa suddenly came into view, pru\nl
quivers of excitement in even (he n
blase of the group. A huge amorphous p.i
of brown appeared below us, and, as
descended, the land began to lake on lo;
and structure.
^ Rivers, winding like giant liquid pvlhom
Thatched-roofed mud huts, seatlere ! '
incoherent profusion. Vast expanses
nothing - a t least nothing recognizable
But we were still sealed in our "Ugh! Iinl<
island" - in a sense, we had not yd h
the Western Hemisphere.
But the moment the door was opened m
we stepped out into a blast ol t r o ,...
pical
African heat and humidity, we knew we ha
arrived. Suddenly and abruptly we trans
rerred from one culture to another; from
milieu of security, relaxation and asaurane
to another of strangeness, insecurity an
tension.
This was to be our new home;.
( t o be c o n t i n u e d n e x t w e e k )
What one(s)?
4. Have you served in: circle all appropriate:
Debate
Holiday Sing-
sun sos UCA
State Pair
Honoraries
Music Council
Statesmen
Parent's Day
Student Peace Grp
Yearbook
Cabinet
Student Guides
Campus Viewpoint
Camp Board
P r e s s Bureau
Primer
S. U. News
SKA NTS
Dept. of Recreation
Campus Comm.
Smiles
IPC
AAR
U'SUA
[FC,
Religious Club
ISM
I PC-ISC
greek
Uorm ('otineil
Young Couples
Commuters
Judicial Board
Rivalry
Homecoming
Flection Comm.
All University Reception
Forum
PAGE 7
Current Comment
ACTIVITIES SHEET
Collectivism Weakens Spiritual Fiber
by M a r y L e w i s & D i c k S t e n a r d
i a ^ « <* i
A L B A N Y S T U D E N T P R E S S , FRIDAY. F E B R U A R Y 14 1 9 6 4
Rockefeller Budget Criticized;
New Assembly Secrecy Berated
by Joseph W. Galu
Two recent developments in state
government sbould be of interest to
all voters and prospective voters.
Tbe first of tbese is the rewriting
of the rules of committees in the
Assembly. In this body the committees continue to be stacked twothirds plus one Republicans to onethird minus one Democrats, despite
the lineup which is only 8G to 04 in
favor of tbe GOP.
Secrecy Insured
The change in rules forbids tbe
recording of votes in tbe committees. The record will l>e tbe total.
There will be no legal method of
demanding lo know how a l e g i s l a tor voted on a particular Issue.
The setup of the Assembly itself
is such that everything except the
most partisan issues ran lie voted
on with a roll call. All other votes
are recorded as being unanimous.
Governor's Budget
The budget submitted l>\ Rockefeller this year truly s e e m s to be
onlj the G o v e r n o r ' s ami not the
slate's.
I reach this ('(inclusion
b\ determining as best I can who
the budget s e r v e s most.
The budget continues to provide
new l i n k s to show a balance within the budget. The bud-el plans on
a boom which is unprecedented in
recent y e a r s .
The IDain n i l a s m s "I the budget h a w been in the a r e a s of edui atlon and r n e r pollution. The bml: et provides no new mono', for education and no new h >i inula to p i n •. ule aid accoi ding 10 the number
ol students in a s\ stem
The budget, for the first time
since Harrlman, provides no money
to reduce river pollution. This is
one more example of why the federal government ends up doing most
needed work.
The state of New
York has more ability to pay for
needed projects than any other state.
Still, Rockefeller in his attempt
to run for President at the expense
of the people of New York State has
ended one program of major i m portance.
New York is taking no steps to
encourage the production of soft
detergents — those which do not
pollute water supplies. New York
is taking no steps to increase aid
to colleges or public schools.
Cheap Debts
This last omission is particularly
damning when one realizes that the
people ol New York voted to spend
500 million dollars for school construction by the issuing of low interest bonds.
A state, as a person, wants to
pay no m o r e interest than it must.
The exception to prove the rule is
New Y iik which has been attempting
lo pa\ as much interest as possible.
The only reason lor all the above
disgraces is Rockefeller's ambition.
Good luck in New Hampshire,
sm I lev.
TWO0
GREAT
ALBUMS^
v
NOTICES
w
fEERRANTE
(fa&tjQ'$)M
French Club
l.e.s IiiiiiAateurs will meet with
the 1' i euch i lub n( Ihe Intel national
Center lit; Willed Street.
Entertainment, r e f r e s h m e n t s , and conversation with n a m e s ol F r a n c e
will highlight the even.in;.
Yearbook
Campus Chest
Photo Service
Name positions and specific offices held
Name duties and accomplishments
Due to lack ol .stall help the
Torch is behind in meeting its
deadlines. Experienced help is u r gent!) needed for layouts and photographs.
P l e a s e help while h o m e work is at a ininiiuuiii. Contact
l u r k ' , Peirick via student mail,
at the Publication Office (Room -1
in Bin,), or ai HE 4--1828.
Ski Club
All students interested in forming a ski club are requested to attend a meeting for this purpose in
ihe Student Union at 7:30 p.m. on
I- n d a j , February 20. Mr. Hathawu'i will speak ai ihe meeting.
Ferrante and Teicher. America's l o r e m o s l piano t e a m ,
plus a huge lush s o u n d i n g
o r c h e s t r a i n t e r p r e t i n g .1 d o /
en velvety s t a n d a r d s
UAl 331 "i 'Mono* UAS G3I5 (Stereo
F e n c i n g Society
.-, What experience do you gam in the field ol'government in high school'.' To be
answered by Frosh only.
Be specific.
The S.U.A. Fencing Society will
hold a g 'iieral m ienl.il ion meet lug
on I'uesda',
lebrii.ii \ IH in Hill
Room :'. at 7:.'ll) p in.
A lesson will be held on Wednesday , I' el i ii.ii '. I'.i at 7 p. in Hi
P i e i ' !• Ingle b'ooin. All interested
people ai c III fed ti i attend both
meet ings.
Siena College Student Senate
fl
Discuss your main rcason(s) for seeking olficc.
Be specilic.
presents
The New Christy Minstrels
Sat.,
Feb. 22
3p.m.
Gibbons Hall
Admission $2.50
7
How many hours a week are you willing to contribute to your c l u t i e s _
8
Would you favor a substantial Studcnl Tax Increase (five dollars or more) for
Tickets may be purchased at:
next year.
Answer fully
.
FERRANTE
ft TEICHER
A lush s o u n d i n g m u s i c a l lour ol
the w o r l d
UAl 3?98tMono
HAS 6298 tSteieoi
N i l KI)
HTISTN
IN CONCERT
Latham Music Bar — Latham
Blue Note Shop -
Albany
AT Y O U R LOCAL
RECORD SHOP
PAGE8
A L B A N Y S T U D E N T P R E S S , FRIDAY,FEB R U A R Y 14, 1964
NOW OPEN
MoB.-Thun. Until 9 P.M.
Gerald Drug Co.
H7 W M i n Arc.
BOOK SHOP
238 Washington A v e .
Phone «-Ml»
HO M l
H
by C y n t h i a A . G o o d m a n
According to the Associated Collegiate P r e s s , this is what's liappening on tlie other ivy-hung campuses
a c r o s s the nation:
CAMP COUNSELORS
Students interested in summer
camp employment as
Contact-.
Tennis Counselor
Golf Counselor
Dramatics Counselor
General Counselor
Louis Krouner
Albany 438-3210
TEACH IN AFRICA?
YES: — If you . . .
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
If
Have a Bachelors, or preferably, a Master's Degree.
Have at least 30 semester hours credit in one of the following;
a. chemistry, b. physics, c. biology, d. mathematics, e. industrial
arts, f. English, g. French, h. business education or business administration.
Have a real desire to teach in Nigeria or Ghana at the high school
level.
Are single, or married without children or no more than one child
below school age.
Are in good health.
you are interested, please write to:
TEACHERS FOR WEST AFRICA PROGRAM
Elizabethtown College
Elizabethtown. Pennsylvania
A Hairy
Problem
Ted Clark of the Connecticut Daily
Campus, tlie University of Connecticut, I s sick of people who do not
like beards and insist upon saying
so. He puts it this way:
A young lady asked m e , "Why do
you grow a b e a r d ? " " D o you think
it makes you look g o o d ? "
But if I went up to h e r , a s she
did with just an introduction, and
asked "Why did you have your e a r s
pierced?
