Harriers Place Second at LeMoyne; Robinson Takes 3rd in Close Race yWi.

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ALBANY STUDENT
TM*+V,
MISS
Oci*m
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Harriers Place Second at LeMoyne;
Robinson Takes 3rd in Close Race
State's varsity cross-county team barely missed taking first place at the LeMoyne Invitation Meet, in Syracuse last Saturday. Placing four men in the first
thirteeen men in a field of over 100 runners, the Albany team scored 71 points
to 61 for Roberts Wesleyan College. Roberts Wesleyan won this meet for the
third consecutive year. Last year at LeMoyne the Peds finished third in the team
competition with a total score of 113 points.
j&Sffl&&W£ ''<'>-•-.'•':/'
Bill Ripple, LeMoyne
College, captured individual honors in twenty minutes, seven seconds (20:07)
six seconds slower than
the meet record set by Albany's Tom Robinson last
year.
:
Photo by Kling
Alba
Press
l
A L B A N Y 3 , N E W YORK
O C T O B E R 9, 1964
VOL. L. N O . 8 4
Senate Gives Approval
To Groups' Constitutions
Roblmon Third
FROSH J O E K E A T I N G barely nips LeMoyne runner a t finish l i n e .
Keating f i n i i h e d eleventh in what w o t termed a good showing
by t h e frosh team at the LeMoyne Invitational on Saturday.
Frosh Top Cobleskill 3d
As LaReau, Ianiceta Star
by M i k e
Farenell
Albany State's frosh soccer team copped a 3-1
decision in an away game against Cobleskills A & T
last Saturday. Plagued by a strong wind and a bright
sjin the Peds pushed across three goals in the second
and third periods and maintained their lead to gain
the victory.
The Peds looked quite
sloppy at the outset showing
poor passing and ball handling. The second quarter
was quite different, the
teamwork and coordination
much Improved.
Robinson was third In 20:21; his
time was the fifth fastest rime recorded In the meet's fourteen-year
history.
Buffalo State's Robert
Havok was runner-up with a time
of 21:14.
The race was a three-man battle
from the beginning with Robinson,
Ripple, and Havok running even tor
three and one-half miles of 4.2 mile
course. As they approached the last
long hill of the rolling course, Ripple
burst Into a fifteen-yard lead.
Photo by Lynne
Havok was able to stay close to the
LeMoyne sophomore but Robinson
T H E R E ' S T H E G U N - and 105 runners t a k e off on 4 . 2 mile
failed to close the gap. At the top
run at LeMoyne last Saturday
of the hill, Ripple, using his lead to
advantage, opened up and by the ners crossed the finish line within lng fifteenth, Bob Mulvey twentytime his two competitors reaced fifteen seconds of each other. Dennis fifth, and Burd, Parker, Pasko,
llie top, took a thirty yard lead which Tuttle was ninth In 21:29, followed and Compeau, who finished fourtyhe continued to increase to the finish by Bob Flick and John Clark in 21:43 fourth, fourty-flfth, fifty-first,
and 21:44 respectively. KenDarmer and fifty-third respectively.
line.
finished thirty-fourth.
Evaluating the frosh squad's perPad. Barely Mitt First
Coach Munsey was very happy
The team title was very much in with the squad's performance. He formance Munsey said, "they ran
well
but they'll have to learn to
doubt as the next three Albany run- said "we were seventh two years
extend themselves more during the
ago, third last year and second early phases of the race."
this year and today's race was, by
far, the toughest of the three."
Next Meets Saturday
Munsey added, "the entire squad
The varsity and frosh both have
extended themselves and did a won- their next meets on Saturday. The
* * * * *
derful job."
varsity harriers will travel to New
F r o t h Competition Tough
Haven State College and the frosh
State's freshman team was sixth will compete In an away meet against
In the nine-team freshman compe- Cobleskill.
tition. Buffalo State's frosh won the
LeMoyne results (team): Varsity
race and Hartwlck College placed Division — Roberts Wesleyan 61, Alsecond. Joe Keating of Albany was bany State 71, Brockport 84, Buffalo
eleventh in the 70-man field.
State 10B, Oswego 110, LeMoyne 158,
Munsey felt that the frosh entries Hartwlck 181, U. of Buffalo 203,
were better at this meet than in Rochester Inst. 222, Siena 222 (tie),
previous years. Other Albany frosh Canlsius 278, Ithaca 305, Harpur
positions were Grant Downs flnish- 305.
ASP
LaReau and lanniceta Star
* * * * *
State was sparked by forward
John lanniceta and goalie Joe LaReau. lanniceta, a Troy boy, was
excellent all afternoon at his forward position, working in for two
close scores and passing off beautifully when hemmed in.
Albanian Joe LaReau was excellent all day in the nets. Coach Bill
Mrs. Peggy Mann, advisor to the
Schlfflin had this to say about Joe,
"I thought LaReau was tremendous. Woman's Tennis Club, has anHe stopped five possible scores, nounced that Harriet Galllgan and
and three of them were penalty Karen Boch have been chosen to
kicks. What is unusual about Joe represent Albany State at the Easis that he had never played soccer tern Collegiate Tennis Tournament
in Forest Hills, October 9-11.
until coming to State."
These women, both of the class
Coach Schleffelin was very satisfled with the hustle and aggressive- of '66, are the first from State to
enter
this competition. They will
ness displayed byTim Jursak, Jerry
Leggleri, and Len Eggleston on of- be competing against teams from
fense, and of Jim Kelpy, GarySwar- fifty other colleges.
Prior to their departure for Fortout, and Getachew Habeth-Ylher on
est Hills, Mrs. Mann is going to
offense.
have the girls practice a few times
For Cobleskill, it was "Caesar" on clay courts so that they will be
Stoddard who was the thorn In State's more prepared for this tournament.
side. He was constantly breaking up
Next year Mrs. Mann hopes that
fasi breaks and scored the Aggies' she will be able to send four women
lone goal.
o this tournament.
Tennis Club Selects
Players for Tourney
The
'UNIVERSITY RING'
•
Order at the State University Bookstore Office at the Check Cashing Counter
R i n g s are 10 Karat G o l d i n three
L a r g e and E x t r a Heavy — for men
NOTICE
Wrestling Manager!
Anyone Interested In being a student manager for either frosh wrestling or varsity wrestling, should
contact Joe Garcia, varsity wrestling coach, In Page Gym, or Robert
BurJingaine, frosh wrestling coach,
In Robin Annex.
settings:
Small - for women
Orders w i l l be taken for the c l a s s e s of 1965 and
P r i c e s are
$26.00"
$32.50
$38.00
1966 O N L Y
small
large
e x t r a heavy
p l u s 10% Federal E x c i s e
A deposit of at least $5.00 i t required on a l l orders
Delivery takes about ( - 8
Plastic backs are a v a i l a b l e on t h e men's extra heavy
203 Central Ave
and
Stuyvesant Plana
Open Evenings
Tax
only at $2.00
Stones are available in double facet or buff - Amethyst. R u b y ,
COME IN NOW A N D O R D E R YOUR
Sapphire
RING
State University Bookstore
Draper Hall
135 Western Ave.
"
weeks
Ex 129
Albany, N.Y.
Now operating alone, the group
seeks to stimulate interest in civil
rights, inform the University of
opportunities for individuals to participate In civic groups, and to foster student-faculty dialog on the
issues of freedom and equality.
Their constitution was approved
overwhelmingly, and they were given
funds of $55 from Emergency Spending. The Revue constitution was also
approved. According to its director,
Mr. Guy, it is to be opened to more
student participation.
w i l l be ready to form
Homecoming Kicks'Off Tonight
With Folk Concert at Armory
Homecoming '64 willbegin tonight with a concert
by Judy Collins and the
Modern Folk Quartet at the
Washington Avenue Armory at 8 p.m. The Homecoming Queen will be announced
and will be
crowned by Sue Murphy,
Campus
Queen *63. Each
,.
presidents and presidents of the
residence halls. Each girl will carry
flowers in the colors of the fraternity. Fraternity banners will be
present on stage.
Only one girl will be crowned.
There will be no tallying of second
or third places. The rest of the
girls will serve as the queen's
attendants.
On Saturday, the Homecoming
Queen will ride on the Queen's float
In the parade. It is being hullt by
the freshman class. The float will
be preceded by the fraternity banner
and followed by the fraternity float.
Her attendants will ride in convertibles with the banner and float
following.
University Changes Bus Stops
For Students Traveling at Night
*
Quality Shoes
For
Women,
Men, Children
I T D O E S N ' T LOOK l i k e much yet, but by tomorrow this float and many others
the Homecoming Parade.
c a n d i d a t e i s s p o n s o r e d Dy
a fraternity o r residence,
The five nominees for queen this
.year are Daralene DeLio, Alpha PI
Alpha; Pat Fasano, Kappa Beta;
Mjtry Margaret Welker, Potter Club;
Lana Everett, Sigma Lambda SigAt the soccer game, which Is
ma; Dottle Watson, Theta XI Omega; scheduled right after the parade,
Barbara Townse.nd, Country Squire the Queen and her attendants will
and Governor Motels; and Nancy be seated specially.
Baumann, Waterbury Hall.
Fraternity Escorts
Alumni Luncheon
Reluming Alumni will be enterAt the concert the queens will be
escorted on stage by the fraternity tained Saturday from 11 a.m. to 1
Peds Score Early
Af;er a scoreless first period,
the Peds broke the scoring ice.
Aggie goalie Dob Cornell was maneuvered out of position and Iannlceta's boot sailed true (or the score.
A minute and ten seconds elapsed
between State's first score and their
second with Jim Taylor booting home
the 2-0 lead. lanniceta closed out
the scoring midway through the third
frame.
The frosh travel to Hudson tomorrow to face Hudson Valley Community College, which generally fields
strong soccer squads, pomlses to
I* a tough contest for the State
freshman.
Although twenty minutes late in starting, the Senate
Wednesday night approved the constitutions of two
organizations, set up several important committees
and accomplished other important business, yet was
able to adjourn in record time.
The constitutions under Senator Vera Komanowski was
consideration were those of appointed chairman of the "Who's
the State University Revue Who" committee. This committee'
nominates outstanding Seniors, who
and the University F r e e - they feel are worthy of membership
dom Council. The Freedom in the national Who's Who In AmerCouncil is a new organiza- ican Colleges and Universities.
tion formed under the aus- Nominees are later voted upon by
pices of Campus Christian the f" r e ,stuude,u ^ay, the top 33
r
receiving the honor.
Council.
Changes in motel bus pick-up
points and the installation of a
walkie-talkie system were among
the steps taken last weok to Insure
greater protection lor students at
night.
Action came In response to complaints by students that they had
been annoyed while waiting for
buses. The need for mure efficient
protection was further emphasized
by the purse-snatching which occurred In front of Waterbury Hall
last Friday night.
In order to keep students from
having to wait for busos in Illlighted spots far from buildings,
buses will now pick up students
from In front of Brubacher Hall
and li| back of Draper Hull after
dark. During the day the rogular
pick-up points will lie maintained,
Same Guards
No new guards have been added
to the security staff. At present the
University employs two security
guards and one night watchman.
At least one man is on duty at the
Residence Quadrangle between 7
p.m. and 3 a.m. every night. Extra
protection is provided for weekends,
in addition, the uniformed security
guard who works at Draper Is required to drive around the residence
hulls making a check liefore he goes
off duty at 11 p.m.
The walkie-talkie system which
was put into effect Monday night,
provides a fast method of communication with the night watchman.
Since he does not adhere to a rigid
schedule, It Is Impossible to determine where ho will be at a given
moment.
Control Point In Bru
Therefore, a walkie-talkie has
been placed in the main office of
Brubacher Hall. In cuso of trouble,
a call to the Brubacher switchboard
will enable the person on duty to
summon the night watchman to the
spot immediately.
If, as Is sometimes the case, the
switchboard Is busy, a girl Is to
be sent to the Brubacher office to
deliver the message.
The administration feels that
these new changes will allow guards
to be where they are needed most,
and thus will offer morn adequate
protection to everyone.
Senate Rules
Introduced, then tabled for the
mandatory period of three weeks,
were the Senate Rules. The three
page bill, Introduced by Senator
Anne Dlgney, is the culmination
of more than a semester of debate
and revision. Senate presently is
operating under last year's rules.
p.m. at the President's Luncheon.
The Dean's and Department heads
will be present to welcome back
the Alumni. Following the luncheon,
the traditional parade will proceed
at 1 p.m. up Western Ave.
Floats from various clubs, organizations, sororities and fraternities numbering over twenty will be
judged on originality, appearance
and appropriateness. The Queen's
float, followed by the attendants',
will lead the parade.
They will line up on Thurlow
Terrace and when all Is in readiness, the entourage will proceed
down Western Avenue to Partridge
Street.
Soccer vs. Potsdam
Immediately following the parade
State challenges Potsdam at the
Homecoming Soccer Game, on University Field. During the game, the
winning floats will be announced.
The groups sponsoring the winning
floats will be presented with a $25
savings bond.
From 4 to 6 p.m. August members of MYSKANTA from all points
In State's history will assemble for
a reunion at the Lampost at the
corner of Western and Quail Sts.
Working with Miss Komanowski
on this committee will be Senators
Kenny, Friedman, Laundry, and
Klsel, as well as Al Smith, Barb
Townsend, Art Johnston, Mary Temple, Richard Crossett, Mary Lewis,
and John Sturtevant,
A second committee was formed
to work with Miss Hastings, University Librarian, on revising library
hours. The Library Is now open until
10 p.m. on weekdays, and until 5p.m.
on Fridays and Saturdays.
Need for Facilities
There has been an increasing need
for the library to remain open longer, however, to accommodate larger
numbers of students. Requests have
especially been made that library
facilities be available on weekend
nights and on Sundays.
