Hanfecs Finish Undefeated;

Friday, N o v m U f 6,1964
Hanfecs Finish Undefeated; Team to Compete at NCAA Meet
State Runners To
Ra^at Wheqtoit
Peds Top LeMoyne, New Paltz;
Robinson Defeated for First Time
The cross country team
will be returning to Wheaton, Illinois to compete in
the 7th Annual NCAA Col-:
lege' Division National
Championship Crosscountry Meefts ? i It >.;J:.
by Joe Silverman
Finishing their season undefeated, the cross-country team defeated LeMoyne and New Paltz in a
triangular meet held Tuesday in Washington Park.
The Peds accumulated 26 points to LeMoyne's 35
and New Paltz* s 66. Tom Robinson failed to win for
the first time in three, years on the Washington Park
. , , , ,
Jake Johnville, Bob Novack, and
He was defeated by Le- Ed Brown finished 17th, 19th, 20th
Moyne's Bill Ripple who and 27th, respectively.
finished the course in the
Robinson Hurt
record-breaking time of The race between Robinson and
Ripple'was close until about a mile
24:14.4, 30 seconds faster and a half to go when Robinson
than the old record set,
suffered a stitch in his side. Ripple
Five men, Tom Robinso:i, Dennis
Tuttle, Bob Flick; John Clark and
Ken Darmer.j'iirtn.represent Albany •:
•in the meet.'
The decision, to send the team was
announced Monday afternoon when
President Evan Collins approved the
AA Board's vote in favor of the trip.
The team- will- leave Albany No- |
vember 13 and fly to Chicago. When
they get there they will be given an
opportunity to' review the course.
On November 14, they will compete'
TOP RUNNER AND TOP COACH in one scene, « Tom Robinson (edged on by Coach Munsey), prepares to make his move
his performance from last year when
he finished 2fl.- Munsey comments,
"that on any given, day Robinson
could be in the top fifteen."
The top fifteen finishers are eligible for the University Division
pace to be held the following week
In Michigan.
Keith Munsey
Winningeat Coach
Team Finishes 14th
against more than forty teams on
the four mile winding Chicago Golf
Club Course.
Coach Keith Munsey calls the
teams competing In the meet as
the country's "cream of the crop."
He is optimistic about the team's
chances and feels that they have a
good chance of finishing In the top
Albany's hopes will be with Roblnson who will be trying to better
340 Western Avenue
We call and deliver
IV 2-3134
for a terrific
selection of
The team finished 14th last year
out of a field of 27 teams. Robinson
finished first of State's runners followed by Tuttle, who was 55th,
John Clark, 75th, and Ken Klrlk
and Howard Merriam finishing 125th
and 156th, respectively, for a total
of 331 points.
Kansas State Is heavily favored
to win again this year. They will
have John Camion returning, who
last year finished first at Kansas
State accumulating only 44 points.
The first five teams will r e ceive gold pins and medals, the
second five silver pins and the third
five bronze pins. Trophies will also
be presented to the first three teams.
The Harriers will prepare for
Wheaton by practicing on grass; the
Washington Park course is run primarily on pavement, and therefore
the Peds will now have to condition
themselves to the type of course at
Paul Russo is practicing with the
team to act as a replacement for
Darmer if his knees start to bother
275 State Street
10 a.m. Church School
11 a.m. Worship
Dr. Ralph H. Elliot, Minister
Walt's Submarine
Delioeriess Sun 4p.m.-8p.m.
IV 2-2988
Mon.-Thurs 8a.m.-12p.m.
Fii. ft Sat. 8a.m.- 1a.m.
/our favorite hits in the famed Ferrante
& Teicher style. You chose them. Now
watch (hern become the hits of an age.
Your age. People's Choice: your choice
today, j i f i i j I I H I M I jiM jjtMwti u«'»m
The one lo watch:
Robinson, Dennis Tuttle and Bob
Flick finished 55 seconds behind
Ripple to notch the 2nd, 3rd and
4th spots for Albany. John Clark
came in 11 seconds after the Ped
trio to place fifth.
The next Ped runner to cross
the finish line was Ken Darmer
who finished twelfth. Paul Russo,
Patter Club Shoots for Tenth
Straight AMIA Title Tomorrow
Tomorrow at 2:00 on University Field the AMIA
play-off game for the league championship will be
played between champion Potter Club and challenger
APA. The two clubs were thrown into a tie via APA's
forfeit win over Trinity last week. Potter finished
the year with a 4-1 record, while APA went undefeated in a 3-0-2 record.
Potter Club has won the
championship for fourteen
Student Trainers Needed
years, the last nine in a Anyone Interested In becoming
row. Potter lost the crown a student trainer for State's athin 1954 to a team of war letlc teams should contact Charles
called the
Vets. "Spud" Kruzan at Robin Annex,
. i>« .. i i A r, .i
. i. . iv. T h e 'unction of these student train-
The drive and power behind the
soccer team's offensive attack Is
a 5'4", 128 pound Southern Rhodeslan by the name of Maurice
Tsododo. Anyone who has ever seen
Maurice dribble u soccer ball or
boot borne a score can readily understand why he holds the freshman
scoring record with nine goals and
has hooted ten goals thus far this
Arriving In Amorlca last year on
a scholarship lie received after
competing with over three hundred
other students (twenty received
scholarships), Maurice has become
a fine athlete and a hard working
scholar. Ills cumulative average for
last year was 2,07,
At his high school, Saint Augustine Secondary School, Maurice
studied, among other subjects, English, Latin, and Shona, his native
language, lie Is majoring In Eng-
C a r ry a Torch
A Free
f o r Carillon ?
A l b a n y ^ ^ e d t Press
A L B A N Y 3 . N E W YORK
N O V E M B E R 10. 1964
Dormer Cited
The big question before the meet
was "would Darmer's knees hold
out?" He had been troubled most
of the reason especially in recent
weeks. He went into the meet after
having been out of practice for the
last eight days, but came through
to clinch the Harriers tenth consecutive dual meet victory of the
springs. He hastens to add, "but
cross-country I"
Last year, Maurice, a resident
of Waterbury Hall, was a member
of Dorm Council, and this year he
Is vice president of the Council.
Used strictly as a center forward
as a freshman, Maurice has alternated this season between that position and the other forward slots.