" D o you think it makes
you look g o o d ? " or " W h y do you
always say stupid t h i n g s ? " I would
lie rude and impertinent.
For some r e a s o n , my heard makes
me sort of an unusual typeofanimal
with no feelings. Tlie heard gives
people, by what sort of license I
don't know, the privilege of telling
me after just meeting m e : " I
don't like your b e a r d . "
I Like a Beard!
I don't waJit to be unfeeling, but
"^
I really don't c a r e what these people
think of my beard. I do c a r e whether
they think o r lie quiet — and I would
ratiier they be quiet.
I'm tired of defending a heard.
F o r once and for a l l , I like to have
a beard.
I can't s e e why g i r l s paint their
eyelids, o r pluck out their e y e b r o w s
so they can pencil them in, though
I don't ask them why, or walk up
to them and tell them I don't like it.
Neither do 1 go up to a boy and
ask why he polishes a c a r if i t ' s
going to get dirty again and if t h e r e ' s
no operational significance. I don't
ask everyone to defend his t a s t e s
in personal a t t i r e or habits.
I do not like to think of my beard
as a sex symbol of my virility, a
sign of laziness or social p r o t e s t .
I would protest against many deficiencies of society even if I had to
shave every hour. T h a t ' s my n a t u r e .
So, don't talk to me about b e a r d s .
Don't ignore me either. If I begin lo
feel like an invisible man, I will go
out and shave my head a s any p e r son would. I t ' s so nice to feel
y o u ' r e noticed.
The Beautiful Girl is
a Popular Product
One of A m e r i c a ' s most popular
p r o d u c t s — all hough I lie Russians
claim to have invented it first —
is Hie beautiful g i r l , notes The
Collegian, F r e s n o State College,
F r e s n o , California.
Jl<uUe
'64 JET-SMOOTH LUXURY C H E V R O L E T - l m p a l a Sport Coupe
PSI
GAMMA
SIGMA P H I SIGMA
ALL-NEW C H E V E L L E - M a l i b u Sport Coupe
.......™.™m,
^mmmmmmmm'*.
m
.fun
XK*.
>
* ""*
vjKvS,
' 6 4 THRIFTY CHEVY H - N o v a Sport Coupe
..£t/'
:
-yyy<:-:-^<<'/::
i|||ip||;:-"O i |||:
Jaiue Gusberti 'Ofi announces the
following appointments:
Formal
Dinner-Elaine Koch 'G-l, Gail Suffer
'G'l; State F a i r - S h e i l a Sti'oinwasser
'04.
The s i s t e r s id Sigma Phi Sigma
a r e proud lo announce that Anita
Lot/. 'r>fi is studying this s u m m e r
at ihe University of Puerto Rico
a.s one of St,he's foreign exchange
students.
GAMMA KAPPA PHI
President Laid' Keeium '04 a n nounces the initiation ot the following g i r l s into ihe soroi in on Sunday , Junuaiy IL': Meg Stelfen.s MM.
C a m e Drost 'or,, and Ann An/.alona,
Gail Dolliver, Katln Glowai ki, Rose
'64 SPORTY, MORE POWERFUL C O R V A I R - M o n z a Club Coupe
|\P
-•' A a
Students Determine Activity Pattern
Indifference Meets Many Events
Due to the fresh a i r or balanced
diet or something, the United States
p r o d u c e s 3.2 m o r e beautiful g i r l s
pei s q u a r e mile than any other
country.
N a t u r a l l y , witli sucli a s u p e r abundance of l o v e l i n e s s , A m e r i c a n s
applied to g i r l - w a t c h i n g , the s a m e
s t a n d a r d s of ingenuity and enthus i a s m seen in m i s s i l e - p r o d u c t i o n
and tax evasion.
by Debby Friedman
Many students complain of the poor social life at State. The social calendar
is highlighted by several major events, but a wave of discontent prevails in
many q u a r t e r s . The problem of social life here was summed up in 1925 in the
State College News and is still true today.
" T h e r e seems to be a general complaint that there is not enough social life
at State.
What i s meant by social life - p a r t i e s , dances, games? Taken fori
granted that by social life i s meant such, there is a general complaint that
throughout the colleges and schools of America there is too much social life.
In other w o r d s , they organized
g i r l - w a t c h i n g a s they did sandlot
baseball into a family sport —
tlie ubiquitlous (look it up) Queen
Contest.
The Cinderella Aspect
Romantic women thrill to tlie
C i n d e r e l l a aspect of a poor pickle
packer from Plxley being crowned
Miss International Sour Dill. The
pretty g i r l s watch and d r e a m of
the day when the) will be National
C a r d b o a r d Carton Queen.
The
The setting of the class of 1917's Junior Prom is shown above.
It was held in the gymnasium, now the lower level of Hawley
Library.
A barrel of fun was had by all at Sigma Lambda Sigma's the
"Bucket
Vickie P a r k e r '04 was elected
president ol Sigma Alpha, and M a r i e
Kotasek M;ri was elected vice p r e s i dent at a recent meeting.
The s i s t e r s wish to Ibank Mi.ss
l i u r k h a n , Mr. llenrikson, and M r .
Kricke for chaperoning their informal party , January 11.
Initiation was held and the following were initiated: Phoebe P e a r s o n
'OH, Sana llalkowic/. ' 0 0 , Sue Tefft
'00, Marilyn Howard 'GO.
of B l o o d / '
one of its first post World War I I dances.
Organizations Play Major Role
In Furthering State's Social Life
That mail is a social heiug cannot
lie itemed. However . tlie curriculum
of Stale and most other schools and
colleges ignored complete!) this
phase ol m a n ' s c h a r a c t e i until I lie
earl-, 1870's,
The first social
events at Stale were organized I y
the Phi loin athean .Society.
CLUB
No need to %A
the Union - we're open:
Philomathean Society
I'lus literal', society was coin,
posed nl young ladies of the college
who met every week for lhe purpose
ol iii.sti liction and eiilertaiiiineui. It
was funned about 1H70, and lor a l ums! twenty y e a r s , no other mg.aiii/.utujii thrived as it did.
1
bet e was a growing o m r e i u fin
fralei nal relations b\ IH'.iO. Cliauiiry
''('I ew. an early edtn aim . said ili.it
"it'io was a need foi Ii atei nit\ and
'"'"'herlicnHl m i i m s of isolation. In
V""1'! die warm friendships are
funned thai never die.
luxury cars, thrifty cars, sport cars, sporty cars, big cars,
small cars, long cars, short cars, family cars, personal cars
45 DIFFERENT MODELS OF CARS
Why one stop at your Chevrolet dealer's is like having your own private auto show
And if we hud room here we could K<> on and list all ihe engines Chevrolet offers,
ranging up to an extra-cost -125-hp VK in the big Chevrolet. And all the different
transmissions. And the umpteen different exterior and interior color choices.
And the models with bucket seats, and those without. And the hundreds of
different accessories, including the new extra-cost AM-F.M radio. But that's best
left to your Chevrolet dealer. That and exactly how reasonCHEVROLET
able the price can be for you to be able to enjo\ so much car.
Delta Omega Formed
h SDIIII became apparent dial a
' " h-n willi an almo.spli.'ie id
f'leii.lship and fellowship .n .Slate
Student Union Sna rk Bar
s
l
he c r e a t e d
It
igh
Promethean Society
I'lien 11 if i e was the Promethean
Intel ai \ Society . lot med in l'J 10.
It was begun in promote imellect ual 11 aiiung and sin lal intei com se.
Aft el lite i ai". s e s s i o n s , sen la I hours
were held Willi '' nun I pleasin e "
del r. cd Iroiii . "i ul and nisi i uinenial
CLEANERS AND TAILORS
" A L i t t l e Finer - A L i t t l e More C a r e f u l "
"All
Garments
PLANT-Cornor
Checkuil
Fur Minar
Repairs"
Washington Ave., and Ontario
ALBANY,
Street
NEW YORK
Attention SENIOR and GRADUATE MEN Students
WHO NEED SOME
FINANCIAL
HEIP
A Non-Pioflt Educational Fdn.
6 1 0 ENDICOTT BLDO., ST. PAUL I , MINN.