Senator Coon will head the committee which will look into the problem. He will be assisted by Senators
Several committees were estab- Dibler, Schmoll, Blackman, Quatarlished to carry out various execu- aro, Friedman, and Kurz.
tive functions. Senate gave approval
The appointment 0? Gretchen
to a Solicitations Commission with
Senator Pat Green as chairman. Brlant to fill a vacancy in the ElecThis commission supervises all so- tion Commission was unanimously
licitation carried out by groups on confirmed by Senate. Action on a
vacancy existing In Athletic Adthe campus.
visory Board was postponed until
Senator Richard Ten Eyck was next week, when President Johnston
appointed chairman of the ad hoc will give his recommendation.
committee to consider the new rules.
In closing the meeting, Johnston
The commission Includes Bruce stressed the responsibility of the
Kaufman. Connie Noqulst, Gretchen Senators to support Homecoming
Van Vleet, and Tom Vandermuellen. events.
Motel Girls Do Tumble...weed
Seniors and Alumni are Invited
to a cocktail hour at Rafael's at
8 p.m. This will be an Informal
gathering preceding the Annual
Homecoming Formal. The Formal
Dance will be held from 9-1 a.m.
at Rafael's with music provided by
the Francis Murphy Orchestra.
Weather permitting, dancing will
also be extended to the terrace.
Bids are being sold for the price
of $4.00 for the entire Homecoming Weekend. Individual tickets for
the concert are $1.50.
On the Inside....
Financial Aids
2 ^_t*fl
Frosh P r o f i l e
3 •UJk jffi
Editorials
4
CiechVi.it
5
A s s o c , of the B l i n d
Huckleberry
Art.
Dean's L i s t
Spor(,
Road
'JlMsMl
Wr^*" Jk\
—4^*
6
7
8-9 BflMUJI
10
p.j2
"EUSTICE"
F A N C L U B S have sprung up a l l
picture of the A S P ' s adorable mascot appeared,
over since
»h»
^5?
• J. •• -;v.
Coiflrass C o n k k n L t f l i k t l o i
To E N Coascriptioii by 1967
n:vsnrz:'^ni
Military draft nas become an Issue
of major interest recently for the
mere fact that a bill has been introduced Into the Senate to end the
draft by 1967.
The bill has been Introduced by
Senator Gay lord Nelson of Wisconsin
and McGovern of South Dakota. They
believe that the draft has become
outmoded and misused enough to
make a mockery of the word "universal" service.
Draft Law Renewed
In essence, the bill would require
The present draft law is renewed
that the Secretary of Defense would every four years. The subject was
submit an alternative to the present considered in the Senate this year
draft bill in one year's time, It and automatically extended four
would be a bill based on voluntary more years. Senator Nelson feels
recruitment, leading to hearings and that the Issue is too Important to a
evaluations on a voluntary system large segment of our population to
of maintaining the Armed Forces. "allow it to lie fallow another four
years." He insists that a man's
Draft Uniust
draft status has much to do with his
His first argument rests on the plans for his future and soisadomfact that the draft Is unjust, for the inant Issue and one worth revision.
Danforth Fund to Give
Scholarship Study Money
Danforth Graduate Fellowships
program will award approximately
120 Fellowships in March, 1965.
The Danforth Foundation, one of the
nations 10 largest educational Foundations, was founded in 1927 by the
late William H. Danforth, aSt. Louis
businessman and philanthropist.
The Foundation's primary aim is
to s t r e n g t h e n higher education
through programs of fellowships and
workshops, and through grants to
colleges, universities and other educational agencies.
The Fellowship program was e s tablished In 1951 with the aim of
giving personal encouragement and
financial support to selected college
seniors and recent graduates who
seek to become college teachers.
Eligibility
Men and women who have serious
interest In college teaching as a
career and who plan to study for a
Ph.D. in a field common to the undergraduate college are eligible.
Applicants may be single or married, less than thirty years of age,
and may not have any graduate or
professional study beyond the baccalaureate.
The award period is for one year,
and Is normally renewable for a total
of four academic years of graduate
study. A maximum annual living
stipend of $1800 Is awarded for
single Fellows, and $2200 for married Fellows, plus tuition and fees.
Candidates for the fellowships are
required to take Graduate Record
examinations tests in the Verbal
and Quantitive categories.
The
tests must be taken by all candidates by Saturday, November 21,
1964.
275 State Street
PINE HILLS CLEANERS
M 0 Westers Avenue
CLEANING end EXPERT
TAILORING
10 a.m. Church School
11 a.m. Worship
> The purpose of the reception Is
a general welcome to these students
from abroad to the State University
of New York at Albany. In addition
to a social event, the reception will
also offer discussions on culture
and politics.
fj
A few of the foreign students have
been asked to speak on current political crises and conditions in their
countries.
Maria Emily Georgtopoulos, a
girl from Greece and sponsored by
the profits of the 1964 Campus
Chest Drive, will discuss her country's stand on Cyprus in the present situation.
Cecilia Reyes Guldote will discuss current political forces in her
native Philippines.
Several of the foreign students
have come to State to complete
their graduate work. Miss Guidol
Is studying drama here, while Miss
Georgiopuulos is studying education.
Members of the faculty and all
students are cordially invited to
attend the reception and meet and I
welcome the Foreign Students to
our campus.
Forum of Politics has made a
t e n t a t i v e schedule concerning
speakers from both inside and outside this university. At various
points throughout the year, also,
debates will be held on issues to
provide a fuller background into
the subject for the politicallyminded student.
Forum of Politics is a nonpartisan political organization open
to all students. Meetings are held
on Mondays at 3:30 p.m. in Draper
Hali, 146.
Outing dub Invades Lake George
With Six Hundred Brave Campers
"It was a hard, rough weekend,"
said Ruth Whiting, President of Outing Club, "but it, was great."
Miss Whiting headed the group of
60 Outing Clubbers who spent last
Friday through Sunday at the Invitational Fall Lake George Weekend.
The event was held on Turtle Island
in Lake George. It was sponsored
by the Rensselaer Outing Club from
R.P.I.
More than 600 students from 40
colleges participated in the weekend.
Campers came from as far away
as the University of Chicago and
McGill University in Montreal.
Canoeing Popular
Canoeing proved to be the major
activity of the three-day outing.
Aside from one small powerboat,
canoes were the only means of
transportation to and from the Island. The lake was extremely rough
all weekend, so even the inexperienced were quickly Initiated to the
handling of canoes.
Most of Friday night was taken
with setting up camp, as groups
arrived all through the evening. A
heavy rain made preparations difficult, but the weather cleared by
the next day.
Saturday was spent in more canoeing by those who wanted to fight
the four foot waves. Others went
to shore and spent the day climbing Black or Tongue Mountains.
Song and Dance
At night many campers crossed
to Mohican Island for a square
dance. A song fest drew others.
Aside from the major traffic jam
which occurred as 600 people tried
to get off the island, Sunday was an
uneventful day.
The Lake George trip marks the
first major event for Outing Club
this year. Smaller groups often get
together for bike hikes, mountain
climbing, and other sports.
During the winter Outing Club
groups travel to area ski slopes
almost every weekend.
The next event will be a Halloween caving party in one of the
caves in the area.
it staples
term papers and class notes, photographs, news items* themes, reports.
rfr
Dr. L. Walter Schultze,
Inducted Into Academic Honorary
Director of Admissions,
Slgnun Laudls, the honorary scho.
lastlc fraternity, Inducted forty-one
students at the Spring Banquet held
last May 20. Signum Laudls cc, nprises the top ten per cent of each
year's Senior Class.
Four per cent of each year's Junior Class is elected to membership
In the spring; In the following two
semesters an additional four per
cent and two per cent are elected.
The ten members of last year's
Senior class who were Inducted in
the spring are as follows: Gloria
Alfred, Sandra Balassone, Norton
Banks, Colleen Breltfeld, Erman
Cocci, Donald Fraser, Jeanne Hrdlna, Gregory Illinberg, John Perrino, and Roger Ritzman.
The thirty-one members of last
year's Junior class who were Inducted include: Kathryn Applegate,
Sharon Bannister, Kathleen Brophy,
Barbara Cardell, RonaldHay, Marilyn Hayner, Margaret Herzog, Paul
Jensen, Joseph Kestner, and John
Klimek,
Also, Barbara Leuthner, Marr
garet Matteson, George Matthews
Ton! Master, Juliane Mohos, Robert Nottke, Alice Nudelman, Patricia Paddock, Carolyn Pentlen,
and Donald Rutschmann.
Also, BarbaraSayer, Earl Sclirelber, Phyllis Silberstein, James
Slenker, Joanne Sobik, Dor,othy
Tomes, Miriam Ward, Maryann
Melndl, Robert Wilcox, Martha Williams, and Susan Yarlna.
Following the induction of the
new members, the election of a
secretary for this year was held;
George Matthews was elected. It
was announoed that Mrs. Horowitz
would assume the position of Faculty Secretary.
Freshmen Urged
To Invite Parents
For Weekend
He mentioned that the Class of
'68 has surpassed all former Freshmen classes at State in the number
of honors and scholarships received.
Sixty-seven of this class were either
salutatorian or valedictorian of their
Parent's Day co-Chairmen David graduating high school class.
Schenck and Janet Shuba have anNearly half of the Freshman Class
nounced that preparations are well has been awarded some scholarship,
under way for the event next week. either local or state, full or partial.
Freshmen are asked to remind their Four hundred are recipients of the
parents of the day, and to urge them Regents Scholarship, while two hunto come.
dred and nine have received some
other award.
Special tickets will be available
This information Is impressive,
to freshmen by Tuesday of next but what is even more so, is that
week. Parents will be able to get three-fourths of tlie class were in
a view of many aspects of college tlie top fifth of their senior class.
life by, eating in the residence hails, With tills knowledge, the ability of
meeting with faculty members, and the Freshman Class seems outwatching a special performance of standing and noteworthy.
acts from the All-University Reception.
The trend in tlie past years in the
The Reception will be given for
tlie general student body on Friday
night, October 16.
Faculty Questions College Purpose
. "The Absurd College," a panel
discussion, will be Meld in Page
Hall today at 1:25 p.m.
It will be held to discuss any
possible discrepancy between the
idea of a university that Is incorporated in this school and those of
Jacques Barzun and John Cardinal
Newman that are presented in their
books, "Teacher in America," and
"Idea of a University," respectivelyTypical points to be covered are,
"Are Barzun's and Newman's ideas
TASHIONS FOR CAMPUS LIFE'
too Utopian? Should ours be more so?
Everyone <s invited to listen to
and participate in this panel discussion.
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TOMATO,
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SRRVID O N SESAME RUN
Either the exc tement's there, or it's not. And it was decidedly there when THE
HIGHWAYMEN i amo home to their alma mater. The audience was with it—and they
sparked a perft rmance that fairly sizzled with excitement. Whether they're swinging
their way throi gh an old favorite like Careless Love or playing around with a witty
new lyric like I ossum Meat, The Highwaymen hit a new high at their HOMECOMING
—recorded tlvi at Wesleyan University.
THE HIGHWAYMEN: HOMECOMING
AVAIMBU IN SrHEO, OR MOrMUML, AT RECORD STORES EVERYWHERE
and Florida.
Teaching Program
Reasons for Growth
The teaching program still remains the most prevalent among
freshman with 700 students. Although the general program has
been in effect for only three years,
400 students have registered under
this. For eacli major field, more
students In the freshman class are
registered under tlie teaching program except in the science department.
The University received approximately 5000 applications this past
year. Of these, only 1800applicants,
Including freshmen, transfer and
special > students, registered this
year.
The University has picked up considerable attendance from out-of-,
state students. Most out-of-state
students are from New Jersey but
some have come as far as Arizona
Or. Schultze has pointed out several reasons contributing to the
growing popularity of Albany as
stated by the Freshmen on their
applications. The major reason put
fortli by students for attending this
institute was the good reputation of
the University.
Tlie second reason students chose
Albany was the atmosphere of the
college. Students liked the location
of the school In tlie state and they
were also enthusiastic about the new
campus. Another reason, closely
related to the reputation, was that
Albany was recommended by alumnae, guidance counselors, parents
and admissions personnel.
Curricular offerings and financial possibilities did not register
as high In the opinion of the freshman.
NOTICES
Kappa Phi Kappa
Chi chapter of Kappa Phi Kappa,
national
Professional Education
Fraternity, is now seeking a list of
candidates eligible for membership
tills semester.
Tlie qualifications for membership are as follows: the completion
of 40 semester hours at SUNY at
Albany, the completion of 3 semester hours of education courses with
an A or 6 semester hours with at
feast a B accumulative average, and
the maintaining of at least a 2.5
accumulative average overall for
the 45 semester hours.
ACCOUNTING
AMERICAN GOVERNMENT
AMERICAN HISTORY
ART HISTORY
BOTANY
CHEMISTRY
CHILD PSYCHOLOGY
ECONOMICS
GEOLOGY
MEDIEVAL HISTORY
MUSIC HISTORY
MUSIC HISTORY
SOCIOLOGY
SOCIOLOGY
WORLD HISTORY
ZOOLOGY
Any person meeting the above
qualifications should notify Bill
Mayer, vice president of Chi chapter, by student mall no later than
October 20. Full details, including
grades earned in education courses,
should be included in the letter-.
Kappa Delta Epsilon
All women students having a 3.0
accumulative index, with a3.0 average In sic hours of education are
eligible for Kappa Delta Epsilon Education Honorary. If you are interested please contact Miss Farrell
in room 122 Milne no later than
Monday, October 19.
Keyed to
Noble
Keyed to
Ogg and Ray
Keyed to
Hofstadter
Keyed to
Janson
Keyed to
Wilson
Keyed to
Sienko
Keyed to
J.rsild
Keyed to
Samuel son
Keyed to
Emmont
Keyed to
Stray er
Keyed to
Sienk
Keyed to
Grout
Keyed to
Bierstedt
Keyed to
Young
Keyed la
Ferguson
Keyed to
Elliott
It's the "Tot 50"
Swingline
of course
Stapler
WjUMnjMlUUr
At $195 each
The Student Union
luuunui)
WELCOMES ALUMNI HOMECOMING ' 6 4
(IlKllHUni 1000 tteples)
ool,|1.49
Open:
Mon.-Thurs. 9a.rn.-IOi45fr.iH.
lsr|« ills CUB OtilSliplir
Ffl.-Sttt.