He was held to two goals for the
first half of the season, but Maurice
has booted home eight tallies In the
last four games, Including four
against Utlca and three against New
Paltz, Maurice considers the New
Paltz game his biggest thrill in
soccer, not because he scored all
the team's goals, but because the
team scored a "good upset,"
Maurice Is a colorful and exciting
player and is a fine team player
and competitive athlete, 'State Is
fortunate In having such a flue man
whu reflects honor on the university, both scholasllcally and athletically.
VOL. L. NO. 3 2
Booster Soles, Auctions
Begin Campus Chest
" C a r r y a Torch" for Campus Chest is the appeal
being heard throughout the campus as the annual
Campus Chest drive began yesterday. Among the daily
activities of the drive are the sale of booster pins,
Chinese auctions, and voting for Miss Campus Chest.
The boosters are on sale
Tlie candidates are Stephanie De
from 9 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. in Simone
from Chi Sigma Theta, Rothe peristyles at twenty- selle Warsliaw of Camilla Kappa
five cents apiece. They a re Plii, Lisa Gold of Kappa Delta, Leda
also being sold in the dor- Siiuuue of Psi Gamma, Helen Messerole of Sigma Alpha, and Marcia
mitories from 8-10 p.m. Dan
in from Sigma Phi Sigma.
Robinson had faced Ripple earlier
In the season at the LeMoye Invitational. In that meet Ripple was
running on his home course and
defeated Robinson by 14 seconds.
Maurice Tsododo: Outstanding Soph Athlete-Scholar
lish here at Albany, and will return
home some day to teach the subject.
Maurice enjoys all aspects of
English literature, especially the
metaphysical poems. He Is extremely fond of John Donne's works.
Soccer Is the major sport In
Southern Rhodesia and Maurice has
been playing the game for over
eight years. Ha also participated
in school track, running the short
Do e s Senate
then pulled ahead to stay. It seemed
doubtful that Robinson would be
able to finish until teammates Flick
and Tuttle caught up and gave him
the encouragement to continue.
The Peds finished the season
with a 10-0 record. This was the
second consecutive season they have
been undefeated.
As a result of the team's outstanding record the Athletic Board
has voted to send the team traveling
to Wheaton, Illinois to compete in
-* week
i " « e r s w o u l d •* t 0 a s s l s t M r - Kruzan the NCAA College Division Cross
of the
league, 14-16,
Country championships Nov. 14.
and continued on to «,„.„
defeat Kappa In his training duties.
Beta and Trinity. It tied Waterbury and SLS.
Potter is led by flashy quarterback Wayne Smith, and ends Ray
Weeks and Denny Phillips. The combination of Smith to Weeks and
Phillips provided Potter with the
most overwhelming majority of the
team's scores and extra points.
Blocking backs Dave Sully and
Dick Moore were Invaluable In
catching screen passes and picking
off blitzers before they could reach
the quarterback.
APA's offense is led by quarterbuck Den Prokup and ends Mike
Goldstein and Steve Zahurak. APA
uses a balanced attack with Zahurak and Goldstein forming the aerial
threat and backs Rick Genero and
John Hatallng the ground game.
APA's defense is tight and rugged
and should give Potter's passing
game a good battle. The secondary
is led by John Buckholder and Bob
The game should be a hard fought
and well-balanced, pitting Potter's
powerful offense against APA's ten- A FAMILIAR SIGHT this past season, as State harrier has field
to himself.
acious defense.
by Roy McCloat
A Free
' J ^ |IjMWWl(W< Iff Wfl^lMIM II •ni'i ' • •
i" *^V¥t^uuul
MISS CAMPUS CHEST candidates from left: Stephanie De Simone, Chi Sigma Theta; Rosell
show. Gamma Kappa Phi; Lisa Gold, Kappa Delta; Leda Simone, Psi Gamma; Helen Meserole,
Sigma Alpha; and Marcia Damn, Sigma Phi Sigma.
Students, Faculty to Participate In
Reorganization Workshop
presently un
way are
for apresently
Reorganization Workshop
which is to be held from
9 a.m. to 2 p.m. on November 21 in Brubacher
Approximately fifty to sixty students will participate In the workshop and about twenty-five faculty
members are expected to attend.
The students will be representatives
of virtually all of the organization
on the campus.
Noti is concerning participation
in the program for organizations
will be placed in Student Mall by
today, addressed to the groups'
presidents. Faculty will receive let-
ters at theirVhomes.
Panel D i s c u s s i o n
The workshop will consist of a
panel discussion and a review of
the government revision work that
has been done to date. This will be
to acquaint all of the participants
with the breadth of the matter under
Then the students and faculty will
be divided Into small discussion
groups according to general classifications such as communications,
services, religious groups, dormitories, and sororities and fraternities.
After a luncheon, everyone will
reconvene for a general discussion
and reports from the various discussion groups.
Q u a r t e t Concert Tickets
Available Until Tomorrow
Tickets will be available today
and tomorrow only for the Budapest
String Quartet concert on Thursday, November 17. They may be
obtained In the Peristyles for $1.00
or Student Tax.
The Quartet, internationally famous for its Interpretations, will
appear In Page Hall playing a program of Myden, Debussy, and Beethoven, appearing under the auspices of Music Council, the quartet
consists of Joseph Rolsman and
Alexander Schneider, violinists;
Boris Kroyt, viullst; and Mlscha
Schneider, 'cellist.
Although the Quartet Is worldrenowned for all the literature It
plays, It Is particularly known for
its readings of chamber music of
the Romantic period, especially
Beethoven, Indeed, Us interpretations of this literature have made
critics and audiences all over the
world acclaim 11 as being the unchallenged matters In this subtle
and lieautlful realm.
The Budapest, now Quartet in
Residence at Hie State University of
New York at Buffalo, has been playing In this country for the last
thirty years. In addition to their
concert series at Buffalo, the mem-
bers of the Quartet have teaching
positions at the University also.
Tile Quartet's experience is just
as long as it is varied. For twentythree years, it gave regular concerts at the Library of Congress.
In 1904, it Inaugurated the now
famous Metropolitan Museum of Art
series, and it lias enjoyed great
popularity In Its Kaufmann Concert
Mall programs for the last twentyfive years.
Previous government reorganization work and conferences have
dealt with abstract principles and
basic forms of structure.
Structure to be Discussed
This workshop will deal witli specifics. Actual structure, function,
and make-up of councils will be
considered. Also considered will
be further structural implications
of tiie evolved thinking about government purposes.