M H H M H U N D E R G R A D S ,
Ii
niol i v e s
wei e t h e p
ol ion
"' Physical, 1111• I at \ , and social
•" b i in lot n.s membei s. One of
us main activities was lhe p m i|1
" ""ii "I mid-wiutei piaj s.
lhe Independent O l d e r ol N m " l a l '• 'Hid a iiunibei ol .sol ol Hies
and h u i e n i i i i e s .mm appeared 111
b'Mlig lo nil iher S t a l e ' s social
•ile. However, there were several
Ktsnei al student organizations which
added to the social lesli wt le,s
CLIP A N D ^ A V / P
' l i s t there was Ihe V.W.t'.A.,
lunuuil in lyya, which was mie of
'he must influential orguiiizuiiuns
ol the college, It helped flush find
ttuanlmg places and endnuvoi cd in
dents were described as efleiiiinale
Ihe soluiion tillered was for all
"I ilip men ol die college lo band
'ogeihei ii, some sort ol organi/.ai Ion. l h e e p i c a l in,in found himself
"on a sea ol leiiiiuiiv" al social
functions. At stag pari les or .smoke r s , ihe men were advised to a s s o ciate as .sons ol Si ate,
Aftei union prepai at ion, such an
> I .him/at n m ol men was In ought
aboiii in I'.Ud. By ihe end of the
Soi i.d m e m in. s '.'.ei e ai .o held
.i f 11 • i I Me i c | ul,u uieel iii;' s ol Mi u - v e a r it liad I >eei une one ol i lie most
iniportam factoi s in the life at
IISSI.I . .i ( J I ' I in.m Si .I let . Ii ii m e d Hi
State. Membei ship was open to all
l'JO'j a n d t h e Newiii.ui S t u d . t till
whli h w a s "I calii/.ed in I'.MJM In men ol ihe college. The gi mip later
disbanded.
si ud . lhe '.'.' 'I l.s id i ai liual di ihi;
Newinai
I lie pi o n e 'in -n - d soi nil
id iiii> a i m s ul lhe
i illlllll'l ci.il
i I IiiI n,i m e d II, I ' I d ,
lul w a s begun
T h e I a n l e i I III
urn * i d s | n II ualii', ,
II I ' . l l ' i . M i l l I I
s e i '. i c e . .ih I sin 1.1! i In
I hoi e wel e
p a l Mes held ai Si. Andi e A ' S I Inn ' Ii
ipll II v.as
In J,I niiii ' e N le;, 1st i|i and II,lei e .'
II, ol I it' I s
ISC
,
Soul,
In
,',|
I'.a.'h
' i 111111 I I
A .1 ,
H. ! |i .pom.i I e I .in
Ii In e H iniei hi le
, mil'
annual I
now h e l d I n r l.i •
lis e.n I . e . i i
leu
he, i I.
I hi
,o II I I I . " . '. .o
S i , I O l II
I.St - 1 1 1 .
:'
A,is
I i'i, in
h i d I .ii i h e
( ,i e e l s h a d i.Hi
had
Stotus R e g a i n e d
Ai
t h e c l o s e o l W o i I d U . n 11
i h o i e w e i e in i a c t i \ e n a t e i m i i e s .
W h e n i lie m e n i el i n n o d , S t a t e s m e n
i ei .1 i h i i n / e d a n d I n ' c a i n e a i m , \ m g
h n e e unt 11 i lie | ' i o i i p L e i . u n e l o o
I.n : e i n , I n a i m m i l e s b e g a n l o i e appeai . Il i her tailed m i o o l d n i m ,
German club plays,
junior weekend, club dances and a
go to college to play, to
s o r o r l l y weekelld _
e n j o y t h a t SOCial l i f e .
Did n o t t h e p r e s i d e n t of
...
^-,,,
i i
rT
During the y e a r s immediately
preceding and following World War
I. mam clubs were organized which
adde()
Daily
How Do We Improve
We a r e not grinds, and neither
have we come in college to dance.
What means can be suggested lo
make our social 1 ile ideal in a
social way? The person who complains ol the spirit a s dull is dull
himself, for never has any social
c o i n been lacking in Ii iandliness
and cheer.
Social life at State doesn't have to
be e x t r e m e ; n is ai Us best now —
when 11 neither d i s t r a c t s the scholarl\ mind or d i s s i p a t e s the frivolous o n e . ' '
No Cause to Complain
T h e r e would be a valid cause for
complaint it our present social calendar resembled that of earliei
\ e a i s . Before 1890 there was virtually no activit) except for an o c casional club social hour, c l a s s
p a r l i e s and banquets.
ddie formation of Delta Omega
s o r o r i t y m 1890 and Phi Delta
fraternity in 1HS12 marked the real
start of social life. They were soon
joined b\ oilier newly formed s o cieties in promoting social functions
and friendship.
Empty
Calendar
Despite these o r g a n i z a t i o n s , the
11)(JO social calendar r e c o r d e d onl\
sorority and fraternity r e c e p t i o n s ,
u freshman reception, and s e v e r a l
plays produced by the s o r o r i t i e s ,
lhe situation improved c o n s i d e r ably by 1911.
New events were introduced r a p idbi. Students could enjoy faculty,
s e n i o r , sophomore, and freshman
receptions, Y.W.C.A. and sorority
,onsi(!erably
t0 s o c l a , life .
However, Greek organizations still
provided most of the activities.
Dances
Daily d a n c e r s were held for many
y e a r s in the gym. The gym was what
we now know as the lower library.
The Junior P r o m , Post Exam Jubilee, and most dances were held
t h e r e . Boys were usually invited
from local colleges to these social
get-togethers.
The sorority teas and receptions
and class receptions were held in
he rotunda. This area is the center
hall of Draper, long since remodeled. The p i l l a r s were decorated
with plants and flowers, a far different scene than Minerva now
\ lews.
Campus
Queen
A major addition to the social life
h e r e occurred in I'J'l'l when the firsl
real Campus Dav was held. A s u r p r i s e d crowd witnessed the crowning ol the first Campus Queen. This
day eventually developed into what
we now know a.s Homecoming Weekend.
Another innovation in State's s o cial calendar was Inaugural Weekiid. ddiis event is held each February after student body elections a r e
hold. Though ihe event is only six
y e a r s old n i s well established,
Dormitory weekends a r e also of
recent beginnings. They p r o m i s e to
be a.s successful in the future as
they have been in the past,
Basketball
Dances
Basketball d a n c e s , now sponsored
by the Student Organization ofServi c e s , a r e drawing m o r e attention
this year than ever before. The
event is not a new idea, fin dances
followed e v e r y Saturday night basketball game during the 1919 s e a son.
The
Grand Des ign
But what Is the purpose ol these
social activities?
T h e r e is more
involved to it than having a good
line. The planning and currying
out of these social events develop
the l e a d e r s of tomorrow.
Il can lie said that the more o r ganizations we have and the more
prominent these groups a r e , and the
more large social functions we have,
the g r e a t e r is the number of people
that a r e acqun lug executive ability.
What I t T a k e s
Ball
' I , S . • I • 11 I I
i ei epl Ion
w e e k e n d ' . l e a s , . i n : | , i l i I i " . . 1'1.1
w e r e I'M Im ' " ' a n d Ii a t e i M l • m e
eniei lamed
l i e Ii a l e i m i i c s u i . n
ine
n i l m i ' l h e A . o .',ei e i e a c i i
., . i i e d
I HI i h e i e w a , n i l a r a p i
he lllied.
S t a t e s m e n O M J U I O Ju
I N ORDER I O COMPLETE THEIR
EDUCATION THIS YEAR AND WILL THEN COMMENCE WORK.
,
iniisic.
student
MM/aiiuiis. 'rjns i euli/atioi, led
'" '•''• loi inatioii ol the I Vila (iniega
' s '"' ' "'• Hi lH'JU, Ihe In si one.
Apply to STEVENS BROS. F O U N D A T I O N , INC.
THE GREAT HIGHWAY PERFORMERS Chevrolet • Chevelle • Chevy U • Corvair • Corvette
'"lli'1
every
way to oanish loneliness
through religious and social gather
ings.
1,1
HKO
I
Wliu can complain of our activities.
P e i h a p s we do not have a
social 11lo thai is frequency itself,
but one which is on a higher scale,
as is our scholarship.
ALPHA
POTTER
,,
Hamilton College declare
t o b e t h e O p i n i o n Of
the public? In comparison
to other colleges, our s o cial life is less dazzling.