No b l u t r thane pick of gum. Refills
•yslleble everywhere. Made In U.S.A.
At eny stationery, variety, book storel
INC.
ummMmmtt,mmnm-
9a.rn.-ll30a.rn.
Sun. 4p.m.-IO,45p.m.
SWMT PICKIES
,60
Dr. Walter Schultie
...Director of Admissions
Review Notes in
it fastens
party costumes, prom decorations,
school projects, posters, stage sets.
Htadquarlcrr /or College Jeuwlru
No interest or carrying charge
•
it tacks
notes to bulletin board, pennants
to wall, shelf paper, drawer linings.
STUYVESANT JEWELERS
Bulova
State sororities will hold open
house rush patties for all rushees
between October 12 and 23. Everyone is welcomed and no oral invitations are necessary.
Psi Gamma
President Barb Kettle of Psl Gamma announces that at the replacement elections held at the meeting
last Monday, Sue Gunyan was elected
social chairman, and Kathy Farnsworth was elected Sports Captain.
¥§u mm FMI IT!
47 N. Pearl St. Shop by Phone 434-1331 Stuyvetant Plozaj
Omega
Jtoad* Jtoudt
Members of the panel Include
Margaret Flanagan, Norma Early,
Susan Metz, and Edward Wolner.
Also, Mr. Staley of the English
Department and Dr. Berger of the
Education Department.
Sigma Phi Sigma
The presentation will be a joint
The sisters of Sigma Phi Sigma
effort by the English and Eduoatlon
announce the appointment of Ceal
departments.
Cuticchia and Marcia Darvln as
co-chairman of the float for Homecoming, and the election of Ceal
Cuticchia as Rush Captain.
The sisters of Sigma Phi Sigma
extend a welcome back to Anita
Lotz after her stay as an exchange
student in fuerto Rico, and Jeanne
Bollt after her tour of Europe this
summer.
DOWNTOWN and the New MODERN
STUYVESANT PLAZA BRANCH
'Home of Distinctive Jewelry and Gifts
announced that the Freshman Class, besides being
the largest class enrolled
in the history of the University, is also unique in
the very high academic
standing of the class members.
selecting of major end minor fields
Is evident In the Freshman Class
although the most fields are within
a certain range. Social Science still
remains the most popular major with
227 students registered.
The Mathematics Department has
the second largest number of Fresh*
men majors. 200 freshmen are presently listed as majors in this field.
Language Majors number close to
Mathematics with 184 majors. The
large number of language majors
can be attributed greatly to the emphasis placed on learning a foreign
'language and also to the very recent
Interest In the Peace Corps.
Science majors number 159, while
English, which usually has a very
large tunout, has only 146 entering
majors. The department with the
least majors Is business with a
mere 102 students out of the freshman class.
MONARCH
Diamonds Set Whlle-U-Wall
Open Your Lambert's Charge Account
COURTESY
HITNEYi
Watch and Jeuwlru Repairir
We Cell sat Deliver
Dr. Ralph H . E l l i o t , Minister
• ION IN
INK H I M
Forum of Politics will
sponsor a Reception for
Foreign Students on Wednesday, October 14, at 8
p.m. in Brubacher Lower
Lounge.
m^m t^ senhn, jaw** '68 Class Statistics Revealed
Other Requirements
Other criteria in considering candidates are academic achievement,
personal characteristics and evidence of concerns beyond self-interest. Liaison Officers of each
college have the sole right to nominate between two and five persons.
Nominations close November 1, and
the nominees must complete applications not later than November 23.
Danforth Fellowship holders may
have other fellowships such as Ford,
Fulbright, or National Science concurrently.
Interested s t u d e n t s
should contact Dean Jack M. Deerlnger, college Liaison Officer, or
Mill Conklin In Draper 105.
EMMANUEL BAPTIST CHURCH
Central An.
Forum of Polities
To Present Topics
By Foreign Students'
fact that 42 percent of the eligible
age group do not serve. Secondly,
It creates personal hardships In relation to the uncertainty of theman's
.future.
... :.-.r^;- ::-••:
In addition to this, It Is'militarily
Inefficient, the draft largely drawing
an undesirable element for leadership positions. Fourth, the draft
wastes both money and manpower,
and fifth, Senator-Nelson' feels- the
draft to be no longer necessary.
By eliminating the d r a f t , a tremendous sayings will ensue, brought
about by reduced training costs.
This saving will adequately meet the
more attractive salaries for volunteers.
President Johnson recently announced plans for a comprehensive
study of the draft system, including
the possibility of conscription on a
voluntary basis.
Senator Nelson points out that B R A V E NEW C A M P E R S set up equipment at the Outing Club
originally the draft was organized headquarters on Turtle Island.
on an equal basis, one in which all
would share military obligation In
accordance with a fair System."
Goylord Nelson
. . . End the Draft
AliJidtuv., u.&iJ,.
»rtOeiy* .Q<Tifc<f y#- WS4
SNACK BAR
Your courier neuer before to cle rly
• f ;> and tiiitplu explained for quick ana* effective study
K
i
STATE UjytvkRSITY BOOKSTORE
Draper Mat
135 Western Ave.
Ext. 129
Albany, N.Y.
•:->•••
; - ^ — •••••
• -"•••••• ••• -
-
•-••-'"•mim.immmwm*^-
Emphasis on Property
Complements Individual
by Phyllis Flattery Pertodliw
"n glad I've graduated!
Void Left by Rivalry Unfilled
We have now gone along far enough
with the new substitute-for-Rivalry schedule to evaluate its total worth for'
this university campus. We base our
decision on the events experienced thus
far; the Bonfire, University Field Day,
and the Convocation. Add to this the
general lack of any unifying spirit, and
the picture becomes clear.
Last spring when it was decided that
the "best thing" for this campus would
be the elimination of a traditional rivalry period and the implications such a
period produced, it was thought that
events for four classes would pull the
university together in spirit without
creating a class consciousness.
Various inevitable committees mat
and planned this fall's events. Without
a focal point for their new program,
the idea of a new approach to peaceful
coexistence fell flat.
Organization, publicity, and primarily
interest, top the list of incompleteness
and virtual non-existence. So far, this
program of pseudo-rivalry has not met
previous expectations.
From the climate of opinion circulated
up to this point, especially by the freshmen members of this community, the
idea of a rivalry revival is not too unthinkable. If it enables one fourth of the
student body to make a smooth transition
into college life on this campus, then
maybe a return to the past is a valid
one.
New
Approach to Formats Needed
We think the time has come for Stu-
dent Association to take a long, hard
look at the concept of formal weekends
at State.
As presently organized these weekends are a tremendous drain on the
pocketbooks of a student body that in
the main could not be less interested
in them.
The spectacular fiasco of Junior Weekend last year, and the imminent failure
of Homecoming are indicative that something is seriously wrong with State's
approach to formal weekends.
Last semester only 50 couples attended
the Junior Weekend formal; as of Wednesday night only 200 tickets had been
sold for this Friday's folk concert at
the Washington Armory.
We feel that this waste will be stopped
only when an effort is made to obtain
"name performers" for the concert
portion of weekends, and when an effort
is made to make the formals far more
exclusive.
Judy Collins and the Modern Folk
Quartet might be less expensive than
Peter, Paul and Mary, but where is the
saving when three-quarters of available
tickets go unsold?
As for the formals, Universities this
size really have no need for high school
suit and tie type dances. A formal should
be just what its name implies. It should
be planned for relatively few students
(since it is only the few that attend
anyway) in mind.
Student Association must come to
face the realities of social life in the
University, and abandon an approach
has proved unworkable.
Senate
Shows More Action However, the fact that debate has so
We see that Senate has finally come
to the point where passage of Senate
Rules is likely. Even though this is over
a semester behind schedule, at least
Senate will not have to go through the
entire year operating under the rules
of its predecessor.
We understand that passage at this
time is due primarily to the fact that
the Senators held a special meeting to
iron out all their differences before the*
bill came onto the Senate floor.
If this had been done at the beginning
of last semester, a great deal of needless, time-consuming debate on the Senate floor would have been avoided, and
Senate would now be operating under
its own rules,
,!)•);.;
I I J . - i n , I -nil '• ;• '•,>>'.'•:
far been carried out in special meetings
shows, we hope, an increasing maturity
on the part of Senators.
The meetings have also been short
and usually to the point this year. There
has been less of a tendency to quibble
over parliamentary technicalities, and
most of the questions and debate have
been relevant to the issue.
If this trend continues, it will be the
best thing that has happened to Senate
in a long time. When Senators forego
the personal glory of having their arguments heard by the whole Senate, and
use the Senate meeting for final action
on bills rather than preliminary debate,
student government will stop marking
time and start moving ahead.
,<,•...-!>- - - i i . n l » i n i <•
:i nin
. . .
i t;*. , ' m i . - .
(III>.
inn
Hit i ,i
iii i
but In the end are the moat just for
all concerned.
Is it proper to deprive one person
of his human rights to satisfy
another? It would appear to me a
mora equitable solution to accomplish the desired result through
love and understanding rather than
by hard and fast laws.
The Civil Rights Act calls for
desegregation of public accommodations and assists In legally elevating the Negro to equality with
whites. Is this all they want? I
think not. We must end prejudice,
and by this means alone can the
Negro ever hope for equality.
James Pryor made the following
statement In the September 29 edition of the ASP: "Let Goldwater
know that Albany does not welcome
a man to whom personal property
Is more Important than human
rights."
First, I believe Mr. Pryor Is
referring to both real and personal
property, for certainly, Senator
Goldwater's efforts have been more
explicitly for the salvation of real
property than of personal property.
Secondly, what are property rights
if not human rights? — Animal
rights? Vegetable rights? We can
Legal Prejudice
make no distinction between the
Making It a legal offense for an
rights of property and human rights,
because the former is a subdivision Individual, in the conduct of his
own affairs, to decide for himself
of the latter.
the person with whom he chooses
to do business, Irrespective of race,
Maximum Freedom
color, or creed, Is only going to
Mr. Goldwater advocates, in the intensify prejudice.
"Conscience of s>. Conservative,"
By acknowledging realities; by opthat his goal is to achieve "... the
maximum amount of freedom for posing Impetuous legislation and arIndividuals that is consistent with birary judicial shortcuts; by effecthe maintenance of the social or- tive measures against unemployment and restrlve union practice;
der."
by freeing the economy to expand
All rights stem from the right to dynamically and thus offer new jobs,
be free. As Goldwater Is for a free the Negro can rise In our society
nation, he will inevitably help the faster.
Negro to be free; to gain his rights
Not only faster, but more surely,
as an American ciUzen.
He believes that the problem of than by the tokenlst advances prorace relations, like all social and moted by the Johnson administration
cultural problems, Is best handled that harden the deplorable antago- I
by the people directly concerned! nlsm between the races.
While Johnson supporters are paSocial and cultural change, however desirable, should not be per- rading at Goldwater rallies, trying
formed by the engines of national to demonstrate the Negro plight in
power. We should try to Improve an undesirable manner, we of the
faulty Institutions through persua- Goldwater camp are spending equal
sion and education, but let us do so time learning to know the Negro
in an orderly fashion with respect and other minority groups. Through
this knowledge we learn to love our
the process of the law.
fellow man. We realize that you cannot legislate love!
Property Rights Insecure
Any other course enthrones tyG o l d w a t e r for R i g h t s
rants and dooms freedoms. We
should keep in mind that a society
Let James Pryor and CORE know
where property rights are Insecure that Mr. Goldwater Is for human
Is a totalitarian society, and in such rights, tor property rights, and tor
a society no right is secure.
Individual rights.
What seems to bother some groups
It is a great injustice that any man I
Is that Goldwater refuses to champion the rights of any one group who has devoted his life to such high
over • the rights of any other. The Ideals should be the object of pickets
results mav at times seem harsh, supposedly advocating those same
Ideals — freedom for all I
Albany Student Preu
MAY
••••
i or iota
The Albany Student P r e u i t a semi-weekly newspaper published by tii- student body of the State University at New York at Albany. The ASP may be
reached by dialing either 489-6481 or IV 2-3336. The ASP office, located In
Room 5 of Brubacher Hall, Is open from 7i00 to 11 (00 p.m. Sunday through
Thursday night.
E D I T H S. HARDY - KAREN E. K E E F E R
Co-Editor.-In-Chief
EARL G. SCHREIBER
Arts Editor
HAROLD L. L Y N N E
Sports Editor
E I L E E N L. MANNING
Associate Editor
D E B O R A H I. FRIEDMAN
Associate Editor
C Y N T H I A A. GOODMAN
Associate Feature Editor
W I L L I A M H . COLGAN
Executive Editor
DIANE M E R R I C K
Business Manager
& • * • * * )
•0«tl»!
-r--«,._...,__
Features
#
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1964
• Intercollegiate News
• News Features
• Humor
PAGE 5
Instructor Visits Childhood Home
In Present Day Czechoslovakia
4
by Cynthia Goodman
"Everything you do in Czechoslovakia becomes a crisis," Mrs. Laszlo Palagyi
stated in describing the trip she took abroad this summer. A Speech and Drama
instructor at State University, she had accompanied her husband on a visit to his
homeland.
Mr. Palagyi, a Hungarian, had spent part of his childhood in Slovakia — the
sector of Hungary that was ceded to the Czechs after World War I.
With an eloquent gesture, she
demonstrates: "The tears are always so close.'
The way of life
fhere is so different,.Mrs. Palagyi
says somberly, that no one can
understand without seeing.
Czechoslovakia, but today, the HunNo Unemployment
garian-Czechs had not lost the vigor
Unemployment Is non-existent beand
warmth that characterize the
cause all workers are given work,
Magyars.
even though the salary must be cut.
If ZOO 'workers are available, he
When the summer was over, the
described further, and only 100 are Palagyis returned, '' We thank God''
needed, the 300 will do half the work Mrs. Palagyi said, "that such a place
The Communist regime makes for half the money. As a result, the
as the Free World exists."