This will be accomplished through
a consideration of how all presently
existing student organizations will
fit Into the new pattern that is developing.
It is hoped that the session will
give all organizations an opportunity to catch up with the growth of
student government philosophy as
ii aiiects groups' functioning and
lo discuss specific needs for representation within a new student
government structure.
Members of the steering committee that has been considering
government reorganization have expressed the need for an all-campus
dialogue for communication, cooperation and mutual advisement In
a workshop such as this as well as
within the government.
Tlie workshop will also attempt to
explore the ways that government
can be brought to a meaningful level
for all campus organizations so that
they may function for the benefit ol
all students in Die University.
Prof Offers European Flights
Students and faculty at all State.
Both flights will be on Saturn
University units are now being of- Airways DC-7 planes. The flights
fared low-cost charter flights to will lie non-stop and will include
Europe fur the slimmer.
Professor S. Jay Walker of the
Tlie Charter Program Is offerState University College at Gen- ing for the first time tills year a
eseo Is sponsoring fur the second six-week guided tour of Europe,
year the Faculty-Student Charter The tour will include England, HolFlight Program. The program is land, Germany, Austria, Italy, and
open only to State University mem- Switzerland, at an all-inclusive
tors and their families,
price of $800.
Two flights will he operated In
Applications and further Informal'.lGO at a projected cost of $206.42
for the round-trip fare, The ilrst tion regarding the flights Is availwill leave New York for London on able from Prof. S. Jay Walker,
June 0 and return from Paris to Faculty-Student Flights, Post Office
New York on September 3. The Box 231, Geneseo, New York, 14404,
second flight will leave on June 30 All applications will be handled on
a first-come, first-served basis,
and return on September 2,
The pins are in tlie shape of a
torch, and are in class colors.
Sliaryu Teres and Ken Darmer have
charge of tlie sales.
Tlie Chinese auctions occur daily
in tiie caleteria from 11 a.m. to 1
p.m. and in the Student Union from
9-10 p.m. Last year tlie auctions
proved to he tlie most successful
fund-raising event.
Weekend Events
The drive will conclude this weekend with two special events. A
dance will lie held Saturday, November 14, lu Brubacher, featuring
the music of "Tlie Invaders." Halfhour late permissions will iw sold
for thirty cents apiece at all women's residence halls.
Variety of (terns
On Sunday, November 10, the secUnder the direction of Jack Kenny ond annual Campus Chest College
and Ann Bourdon, local merchants Bowl will take place in Brubacher
and students have volunteered goods Lower Lounge. Run last year as a
and services to be auctioned off to contest between a fraternity and a
lucky bidders. Among the items up, sorority team, this year it will infor bid are gift certificates, bids to* clude a representative from each
Winterlude, and "slave duties" Greek organization, as wellasthree
ranging from waitressing to escorts. independents selected by Senate.
Especially popular are thesalesof
The contest will begin at 8 p.m.
chances to throw pies at many of the
A donation of twenty-five cents will
student leaders on campus.
he taken at tlie door.
A new event this year Is tlie selection of a Miss Campus Chest.
Campus Chest lias a goal of $3,000
Six sororities have nominated can- this year. The money will be donated
didates, and voting will lake place to tiie Albany Community Chest,
all this week In the Peristyles from World University Service, and the
9 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Votes cost five National Scholarship Service and
cents apiece.
Fund for Negro Students.
Art Lecture to Conclude
Renaissance Symposium
He has been an instructor and curator ol prints and drawings at Yale.
Also, lie was a visiting member
for the Institute of Advanced Study
at Princeton and a professor at
Ai the present, Eisler Is on the
Board of Directors ol tlie College
Art Association, Drawings Society
of America, and the Committee to
Save Cooper Union Museum, and Is
editor tor the American edition of
Elslor's main interest Is in Ico- "Emlle Male," Art at tlie end of
nography; that I s . ^ j e stud> of dis- tlie Middle Ages, Bolllngon Foundatinct modes ol representation of tlie. tion.
Eisler belongs to the younger
subject matter. He has made many
contributions to tlieknowledgeoflate generation of scholars who have
done extensive research In art hisMedieval and Renaissance An.
He is tlie author of "Flemish tory and analysis.
Painting in New England Museums"
which is a volume of tlie corpus of
early Flemish painting, and two
recent books — "Dutch and Flemish
Drawings" and "German Drawings," and lias also written a number of magazine articles.
Among the magazines lie lias contributed to are the "Burlington Magazine," "College Art Bulletin,"
"L'Oell," "Art de France," and the
"Renaissance News."
Since 1908 Eisler has taught art
history at Hie Institute of Flue Arts,
which Is the graduate center of
New York University, Previously,
he held the position of Consultant
in the Painting Department of the
Metropolitan Museum of Art, New
York City,
A graduate of Yale anil Harvard,
Eisler was a Guggenheim Fellow
Colin Eitlet
last year, and was Henry Fellow at
...To Speak Friday
Magdaelln College, Oxford 111 1902.
"Michaelangelo and the
North" will be the topic of
the lecture to be given by
Professor Colin Eisler in
Page Hall, Friday at 1:25
p.m. The lecture will be
the last given in the Henaissance Symposium s e ries.
TiMtatay, November 10,1M4
Smti: Hitt of Jissthra
No one likes to have the governmental rug pulled
out. from under him or desires to play political
patty-cake, but ignoring the current mess .of student
government does not alleviate the proglems, concerning which we have several, questions.
We wonder if Senate will again be abletoproduce
a quorum. Most particularly in these exceedingly
trying times of transition, we .feel that the student
body should not be deprived" of 'the leadership to
which it has grown accustomed.
We wonder why such a large number of senators
find it. impossible, to fulfill the duties theoretically
assumed at inauguration. Perhaps these senators do
riot take their responsibilities seriously or simply
do not care.
But what is most disconcerting is that the individuals taxed to support this governmental anamoly
and its related extracurricular activities are devoid
of any feeling concerning student government. Perhaps they have concluded that popular student gov-,
ernment is only an irrelevant chimera. Perhaps
Senate's failure to raise, a quorum twice in three
weeks helps strengthen this attitude.
May we suggest that if Senate, after deep reflection, finds no occasion for meeting, it dissolve
itself immediately and allow those few senators
dedicated to constructive service to join other organizations currently accomplishing something.