Our social life consists
of a few large get-togethe r s ; they a r e high notes
in our college year.
Koch, Linda Kroell, Carol Ma reliant,
and Joan T h o m s e u o l the c l a s s o f 'GO.
Ann Caldwell and Marci C a r o s e l l i , J u n i o r s , have been chosen
F o r m a l Dinner C h a i r m e n .
President
John Lilga 'Of, announces that Potter Cluhwill hold its
informal stag p a r i ; at C o n n ' s tonight at 'J:30 ii.m. A buffet will be
s e r v e d at 10:30 p . m . All iutei eslnd
.students a r e welcome.
On Saturday, February L", a date
parly will be field ai ( arinen'.s Hall,
•'02 Clinton Avenue, from II io 12
P m. F.vei \ o n e is i in dially lir. Hod.
t e a s , senior and sophomore p a r t i e s ,
l h e E c h o an<1
that
'64 EXCITING CORVETTE-Sting Ray Sport Coupe
YOUR CHEVROLET DEALER HAS MORE TO OFFER:
.
The r e s t of us (known a s the
Homely Set) delight in pointing out
the c o n t e s t a n t ' s flat feet, had lowerleft m o l a r and the tiny freckle b e hind h e r knee.
If a group i s going to have a
symbol, it might us well be an
a t t r a c t i v e one. For instance, why
should the dairy industry p r o m o t e
its image with a p u r e b r e d cow when
a girl r a i s e d on milk looks so much
better in an evening gown?
SIGMA
public d e c l a r e s that
the modern boy and girl
akawii
President Veronica Gillis '04 a n nounces that the following pledges
were initiated Sunday, J a n u a r y 12:
B a r b a r a Clark, Sue .Judge, Lynn
Kurth, Dona Nolan, Pat Stott, and
Carol Whitmeyer of the c l a s s o f ' 6 6 ,
and Carol F a m e s of Ihe c l a s s o f ' 6 5 .
FRIDAY. F EBRUARY 14, 1964 PACE 9
Social Life: Slow Expansion Marks College's Scene
j Way © f th® Wnr<
JOHN MISTLETOE
Altaay. N. V.
ALBANY S T U D E N T P R E S S
Despite .di "I " u s ai ti.it • S l J l l !
was pi HOI ih a women's college,
I'lm lew men in ihe c ..liege in ihe
l'JLid's seemed lo be " s u r uai h
„,,., .,,.,i Ul w al,hood " JI ' oldlllg
mi. 1 mi male stil,,, d p j j j ,n
Interest Declines
A d •.] i Int.se oi gam/ailoiis ai e
,,nh as good a . Ihe iiieml el s. We
I Si ale at e h U I unale lo h a . e mull)
i lul , A I,II I, A ill ad . .mi e win soi lal
hie Mil so mall', students seem io
i a l e i he " I don't i ai e " aim ude, so
I lie i' i .alps di'cl ii,e
It takes t a s t e , ludginenl, coaxing,
and a driving power to present a
successful social or musical p r o gram o r to manage a victorious
.-.polls team, just a.s II lakes p a u e n c e and self-control to get apathetic people to do what they have
p r o m i s e d when the) have p r o m i s e d
III d o i t .
,1 ,.,ei , siudenl al State cai ed
A hai was going on, oiii soi lal lite
mlg.lil hei oiue umi e " d a / / . l l l i g , "
i ,,i a s long as there is apalh) on
ihe pai i . "I man) , ewrwiiie iiiusi
l, 0 i uhieiii .vith what we now have.
.Soon we will he ai ihe new c a m pus where I here will he l a c i l n i e s
Im ai u u l y .
Wiin i ai etui planning
and cooperation, the Greeks will
hi,l pi o\ ide the old) major social
e w n l s and uobod) will sa) that our
social life IS dull.
l>V/ y
The
"vivacious"
'27 Campus
Queen is shown above after her
regal coronation.
T h u s , each modification that our
social p r o g r a m has undergone was
meant not only to improve the stud e n t ' s life, but to train him for his
future role in societ) a.s we know
ii today.
It is inevitable that m o r e changes
will take place in the near future
a.s the new campus is occupied by
a mushrooming enrollment, No
plans can I* i oiideuined unless tried,
so each and e v e r ) one of us should
p a r t a k e ol every oppm tunny and
dei ide for himself.
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
P A G E lO
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
by Gary Murdock
044.
Jim Albright (527) lead the
Defenders who are now in fourth
place. The Goobers tied for second
with Potter, took 5points from TXO.
Mert Sutherland led the Goobers with
574. The Newman Club took 5 from
the Holy Bowlers and Waterbury
beat APA 5-2 in spite of Gorde
Muck's 564 for the losers.
This week's honors: Larry Gorges
-225; Mert Sutherland-574; Goob-
ers-924.
This week we wish to point out
the bright spots in each league.
In league I we have a three way tie
for the lead; KB (G-1), The Harriers
(7-2) and the Goobers (7-2).
The Cinderella team of this league
is the Harriers. A new team this
year, they have given an accountable
performance in every game they've
played. Their star player, Steve
Bacon, is the highest scorer in the
league. His 142 points (17.8) points
per game far surpasses any other
player in the league.
K.B. has also done an outstanding
job this season. Sporting a well
balanced offense and tight defense,
they have only lost once, to the
Harriers. Little John Gleason leads
their team with 82 points (11.7 per
game).
The Gooliers are a big, well
seasoned team. Charlie Hickey leads
their scorers with 80 points (12.3),
and Jerry Blair lias tallied 81 points
this season.
Scoring Lcadc
Bacon (Harriers)
Jenks (APA)
Sinclair (APA)
Hickey (Goobers)
Gleason (KB)
AMIA
b o w l e r r e l e a s e s h i s b a l l a n d c o a x e s t h e p i n s to f a l l
with
a little body-english.
Frosfi Grapplers Bow To Cortland
Blitzed for the first time this
season, the frosh grapplers were
completely overwhelmed by Cortland State's frosh and lust their
match 38-0. The match which was
held February 8 at Cortland, featured five pias by the Heddevils.
The frosh squad like the varsity
was hampered by its lack of depth
and had to forfeit two weight classes.
N e w F a c e on Squad
In this match a new face was
seen on the squad in the person
of Kul*rt Clark. Boh wrestled in
the hundred and sixty-seven pound
weight class and it is hoped that
he will give the team the extra
depth that it needs for its future
matches.
RCC Tops Frosh
Three weeks before the Cortland
match the frosh traveled to Ruckland Community Co.lege to wrestle
their varsity. The match was dominated by Rockland as they romped
over the frosh 2H-T:,
Rockland was able to pin six of
the frosh grapplers and lost itsonlj
(joints b\ forfeit. These points were
won by Joe Haner in the hundred and
thirtj pound class.
Thus far this season the frosh
have gotten a 1-2 record with the
win coming over Farleigh Dickinson.
142
8(3
77
80
82
17.8
14.3
12.8
12.3
11.7
The following activities will begin
on Monday, February 17 and continue throughout the semester.
Monday —3:40 Exercise Group
Tuesday —3:30 Modern Dance Group
Wednesday—3:40 Exercise Group
All to be held in Sayles Gym.
Thursday —7:30 Trampoline Club to
be held in Page Gym.
T o A Sports
Editor
Dying
Tuesday night in the office, the deadline ten minutes
away;
Three pictures and a story a r e missing, you fall on
your knees and pray.
Colgan is cursing the headline machine, Galu is
yelling at all.
That is the way the office has been since the second
Week in the fall.
Somehow you manage to make, the Lord has pulled
you Through,
But you still make those blunders like picking NYU.
Friday, the finished product lays in the hall in a stack.
By twelve o'clock in the afternoon the coaches a r e on
your back,
I tell myself I can make it, and it's really just a
breeze,
But, finals prove it otherwise and I lose my last
three B ' s .
Sports fans a r e very fickle as Casey musthave found,
The day the Mudville citizens ran him out of town.
When the English Department r e a d s this, I'm sure
that I'll be Hung,
That's the reason I call it, " T o a Sports Editor
Dying Young."
W h a t H a p p e n e d to the S c h e d u l i n g ?
—
Thanks to the Senate for the money that will enable
us to print two issues a week later in the s e m e s t e r .
It will be a great advantage for this department of the
paper in bringing the most recent sports events.