Itself felt everywhere. "Everything workers are becoming lazy.
We merrnany wonderful people —
Is a mass advertisement for Communism and a condemnation of capThe area of Kosice, the village peop)e who could laugh, joke, dance
•0
but underneath, at least in most
ltallsm," Mrs. Palagyi asserted. the Palagyis visited, Is primarily
agricultural. This area Is now com- cases, there is a despair — ahollow
Evefy town is wired with loud- pletely co-operative and farm lands memory of freedom. Among many
things, freedom is that thingyoufeel THESE RUINS OF an old cattle in Czechoslovakia have served
speakers so that Party officials may are owned in common.
as a "battleground" (or generations of Czech children in the
make announcements at any time
At one time, Kosice was a rich In the air when you return to the area.
during the day or night.
wine-growing state. When the Com- Free World — hope."
munists came in, they confiscated
• ^ v . ' ^ ' ^ v •
The Big Difference
;>.»•
Jit V• \>hThere' Is no private enterprise the vineyards and distributed them
to
Communists
who
knew
nothing
at all In Czechoslovakia as there
Is in Hungary. Those who owned about the art of making wine. Contheir own businesses are now em- sequently, the blighted land was
ployees In their own shops, paid finally plowed under and given to
by the State. The average salary fodder.
for the non-Communist laborer Is
about $80.00 a month.
Fear Non-Co-Existence
The Communists, who are genMrs. Palagyi commented at one
erally the supervisors and mana- point that the Czechs both fear and
gers of businesses, average about respect Goldwater. The Commun• $100.00 a month, but, Mr. Palagyi ist officials, in particular, fear
asserts, every little bit helps.
Goldwater's determination not to
From this salary, the worker "co-exist" with the Communist remust buy everything. While neces- gimes.
sities like rent are relatively cheap
($8.00 month) luxuries like a teleAn interesting story was told
vision set are large investments about a Czech' girl who eventually
for the average Czech. For a med- became a school teacher in Moscow.
ium-priced car, a Czech must work As a girl of fourteen she had kept
about 20 years.
a diary much like that of Anne
Initiative is so lacking, says Mr. Frank, in which she recorded her
Palagyi, that the only way to gain impressions of the initial Communa profit Is to steal.
ist takeover.
Mrs. Palagyi described the staterun churches In graphic terms.
First, the priests are considered
state employees and all money collected in church Is given to the state.
Masses and services are held on
Sunday nights and the memberships
are extremely low.
When the Communists discovered
the diary, she was sentenced to a
concentration camp. Eight years
later, older and wiser, the mere
child had mended her ways and become an instructor.
There
had
been
bitterness in,
KOSICE IS IN a winegrowing area of Slovakia that hat now turned to conventional agriculture.
DOUGLAS G. UPHAM
Photography Editor
R O N A L D W. H A M I L T O N
Senior Editor
JOHN M. H U N T E R
Advertising Manager
J U D I T H M. CONGER
Technical Supervisor
SUSAN J . THOMSON
Public Relations Director
CARREN A. ORSINI
Circulation Exchange Editor
Assistant Sports Editor
Ray McClool
Assistant Advertising Editor......
,
* Karl Dainanda
Assistant Editor
;.Joseph Silverman
•Desk Editor
,Ellen Zang
Reporters
Sam Cypressi, Laura Avln, Fred Nelson, Denlse Clark,
Mike Forenell, Rhodo Goldberg
Columnists......
Paul Jensen, Robert Judd, Kathy Brophy, David Childs,
J . Roger Lee, G ary Lucsok, Milton Williams
Photographers
Dennis Church, Joseph Mahay, Steven Kilns,
Robert McOdara
William Slnnhold
Cartoonist
All communications must be addressed to the Editor and must be signed. Names
will be withheld on request. The Albany Student Press assumes no responsibility for opinions expressed in its columns or communications, as such expressions do not necessarily reflect its views.
If you want to help us add another thirty names
to this 1st of AN Stars,
c o m into the ASP office Sunday
"-( V I M n.; Jliili'ii'iliin i lijMufii ,\ iM.,ii„j.•.,:;•, ( •
CHURCHES ARE STATE operated, and priests are State employees. Consequently, church memberships are very low.
THROUGHOUT THE COUNTRY civic improvements are being made, though for the average Czech,
life is still not easy under Communism.
• """"""^w^sssflpw
:ftBl
Th» Am?wqw frrwi,
Association for Blind Recaptures Area Human Resources
by Tim Atwell
A bunch of the guys were whooping it up at the
W. T. last month. Such mirth few have seen the likes
of. Not since the golden days of Heorot had laughter
flowed so freely or guys felt so daring 'neath their
dermis.
The bravest and most hearty guy was Hans Bachmann — athlete, artist, Regents Scholarship winner.
Hans is a German major, and Hans has it made because he's bilingual. So Hans has a lot of time for
being Jolly,
So Hans kept belting them down and singing, "O
Tannenbaum, O Tannenbaum...", for indeed was The
Spirit of an Old-Fashioned German Christmas nipping
the air. Hans Bachmann sat awash in aesthetic
jocundity, and it was only eight o'clock of a Friday
• night.
Then up jumped Sean Flnnegan, bio major, to announce, "Mussa lck rlden am bus su Hause vor tu
mock meln deutsch," which loosely translated Is, "I
must ride home on the bus to do my German." Sean
is taking Ge-3 and he had to spend the entire weekend
looking up words In Langenscheidt's.
The only free time he had was between five and
eight on Friday, and he spent it profitably at the T
with Hans Bachmann, Armstrong Robinson, and Eliot
Carabella, and their girlfriends.
Sean didn't have time for a girlfriend. He'd had a
girlfriend once, for about a week and a half. Then Sara
(that was her name, Sara. Nice girl, Sara)said, "Sean,
it's either me or Langenscheidt's." To which Sean
replied, "Was ken lck tu?" ("What can a good man
do?"), and went on his way, knowing it would be at
least another year before he could have a meaningful
relationship with a member of the opposite sex.
So Sean walked down to Partridge Strasse, and
caught a bus out to his dormotel (Door-muli-tell (accent on last syllable); neologism coined by a Mr.
I Neil Webre, mathematician and physicist, and who am
I not to take the word of a mathematician and physicist?)
The Association not only gives
blind people hope In the field ofemployment,
but also keeps their recBehind the (lass doors near our
own Detroit Annex are located fa- reational organizations and facilicilities for industrial shops, social ties moving at a fast pace.
casework, a small store selling
Blind people bowi,play golf, swim,
hand-made goods, meeting rooms
for recreation and group work, and play cards, and engage in most of
offices which supervise distribution the other activities a sighted person
of talking book machines, mobility participates in. The only difference
instruction, psychological guidance is that the cards are marked In
and counseling, and a home visiting braille, the reading language of the
service.
blind, the bowling alleys have a
This Is the Albany Association of guide rail in line with the pins, or
the Blind at 301 Washington Avenue. the blind person i s simply accomThis organization serves the blind panied by a sighted person who acts
and partially blind in the tri-clty as his guide.
area. What began as a social club
Blind " R e a d " Talking Books
eventually evolved into a workshop,
and then into a service agency.
The national and state governThe emphasis at the Association ments have In some ways provided
is that they are of the blind and for the recreation and education of
not in business for them.
blind people. Ever since 1936 ConTheir charter specifies that 5 of gress has appropriated money for
the 21 people holding positions on the distribution of talking books.
the Board of Directors must be
blind.
The Albany Association of the
Blind has distributed over 400 talkLegal Blindness
ing
books and players in this area.
A person is considered legally
Reading "Gone With theWind" In
blind If he has 20/200 vision. He
must be reported to the New York braille would entail pounds of literaState Commission for the Blind. ture since braille Is printed on a
The figure signifies that he Is only light cardboard. Talking books elimcapable of seeing at 20 feet, what inate all the disadvantages of braille.
the normal person can see at 200 They consist of a series of records
made by professional readers, who
feet.
Referrals usually come to the read a book or magazine from cover
Agency from the medical field but to cover.
The Library of Congress will supoften Individuals themselves seek
help. The staff of 22 very capable ply an individual with a record player
and
his choice of over one million
people aid blind people "from cradle
to grave to adjust to normal living
patterns, communication problems,
mobility, education, recreation, and
rehabilitation problems" according
to Mr. Charles P. Jones, head of
social services.
by Mlckl McGoughey
WORKING RAPIDLY and without the aid of special machines.
Association employees do much sub-contract work for local
industries.
Common-State*
—Nothing Is at last sacred but the Integrity of your own mindRalph Waldo Emerson
DISCRETION IS THE BETTER PART OF..
Bad, bad Common-StatersI Dump on groups yea, twist knife In backs
of Individuals nol Your taste is In your
mouth.
SPEAKING OF DISCRETION
Yea KDI "Hi-ho Silver"
not here .... good taste, yes, yes, yes.
Other groups should use you as an example .... some people never
learnl We get letters.... I
FUN AND GAMES DEPT.
Student Protests Letter
Written By Kennedy Foe
To the Editor!
University Field Day! Rah, rah, rot I Let's all go out and play In the
mud. Lack of spirt, crowds, purpose .... big farcel
NEW ADDITIONS DEPT.
Yea, ASSP editorial I Welcome another annex ....The Union Annex. Well,
the "hopefuls" have to smile somewhere.
A MIRACLE IN ALBANY
Good teams, crowds, refs, purpose, commissioners, spirit, games,
and old men who never stop taking grad courses I My, what a
learned bunch!
I, 2, CHA-CHA-CHA
3, 4, KICK-KICK-KICKI
??? of the week.
What the heck Is MFD-UFO? (And some people think Common-Staters
are esoteric.)
i,
Love and kisses, , , > , , „ „i,,..,,-•••
A ami G
"
,
books. Postage is paid by the government and mailing problems are
overcome by the use of a card which
tells the blind person that it i s a
talking book.
Such literature as "Reader's Digest, "Holiday," "Times Review,"
and "Newsweek" are available. In
most cases the talking books are
only one edition behind. This allows
blind people to be well-Informed on
current affairs.
Other concessions allowed blind
people Include paying a single fare
for both the guide and the blind person while traveling, and a double
deduction on income taxes.
Guide Dogs A i d
Another aid to the blind Is guide
dogs. A person may apply at a guide
dog school, such as the one at Peekskill, N.Y. and have about a one
month training session in how to
care for his dog, and how to cope
with the everyday problems he will
encounter in normal living procedures.
The very old and very young are
not usually included in this program because the elderly are not
usually capable of taking care of
their own dogs and the very young
are not ready to assume the responsibilities of owning a dog of their
own.
Tuition of about $150 is charged
for the training session. No person
•
Or should I say "To Mr. Dolly?"
Your letter concerning the Journalistic assassination of Robert Kennedy.
Sure, Robert Kennedy Is good,
he's real competent, but he is not
for New York. I cannot believe that
New Yorkers want a man representing them who lives In Virginia,
votes In Massachusetts, and wishes
to be senator from Now York,
As for his campaign — what has
been said against Keating? Nothing!
Absolutely Nothing! Big deal — he
comes out against Goldwater — any
Democrat can do that without endangering his political position.
Take a look at Ken Keatlngl He's
come out against Goldwater too and
he's In the same party, . ,
Keating has been so vehement in
by J . Roger Lee
HATE TO WRITE ?
UN Is Substitute
Is turned down because or financial
difficulties. Payments are arranged
with each student according to his
ability.
his objection to "Barry" that he has
conducted his campaign IndependCertain organizations also aid
ently of the national ticket,
blind students to acquire a college
education. They will finance readers
What has "Bobby" said in his for the student, and In some cases
campaign speeches? What has he even find him a home.
promised? What can he do for New
Services Not Complete
York? The answer in all three cases
At present there are some gaps
Is NO a big fat NO spelled N-O,
The only thing "Bobby" has talked In services for blind people. One
about is his late brother. Nothing Is In the field of recreation for
concerning the Issues has been said. elderly people. Another Is In the
How can a man like that win? homemaklng area. A woman who
manages a home encounters many
On the other hand what has "Bob- hazards while performing houseby" going for him? Very simple - hold chores, especially In the kitthe Kennedy name. It's magnetic chen. These people must lie properly
bellove me. Crowds storm him not trained so that they can go about
because they want to hear what he's their work safely.
saying but only to see a "Kennedy."
Although blind people are handiIn my opinion, Mr. Dolly, the only
thing Robert Kennedy Is aiming for capped, they are not Invalids and
should
not be treated as such.
In this campaign is one big stepping
stone to a house on 1600 PennsylHelen Keller pointedly claimed
vania Avenue. Sorry Mr. Dolly if once that "Not blindness, hut the
it shocks you.
attitude of the seeing to the blind
Farlsy Mlchaolson Is the hardest burden to bear."
Hypocrisy versus littgrtty
Candidates Agree on Basic Issues
Association Industries
Blind persons compete with
sighted people In certain Industrial
areas. Properly trained employees
at industrial workshops in the Association are able to produce such
things as bakery trays, strainers
for boiling tar, educational toy
blocks, and handloomed rugs.
In addition, they maintain a monopoly on chalr-caning, which at one
time was thought to be the only job
blind people could handle. The workshop also has men employed on
machines doing beercase stitching
and stapling.
Both the machines used In these
operations and the sewing machines
In another department have no special gadgets to aid the blind people
working on them.
Partially blind men work on the
stitching machines to ensure safety. Women who are in most cases
totally blind operate the sewing
machines with a speed and accur- A L T H O U G H L E G A L L Y B L I N D , this worktr s k i l l f u l l y uses his
acy that would amaze a sighted hammer to pound screening into the desired shapes.
person.
COMMUNICA TIONS
And Hans spoke again.
"It looks like I'm going to have to Hart doing Sean's
homework for him."
"Good idea," said Eliot.
"Good idea," said everybody else. Except Armstrong Robinson.
* .~
"I've got this better idea," said Armstrong. "You
know Rhelngold Pfennig?" (Indeed they did, for it
was Rhelngold Pfennig who drank Harry "Firewater.'";.