'Counterpoint' Worthy Of Reading
We are appalled at the reception currently being
given to "Counterpoint." Rejection of a weekly
journal on the basis of poor content and bad editing,
is logical, but open hostility to a new publication
because it possibly has unpleasant assocations with
previous journalistic attempts is nothing less than
a travesty of intelligence.
"Counterpoint" serves a function which neither
the "Albany Student Press" nor "Primer" can fulfill. Because of its relatively quick and inexpensive
printing process, it can include longer articles than
are possible in a newspaper and features of greater
topicality than feasible in a yearly publication.
The material in "Counterpoint" has been of consistently high quality. Moreover, its interview technique lends spontaneity and life to perhaps otherwise dull material. If the "Paris Review" succeeded
with this technique, it certainly seems possible that
"Counterpoint" can, too.
However, consistently high standards quickly lose
meaning when there are a few interested and intelligent readers to constantly read and appraise. Last
year's "suppression" is assuredly a good example.
Lately, we've been inundated under a plethora of
meaningless verbiage about "transition," but "Counterpoint" is a transitional element to a heightened
awareness of ourselves and our culture. Then again,
ignorance, apathy and rejection do require less effort.
Albany Student Pre$$
BY T H E C L A S S O F 1 0 1 8
2 i $&* «**!f**5f *'T? ' * • • • " r m M f c W W M O * •ushah.o' kr th. at*
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Tta^.Jte*"1'" H'"' " •*•" km 7M '• UM ""•vi*'** *" u » h
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Aaaaciot. Ealtor
A . . K | . t a ? . . , „ . EditWILLIAM H . COLGAN
E l M v r l * . Editor
Spor„ f j i ^ ,
Aaa.clata Editor
«T.7.i,.phy Bali!2
Advartlalng Manager
iralnvsa Mwiagor
Circulation Exchanga Editor
i " t > I J H *•- CONGER
T . . h n l c . l Suparviaor
p „ b | l c R , | „ | M < Dlr.etor
Aaalstont Saarta Editor
A(.i.i«.t Aiv.ti.in, EditH
0 . . . Editor
R.v u - r i - . ,
:zzz :z
Laura Avln, Frod H . I . o n , M l k . Faranall,
Linda HondaUmon, Shorry Cutlor, Danlta Clark,
Mauraan McParmott, A l i o Nudalman, Mlckl McGauahoy,
Pamola Filail
Paul J . n l . n , R.borl Judd, K.thy trophy, David C h i l d , ,
'- *—>' l e t , ° « y U . a a k , Milton W i l l i * , ,
Donnl, Church, Jocaph Mahay. Stov.n Kllng,
Rokort McOdara
William Slnnhold
A l l car.monla.llMi> M l | a . o d d n o i . d to tho Editor and rautt b alanaa. N a m *
w i l l » . w l r h h . d on r a a u . i l . T h . Albany Student P r . M aaaumaa no roaponfl.
U l ' t y tor w i n l . n i . a a r . a a . d In I I I column, or communicallanc, a t tuch . a .
. r a a a l a n a da n . l i » c . a a « r l l y r . l l . c t l i t v l . w . .
Dr. Fau&tm in Cathedral
WFLY Congratulate* WSUA
Begins Theatre Season On
Election Covtragt
State University Theatre began its
season last evening with the first
performance of Christopher Marlowe's " D r . Faustus." The play,
marking the 400th anniversary of
Marlowe's birth, is the last event
In the current series of the Renaissance Symposium.
The Cathedral of All Saints, located at South Swan and Elk Streets
In Downtown Albany, provides the
setting for the classic play. Six
performances of " F a u s t u s " including last night's will be given through
November. 14.
Tickets for any of the performances can be obtained from the State
University Box Office, Richardson
279, or at the Cathedral on the
evenings of performances. The cost
of the tickes is $1.50 or Student Tax.
Dr. Jarka Burlan of the Department of Speech and Dramatic Arts
is directing the play. Assisting him
are members of Dramatics Council
'The next item up for auction w i l l be 52 Goldwarer-Miller bumpor stickers!
Archeologist Discovers Lost Cave
by David Chllds
The first time I Introduced myself in the place,
a sketching student leered up at me and said, "So
you're learning about u s . " The place Is the Cave
and is a case for study if not a study of cases.
The. Cave is not a low roofed, corpse yellow,
creaky floored, insanely furnished, twenty by thirty
foot room. It is a spirit, an institution such as freedom or civil rights. If Martin Luther King, J r . can
win a Nobel Prize for living by his institution, there
is reason to believe a cave dweller may equally be
lauded someday, for many of the latter have devoted
as much time to their cause as has King,
But this is getting a bit sentimental about the
smokey dive which hides behind the respectable
Greek and commuter cafeteria of Husted. Hall. In
fact, It is a poor definition of the room because it
is not a universal answer. The beauty of the place
is that its visitors are not all devoted to the Ideals
it inspires. Herein lies- the reason why the Cave
stays open.
For if it were not for the occasional presence of
the decent working class from Richardson and those
untried or clean nosed students who slum in the Cave,
the joint would be condemned as a breeder of disease.
In a courtroom defense, the disciples of Cavedom
would probably plead to dumb ears and insensitive
psyches when explaining the diseases which they feel
are good.
and suspicion as I did). These two avante garde sheets
are true politics In the Cave. It seems that the editors
. of each were once frlneds but now have split, and wage
- circulation and popularity wars by means of their Informative efforts. If one wishes to contribute to either,
one carries the copy into the CaVe where he will be
attacked by partisans of both groups. The essay may
be torn up by one party to prevent its adding to the
other's volume. To add to the fire, the editors, of ASP
sally forth to seduce writers from both rags to their
legitimate paper.
If writing is not discussed, art may rise from the
blue clouds, of smoke. There are artists in residence
who sketch unharmed except when they might be obscuring a Goldwater poster with black eyes and messages like, "He'd rather fight than switch twice a
day." Also, music is a worthy conversation piece.
Folk singers are topical, but mention of a name might
provide an Introduction to a bevy of quail to sing an
entire Jingle. The Cave's folk group with the highest
rating now is one called, "Maura, Jeff, and Jami."