~
State College Co-op
F- imuml D a y in
Commons
FEBRUARY 15, 1964
Hi
m e ruber:
A b s o l u t e l y NO R e f u n d s o r K x c h a n ^ e s
Continuing their busy home schedule, Albany's Five p r e p a r e to meet the men
from Montclair State tonight.
Close on the heels of the boys from N. J. State
will meet the Hobart c a g e r s . Montclair State is new to the Albany schedule and
according to reports they boast a good squad. Going into the contest with an
8-8 record the Peds will have their work cut out for them.
Last weekend the State squad split two games, beating Pace College 65-61
and losing to Central Conn. 77-63. During the s e m e s t e r break, Albany State
dropped two of three games, to Potsdam State and Oneonta State, while salvaging
only one at the expense of Utica College. Potsdam the leading small oollege
team in the nation for defense pulled out a narrow victory margin of four points.
Oneonta State was probably the upset of the year as they topped the men from
Young
Certain people in the athletics department a r e not
happy with the scheduling of the G r e e k ' s rush p a r t i e s
this weekend. They feel that the team has many, many
games away from home, but the weekend when they a r e
playing two home games everybody's got to rush. Since
the athletic schedule is planned very early they feel
an injustice h a s been done. Where will you be Friday
and Saturday night?
•'•'
State Holds 8-8 Record After Splitting Last Weekend
For those that have not yet been outraged by this
column in some manner you will now have your chance.
Byron, Shelley and Pope, forgive m e .
League II
Sports Day Planned
Any university women interested
in participating in a Sports Day at
Skidinore College on Saturday, February 2'J are asked to attend a brief
meeting in llru (Room l)on Monday,
February 17 at -1:45.
Tryoin daies for the basketball
portion of ihis Sports Day will be
decided at this time.
Tryoin will be open to all interested women. Swimming will also be
part of the day's program. Further
information is available ai the women's physical education office.
by Ren H a m i l t o n
Dan Z e h l a u n c h e s a shot from foul l i n e as p l a y e r s m o v e t o w a r d s
Cortland Romps Grapplers
Trounces Staters 29-3
CHARGE ACCOUNT IOENTIFICATION\
The Ped G r a p p l e r s traveled to Cortland State F e b ruary 8 to wrestle against a powerful Cortland squad.
Cortland, a physical education school, p r i d e s itself
on its t e a m s and their w r e s t l e r s showed their c l a s s
by defeating State 2 9 - 3 .
They won every match except for one and collected
four pins in the one-sided victory. Gene Monaco, the
Junior from Schenectady, has won his last fifteen
matches and was the only Ped to win his match. In the
match, he won the t e a m ' s three points by taking a
decision. The Peds had to forfeit a weight c l a s s b e cause of their inability to fill the 137-lb. c l a s s .
On January 18 the squad traveled to Plattsburgh
State for a match. John Bennett, John Robb and L a r r y
Thomas led the team to 27-5 victory by pinning their
opponents. They lost the five points because of another
forfeit of weight c l a s s .
A week before the Plattsburgh match, the Peds
played host to Oneonta State and defeated them 20-14
in a close match. John Robb and John Bennett again
pinned their opponents and Gene Monaco contributed
with a decision. The Peds were again handicapped
because of their lack of depth and had to forfeit points.
Gene Monaco has yet to be defeated this y e a r and
has helped the team in compiling their impressive
four and one record. He has won four decisions and
pinned one opponent in his five matches this season.
without
THE 640 SOUND
initialed P r o g r a m Change Card.
ON CAMPUS
F e b r u a r y 21)
MONATUftf
FRANCIS J
CHARGE
CARD
Imwmimt • ttfwrl
Repairing
ART KAPNER
Writes all types of insurance
CO-OP
LIFE - AUTO - FIRE
Albany, N . Y.
AUTHORIZED BULOVA JEWELER
open eoeningt till 9p.m. Saturday till 6p.m.
ORDER Commencement Announcements NOW
in the CO-OP office
HO 5-1471
Hospitalization
75 State Street
Crossett
shows
nice
form as he shoots
one of h i s p a t e n t
jump s h o t s .
Frosh Beat Alumni 75-65
Alums Delight The Crowd
Led by J i m Constantino and Mike Bloom the frosh
basketball team staged an overpowering second-half
comeback to defeat the alumni 75-65 , February 8, at
the Armory. Constantino and Bloom, with 24 and 23
points respectively, were the high s c o r e r s in the cnnua] contest. Behind 38-32 at halftime, the frosh ouiscored their opponents 43-27 in the second half.
The alumni were sparked by Gary Holway and Don
Cohen.
This certainly was quite predictable since
this pair, in their undergraduate y e a r s , were the
most prolific s c o r e r s in Albany-State's history. Holway '59 and Cohen '61 contributed 14 and 12 points
respectively.
Marty Eppner, Albany's answer
to Vin Ernst, was the key to success, as he came up with some
clutch baskets and broke the Pace
press with some deft ball handling.
The ftice squad was led by Tony
Focazio and Gene Westmorland.
Pace coach, Finnerty was very unhappy with the officiating and was
warned repeatedly for protesting
too loudly. State's own Dr. Sauers
was not overly pleased with the officials either.
State Bows to C. Conn.
The undefeated Blue Devils from
Connecticut remained so at the expense of the Peds last Saturday
night. Albany was unable to contain
the C. Conn, offense that has been
scoring 90 points a game. The superior height advantage ol Conn,
was evident as diej controlled the
rebounding.
Dan /eh led the Albany State
scorers with fifteen.
The loss
left the Albany squad with an even
8-H record.
Coach Neil Williams was
very satisfied with his
foam's performance. Not
only did the Peds win the
game, but they achieved
Dilferent Strategy
I'lns r u n n i n g u i l e n s e was quite a
. . u i a i i o n liciiii 11io I'ed.s usual slow
J I I I O . Geni'i alb, . ihe} plu) m o r e ol
a hall - coin i ol ulien.se in i >i del to
i.u.c ad\ antage ol i l i e i r I me shoot CM • . I'lie success ul Com h U i l l i a i n ' s
pi.in , \ j s d e m o n s t r a t e d In the 1't Is
r u i i i p l e i u d o m i n a n c e ol pla> in the
foul lb q u a i t e l .
JUST IN CASE YOU DIDN'T KNOW IT
LAMIERT
W a t c h * ! - Jtwmlry
I 3 3 * Central A v t .
the
Dick
.lilt-use.
Valentine's Day
Remember someone tuitfi a card from
(REPAIRS
EXCLUDED)
O'Donovan, a demon on the backhoards, ripped the nets with twenty
points and hitting a great percentage
from the field. Crossett, just as big
on the boards hooped seventeen
points in the game. Crossett was
ejected from the game because of
a misunderstanding, with three minutes left in the game
i !,c . i c i i i i \ ,H coi'dllif. 1 l o t uac li W i l I M I I I S ' - . n a t c i " . - •' l a s t - b r e a k i n g
WSUA
TODAY is
Pace Defeated
Pace College of New York City
made a long trip to the north only
to find defeat at the hands of home
five, 60-61. The State cagers fought
off a late rally to hold their winning
four point margin. Jim O'Donovan
and Dick Crossett provided that
winning touch as they have so many
times in the past.
by J o e S i l v e r m a n
.your C a s h R e g i s t e r R e c e i p t a n d
Last D a y f o r F u l l R e f u n d s -
the capitol city couldn't
find the hoop and were
drubbed 61-45. The last
time the two teams met
the Peds won going away
by close to twenty points.
the basket for r e b o u n d .
Open Your Lambert's Charge Account
20% OFF ON
ALL CASH SALES
P A G E 11
PEDS TO FACE MONTCLAIR ST.
HOBART ARRIVES SATURDAY
HAMMING
IT UP
The second league lias been dominated by the Apathetirs (APA) and
Lake House. Both teams are undefeated thus far.
Lake House sporting a 4-0 season, has come up with two big
surprises this year. Glenn Firestone has passed their attack with
87 points, a fantastic average of
21.8 points per game. Jell Olsen
has also chipped in with some fine
efforts; G8 points for a 17 point
average.
APA's Apathetirs sport a well
balanced squad and an impressive
fi-0 record.