MacFarland under the table at Yezzl's back in'63.)
"Well, I was talking to Rhelngold the other day, and
he was telling me about how all the guys on his corridor keep asking him to translate their German
homework. They underline all these words they don't
understand and want Rhelngold to write in the English
words between the lines.
"Now, Rhelngold is getting a little ticked off because he hardly has any time left to be jolly. So he
was thinking about charging these guys good money
for all this help he's giving them. Well, Hans, If you
and Rhelngold and Wolfgang Eckwelt and Klrkegaard
Montoya the half-breed got together, I bet you could
translate the whole Ge-3 reader In two weekends.
Pay some business majors to type up the stencils
and run them off, and then sell the translations at
twertfy bucks a copy."
"You're thinking," said Hans.
And so it was done. And the supply ran out In one
hour and eleven minutes.
Hans, Rhelngold, Wolfgang, and Klrkegaard the
half-breed made two hundred dollars apiece and gave
Armstrong an equal share in the profits. Lucky Pierre
la Farge and Brlgette du Bois teamed up to zeus
Larousse and make a cool fifteen hundred. Similar
rewards were reaped by the following: Morelll, di
Angelo, and Spezata; de Gama and Jaoblm; Barcelona,
Morales and Ladonla Maria Elena Cantrill.
You will be happy to hear that Sean is passing Ge-3
and may even be learning something. Hans Bachmann
sings all the time. Armstrong Robinson made enough
to buy a rebuilt MG-TD. Eliot Carabella had no stake
In the goings on, but he's happy to have a friend with
a rebuilt MG-TD.
On Fridays and Saturdays you can go to the T or
O'Heaney's or Yezzl's and revel In the Joy of modern
language majors and those fulfilling their language
requirements. And If you should bump into Sean Flnnegan, say hello to his girlfriend Sara for me.
The world Is a better place to live In now. And no
one was ever caught.
dollars. The 10 dollars of lost purchasing power did not cease to exist,
it went to finance some scheme of
Those who rule our government his government.
under the present administration
are practicing a policy which
Power
amounts to calculated hypocracy.
The capital tax of the period from
The rhetoric of the Democratic 1947-49 to present exceeds 55 peradministration - the administration cent. That means the government
that seeks power over the state and has confiscated 55 cents of every
the individual — proclaims the care person's dollar to finance its forof the little man as its goal.
eign and domestic programs. Ae
In practice, however, it Is the we have seen, this hurts the poor
little man who is economically sac- more than the rich.
rificed in the headlong pursuit of
Here the process becomes e s power to which the Democratic ad- pecially pernicious. Each time the
ministration Is dedicated.
government initiates a program to
A progressive tax is a tax whose "help the little man," it amasses
rate is determined by a person's more power for Its bureaucracy,
ability to pay. Senator Goldwater power that once was reserved to
has rightly labeled this as a con- the people and the states.
fiscatory tax, but both parties have
By practicing a policy of inflation,
endorsed it as the desirable means the government creates serious ecoof securing government revenue. nomic problems for the little man.
Then it amasses power to provide
Regressive Taxation
relief.
Nol even Senator Goldwater has
suggested Its repeal, The DemoMedicare
crats, however, have reverted to
A perfect example of this hoax
regressive taxation to finance their Is Social Security and Medicare.
gimmick programs. A regressive The Social Security system was
tax is a tax levied as a straight initiated by the Democratic adminpercentage of the money held by istration of. Franklin Roosevelt so
an individual.
that people, when they retired, would
As is obvious, a poor man, with have enough money to live comfortlittle or no money above what is ably.
required to keep his family's life
The Inflationary policies of the
and limb together, can ill afford to Roosevelt administration and those
lose say 10 percent of his wealth. that followed it, however, have
On the other hand, a'Johnson sup- forced the price structure so high
porter like Henry Ford, or even that today, old people with their
Lyndon himself, could well afford Social Security holdings and other
Hans, Armstrong, and Eliot, and their girlfriends
to part with 10 percent of his size- assets reduced to 45 percent of their
• Just sat there for a good half hour after Sean left. The
able
wealth and not notice the loss. 11)47-49 value, cannot even afford to
Christmas spirit had been dispelled. Hans said,
"Poor Sean. Two years of German, and he doesn't
pay their medical bills.
Inflation
know a thing. He's not learning anything that way.
The consequence of this is that
This regressive capital tax and Lyndon Johnson can ask for a MedPoor Sean." And everybody else said, "Poor Sean,"
the
policy
of
Imposing
It
on
a
people
also. It was unanimous. They ordered another round.
icare bill which would extend govIs the policy of Inflation. It is pre- ernment into the fields of medicine
cisely this policy that the Demo- and health Insurance, In the name of
crats practice to pay for their pro- the little man.
gram of deficit financing.
A person's money Is only as good
Expanding Control
as the goods and services It can
Today's Democrats are not the
purchase. The policy of inflation party of the little man. They are
by Cynthia Goodman
The affairs of nations, he further ness to negotiate with anyone, any- is tlie policy of devaluating the tlie part of expanding government
asserts, are decided nol by aid, but time, anyplace, if in so doing, the currency. It Is the consequent rise control of all men.
goals of peace and freedom are ad- in prices that represents tlie real
by power.
Their rhetoric is contradicted by
When President Eisenhower reThe Democrats, who have tradi- vanced."
change in value.
their practice in which the little
cently admitted that he could not tionally supported high foreign aid
An interesting point of dissension
If a person has a capital of 100
"define the issues" and was "con- programs, confine themselves to a between tlie two candidates is over dollars, and the purchasing power man Is just an economic pawn whose
welfare Is to be sacrlfled to provide
.fused" about this Presidential cam- vague support of private enterprise, appeasement.
ol the dollar drops 10 percent In a the statists with an excuse to amass
paign, he needn't have felt alone or and pledge to "help Asia, Africa,
Johnson stated upon receiving the given period of time then the net
more
and more power by tlie supembarrassed. He's got a lot of (etc.) maintain conditions for free- Distinguished Service Award from effect Is that the person has lost 10
pression of liberty.
company.
the Capitol Press Club on May 18,
dom and Independence...."
Despite all the to-do, when It
The question arises, when hear- 1903:
"I believe that hail a loaf is better
comes down to bare essentials, ing Goldwater's arguments, as to
there's little difference in Hie views whether or not lie would support the than none, but my acceptance is alof the two candidates on the UN. UN specialized agencies which give ways conditioned upon tlie premise
Doth parties support the UN and support to those "so-called neutral'' that the half... Is a step toward the
full loaf."
would press Russia for her back nations.
dues.
Organisation Serves as Social Club,
Rehabilitation Center for Unsighted
THE SMALL STORE front next to Detroit Annex I t the • " • ' « ' " «
for a complex ol recreational, industrial, and rehabil National
facilities, t
.Csftil'-ii
ALSAHY STUDENT PRESS
frUey, Oct»»er>, 1964
FfWoy, Octofcf 9 , 1M4
AtfANV 1TUMMT H I S *
fiitii
9
Goldwater goes one step beyond
Johnson, however, when he states
9 that (he UN has nut only abandoned
its original purposes, but further,
is becoming a substitute for
straight-forward American diplomacy.
In other words, Goldwater would
withdraw from the UN if to do so
would be In the best Interests of
the U. S.
Since he feels the UN has fallen
victim to the Communist or allied
nations, Goldwater suggests a
weighted voting system according
to population.
The question of foreign aid, long
an Issue between the two parties,
comes In for its sharo of the spotlight.
Goldwater assorts that aid was
originally designed lo "bolster our
allies, not bribe our enemies." He
«t challenges the administration's gifts
of wheat to satellite countries as
well as the UfiSR. Says Phyllis
Schlafy in her book "Choice Not An
Echo"!
"While LIU was turning out the
lights In the White House tu save
a few dollars he was also turning
out the lights of freedom,., by spending $44 million on wheat for the
Communist slavemasters."
But lie does not stop here. He
proceeds to denounce the entire aid
system as a fallacy.
Is Not Modern
"If by "modern" I must accede
to policies that would turn Hie foreign affairs of the US over to the
•UN
give away our food and technical skills to the so-called neutralist nations and get nothing in return
then Indeed I am nol modern,,.,"
No Fear to Nogotlato
Tlie Johnson Administration has
every appearance of continuing the
Kennedy attitudes on negotiation.
However, here Goldwater's arguments get a little vague at best.
In his hook "Why Not Victory?"
Goldwater stales:
"They (summit meetings) must
fall for having achieved nothing, or
they must fall for having yielded to
tlie Communists,"
He, however, qualifies Ills remark
by saying later:
".... I .... emphasize my willing-
The ASP Needs You
to work on
Lay-outs
Susan Spotless
Paste-ups
A&W ROOT BEER
DRIVE-IN
"Home
Of The
Burger
Technical
Family"
Work
Come In Any Night
SPECIAL
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7-11 p.m.
SUN. • M O N ,
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2050 CiNTRAL AVI., Colonic!—1602 Wt>TMN AVi,f Albany
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"INHSfeSl''**"
>**« l'.**'*".-!*^ *•*»-'•".* ••••••••.•>»'1»'.
»him vutatytm
»,ft•»,, ^ j l fl)., J ^ " - • Au5fSTUMNT PRESS
Arte at the Movies
DelMni on Bopks
Mac
r~' '
Bvrian Cash 'Faustis'
The Collected Work* of Sen. Goldwater
'The Observer' Continues Italian
Neo-Realist Cinematic
author).
by A i m Delflnl
?.iRfil,l..'nnl
. ara
-sra «i»••••.:> •»•
se, viewers fall to difaccoutrements thtTprSsent tl»m as •'wfiaf'ls' wor between comedy and
people one could easily find in such ferentlate
an-area today. Some are fat, some pathos.
The latter Is "that quality of hu-.
; elrlnny, m o s t J § J H K | W all are dis"tinctive, and" all seriously desire man experience which awakens feelings
of pity and sympathy," True,
justice. Best of all, they are individuals, not the moulded, mass- pathos is often inherent In comedy,
produced, idealized visages that but it may also exist alone.
During a fight between the strikers
might be used in a Hollywood film.
and imported "scabs," the profesAs the people are of lower class sor's glasses are knocked off. Very
and crude, there is a great deal of nearsighted, he can see very little
earthly dialogue, much of it ex- without them and so, in the midst
plicitly rendered In the subtitles. of the confusion, feels nervously
Tiliere is also much — top, much — along the ground for them.
bread, farcical humor.
When a horseshoe Is thrown out
Frustrating Moment
of a window for luck, it hits a
It Is a frustrating moment, which
person standing below. This is in- acutely "awakens feelings of pity
cluded just to keep audience inter- and sympathy." It Is definitely not
est and to liven up the story.
funny; nonetheless a large portion
of this Albany-opening-night audUnnecessary Farce
ience guffawed condescendingly.
But the story is already interesting and alive, through the reality of
Indeed, who do film-makers even
the characters and the exactitude both to achieve depth of feeling
of the direction. Enough humor ger- when viewers will accept much less?
mane to the characters and sltuaPerhaps they aro playing to audtions is used that such forced farce fences of sophisticated urbanites
is unnecessary and out of place and intelligent college students.
It could be, except that these
But the audiences eat it up. If
they enjoy it, let them; that is why things occurred in Albany, which
should
fill both requirements. No
it's there. They are also unable to
accept some of the expressions doubt the audience left, having "enused, without the laughter which, joyed" "The Organizer," but for
apparently, results from their un- many it was like having read "The
easyness, at seeing In print what Grapes of Wrath" for the sex and
is their common conversational smutty language alone.
usage.
Next week:
Comedy Not Pathos
M. Gilbert Will,iams on Art
Again, this does no harm but
by Paul Jensen
Are audiences, as a group, and
the people who form them, individually, really as insensitive, hardheaded, and hard-hearted as they
seem? It very often seems so.
A case in t lint concerns "The
Organizer." This excellent Italian
film concerns a rebellion of workers in Turin against working 14
hours a day. They decide to strike,
and with the aid of a college professor (The Organizer of the title)
do so.
The plot Is sparse, but with many
vignettes and scenes that fill out
the story and give It life.
The picture is in direct line of
descent from the Italian neo-realist
films such as Rosselllnl's "Open
City" and de Sica's "The Bicycle
Thieves." Made In real places,
rather than studio sets, the films
feature performers most of whom
were non-professionals.
Seme of Reality
"The Organizer" has the sense
of reality that the best of these
films achieved. The recreation of
turn-of-the-century Turin seams so
thorough and detailed, and the direction is so sure of its material
and effects, that it often seems like
an extremely fine documentary,, .
The main roles are taken by professionals, but they are so greatly
talented that they submerge their
recognizable personalities, and fit
the documentary aspect completely.
It is not just Marcello Mastrolanni's short beard that makes us
think of him as being the professor.
His gestures, his concept of the
'character, his manner of walking,
and much more make the professor an individual in his own right.
Faustus
Wagner, Vintner, Carter
Good Angel, Devil
Bad Angel, Devil
Vaides, Old Man
Cornelius, Lucifer
1st Scholar, Emperor
Mephistophllls
Robin
Robin (Dick), Friar
Pride, Cardinal, Knight
Covetousness, Paramour
Gluttony, Hostess
would come across to a modern
audience.
Confused Dimensions
The characters that Shakespeare
created as one-dimensional (Orslno, Olivia and Sir Andrew Aguecheek) were pluyed well; the characters from whom we should expect more (Viola, Sir Toby Belch
and, especially, Feste) were played
one-dlmenslonally.
Richard Hamilton's reading of
Feste was especially unsatisfying:
the Fool who Is, In fact, the wisest
man and uncrowned king of Illyrla
Is played like George M. Cohan,
or some such song-aud-dance man
whose sole function Is to tickle
the masses.
Sir Toby's affair with Maria
(and, Indeed, much of the comic
by-play) never quite came allvo.
Jack Manning's .Malvollo was a
polished performance but it, too,
appeared aimless.