In comparing the Cave with the adjacent room, one
sees more clearly the disparity. Tho Greek room is
full of happy people filling the air with stock language,
greetings, emotions. Color and style in clothes are
far wider here and their Jewely consists mainly in
fraternity pins. Girls, here, are more attractive, men
larger and all unleash bright teeth and wide smiles
profusely. They are botli more self conscious and
time conscious. Whereas in the Cave wrist watches
are a sign of Imbecility and the bells are not heard,
Greeks linger on the clocks and start like race horses
at the bell. In the Cave, political material is cast
away like so many snakes while the outsiders actually
read and contemplate upon the mass material.
A brief diagnosis of the diseases would call them
play acting In defense of self-boredom,argumentation
in an exercise of debate, gossip in search of character understanding, laughter for exercise, conversation for art's sake, hornless relaxation to stem the
tide of abysmal mechanization, and the Indulgence of
various pleasures (coffee, cigarettes) as stimulants
Social mobility in the cafeteria is like New York
for both Inspiration and the national economy. Some City traffic - impossible. One Is either In or lonely.
dilettantes refer to the Cave as an opla to good work A fraternity jacket can get you a seat or take one
or as the land of rationalization. I would correct those away from you. Conversations revolve around groups
critics (they've probably been found ill equipped for and the future. People traipse about making plans for
Its worship) by comparing it to Moray's of Yale or week-ends and promising to meet other people. Cave
any of the coffee houses of Bohemia, U.S.A.
people Just about care what happens tomorrow. Apathy,
Having mentioned those that are forbidden and those maybe but not. Not only Is the atmosphere cold but so
that venture timorously, reference should be made of is tile cafeteria air which is caused by good ventilaCave disciples. The room has eight round poker tion.
tables, seven rectangular tables, and about forty
Who's to say which room is more adult? However,
chairs. Under pressed periods four of the tables are
used as seats and chairs from the commuter room Cave people appear to have more Intellectual depth,
consist of most of the creative spirit on camoften drift in by twos or threes. The seating areas
may look haphazard and disarranged during the lull pus. Also, it appears that Cave people do try and act
of late afternoon but mornings reveal a definite themselves for all of their oddness and are not playpattern. Tradition has created an autocracy of various ing roles but take their lot for'what It is.
states wherein each table Is a duchy of one Influential
organization (clique, mob). Thus, "Suppression,"
"Counterpoint," the thespians, WSUA, and folk singers
have tables around which they nest each day.
and students from all levels of the
The central character of the play,
Faustus, is played by Howard Miller. Mephlstophills, the antagonist,
is played by Danny Labeille.
Many of the parts are played as
dual roles, adopting a popular Renaissance troupe idea, that allactors
should contribute a good share to
the production.
Honoraries Hold
Lecture, Inductions
Three of State's honoraries will
hold meetings this week, two including lectures and two holding
their fall induction ceremonies.
Sigma .Pi Sigma, the national physics honorary, will meet tonight
in the Faculty Dining Room in Husted. Following their fall induction
ceremony, about 8:30 p.m. the members will open the meeting to all
interested persons.
Dr. C. L. Andrews, chairman of
the Physics Department, will speak
on the future plans of the Physics
Department. Those students who are
particularly interested In graduate
study in physics are encouraged to
Pi Omega Pi, national honorary
in business education, will hold its
fall induction ceremony tomorrow
at 7:30 p.m. In Brubadher.
Kappa Delta Epsilon, education
honorary for women, will meet
Thursday. November 12, at 7:30
p.m. in Brubacher Prviate Dining
Room. Mr. Gerinond. principal of
Lisha Kill High School, will speak
s to Submit
Sing Selections
Sharyn Teves and Robert O'Pray,
co-chairmen of the 1964 Holiday
Sing, have announced that all groups
expecting to participate in the Sing
must submit their selections no
later than Friday, November 13.
The annual Holiday Singv sponsored by the University Center
Association, will take place on December 13. All groups should prepare two selections.
Approval of the selection will be
given by the co-chairmen. In case'
of a duplication of selections, the
first request submitted will be approved.
The UCA provides a trophy for
the winning group which is kept
by that group for one year. Psi
Gamma presently holds the trophy.
Graduate Record Examinations,
Sayles Hall and Gamma Kappa Phi required by many graduate schools
placed second and third respec- before entrance, will be given Notively in last year's competition. vember 21, 190-1 at Siena and Union
Colleges, and at IIPI.
Registration for these exams
closes this week. It is important for
all Seniors planning on continuing
with their education in graduate
school next year to know whether
the graduate school of their choice
Dr. C. Grey Austin, a repre- requires Graduate Record Exam
sentative from the State Education scores.
Department, will be on campus toThe Examination is sponsored
morrow afternoon from 1:30-4:30
p.m. in Draper 105. Dr. Austin will by the Educational Testing Service
interview prospective candidates for and will be given several times
the Regents Doctoral Fellowships. throughout the academic year,
January 10, loor, is ttie scheduled
Any questions concerning the Fel- date of the second Exam. It will also
lowship Program will I e answered be the date of the first exam given
at that time. No previous appoint- at SUNY at Albany. Registration
ments are ncessary for consultation for the second exam closes on
anytime during the afternoon.
December 31, 1904.
Application forms for Regents felRegistration forms can lie oblowship aid can be picked up from tained from Draper 100. They are
Miss Conklln in Draper 105. Closing to be submitted to the Educational
date for receipt by the State Edu- Testing Service in Princeton, New
cation Department of the application Jersey.
is December 1, 1964.
In addition to the application, all
candidates must take the Graduate
Record Aptitude Test. Scores from
the Aptitude Test must be requested
by the candidate to lie sent to the
Regents Examination and Scholarship Center,
Area Schools Give
Graduate Exams Soon
Official to Interview
Doctoral Candidates
Actually Cavemen are no better than oil drillers for
they Inhabit only as long as fresh coffee keeps flowing.
From eight until one-thirty the Cave lives but then
there is an exodus which precedes the cafeteria's
evacuation. The Inhabitants have characteristics of
personality and dress which distinguish them. The
wench generally sport long hair, black garments (sexy
black print stockings, for instanco), gaudy Jewelry,
and move with definition caused by preoccupied minds.
The lads are rather sloppy, nervous, shifty-eyed, and
though sometimes not overly vlrle they appear to think
more than the average student. The atmosphere is
arty, smoky, chatty and less collegiate than any other
college hangout in town.