Women's Activities
No interest or carrying charge
F E B R U A R Y 14 , 1 0 6 4
F R I D A Y . F E B R U A R Y 14 , 1964
Close Race In Leagues I And II
TXO And Potter Lead III And IV
Kappa Beta again took over the
lead in the AMIA Scratch Bowling
League. By beating the Unknowns
5-2 KB passed Potter Club to lead
by 4 points. Jim Gittleman's 555 and
Tony Riservato's 549 paced the
winners, while Dave Roegner (high
league average-184) rolled 543 for
the losers. Potter lost to the Defenders 2-5 despite Tom Jones'
FRIDAY.
HO 2-5581
Season's Stars
Thus far tins season the offense
has boon led b> Hloom and Constantino,
bloom, an Albany High
School graduate, has averaged 10.3
points pei game. Constantino lias
been scoring at a 10.:i pace.
Otliet top scorers have been Ken
Darinei (9.0) and Jim l.ange (ll.l).
Hounding out the .starting live is
Ami} Chi ist an (0.7). DickS/.yinan.ski has been an important man,
giving reserve rebounding strength.
Pluy
w a s rough
State stars.
in A l u m n i
game as
frosh
team
beat t h e former
P A G E 12
A L B A N Y S T U D E N T P R E S S , F R I D A Y . F E B R U A R Y 14. 1 9 6 4
Movie Review
^
G.B. Shaw Bright Spot
Films Become More International
This writer has not
seen all the films
that played in Albany
in 1963, much less,
all those released
that year, so the list
is based on general,
but selective, viewing. The films eligible are those put
into general release in '63 and/or
by Paul Jensen
With the end-of-the year ten-best
lists announced and forgotten, and
the Academy Award nominations yet
to come, this middle period seems a
good time to combine the two and
publish our list of the year's best
films, as well as various and sundry
'awards."
given
ing
their first Albany showing
that
Of
necessity,
seen
on
this
or
F i l m
though
films
through
Group,
m a n y
of
Best
Keeping
T h e
the
act
e x c e p -
them
m a y
films,
t o r ' s
n a m e
of
"Rally
Round
"Barefoot
Boy
the
Flag,
With
T h e
in
and
by
the
ten
the
d i r e c -
of
origin,
country
Bonn!"
and,
Cheek.")
Aliona
the
(Martin
Ritt,
of
with
(John
S c h l e s -
Leopard
(Lucliino
Visconti,
of
the
Field (Ralph
D a y ' s
(Sidney
L u m e t ,
This
O n e
of
m a n y
ing
the
a
m o s t
long year
a c a d e m i c
the
chair
has
E.
been
E w b a n k ,
Academic
a n d
theories
a d v a n c e d
Pluribus
Interesting
F o o t w e a r
academic
recently
theorist,
of
C o l l e g e of
said
interesting
to
m i g h t
he
from
Scholastic
Advancement
a p p r o a c h i n g
the
w r o n g
and
the
whole
t h a t
w h o
holds
at
the
St.
Louin
the
Dr.
E w b a n k
Mount
Presidents'
Heads,
problem
of
that
student
T h e
Trial
An
interesting
s m o k e r
of
reasons:
O u t
of
Dr.
first,
all
pack,
has
had
paid
to
T h e
agree,
wit
the
flip
second
m e n t i o n
brands
the
m o s t
a n d
top
m o r e
complete
this
the
filter,
box:
for
the
a n d
with
Italian,
Hut
I digress.
contends
to t a k e
the
a
w a y
talent
to m a j o r
out.
for,
t o w a r d
E w b a n k ' s
guidance
is t o s a y ,
us say,
m a t h ,
the
A n d
so
s t u d e n t
a p t i t u d e
O'Neil's
full
of
films
encour-
Best
poetry,
acting
of
as
just
the
Hepburn,
for
M i s s
better
is
slouch
not
by
by
rigid
m a t h e m a t i c i a n s
rules
formists,
For
by
a n d
unfettered
whose
a
m i n d
w h o
poet
to
but
refuse
by
to
to s t u d y i n g
the
great
m a t h ,
breakthroughs,
arc
likely
to
t h i n k i n g , a f t e r a l l , is
principles
intuitors
instance, set
T h e
subject,
fall
into
just
the
lie
as
a
the
m a d e
(Squire
the
My
s a m e
way
Binary,
of
of
w h o
chemistry,
y o u n g
Cipher
T h e
results
Cipher's
a p p r o a c h
evidence,
a y o u t h
physics,
Byron
kind
to
by
lie's
disgusting,
able.
rut
of
Dr.
taiiung
fresh,
m a t h e m a t i c i a n
No
tn
will
a n d
latest
a
was
They
I
Mill
Dr.
of
test
Cipher
scores
E w b a n k
in
f<
lorccd
is
iriginalitv
y o u n g
that
Lord
cosini
.
dug
with
husti
ned
to
run*
hern
s e e m s
of
ini/fulli/
shun
Adrian
Similarly,
Sigaloos
when
c a m e
to
she
had
fact
that
was
eight,
results
a m
were
is ,V1.
the entire
u p
vistas
Dr.
so
M i w
s c i e n c e of
yet
impressed
his
.selling
and
freshman
won
by
will
E w b a n k
the
insisted
E w lb a n k ' s
currently
a
Dr.
agog
If
us
and
Martling
d e p a r t m e n t
nine
wooed
Miss
prize
in
has
to
anil
u n o r t h o d o x
we
who
in
when
set
the
will
entire
have
k n o w s
the
m a t h
i.\
I
tunes
re-think
possiiiiy
open
he
moecasin.s
to
was
at
M o u n t
sin
guidai
last
I1I111
lias
week,
C In
ance:
tine,
in
the
littered
all
lifty
direct
uf
Marlboro,
route
Marlboro,
s t a t e s
of
to
know
greater
available
the
Union,
only
smoking
wherever
one
kind
about
p l e a s u r e .
cigarettes
are
a
the
thai
Best
s a n d a l "
in
My
a.s
id
epn
will , ,
and
•oiuic
New
Mai
second
55
should
inn,
[01
s c e n e s
Days
at
G a i n e r ,
wise
Half
pail
ol
Cleopatra
T i n s
and
up
hall
go
his
to
ret
to:
p r o m i s i n g
York
a
youug
Longest
'1
ai e
d n e c t u i
City;
"Up
he
lines
and
In
biting
a r i s t o c r a c y .
throughout
l i n g e r s
the
His
the
port
Iti
on.
and
play
c a r e -
integrated
to p r o d u c e
the
a
fine
Setter,
as
and
h e r
of
to
w a s
which
p r o d u c e
an
p e r f o r m a n c e .
second
to
set
of
the
tions
and
The
is
USA,
with
and
only
law
read
Ids
the
in
r e -
a
v a r -
s c e n e r y
i m -
level.
ins
win
ol
e
the
until
age
ad-
I'eg i n n i n g
I 1111.
a
' ' 1 ei ula 1
b o o l,.
tigress
1 lie
I'luis
I
inin
about
the
ol
1ecent
d i s s i p a t e s .
The
11
came
J o r g e
have
inv
, o e
one
Hie
It
ihe
1 r 1 -• II1
to
His
works
that
Senate
to
t he
that
G
a
1 .
in
an I
f u m e
in
i i n m e Nl
...
N'lkn
pi
1111
al
pas
11.
ll,lllll e
in
tiny
to
IP.
I lie
11111 1 ;,
and
ing
tu
the
I unci
'i
o
In
iiienl
llnalp,
Hie
in
gl
ealesi
I m i si l e u c e .
is
a
gleal
not
ul
al
sin
naiuie.
e
should
iau
•ve
1 ai 1
in
will,
,1
e l e i 1 al
llr
ugliis
li.slen.s
' ' a c c u r s e d
ol
N a i u i e .
Iiuiiiui lall
iniud.
>
The
We
Ihe
should
Pe
1111
such
I).
lo
ihe
one
O d e "
II
I"
voices
chance
' 'sllenl
a
levels
s y m p a t h y "
''Intimations
now
ol
I01
many
' ' p r i m a l
ih's
I .avv-
c o m e s
tin 111"
ol
ui
into
Ihe
•.pi.
continue
I
i n .111',
Mallei
to
an
I
T fi i s
m a n
an
•I
piesei
pointed
as
and
ihe
World
nooks
bonks
sell.