Friar, 3rd Scholar, Attendant
by Robert Judd
"Time Magazine" reported recently (August 21) that books by
Edgar Rice Burroughs account for
one-thirtieth of all U. S, paperback
book sales. The Burrough's rack
contains 24 Tarzan books and 10
Martian sagas, with combined sales
In the neighborhood of 10 million
copies annually,
The people who regulate the demand for fiction today have become
so entangled in the reality which
they have helped to build, that escape seems possible only through
mass-produced voyeurism. Literature has always provided an escape
Smooth Transitions
tpf
sorts for the masses, but there
On the poslllvo slde,,ut|jo, ah- J
are several differences between
sence of cumbierj>p'(U) sots worked
I hen and now.
td'tfib play's advantage; we woro
Illusion of Enorgy
free to concentrate on dialogue
"Jules and Jim" threatened at
and (had It been our fortune) char-' any moment to income a somber
•• ' BeoWolf und James Bond
acter. Transitions were smooth,
catalogue of human misery, hut
Stories of magic, supor-horoes,
effortless and a coinf&rl to watch.
directorial skill, superb acting
and enchantment have boon with us
The actors' diction and delivery,
and the magnificent illusion of vital
from Achilles through King Arthur
al least from whore I sai,,'wib , lo Putil Htiuyuii, fur man is by
energy that pervaded'the film,
faultless; every word manage" 10 ,, animalistic nature a hero worshiptriumphed over those darker pos'come through.
sibilities.
peV; I Tntle doubt that Beowulf
Much of tint japery and mugging
wasn't Jho James Bond of his day.
It was JUSI this element of triwas
belly.laughable,
and
the
roI^4,iiif the past the fictional hero
umph that Friday's production of
mantic
tangle
of
mistaken
identity
was
more of an entertainment and
"Twelfth Night" sorely lacked.
and confused sex Is still good lor
less of u need than he Is today. The
Either the players wore too much
a chuckle (cf, "Koine Like II Hot")
III awe of Shakespeare to attempt
— but It Is really too had that when
any more than a reading of his
}t-.,.'h!:rt...}.V'i'J...X:i..S'.':.f-!!il.'?f...9L.i
lines- — or—<Mey •• felt - that • only — •. in:. th'iik of Comedy, those, da J s, we
are forced to think of gags,
Shakespeare's gags and trumpery
''Primer,"
MUSIC DEPARTMENT
CONCERT SERIES 1964-65
Georglana Francisco
David Childs
Joseph Nicastri
Alex Krakower
Danny Labellle
Francis Bliven
I
FRANCIS FORTIER,
violin
October
ROBERT CONANT,
harpsichord
October 29
16
BUDAPEST STRING QUARTET,
November 17
BAND CONCERT
December 4
CHRISTMAS CHORAL CONCERT
December 11
CARLOS MONTOYA, guitar
February
13
FACULTY CONCERT, Music Department
February
25
PETE SEECER, folk singer
February
26
BAND CONCERT
March
5
PHILLIPPE ENTREMONT, piano
April
3
MUSIC FESTIVAL, University
Ensembles
May
11
MUSIC FESTIVAL, University
Ensembles
May
13
Loren Houghton
Jon Barden
James Economides
Carl Cusato
Alma Stacey I
f
Eugenia Rusinko
refers almost entirely to the property rights of a few individuals.
Freedom from hunger, freedom
from racial discrimination and freedom from exploitation of one's labor are not the concern of the
author, (They are of vital concern
to a majority of American citizens).
Expanding Communism
The second concern of the author
Is the rapidly expanding Communist
menace. United States foreign policy
Is accused of being disorganized,
fainthearted and unrealistic in dealing with the Communist world.
In order to effectively deal with
the enemy the U. S. must, first of
all, assume a policy designed to
achieve "total victory over the Communists" (whatever that means).
It is proposed that the U. S. must
embark immediately upon the following policies:
a) Withdraw diplomatic regcogni<
tion from all Communist nations.
b) Declare ourselves opposed to
all disarmament agreements.
c) Seriously reconsider the wisdom of remaining in the United Nations.
d) Refuse to negotiate with all
Communist nations.
e) Give foreign aid to only those
nations that declare themselves
committed to our cause.
f) Do everything within our power
to encourage and aid "captive"
nations to revolt against their Communist rulers. (Military intervention Is considered as a serious posslbllty in accomplishing this end.)
JUDY COLLINS .... Give* Folk Concert Tonight
Through
October 11
Through
October 17
Exhibition ol Watercolors t> Oils by Edwin Becker,
and recent photographs by Florence E. Becker. Three
Two Seven Gallery, 327 Stele Street, Albany.
Through
October 24
Philip Smellier (watercolors), Helen Von Borstal
(ails), & Robert Pearson (pen drawings). Gallerie
Miniature, Chapel Street, Albany. Tuesday-Sunday, 11 a.m.-3 p.m.
Sketchy Suggestion
The suggestions offered by the
author In "The Conscience of a
Conservative" are very sketchy. October 10
In a later book, "Why Not Victory,"
Goldwater and his seventeen helpers
proceed to elaborate upon these
suggestions. Unfortunately, this expanded explication of Goldwater's
foreign policy does not mitigate
the fact that his views on world
affairs, if they are not patently ab- October 13
surd, are at least extremely naive.
Alex Delfini is a monthly reviewer for Arts and is a dealer in used guitars.
Maafleld Porrish Paintings, George JLuke Paintings,
one-men show by Beverly Yunich (paintings and
collages). Albany Institute of History and Art, 125
Washington Avenue. Open Tuesday-Saturday, 10-4:45;
Sundays, 2 - 6 , no charge.
ana
The Virgin Spring, IPC, directed by Ingmar Borgmen,
7 * 9 p.m., D349, 5 0 * .
Paul Taylor Dance Company, presented by Copltol
Area Modern Donee Council. 0:30 p.m., Linton High
School, Schenectady, Student tickets, $1.50.
Strike, IFG, Silent Film Series. Produced during
the classic psriod of cinematic creativity. D i rected by Sergei M. Elsenstein. 7:30 p.m., D349,
no charge.
October 14
Madame Butterfly, City Center Production in as*
soclation with Schenectady Opera Guild. Proctor's
Theatre, Schenectady, 8:30 p.m. Tickets: $3.50
lo $1.25.
L. Spampenato
Walter Doherty
Steve Cornell
John Fotia
John Langton
_
The American Dream
idols were part of a folk process
which spontaneously generated tall
tales, demons, damsels, and heroes.
Today, the hero is mass produced
as well as mass consumed. No
'longer springing up from dragons'
teeth, the modern hero Is created,
packaged, and sold to fulfill a need.
The surprising thing is that people
will buy It.
(SftSc
STATE UNIVERSITY OF NEW YORK AT ALBANY
Norma Gitter
"HH|f'"-1"'
fell Tarzan.9
Proposed Solutions
The proposed solutions to the unsanctioned growth of federal power
are as follows:
a) Abolish the graduated Income
tax
b) Abandon all farm subsidization
c) Institute state "right to work"
laws
d) Relegate the problem of school
integration to the State legislatures
(The - author claims that he is not
impressed that the Supreme Court
decision against public school segregation is the law of the land.)
e) Abolish government welfare to
the needy (This is to be the responsibility of private charity.)
Tire domestic policy being advocated here has in large part been
absolute since the Civil War, The
author accuses the federal government of infringing on individual
freedom. This individual freedom
which is supposedly being thwarted
Edward Schwartz
M. Wolfson
Friar, Attendant
l
Howard Miller
Sloth, Devil
Archbishop, Alexander
m©[email protected] air
Lester Greenberg
Dona Eptlng
Pope
Support
suppression
FAVSTVS
Envy, Devil
Lechery, Duchess
Twelfth Night Prives Unsatisfying
by Bruce Daniels'
Chrous, Duke
Beelzebub, Cardinal
Paul Jensen is a tegular contributor to ARTS and is currently president of IFG. He is featured biweekly'
__
A R T S o n Staffo
j 0
"Twelfth Night" Is generally
considered one of Shakespeare's
most "delightful" plays. Last Friday night's performance by the
Helen Hayes Repertory Company,
Judging by the audience's enthusiastic reception, certainly delighted a great many In the Page
Hall auditorium,
Delight, however, Is In the end
a personal response — and at the
risk of sounding like that kill-joy
Malvollo (who Is the only discordant element In the enchanged, harmonious world of Illyrla), I must
take exception,
If we must use the word, the
most "delightful" thing I have
seen In the past couple of years
Is the French film "Jules and
Jim." In this film, the three principal characters create a charming and seductive world that, for
all Its lightness, Is predicated on
the fullness of human experience
'— Including us ugliness and violence,
Doctor
2nd Scholar, Horse-Courser
Characters as Individuals
All of the others In the cast, experienced or not, have the physical
- .
In four short years Senator Barry
Goldwater has verbally bullied his
way into the limelight of American
politics. He has operated under the
assumption that the quickest and
surest way to gain public recognition
Is to make a loud and belligerent
display of unorthodox beliefs.
The Goldwater "Blitzkrieg" was
Initiated in 1960 with the publication of "The Conscience of a Conservative." In this slim volume of
dubious authorship two main issues
are discussed; first, the dangerous
t) expansion of the federal government
and second, the growing Communist
menace.
The author claims that the federal government has assumed far
more power than it was originally
Intended to have by the founders
of the Republic. (That 180 years
have elapsed since the inception of
the Republic does not phase the
runs counter to the fantasy of the
past.
Full Color Fantasy
Through literature, butevenmore
through television and movies, fantasy is sought.
Television and
movies are even more popular than
books because no Imagination Is
needed for them. The fantasy world
Is there, In full color, with all the
Building a Nightmare
details carefully given, We are only
Fantasy has become a craze In asked to absorb, not to think.
the twentieth century, similar to
the religious craze of the sevenThe crowds which gathered at
teenth century. Man continues the court tohearaportlonofthe"Illiad" |
hypocrisy of craving a fantasy while read had to supply the visual part
building a nightmare.
of the story. Today that has been
dona for us. (I would like to see
Mass education, an attempt to what Walt Disney would do wltti
sophisticate the Intellect, cannot "rosy fingered dawn" and "wineovercome the desire of the moth dark sea" to make It palatable for
for the star, or of the mass for mass consumption,)
the star.
Dream Along with Freud
Elevated Idol
People are willing to lot (nay,
Rather than discover that the to pay) other people to dream for
Idols of the primitive tiibo had them. This may huvo begun when
feet of clay, we have merely put people discovered that Sigmund
shoes on tho Idol and elevated him Freud hud more interesting dreams
to a now height.
than they themselves had,
For man to creato u hero Is one
Tarzan and the Beverly Hillbillies
thing; it Is another when a hero is are, dubious forms even as entercreated for man.
tainment. When they become a need,
Fancy and fantasy are powerful however, a need which sends mil- f
forces which should- not lie over- lions of Americans on a quest for
la ked even In a relatively sophis- escape, then we see that evolution
ticated society,' IW'the''controlled' never transcended the ape-man
fantusy which today's people seek phase,
Support
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_^g^_s
i .'.LUIui.^ \UAAJ
Adler, J e m P.
Alchw, H a l m L.
•Aloreeht, Frederick
Alexander, William
•Allotd, M l c h . l . C.
•Aim, Burton J .
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BEAN >S LIST
A H W I , Elinor J .
*Ao s |ogato, Kathryn K.
* A r c w l , Mlchaol A,
*Atcarolll, David B,.
A.hley, Oaoroo H . , I l l
* August Ine, Eloyce M.
Reprinted
below-is
the Dean's List for fall semester
1964. A
3.0 average is required for naming to the Dean's List.
Students
receive letters of congratulations
from the administration.
Asterisks indicate those students with cumulative averages of 3.0 or
better.
Bel l ( Beverly W.
'Bannister, Sharon
*Bertoot, Beatrice E.
* B o t t l . t l , Angela J .
•Beck, Loulie E.
*Begley, Charlo* P.
*Berinstoin, Judith A.
•Berkey, Jomei C,
'Barnackl, Lorraine F.
*B.tcke, E m . i t R.
*Blss, Diana R.
•Block, Marsha K.
* Blanche, Morgo L,
•Bllok, Nancy G.
*Bloch, Francos B.
•Bradley, David R.
Braunstoin, Ronnie S,
•Brlgnull, Judith A.
Brookins, Gilbert
*Brophy, Kathleen A,
*Brovarski, Edward J,
•Brown, Emily S.
•Brown, Robert H.
•Brown, Sheila A.
•Buchanan, Marcla R.
•Bunk, Clara L.
•Burch, Margaret H,
•Bush, Sandra J .
•Caldwell, Ann I,
Callahan, Walter J.
•Calllion, Karen S,
Caiman, Carol R.
•Caiman, Nancy M.
•Cordell, Barbara A.
Corrington, Pamela
• C a i s e l , Ruth A,
•Chambers, Eve L,
Clpullo, Roielee M.
Clark, Garald
•Claweon, C. Elaine
Cleland, Kathryn M.
Colbert, Claudia J .
Col lard, Kathleen A,
•Coon, Wendy L.
•Cropeau, Richard H.
Cropeey, Virginia L.
•Cunningham, Cathryn
•Curran, James E.
•Custer, Richard H.
Cuticchia, Cecelia A,
Davis, Barbara J.
•Deerlng, Nancy
•Demarest, Martin J,
DeStefana, Kathleen
Dintenfass, Charlott
DlPasquale, DianeM,
•Ditosti, Carl G.
•Dewell, Janice K.
•Doyle, Maureen E.
Drake, Alan K.
•Drake, Kenneth
Dresselt, Lillian
Dublae, Diane L.
•Duggan, Maureen
•Dunn, Lee A,
•Eddy, Rosemary E.
•Emborsky, Susan J.
•Engelberger, Elizabeth
•Evans, Bonnie C.
Floser, Karl K,
•Flynn, Carol A,
Fan, Evelyn R.
•Frommer, Martin
Fukumoto, Miyuki
•Fuller, Chorlene M.
•Furman, Holly J.
Gable, Robert K.