The Cave may have inspired a new non-fiction book
written by Abraham Luchlns, "Group Therapy,"
Luchlns claims that here at State certain students
with mental blocks to effective learning meet two
hours a week and analyze themselves around a table.
Luchlns should send Ids students down to the Cave
where group therapy continues every day.
A Cave crasher would do well to i« an English
major, he emotional as well as loquacious, lie alert
to an infinite number of topics from religion and CAVE. ITES GATMF9 f..
%. L I •
politics, and know the material in both "Counterpoint" day UndlhT.j.*
, u q . I n 9 , r l n s " " " b r " k d u * <">• «( the less crowded periods of
and "Suppression" (and don't call them consumption
' "noetiotemy, a weighty discussion is in progress...
A payday in Europs can help
Grand Duchy of Luxembourg
— Every registered student can
get a job in Europe through the
American Student information
Service, and the first 5000 applicants receive $260 truvel grants.
It is possible to earn $300 u month
from u job selection that includes
lifi'KimriliiiK',chlld'curc and other
resort work, office, sules, sliipboui'il, fit .'in and factory work
Job unci i ravel grant applications
ami complete details are available in a iJO-pilK'C illustrated booklet which students may obtain by
sending $2 (for the booklet um!
airmail postage) to Dept. N,
ASIS, 22 Ave. dc la Liherte, Luxembourg City,
Grand Duchy of
feel doubly honored- to be aiso- because of a room temperature of
elated with WSUA.
one -hundred degrees. The ventilaTherefore, from all of those who tion Is superb with Individually conbenefitted from your broadcast, and trolled heaters.
me personally, hearty congratulaGentleman!
We hare rediscovered the luxury
Large words and complicated tions on a Job well done and de- of having one's own closet, dresser
phrases a r e not needed when ex- serving of the utmost credit.
. and desk. And miracle of miracles,
Gilbert O. Roy we even hart the choice of single or
pressing the fact that I was most
News Director bunk beds. With two or three men
Impressed by the manner in which
Radio Station, W f t Y to a room, instead of four, life has
the staff of WSUA. covered the r e cent election night voting results. Fraternity Entertains Boys become bearable again.
The preparation, coordination,
We are now able to study — a
Two Years pastime
and efficiency with which the reports For Patt
that was nearly impossible
were aired reflected not only on To the Editorsi
at the motels. The separate study
WSUA, but also on the excellent and
I would like to correct a state- rooms provide ideal facilities for
dedicated staff of announcers, r e - ment made by Carl Cusato In the raising that all-Important average.
porters, behind-the-scene editors November 3 edition of the ASP.
Even though tiie lounges are not
and engineers.
Tiie APA Halloween party for boys complete, important Improvements
It was an effort that the State from La Salle School was not the can be seen every day. Morever,
''first time any fraternity had opened it must 1« remembered that RyckUniversity at Albay and the local
inan and Van Rensselaer Halls proBroadcast Industry should, Indeed, its house for such activity."
Although we have never been given vide the finest accommodations on
be justly proud of and makes me
front page coverage for our efforts, or off campus — even while still
the men of the Edward Eldred Pot- incomplete.
The new campus is now livable
ter Club have given a Christmas
party in our house for the boys of and those of us who were living
La Salle for the past two years and in the motels did not have it so
• Newman Association
are giving one.again this year on. good. And though tills is unheard
Fr. Charles Currier, S.J., will December 7.
of,: we sincerely' congratulate the
talk on Chardln's theory of evoluAlso, previous to the La Salle Administration and Mr. Stone for
tion and Christian optimism at the parties, Potler Club entertained the their efforts in planning the exbi-monthly meeting tonight, at 7:30 children from the Albany Home for cellent facilities at (lie new resip.m. in Bru MDR.
Boys at both Thanksgiving and dence quadrangle.
Walter K. L u k e n s
German C l u b
Christmas parties. Again these acEdward J . Brovorski
The German Club will meet on tivities were given at; the Potter
Wednesday, November 11, at B p.m. House.
In Brubacher.
John Schneider
P r i n t Sale
President, E E P
A sale of original graphic prints,
etchings, lithographs, and woodcuts Students Find Paradise In
will be held Thursday, November
12, in tiie Commons starting at New Campus Dormitories
2 p.m. The sale is being conducted
by the Roten Gallery of Baltimore, T a t h e E d i t o r s :
Maryland, under the auspices of
We would like to point out, conSUNYA's Art Council.
trary to the article in November 0
Works by Picasso', Kollwitz, and "Common-Slater," that Paradise
Matisse will be available. Prices has been found on the new campus.
will start at $0.00.
The sand seems to stay on the
AD Plays
ground, the sand storms being conTry-outs for the second set of fined largely to the area of conAdvanced Dramatics plays will be struction on the Washington Avenue
held Wednesday through Friday, No- side of the campus. The noise of
vember 11-13 in Richardson 291. construction is kept at a minimum
Auditions will take place at 4:15 and is no worse than the sounds of
and 7:30 p.m.
traffic on the old campus.
The plays under consideration
When compared to tiie Country
are one-act dramas h\ Shaw and Squire, life here is pure heaven.
Chekhov. They will be directed by We can now get up in the morning
Pat Fasano and Dick Brown, and knowing that there will be plenty
will be produced in Page Hall on of water for washing, and we do
December 10.
not have to use buckets to flush the
Students are needed for both act- toilets! Furthermore, the water
ing and technical work. No exper- is crystal clear — nor orange.
ience is necessary, and freshmen
Nor do we wake up at two a.m.
are especially urged to try out. to find tiie sseat running in streams
Quality Shoes
Men, Children
203 Central Ave
Stuyvesant Plaza
Open Evenings
Due to overcrowded conditions and lack of space,
Textbooks for first semester are currently being
returned to the publishers. We urge all students to
buy their Textbooks for this semester now. If any
book is required once our stock is returned, a delivery period of from 10 - 14 days can be expected
if the publisher has not run out of copies, Do not
wait until the day before finals to buy your books.
In some courses where texts have not yet been
assigned, these Textbooks will be available for a
.few weeks after their first assignment only. We
.•cannot hold any Textbooks through the entire semester unless they have definitely been ordered
for the succeeding semester.
Thank you!
Draper Hall
135 Western Ave.
Ext. 129
Albany, N.Y.