1Ins
man
I
-
m a n ' s
his
in
and
the
the
SA
through
Senate
a
(heel-
providing
u w .
an
one
liis
lile'.'
coiiliiillos
new
es-
1 , a n g u a g e , .11 I ,
,11
11 ce
val I
all
f
p r o v e s
a
In
and
I'owei
dues
m l u u e
lo
'ideal'
end
build
Win
Id."
.villi
the
o n e
doesn't
lo d i s c o v e r
a s p e c t s
a
about
new
I11111-
moved
make
for
way
not
for
the
tune
bill
satis-
F a s a no
65
elements
might
emergency
long
prevent
legislation.
the
fruitless
followed
Senator
the
it
"64
moved
the
from
K
,,.
out
the
pre-
meetings
V
ruled
of
re-
and
President.
of
order
cJet i s i o n
and
of
the
CI.Mir.
decision
[joint,
was
returned
su mine d
that
in
up
the
by
the
"We
jf e . . . e 11 i n i n o t i n g
uf
ti-.n
is
as
made
icieived,
a
s
state-
proposal,
the
possi-
rapidly
sometimes
and
original
CJ a I u
adopting
a< t i n g
upheld
to
bility
the
us
tic-
necessary.
u
mot ton
iijii-nmiute
Reuc
iei e s ;
agieed
, u b i K w c i s MJI
I In-,
was
not
Art
vote
a
Senate-
refusing
to
in
to
on
order
the
mained
for
the
meeting
Vice
9 a.m.
he
to
lie
-1
p.m.
a
p . m .
to
set
and
up
in
the
'05
is
running
unop-
of SA
P r e s i -
Shuba
and
the
Al
Smith,
Soph-
candidates
for
SA
President.
validity
discussion,
at
J a n e t Shuba and A l S.nith are both s e e k i n g the Student a s s o c i -
Slate
a t i o n V i c e P r e s i d e n c y i n the p r e s e n t e l e c t i o n .
who
the
point.
s
will
one
ol
student
he
r e p r e s e n t
this
ol
to
highest
mav
receive
s e m e s -
n a m e d
the
guardians
man
will
Thirteen second
Junioi
KANIA,
re-
ad|ourned
S e n a t o r s
class.
tei
However,
referendum
was
final
also
J a.m.
position
are
Sixteen
defeated.
of
from
the
Jan
o m o r e s
unresolved.
The
that
heated
may
(
will
and
the
S e n a t o r s ,
from
Johnston
dent.
election,
was
validity
MYSKANIA Draws Up Complete
Set of Formal Judicial Procedures
M Y S K A N I A ,
the
for,
i ei e s s ,
hed
a
lu
I n II
j i • >up
iu'-ubniil
tu
uf
the
< uiiHiiiltee
June
when
'he
the
tinee
uthei
i e t u i n(
IOIIS
/vi.-i..'
it i o n
and
nimenI
and
Uuught
passed
no
meeting
under
with
prupuc uiis idl i t ) lo
oppus11 ion.
On the Inside.,
Presidential Platform . . . 2
Pettit Flees Cypress . . . 3
L i s t of Candidates . . . . . . 4
Corning Interviewed . . . . . 5
ASP Recommendations . . 6
Sierra Leone Story . . . . . . 7
Common-Stater
9
Sports
10-11
Movie Review
tin
St u d i ' i i i
adopted
i lal
pi ni e d u i e s
ai i n l i " -
a
I. ii
set
hull
nil u m .
c o m p l e t e
lasl
ihe
M Y S K A N I A ' s
•.vim n
judicial
A.ssui
and
bi a u d i of
M Y S K A N I A
i l l ovv
stiiicture
set
ol
week.
li r s i
uj
jiitli -
i line
II
will
mil
KANIA
ai i
'li
\ ,
ihe
c o n s u l i n .011
.es,
in
In
nature
In
ai 1 ii'
If.
u s
1e
M v, S -
i lie Si u -
the
appeal
The',
ai e
Assi»
tl v a l l
impeach
,1 1 1 111 ' o f
1a s e s
I in
l a t e .1.
lit
niiiisii.il
11 h , . u i v e n
.ii|',
is
i.f
up
a
judicial
courts.
Judicial
I K
, ISC,
The
Board
M Y S -
h o n o r s
receive.
honor
a
T h o s e
will
act
the i n c o m i n g
as
fresh-
class.
Class
The
si••.
J u l 11 v
All
"
is
a c i e p i e d ,
the
ii'iidei
,1
nave
p i e r . u s
n i a l "
I.-.
m a -
Ap] e a l s
in..1,
e s i a U 1s h e d
1'iesideiit
appeal-,
MYSKANIA
10 h e
and
in
gie
I",
in
l i o a i d.
die
bv
hem
the
appeals
Sl'NYA
K A M A
and
would
Us
will
within
will
in r a s e s
inquiring
Ihe
c i v i i a i i t l m i 11 i n s
M Y S -
Court
12
In
' 'in
I ei'.ai
,n 1
as
I
o I
rendei
its
judgment
ol
coustiluliotial
die
if
c a s e
luithel
to
the
l i m n s
the
ad-
action
is
'0
lis
a
1 1.111 1
In' .
of
and
pi.vvol
A p p e a l , "
MYSKANIA
in.1
nave
the
Limited
h a s 1tiled ihai
Constitutional
11
lues
powei
ol
will
Bill
Sinn-
Spielman
the
a l e
Pi e s i d u n t
nl
ihe
of
'i'" Humiliated
tin
I r e s h m a n
the
John
Kennv
Kling
1- r a n
Paolucci,
Phillips
and
Bruce
seven
president.
B r u c e ,
Ed
Wei
,Stan
K e r -
Dennis
ner
ai e
the
n o m i n e e s .
addnmii
act
.Student
,,n
10 a p p e a l s
Iniei p r e i a t l o n
Association
Iiiailgui atloii
MYSKANIA
ol
Constitution
die
1- r i d a v
and
a
c
1'elu
coinsll nil i o n s
the
SA
ol
l . ' n i i s l m i l n ill.
p r o c e d u r e s ,
and
f e i 1111C
ihe
Student
' ' "iiliiiin
1/ . . / /
undei
lioni
luuein
v ide
i>i o u p s
linpeai
"anv
m a t t ei
af-
A s s o c i a t i o n . "
" T h e
elitei
1" D i l i
-i 1
will
he
Critical Election Necessitates Recommendations
39 [ ) 0 ( ) p i e running, t h e r e a r e
s e v e n t e e n who have a c h a n c e
r e a l l y m]y
to win, and a m o r e o r l e s s l e g i t i m a t e
riulit to that office
They a r e Nick A r g y r o s , Nancy Maum a n n , O a r a l e n e D e l . i o , C a r o l D a r b y , I 'at
K a s a n o , f r e d e r i c k C.enero, Marv .lane
( J u s b e r l i , C a r o l H a r v e y , Ronald l i a m i l ion, Mary L e w i s , M a r g a r e t Mansion,
F r e d Hawe, Dick S t e n a r d , N o r m S t e w a r t ,
B a r b a r a T o w n s e n d , Mary M a r g a r e t W'el^ ( l | . |.;,i w,,],,,.,.
,,', l h e s e , ten must win if we a r e to
MYS|)(,
i l l s u l V ( | o) - ., S l r a i g h l - t h i n k i n g
KAMA. Tin y a r e Hauimin
Del .10, l l a m |i;il.V(.Vi (;Usberli, Lewis, kasano,
iItol)j
s t e n a r d , T o w n s e n d , and Wolner.
n i c s c s t u d e n t s must be s e l e c t e d in
|f they a r e not, the
Uu,S(.
(.](,(.tions
student body d e s e r v e s exactly what it
g . e l s i n t|1(. w , i y 0 f ., MYSKANIA.'
o t h e r s e v e n , we have no p a r ()f
Ljlt.
t i c u l a r l y s t r o n g i n c l i n a t i o n s t o w a r d s any
t h r e e , although if we had to m a k e a
c h o i c e , we would r e c o m m e n d C e n e r o ,
Mansion ami Kawe.
T h i s , in o u r e s t i m a t i o n , would be the
\)iiS\ 0 f a i ] p o s s i b l e MYSKANIA's.
he
Bissipated
C ullege
will
he
Annual
Saiui dav.
/Mi'i
with
Bovver
E i g h t "
will
pi
o-
taiiuiieiil.
Ilei h e n ' s
the
liegm
8 p . m .