•Gadola, Helena M.
Gage, Shirley B.
Gardiner, Janet
•Gardner, Horry W.
•Gedull, Helone
Ghinoer, Judith J.
G i l l , Jane P.
•Gillette, Laraine F.
•Oilman, John E,
Cilmertln, Mlchoel J .
•Goodman, Cynthia A,
•Corey, David P.
•Grant, Robert B,
, •Crosse, Ellen M.
•Cross, William F.
Cussow, Marcla A,
Moos, Marilyn E,
•Hefgart, Mary S.
Holkewyci, Oksana
• H a l l , Joan
florvay, Nancy D,
•Hoy, Ronald D,
Meilmann, Either E.
•Hermoyer, Virginia
ZBreTsaaiz
^
Additional
available
names of the members
next
of the class of 1965 will be
week.
mmjstosai m»
Trinity Tops W'Bury, KB Loses
•Molndl, Mary A.
•Master, Toni A.
•Mlchelson, Roberto H.
,
Mlhalko, Carol* L.
•Miller, Michelle
•Mind*, Suson K.
Mlrlngoff, Marc
•Mlsner, Jill Ann
Moffat, Alma J .
•Mohos, Julie
Monaco, Eugene
•Mont*, Jamas P.
Moody, Kovln W,
Moog, Linda J ,
Morgan, Edward D.
•Morgan, William H.
•Maross, George G.
•Morrison, Kathleen A.
•Mueller, Henry
•Myers, Louise E.
•To SLS25-7, APA 'Pygmies' 6-0
SLS, with a fine passing
game, and Trinity, with a
strong second half, were
victors in AfflA action this
week. In the "pygmy league," APA blanked Kappa
Beta, 6-0.
After a shaky start, Trinity
bounced back to nip Waterbury 1312. Although Waterbury handled the
ball only three times In the first half,
they scored twice. Both touchdowns
were set up by Interceptions. Gary
Penfleld snared a misguided pass
and raced forty yards for six points
in the first quarter, and quarterback
Ken Walker hit John Albin for a
•Nailer, Joan E.
•Nichols, Clea H.
Nichols, Sue H,
•Noble, Claudia A.
•Nottke, Robert M.
•Nudelman, Alice J .
•Nussbaum, lla S.
New Formula For Soccer Team
Booters Take Up Modern Dancing
•O'Donnell, Ellen L.
•Olivier, Mary Ann M.
•Osborne, Robert T f , Jr.
•Ospina, Armando A.
•Ouimet, Romeo L.
•Owen, Patricia A.
•Paddock, Patricia M.
•Paolucci, Francesco
•Pearson, James A,
•Pentlen, Carolyn R.
•Peper, Frank
•Peterson, Robert
Piedmonte, Evelyn
•Plotter, Patricia E.
•Pitcher, Delphlne W,
•Planque, Edith C.
•Pohl, Judith M.
•Poole, Mary N.
•Porr, Janet I.
•Powers, Thomas R,
Procopio, Gregory F,
Hemes, Arietta C,
Hervey, Susan I.
Herzog, Margaret
Henog, Herbert
•Hettrick, Carol A.
H i l l , Janice
Hlller, Janet J .
*Hoag, Mary H. ^
Hollmers, George D.
*Hol supple, Constance
Hooper, Faylene A,
•Horning, Janice
•Hottois, James W,
•Houghton, Elaine M.
•Howard, Marilyn G.
Hrvol, Carol A,
•Huniiker, Harold G,
•Jackson, Patricio J .
•Jacobs, Ellen B.
•Jonick, John J .
•Jonuszewskl, Janice
•Jeffords, Robert H.
•Jensen, Paul M.
•Jewell, Dorothy M,
•Jones, Allen D.
•Jones, Beverly S.
•Judd, Robert E,
•Lucas, Linda C,
•Luxemburg, Philip I.
•Lybarger, Ann L.
Lynk, Susan J .
MacVean, James H.
Mack, Howard I.
Magallff, Gail A,
Maggio, Angela Jean
Magilen, Steven A,
•Maguire, Meredith B.
Majoros, Nancy E,
•Mangels,, Jean E,
Maniaci, Maria
Manley, John T,, Jr.
•Marek, Diana M.
'Marke'll, Lynnette
Marshall, Richard J.
•Marx, Jane L.
•Matteson, Margaret K.
•Matthews, George E,
*Maurer, Jeanne M."
*Maurer, Thelma J.
"Mayer, William J.
•McCann, James E,
McDorman,'Bonnie L.
•McGIII, Nancy K.
McPherson, William R.
Meehqn, Jacqueline
•Karskl, Judith S.
•Keese, Charles R.
•Kehoe, Sandra
•Keith, Anne E,
•Kemp, Claudia H,
*Kestner, Joseph A.
•Klenzle, John F.
•Klaus, Joan B.
•Kllmek, John C.
Krauttor, Catherine
•Krlstoff, Jane L.
•Kuehn, Charles
Kujawski, Ronald F,
•Kushner, Arlene
•Lampman, Nathalie E.
Langerfeld, Barbara
Lauf, Lotte E.
•Lebentritt, Julia A,
*Legoro, Marilyn J .
•Lembcke, Marcla S,
•Lentz, Henle
•Leuthner, Barbara R,
Leva, Richard A.
•Lsvine, Rhoda S,
•Lietz, Erlka, M.A.
•LInderman, Linda C.
•Lindsay, Bruce A,
•Lucas, Linda C.
HI make is
darn DeanslVs
lisM dish
shetvieshW.
You ]u$ wait.
(
K
V ' 5 5tf MC^r°AT lS re"' "'""""^ by Wat.,
bury » K . n Walker and Gary P e n . i . l d after a twenty-yard p a ' s
AT
•Rorag, Carol A.
•Rathgeb, Douglas L.
Raid, Robert
Richardson, Marlene C.
•Richens, Allison M.
Ricotta, Carol L.
•Ringwald, Edward C.
Roberts, Linda
•Rohr, Barbara E,
Rua, James J.
•Rutschmann, Donald F.
NE
The basic steps employed by Miss
Baker are simple variations of running, hopping, and jumping mixed
with a simple shuttle. One step is
the square shuttle. It consists of
forward motion for three steps,
left for three, back for three and
right for three.
"It teaches our boys to run and
jump and hop with minimum effort,"
he said. ''Thisisatremendousthing.
State will soon learn whether or
There is quite an analogy between
not the dance lessons are paying
dance steps and the fundamental
when they travel to Oneonta tomorskills needed for soccer," Garcia
row. This will be the Peds second
added.
game of the season.
Pittsfietd, Phormer's Jewelers
NEW YORK
Albany, Frank Adorns
Amherst, Adam, Meldrun &
Anderson Company
Binghamton, Henry's Jewelers
Buffalo, A. M. & A.'s Downtown, University
Buffalo, Sheridan Thruwoy &
Southgate Plazas
Cats kill, Hallenbeck's
Jewelers, Inc.
Cheektowaga, Adam, Meldrum
& Anderson Company
Cohoes, Timpane's Jewelers
Corning, Bong's Jewelers
Elmlra, Deister & Butler Inc.
Endicott, Henry's Jewelers
Hudson, Alger's Jewelry
Ithaca, Schooley's
Jamestown, Baldwin Jewelry
Kingston, Schneider's
Jewelers, Inc.
Lockport, Scirto's Jewelry Store
Middletown, Serpentlnl Jewelers
Newburgh, Wm. H. Griffin
Jewelers
Niagara Foils, Jaffee Jewelers
Oneonta, Jerry Halbert
Oneonta, R. E* Brlgham, Inc.
Oswego, Raymond's Jewelers
Oswego, Conti Jewelers
Plottsburgh, Henry's Jewelers
Poughkeepsle, Wallace's
Rochester, Hershberg's Jewelers
Rochester, Wm* S. Thome
Schenectady, Maurice B. Groubort & Sons
Schenectady, Wallace's
Syracuse, Henry's Jewelers
Town of Tonawanda, Adam,
Meldrum & Anderson Cft.
Watertown, Henry's Jeweler*
West Seneca, Adam, Meldrum
& Anderson Co,
Q
•)
Valdata, Carl no S,
Vanoro, Pah k
Vlnsltore, M a y J ,
•Vogel, Lindo >.
*Z.lln.r, Ellen R.
S T O R E S
Miss Baker teaches the soccer
team modern dance steps which
serve as body building exercises.
Soccer mentor Joe Garcia was quick
to point out the definite advantages
of these modern dance techniques.
MASSACHUSETTS
•Tallmadge, Thaddeus B.
•Tansky, Kathryn A,
•Ten Eyck, Richard L.
•Thayer, Jean L.
Thomson, Sandra
Thurhaimer, David C.
•Tlnney, Robert E,
•Tomaszewski, Bonnie
•Tomes, Dorothy
•Traugott, Ursula
Turbyflll, Susan L.
•Walton, Louise H,
•Word, Miriam A.
•Watson, Dorotliy A.
Weaver, Sandnj L.
Wood, Croydon
Weise, Jon M.
West, Jo A,
•White, Lorraine A,
•Wilcox, Robot E,
Williams, Danny
•Williams, Martha L.
Wltassek, Mary A.
•Wolner, Edward W.
T H E S E
I
•Sayer, Barbara M.
•Scholar, Judith A,
•Schreiber, Earl G,
•Setter, Mary E.
•Sheeran, Judith G.
•Sherln, Jacqueline M.
Shero, Gail S.
•Siegel, Ruth J.
•Silverman, Ruth C,
•Slenker, James G.
•Slocum, Thomas I.
Slutzky, Karen
*
•Smallen, David L.
•Smith, Keven L.
•Smith, Patricio A.
Smith, Sharon A.
•Splelmann, Gary L.
•Spohn, Rosalie A,
•Stetler, Sandra S.
•Sutlilf, Wllameta
•Szymanski, Richard
•Usher, Gail F,
score in the second.
Trailing by twelve points late in
the third session, Trinity started
rolling. End Ray McCloat, who gathered in ten passes in the,fame,
was on the receiving end of a fiftyfive yard toss from signal-caller
Gprdie Sutherland. Early In the
fourth quarter, after a sustained
drive, Gordie hit his brother Mert
to tie the score.
Gordie pushed over the extrapoint
for what proved to be the winning
margin.
In other big-league game action,
SLS drubbed Kappa Beta, 25-7, as
Dick Crossett and Bob Hart proved
to 1« unstoppable.
Time and again Crossett hauled
in passes in a weak KB secondary,
B E L I E V E I T OR N O T , SLS's Dick Crossett caught this pass
for sizable gains and two touchfor one of hfs team's four touchdowns.
downs. Quarterback Hart also ran
lor two scores to account for SLS's
two final scores.
Kappa Beta was able to sustain
a scoring drive only once, as Dave
Kelley threw a paydirt toss to Danny
Thomas.
In "pygmy" action, APA, led by
quarterback Doug Morgan and Don
Mason, shut out Kappa Beta, 13-0.
APA's line provided a tremendous
rush which led to five interceptions
A new took has been assumed by
Coacli Garcia explained that the
by the APA secondary. APA's two
scores came via an interception by State's soccer team at practice dur- simple benefits to be gained from
ing
the past week. It is the acquisi- these steps are better coordination
Mason, and a Morgan to Bill Enser
tion of Miss JoAnn Baker, Albany and agility, both of which are necesaerial.
State's newest female physical ed- sary for tlie rough and fast game of
ucation instructor.
soccer.
C H A M P I O N S H I P SOCCER v i a Arthur Murray - Soccer, team practices modem dancing with Miss JoAnn Baker.
TIk® Sft&ftioii with (the
WSUA
Dial 640
Wolf's Sibnortea
Delioeriest Sun 4p.m.~8p.m.
OPWK
V
SYMMETRY
t FROM
1125
Mon.-Thurs 8a.m.-12p.m.
Fri. I Sat 1a.m.- 1a.m.
Saw. 4f.w.-12p.m.
IV >29«l
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Soccer Toon Edges OoeoRta
As Tsododo, Geddot Pact Attack
Led by Maurice Tsododo's two goals, and Udo Guddat's tie-breaking tally late in
, the final period, Coach Joe Garcia's fired-up Peds scored a 3-2 triumph over
Oneonta State last Wednesday on the loser's field. Fred Rawe and Ron Hamilton
were standouts for State's defense, as Rawe time and again single-handedly halted
Oneont'as offensive bids and Hamilton came up with 22 saves, manjf at crucial
moments late in the game.
Oneonta drew first blood
scoring at 16:22 of the
first period. State retaliated a minute later as
Maurice Tsododo booted a
goal from ten yards out'
on an assist from Larry
Hurley.
Then, with slightly over seven
minutes having elapsed in the second quarter, Tsododo scored on an
Incredible Indirect penalty kick.
Maurice lofted the ball over the
heads of Oneonta's llned-up defense, and past the vainly outstretched hands of goalie Jim Burr.
BOOTER UDO GUDDAT heads ball toward goal in a scrimmage
la»t week.
Frosb Booters Tie Hudson Valley;
LaReau. Glaser Star in Comeback
by Mike Farenell
Tony Glaser's goal with
4:35 gone by in the final
overtime period enabled
State's frosh to tie a strong
homestanding Hudson Valley team 2-2, Wednesday,
in an away game.
Coach Scheffelin had a great deal
of praise for the entire team. Hudson Valley finished fourth in the
National Junior College soccer tourney last year and the tie satisfied
Scheffelin.
Goalie Joe LaReau found himself
bombarded constantly during the
entire game as Hudson Valley attempted 66 shots as compared to
State's six. LaReau picked off 30
shots and came up with 10 spectacular and Incredible saves.
Glaser had an extremely difficult task trying to cover the elusive
Manford Schuetze who had scored
Hudson Valley's lead goal early in
the first overtime period.
With State trailing 2-1 going into
the last five minutes of the overtime, the Peds went Into action.
With a desperation press aiding,
Glaser found an unguarded net and
boomed home the tie score. Time
ran out before Hudson Valley could
mount an offense and the frosh had
a hard-earned tie.