T—««Wy. Hvntdm 10,1M4
Boottrs Defeat C. W. Pest 2-1;
Goal by Ospina Clinches Victory
by Ray McCloat
Playing without the services of leading scorer Maurice Tsododo and goalie Ron
Hamilton, Coach Garcia'a injured Peds traveled to Long Island to defeat C. W.
Post College 2-1. The winning tally for State was scored in the last minute and
forty-five seconds of play when forward Luis Ospina booted home his first goal
of the year. Ospina had moved to the forward line at the start of the second half.;
for he played fullback for the majority of the season.
State completely outplayed Post. The offense
took 36 shots as compared
to six for the Pioneers, and
Ped goalie Anton Salecker
had to make only five saves
while Post's goalie had 29.
Ed Wolner put State one point up
on Post when he scored early In
the first quarter. The goal came
off a fast break with Joe Procopio
passing to Jay Moore who in turn,
assisted on Wolner's tally.
There was no more scoring until
midway through the fourth quarter
when the Pioneer's Ralph Bauer
scored to knot the game at 1-1,
With the prospects of an overtime looming large, Ospina scored
to break the deadlock, anoTgive the
Peds their fourth victory of the
year. The hooter's final record
stands, at 4-5-1.
The Saturday game was the last
one for eight Ped seniors. Next
year's team will lose forwards Joe
Procopio, Ed Wolner; halfbacks
Fred Rawe and Tom Flanagan; fullbacks Len Bergen, Luis Ospina, and
Photo by SchnUzer
Marty Miller; and goalie Ron Hamilton.
JOE GARCIA'S BOOTERS who wound up their season last SatThe leading Ped scorer was Maur- urday with a 4-5-1 record.
ice Tsododo who garnered 10 goals.
Ed Wolner was runner-up with five.
Alba ny
New Haven
New Paltz
C. W. Post
ASP *****
* * * * *
A L B A N Y 3 , N E W YORK
Bowl, Dance To
Finish Week-Long
Campus Chest Drive
STORY OF THE GAME - Wayne Smith passing and running
Potter to 19-0 win over APA.
Potter Cops Tenth Straight Title;
Smith Paces 19-0 Win Over APA
Led by the passingandrunningof quarterback Wayne
Smith, Potter Club rolled over APA 19-0 in the AMIA
championship playoff game Saturday on University
Field. Smith, who was given tremendous protection
all afternoon by his offensive line, completed seven of
seventeen passes for a total of 126 yards and ran for
108 m o r e .
The Club then marched 88 yards
W i t h t h i s v i c t o r y P o t t e r In eight plays for a touchdown (the
maintained the AMIA foot- AM'A field is only so yards long).
. ,, .
. . . .. With long passes to Dick Moore
b a l l C h a m p i o n s h i p W h i c h i t a n d rjenny Phillips, Smith moved
h a s h e l d f o r t h e p a s t t e n Potter to the eleven-yard line where
years. In the last sixteen Rethrew to Dave Sullytorthe touchi,
™ , •
years the Club has won the
title fifteen tfmeS.
APA began the game as though it
was going to be their day. On the
first play from scrimmage Don
Prockup, the Alpha's quarterback,
ran for 38 yards to the Potter
seventeen-yard line. However, Potter's defense stiffened and the Club
took- over thestripe.
ball on downs on the
88-Yard Touchdown March
A P I held P ^ e ' r w U h ' T s t r o n g
down. Smith tossed to Moore for the
e x t r a polnt>
Braokor-Potter Tallies Again
ball had exchanged hands
twice, Phillips Intercepted an APA
ass and ran
" b a c k t 0 'he Alpha's
fourteen-yard line. Smith fired to
on Sneddon for the touchdown. Potter was
stifled in its extra point
attempt and the score at the half
w a s la
The'°_Club received the second
half klckoff and two plays later'
After tne
S f t " Md. M'oore " ich put" h
f„.. „„ ..
, b a " ° n Tu
, , »
t00k t , e
ball around left end and
in for
The extra
" f
stood at
was19-0.m l s s e d a n d t h e
A „
The State University at Albany's School of Education is one of four university units in the country
which will be studying teacher evaluation methods
under .a $266,000 grant from the United States Office
of Education. The project, which will run for four
years in close cooperation with the New York State
Education Department, will include the University
of Wisconsin; Sacramento State College, California;
Northwestern University, Chicago, and SUNY at Albany.
last phase will be devoted
The project will field- to he
analysis of the data gathered
test a new method of teach - and writing of the report.
, ^ e r certification. CertifiCoordinating Convention
cation would be based on
Prior to the general coordination
judgments of student teach- meeting on November 18-19, repree r competence in class- sentatives from Albany will attend
an Invitational meeting to discuss
room performance, rather innovations
in teacher education.
than on courses, grades, Tlie conference will bring together
only those institutions which have
and credits.
The design "for the 'program Is
based on recommendations made
by James B. Conant, president emeritus, Harvard University, in his
£tudy on teacher education.
All participating units will co-;
operate with public school and state
education department personnel as
well as with the other university
*i The first phase of the program
involves the selection,organization,
and training of observer judges,and
the establishment of observation
The second phase Includes observations of the selected senior teaching candidates, in classroom performance, In clinical pre-service
performance, and In academic performance and personal traits.
Phase three of the study will follow the certified candidates to Inservice teaching to determine the
accuracy of the judgment made.
As Campus Chest Week
draws to a close, two activities remain. The Campus Chest Dance will be
held tomorrow night and
the College Bowl will take
place on Sunday.
initiated and evaluated new programs aimed at improving teacher
Fourteen schools will be repre- JACK KENNY conducts one of the sales for the Chinese aucsented: Albany by President Evan tions. One item, a pie thrown at Al Bader, brought $34 dollars
R. Collins; Dr. Randolph S. Gardner, dean of the school of educa-* from revengeful fellow students.
Hon; and Dr. Josiah T. Phlnnw,
dean of the college of arts and 1ences.
Conant to Speak
The four universities chosen for
the Conant program will then meet
at Madison, Wisconsin on November
18. The principle speakers at this
gathering will be Dr. Conant, Dr.
T. M. Stlnnet, assistant executive
secretary of the National Education Association, and Dr. John Goodlad, director of teacher education
at UCLA.
Albany will be represented there
by Dr. Gardner and Dr. James B.
Cochrane, professor of education
and project associate.