Bruhachei
Middlelitii v
die
will
2H . a i
in
l.oiiia;e.
all
Weekend
Weekend
uarv
'in e i I
the
-'a
Ironi
will
'.) i s i n .
he
and
sold
lale
available
s c e n e
ol
Ball
on
I i i a i m i u al
l e h r u a r .
held
couple,
lnu
Sten-
T,0.
T i c k e t s
of
M a g -
Dick
F e r r a r i ,
loi
C l a s s
Baniiv
The,
G e n e r o ,
Hawe,
Inauguration
In
Kdi to rial
We had not p l a n n e d to r e c o m m e n d a n y one lor MYSKANIA thi.s y e a r , but we Feel
the n e e d for o b t a i n i n g a m a j o r i t y of
w o r t h w h i l e people in that o r g a n i z a t i o n is
so a c u t e , that we cannot afford to i g n o r e
the MYSKANIA e l e c t i o n s .
The MYSKANIA that is (ducted by the
student body thi.s week will be laced,
wheii it a s s u m e s office, with one of the
most i m p o r t a n t d e c i s i o n s in .MYSKANIA's
history.
Mauy people have q u e s t i o n e d the w i s dom of fixing iudieiai-y functions in 1111
h o n o r a r y and t r a d i t i o n a l body. II is o b vious to all who a r e laim lia r with student
g o v e r n m e n t that MYSKANIA is a p o s i t i v e
d c d r i m e n l to the smooth functioning ol
g o v e r n m e n t at Slate. II is o b v i o u s that
MYSKANIA m u s t change ( s e e e d i t o r i a l
page 6L
It is with t h e s e o v e r w h e l m i n g l a d s in
mind that we set out h e r e to m a k e o u r
r e c o m m e n d a t i o n s for MYSKANIA,
We
a r e r e a l i s t i c enough to know that we
cannot get the t h i r t e e n people we would
m o s t like to s e e e l e c t e d , but we do hope
to r e a l i z e a m a j o r i t y of c l e a r - t h i n k i n g
i n d i v i d u a l s in that body.
A n
Garv
candidates
pel.
Hick
ed
silv
n',',11
p i 1" e d i n c
POWLT
Appeals
and
The
nominated
president.
Wolner.
hate.
hnld
lias
class
l i e d
Ed
candidates
1d e l
n i l 111 s i 1 a l i o n
an
This
I'lii.ei
have
and
C l a s s
c a s e
for
Mansion,
Bill
of
ad-
Leaders
Class
Kasano.
de-
m a d e
e ..isience,
would
in
m a d e
Pat
ard.
ministration.
1rqilll
adiniiiisti air.e
he
If
MYSKANIA
pidglueiil
..I
would
not
aiillioniv
Ili.vvev ei .
a t t e n t i o n "1
Vule."
appeal
linaid
a n d / o r
decisions
Jiinini
people
arc
a n d l E C -
a Inwei
i mil I
m
MYSKANIA
lo.ievv
" s h a l l
cision
"ti
Appeals,
. .1
anl
Ai -
Si u d e n l
i-onsidei
1elei
in
of
( o i i s i i n n ii in
Se. Him
el
s
eiiiiiuei ated
A s s . .i i a i i o n
iiiierpi
powei
include
e m u
'•shall
and
deiit
I"
courts
the
set
appellate
An
appeal
..I
risimi
is
m a d e
i cspniisililiies,
d u n e s
has
nl
I.HC.
delini
can",
luwei
ami
T h e l l v<
p o w e r s and d u n e s
am
l o c e d u i e s
ihi..ii|.|i
M Y S K A N I A
to
to
power
Senate
in
appealed
motion
a
polls
neon
for
Ballots
T u e s d a y
posed
later
at
p.m.
C o m m o n s .
< lirnaxed
Constitution
President's
was
discus-
<vus
Gulu
SA
o vei
He
and
establish
more
motion
the
and
Denied
and
vvlnth
[i l a . e
conducted
original
I he
prove
Senator
Appeal
the
been
today
4
officers,
Monday
each
i';i
amend
The
had
to
this
the
and
whole.
withdraw
of
cast
re f-
not
Senators
ol
been
fact,
referendum,
veto.
ail,
pi ngi
pro. ess.
i.'io
III-
be de.si 1 i l - e d
d i s c e r n s
powei
one
effect,
Senate
by
the
of
,-,, n u t s
plillo-
ha .
" H u m a n
o c e s s
in
ol
on
Sen-
essence
jave
did
as
by
passage
hi
a
the
selections
he
Propo-
the
,n
Agreement
on
wai ds
si l e n c e ,
W h e r e
end,
el
ma,
s e l l - l i b e r . i t i u 'ii.
.
p h a s e s
lliem
le
a
.iiilludi
whnl
1 ellglun
new
t
life,
a
pi
amended
the
out,
mandated
ment
as
He
run
Senate.
several
-6
of
still
l ) d i i fig
will
E ssuy
.Ibei
an ,
in.
as
of
he
;
wh i c h
before
gave
for,
nil 1 1
Image
1 I I . l i l e m e III V
iin
vvui k .
llueiiced
''6
pro-
ll
"I
A,,
-.SUM
luiic
al
explained
a check
overriding
recourse
was
President
factory
no
include
and
the
ob|ected
recourse
proposal
veto
on
• incJ
ill.
.•.01 I d .
tin
a
Ihi.llghl
veto
.ii
n.M
has
u
it
Galu,
that
until
MYSKANIA.
in
individual
Senate
Consti-
Johnston
urging
Johns ton
ll.ilh
\ eal
suphi,
11-
1 1 al
11
si ve
II.
e d u c a t i o n "
the
I
lip
a 11
taken
. unlideiilp,
H e r e ,
w o n
The
W01 d s w u i
lo
human
Ills
union
111 •,
ihai
1 li\ l l u i l . ' '
111111
''.Snake."
de.siioys
on
in.la.
not
1 k"
hiiu.sell.
Man
Pell,
violate
should
a 1 e
ink,
III',
small
have
to
.1
cliaraciei
type
I
I 1eali/.e
1 ,
Ihe
ins
I du
laws
pallenl ,
M .
1.'
weight
1 01
11101
Ian
obev
In
' u u i -
• la
nine
1
I'.I
Hill
call!',.'
M.AC
Hi
SA
have
bring
Proposition
The
win id ui n.,1
i l e a l 111 e .
'•Thai
adei
Iiniiel,
.nig
iks
inued
in
.Ouch
a
a 111 • 1 n p s
reed
in
1 1 ;1, •. 1 11.11 , -
Steppenwol f
insight.
.
,1 l e
e m
n-
la .
'i 1 e
s
to
"I
when
uli
asl
ensn
K n / a n -
1H I lied
Ionic.I
1lie
ul
65
O p p o s it i o n
however,
siding
11
evening
Proposi-
the
Proposition
the
sion
nse
whn
li
1 1
11 a 1 1 a 1 o ;
pi
He
the
Senators
veto.
hoped
ill'
ina/e
Tele-
President
would
Senate
• H i l a r m a i n in
ul " 1
the
Immediately
1 11 e
t w c i n 11
the
g
Wjkll
will
UPI
since
re-
begins
continues
legislation.
Immediate
move
h:
apable
1 11
Win.
in
I01
tin
ju.sl
a
give
u n i l . "
pi
ol
Ike
e . e I
in
pie
in-
p 1 le.
lies ,
eate;
1 s. r. ( o l e i
p i o|
K a Ik a •
a
slim 1
and
Johnston
amend
Senate
Je b a te
lie
hi
a
it
SA
events
and
a g e s ,
sun
is
lsluug.
His
i
lei
ol
r e n d e r e d
all
the
Constitution
would
tution
a
'
begin
In st
I h 1111.
•\>
m o
1. u s
llllal
ai
i d e a l i/.e
Wh
d oe s
Often
II
spll
in
in o
Bo 1 ges
still
now,
of
Senator
introduced
President
d e -
reel
powers
install
deb ale
amended
i m a g -
is
by
appropriation
to
when
-'• 1 .
of
(infuses,
to
p r o c e s s
.ei
struggles
a
01 d e l
Hiis
century
secondary
maintained
had,
held,
to
Voting
referendum
week.
erendum
write
by
last
however,
Cabinet,
The
first
sition
the
dissolves,
in
where
Else
lived."
the
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