The Peds take on the R.P.I, frosh
next Wednesday on University Field.
I NOTICES
|
Wrestling Candidates
Freshmen and transfers Interested In wrestling should contact
Robert Burllngame In Robin Annex.
Eligible transfers and anyone Interested in varsity wrestling should
see Mr. Garcia in Lower Page Hall.
Public Relations Workers
Anyone Interested In doing public
relations work for State's athletic
department should contact Ray McCloat In Waterbury Hall or by student mail.
•to lyiM lilt oi Sports
by Harold Lynne
Soccer Coach Joe Garcia has decided that the inclusion of modern dance steps in the calisthenics
drills of the soccer team will improve his booters
coordination and agility. Since coordination and agility
are very important aspects of soccer, these drills
will probably prove worthwhile.
However, we feel that modern dancing is not the
answer to the soccer team's problems. Two weeks ago,
in the Peds opening game against Brooklyn College,
their greatest weakness was an inability to sustain
an offensive attack. Sloppy passing and the absence
of teamwork were the main reasons for the lopsided
defeat which the team suffered.
In the Brooklyn College game, the opposition was
able to dominate control of the ball through shorts,
gufded passing, whereas the State booters were kicking the ball all over the field and losing the ball continually as a result of random passing. We hope to
see a decided Improvement In the soccer team's
passing in the Homecoming Game against Potsdam
tomorrow.
Prognostication Dept.
We've decided that football predicting is ; not our
forte. Last week we chose the Giants over the Bears;
this was rather amazing because the Giants played the
Lions. Anyhow, the Giants were shellacked 26-3 by the
Lions, .Since we have already achieved the ultimate in
football prognostication we are going to venture into
another field — baseball.
The Yankees will top the Cardinals In six games in
the World Series. Yankee pitchingwill prove too strong
for St. Louis. ....
Defense Prevails
For the next twenty-eight minutes
of action, defense prevailed. Both
goalies played standout ball, frequently foiling goal-bound shots.
At 12:40 of the third period,
Oneonta's Dave Meade drove home
a direct penalty kick that eluded
Hamilton's reach, to tie the scoret J
at two apiece.
For the next thirty minutes, both
teams pressed hard, trying to break
the long-standing tie.
As the tension mounted and play
PED FORWARD MAURICE TSODODO loftt boll over opponents became deliberate and cautious, the
head.
climax was reached when State stole
the ball and headed for Oneonta's
under-manned goal. After one shot
was blocked, Udo Guddat booted
home the winning goal with only
three minutes left to play.
State meets Potsdam tomorrow
* * * * *
at 2:00 in the annual Homecoming
game.
ASP
* * * * *
Peds Successful In
Past Homecomings,^
When the Peds play Potsdam tomorrow afternoon, it will be the
12th annual Homecoming Game. The
first Homecoming Game was played
on October 31, 1953 when Albany
defeated Long Island University 5-0
and since that time the Homecoming
Soccer Game has become a tradition
at State.
The Peds have fared well In the
classic, posting a 6-4-1 record.
These games have always been witnessed by huge enthusiastic State
crowds.
In 1959, a record crowd of one
center forward and halfback, and Is thousand people saw the soccer
now the team's right fullback.
team trounce Pittsburgh 4-1. Two
Coach Garcia was very pleased years later, In a driving rain, the 1
with Luis' performance in the booters overwhelmed Plattsburgh I
Brooklyn College game, especially 7-0. Edwin Selmon led the offense
since the fullback is still Inexper- with three goals while goalie Gary
Penfleld held Plattsburgh scoreless.
ienced In this position.
In 1955, Bridgeport gave State the
worst
defeat in any Homecoming
Luis' main interests lie in his
school work and in being active In game when they won 6-1. The
his fraternity. He was vice president Bridgeport defense held the booters
of SLS last year.
scoreless until late In the second
half when they yielded a penalty kick.
The game In 1960 against Oswego
Evaluating Ids co-captains, Coach
Garcia said "Luis creates the har- ended In a 1-1 tie. The lone State
goal
was scored by Karl Gerstenmony, and steadiness on the ball
field, while Fred puts the fight and berger, the only State player ever
spirit into the team. I couldn't ask to be pamed All-American.
The last two Homecoming Games
for two better captains."
have been lost by a 2-0 score.
Ospina, Rawe Give Booters
Leadership, Confidence, Spirit
by Roy McCloat
Provldng the leadership and
spirit for State University hopeful
Peds, co-captains Fred Rawe and
Luis Osplna are the type of players
Coach Joe Garcia says "makes
coaching a pleasant job."
Rawe is presently playing his
fourth year of soccer at State.
This Is his third year of varsity
ball. Fred made second team allstate last year In only his third
year of competitive soccer, He did
not play soccer in high school,
choosing to run cross-country instead.
Active In School Affairs
Even though he devotes many
hours a week to soccer, Fred still
has been very active In school affairs. He served as freshman and
sophomoro president, and Is presently a member of MtSKANIA and
an officer In Sigma Lamlia Sigma.
3)
a.
A Frae
A Free
University
Alb
ALBANY 3, N E W YORK
Osplna is strictly an Albany man,
living here and having attended Albany High School. Luis is majoring
in French, and is also a member of
Sigma I.ainba Sigma,
$11311
PED CO-CAPTAINS Luis Osplna and Fred Raw*.
OCTOBER 13. 1964
FBTfiti of FrtsbHM fo livadf
Uihrtrsity for Progrm Sitardoy
Tickets will be available
to freshmen for Parents'
Day events tomorrow
through Friday in the peristyles. The tickets may be
obtained from 9 a.m. to 3
p.m.
President Collins will address the
others at Page Hall.
An afternoon reception at the
dormitories will give the parents
time to meet the house mothers
All parents must have tickets to
attend the special performance of
the All-University Reception Show and Resident Assistants, as well as
members of the faculty.
on Saturday night.
Co-chairmen Janet Shuba and
David Schenck have mailed to resident freshmen a letter containing a
resume of the day's activities and
a registration form.
This form is to be filled in and
presented with the Student ID cards.
The A l l - U n i v e r s i t y Reception
Shows at 7 and 9 p.m. will conclude
the day's activities.
VOL.L.NO.25
Dr. Eson to Lecture0i
Language Development
en after the luncheons. Those dining
at the State Campus Cafeteria will
be greeted by Dean Thorne, while
. Morris E. Eson
. Lectures on Language
Forum Sponsors Reception
For State Foreign Students
Dr. Morris E. Eson, Professor and Chairman of
the Department of Psychology, will deliver' the Annual Faculty Lecture, Thursday, October 15 in Draper
349 at 8:30 p.m. He will lecture on the "Cognitive
Development and Acquisition of Language"based on
his recent studies of children's learning.
His study deals with the
chologist at the Albany Child Guidbasic language skills which ance
Center and also as a consultant
children acquire in learn- with the Language Research Ining their native language. corporated of Harvard University.
Dr. Eson's study included
Students Welcome
the observation of children The lecture is Included in the
in Israel who had never had evening's activities of Psychology
Club and Slgnum Laudls. Intelcontact with the English lectual
stimulation is the goal of
language.
the Faculty lectures and all stu-
Frosh Only
dents, faculty members and adLanguage Skills
ministration members are welcome
As In the past, Parents' Day
An alternate study was taken at to attend.
Forum
of
Politics
Is
sponsoring
events are limited to the parents
Forum Of P o l i t i c s i s snnnsnrlnff
When MacMillan fell ill this year, the Bethlehem School District, The
a Foreign Students Evening tomorof freshmen.
The Albany Chapter of the Amerrow in the Lower Lounge of Bru- the Conservative Party began squab- object of these studies was to test ican Association of University Probling
and Lord Home emerged as the new techniques In teaching languParents will arrive on campus bacher Hall at 8:00 p.m.
fessors
Is sponsoring this lecture.
and report to the residence halls
The p r o g r a m w i l l f e a t u r e Party leader. There seems to be ages In order to develop new theories Begun in 1959, the lectures are
of. their son or daughter. This will speeches by students from the Phil- some feeling among the electorate about the acquisition of language. presented by outstanding members
give the parents an opportunity to ippines, Iran, and Southern Rhodesia that some are "born to rule" and
The lecture will Include real hu- of the faculty.
visit the dormitories and motels about their respective nations. In others are "born to follow".
man experiences Dr. Eson had while
Heal
speculated
that
unless
the
The speaker is chosen by the
which will hold open houses.
addition, a Greek student will be
engaged In this study. Worthwhile
situation changes radically before material pertaining to the recent Faculty Lecture Committee which
speaking on Cyprus.
Commuters and their parents will
All 50 foreign students now at- the election, the Conservative Party interest in reading skills and lan- consults with him in selecting a
go directly to the State Campus tending State are invited to attend, would win with a substantial ma- guage skills will be elaborated. topic for presentation. Dr. W. H.
Leue, president of the Albany Chap\ i Cafeteria. Luncheon will be served providing an opportunity for the rest jority.
Dr. Kson, who came to Albany ter of A.A.U.P., notes that Dr.
Dr. Stone reviewed the Parties
to the freshmen, parents and guests of the student body to be Introduced
E
s o n ' s textbook, "Psychological
in 1951, after having worked at
involved In this election.
in the State Campus Cafeteria and to them.
the Orthogenic School of the Uni- Foundations of Education, Is now
No Challenge
Following
the
formal
portion
of
in the several residence halls.
The .Labor party is disorganized versity of Chicago, has had years used by the Education 21 classes
the program a reception and coffee
and has not offered a major chal- of study in the psychology of chil- here.
hour will be held.
Afternoon Welcomes
lenge since It was ousted In 1951, dren.
Presented In this book are many
A panel discussion on the upWelcoming addresses will be glvDr. Ellinwood reviewed the hisof Dr. Eson's theories dealing with
coming British elections was spon- tory and nature of the Conservative
Dr. Eson has kept active in this the topic of learning basic language
sored by Forum of Politics last Party in Britain.
study by acting as Consulting Psy- skills.
Thursday night. Various aspects
of the elections, which will be held
October 15, were covered by Dr.
Lois Stone, Dr. Charles Ellinwood,
and Professor David Heal.
The cast Is now practicing for
Professor Heal, a graduate of
the All-University Reception this Oxford University, England, disyear. "People, 1964" will be pre- cussed the Issues in this election
sented to the University, Friday, from the British man's point of
Planning a complete reorganizaOctober 16 In Page Hall at 8 p.m. view.
tion, the State University Revue will
j - Co-chairmen for the event will be
On the Issue of foreign policy, he hold Its first meeting tonight at
' Anne Dlgney and Bill Laundry. Both said the Conservative Party is in 8:30 p.m. In Brubacher Main Dining
were active In coordinating last favor of a nuclear British deterrent Room.
year's production of "New Faces". force which would give Britain the
Harry Guy, the Revue director,
Following F r i d a y night's per- right to attend nuclear disarmament
formance, the cast will put on a seg- conferences. Labor supports mixed has .emphasized that all interested
students
should attend tills meeting,
ment of the show Saturday night at surface fleet plan.
Many positions are open which must
7 p.m. and 9 p.m. for the benefit
The second issue concerns nation- be filled quickly, "Experience Is
of the visiting parents.
alism. Labor, which advocates a not necessary, only enthusiasm,"
Traditionally, the University Re- planned society and limited Social- he stated.
ception lias been an opportunity for ism, would like to reinstltute its old
The Revue's main purpose is the
State students to demonstrate their nationalist programs.
production of a full-scale musical
talents. Friday's program will concomedy
In the spring. Past producsist of a wide variety of skits.
Economy a Problem
Included will be vocalists, comedy
The Conservative program, while tions have Included "Kiss Me Kate"
• routines, readings, Instrumenlals, it supports free enterprise recog- "Annie Get Your Gun," and "Once
m a g i c demonstrations. Several nized the need for a planned econ- Upon a Mattress."
Three possible plays for t h i s
frosh will lie part of the cast. omy.
All performances are open to all
Wilson, a representative of the year's production will be submitted
for
consideration at the meeting toState students and visitors without intellectual wing of the Party, Is
admission charge.
this year's leader of the Laborltes. night. Tlie choices are "Fanny",
"Carnival", and "Irma La Douce."
Voting power Is given to all those
who have worked on at least 0.10 entire Revue.
Those not able to vote will lie able
to participate In the discussion.
The Music Department of the State
The new constitution of tlie Revue
University, In conjunction witli the was approved by Senate only last
Music Council will present its first Wednesday. However, there is still
in a series of concerts on Friday, no f o r m a l election of officers.
October 16 at li25p.m. In Page Hall. Working with Harry Guy at present
The entire concert program for are Cathy Farinon, Assistant Directhe year will Include 12 concerts at tor, and Mary Setter, Musical CoState.
ordinator.
Featured at the firjt program
In past years tlie Revue was a
will be Francis Fortler, a violinist.
Fortier graduated from Columbia rather haphazard organization In
which
a relatively few members
University and won a performance
diploma from the Jullianl School of selected the musical, chose the
director, and filled the various other
Music,
He is a student of Madame Irma capacities Involved In production.
Now It Is hoped that more students
Zacharlas, Roman Totenherg and
will become directly Involved with ANNIE GET YOUR GUN .tarred Connie Amelia and Bob Willower,
Joseph Fuchs.
The performance is open to all all aspects of Revue production. shown her* in a scene from that Revue. The insert shows Mary
Anne Digney and Bill Laundry
Setter and Harry Guy, both of wham will be heading the new State
Slate students and faculty without
(continued on page 3)
... Reception Co-Chairmen
University Revue,
charge,
Reception Includes
Vocalists, Readings
Council Presents
Music Calendar
Fred's favorite hobbles are skiing
and traveling, and working for Ills
fraternity. Fred is majoring in English, and halls from Alfred, New
York,
Fourth Yeor of Soccer
Luis, now In his fourth year of
State soccer, did not play soccer
in high school, but played football
Instead. In his two previous years
on varsity soccer, Luis has played
r-7
SU Revue to Reorganize Tonight
To Select Play for Spring Show
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