Professor Chen t o Attend
College Conference on Labor
Dr. Kuan I, Chen, professor of
Economics at the State University
at Albany will participate in a college conference witli the Hegional
Directors of I lie United States Labor
College professors ami department chairmen from Upstate New
York colleges will meet for this one
day conference on Tuesday,Novem-
for C h r i s t m a s Gifts m u s t
b e o r d e r e d 2-3 w e e k s e a r l y to i n s u r e d e l i v e r y .
P l a c e y o u r s p e c i a l o r d e r for
in the
Textbook Department.
•tMEMBERS OF ALPHA LAMBDA UPSILON display new sweatshirts with insignia pertaining to
landmarks on the new campus; namely a bus and tower with crane.
A m o n g the m o s t thoughtful and e n d u r i n g gifts are
We are at your service
Draper Halt
135 Western Ave.
Ext. 129
Albany, JV. Y.
VOL. L NO. 3 3
N O V E M B E R 13, 1 9 6 4
Albany to Participate
In National Teacher Study
E M ™ thffa>rft"n„bla"lr ,?•
gaining the ball It could not sustain an offensive thrust and wa6
forced to punt. Jim Wlngageboomed
a beautiful thirty-yard punt which
rolled outline.
of bounds on the Potter
m a y b e s p e c i a l l y o r d e r e d at a n y t i m e .
Albany Student Press
POTTER END DENNY PHILLIPS grabbing pott from Smith
for 20-yd. gain.
The Sftafti®ini wnitk [email protected]
Happy WM^mnc®
Alpha Lambda Upsilon, Albany's newest Greek letter organization according
to the sweatshirts that appeared this
week, is not really one, The real mean. ing of the name is "Albany's Lost
The idea of the sweatshirts was conceived a month ago by several Statesmen who were then living at the Country
Squire Motel. Jim Maloy and Frank Osborne organized about fifty students who
were Interested in doing something unique.
The inspiration for the design wus
spontaneous for Frank Osborne who"
created the design for the sweatshirt.
Mr. David Valle, director of Ryckman
and Van Rensselaer Halls, aided in the
formulation of the final name for the
sweatshirts. They were ordered through
the bookstore, at the cost of $2.50 each.
Richard Hegeman, who helped organize the project, talked of the main reason
for creating the unique representation.
He said there was' a feeling that the
University is prepccupied with tradU
tions, but all of those traditions are
attached to the old campus, while the new
campus is devoid of such ties to the past.
The response to tho sweatshirts has
been overwhelming and if enough people
are Interested, more will be ordered,
Today boosters can sttll be purchased and votes may be cast for
Miss Campus Chest.
The Campus Chest Dance, under
the chairmenshlp of Loy Augustine
and Jim Constantino, will be held
tomorrow from 8-12 p.m. in the
Brubacher Dining Room. The Invaders will provide the music and
refreshments will be served.
The announcement of Miss Campus Chest will highlight the dance.
Six of the eight sororities have
.chosen their candidates, who are
Stephanie De Slmone, Chi Sigma
Theta; Roselle Warshaw, .Gamma
Kappa Phi; Lisa Gold, Kappa Delta;
Leila Slmone, Psi Gamma; Helen
Messerole, Sigma Alpha; and Marcia Darvln, Sigma Phi Sigma.
There will lie a 50 cent donation
as admission to the dance. Halfhour late permissions may be purchased for the dance at the women's residence halls for 30 cents.
On Sunday, November 15, from
8 to 10 p.m., students will compete In the Campus Chest College
Bowl In Brubacher Lower Lounge.
The contestants are from the
sororities: Dottle Guiffre, Beta
Zeta; Ginger Dupell, Gamma Kappa
Phi; Carolyn Schmoll, Kappa Delta;
Barb Townsend, Phi Delta; Pat Plotter, Psi Gamma; Marilyn Anderson, Sigma Alpha; and Fran Greenfield, Sigma Phi Sigma.
ber 17 in the Old Chapel of Union
The program isdesignedtocreate
a better understanding of the U. S.
Labor Department's programs and
The regional directors will place
special emphasis on current activities in Labor Statistics, Labor StanFrom the fraternities: Joe Camdards, Employment Security, Labor-Management Relations, Man- bridge, Alpha PI Alpha; Chuck Mopower Development and Training. den, Potter Club; John Deans, Kappa
The discussion will include in depth Beta; Alex Delflnl, Sigma Lambda
explanations, questions, sugges- . Sigma; and Joe Kestner, Theta XI
tions, and criticisms.
The conference will be chaired by
Three independents are also parBenjamin NaumulT, Chairman of the ticipating in the Bowl. They are Stu
U. S. Labor Department's Hegional Horn, Robert Judd, and GeneTobey.
Staff Committee and Regional Di- Mr. Ralph Grlmaldl of the Math
rector of its Office of Labor-Man- Department will be moderator for
agement and Welfare Pension He- the cuntest.
The candidates will be divided
Mr. Naumoff stated that Depart- Into two groups o( two teams each
ment officials look forward to es- with four people on a team. The
tablishing, in tills conference, an teams are arranged so that Greek
improved dialogue with educators will nut compete against Greek,
far the promotion of new ideas, nor male against female. Each group
new concepts, and a fresh approach will participate twice. This event
In the continuing effort to meet 'was organized under the chairman- .
the nation's economic and social, ship of Eleanor Diener and Mike
Michelangelo Lecture
To Conclude Series Today
Prolessor Colin Elslor will deliver the final lecture of the Renaissance Symposium series today
al 1:20 In Page Hall. The subject
of Hie presentation will be "Michaelangolo and the North."
tinct modes and methods of representing different subject matters.
Elsler has done most of his work
in Northern art studies. He has
contributed to numerous art publications and periodicals and has
written three books pertaining to
Elslor Is known for tils work In. Northern art,
late Medieval and Renaissance Art,
ills first book was "Flemish
Ho Is one ol a younger generation of
scholars, having graduated from Painting in New England Museums,"
Eisler's other writing efforts are
college In 1002,
"Dutch and Flemish Drawings," and
At llni present time Etsler is a "Gorman Drawings."
prolo.ssor ol Art History at the Inlie will draw from this background
st It me ol Flue Arts In New York in Northern art to give his lecture
City, The Institute is the graduate on the Renaissance period, It Is
canter for Now York University. through the art of the period that
Ills main Interest Is in Icono- emotions and thinking of people can
graphy. Tills Is the study of dis- lie seen,
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