* » • •rider. Merc. 5. 1 * 3 ALlAHTITUMHTPMtt Cntrol Connacticvt 102, State 8 0 ; Ptds End Year With 16-6 Record The Albany SVite varsity basketball team wound-up its season Wednesday night with a 102-80 loss to a powerful and big Central Connecticut State in an away game. The score, was 36-31 at the 15:00 mark of the first half, but the home team poured in 15 straight points to pull to a 51-31 halftime lead. They were never headed again. . Co-captain and leading scorer Dick Crossett once again paced the Ped attack with i followed by Dan Zeh who netted 18 points. This was the last game for seniors Crossett, Dan and Bob Zeh, Jim O'Donovan, Bob Hart, and Marty Eppner. The loss was State's third in four starts. Press ALBANY 3 . N E W YORK . Everybody got into the game for .., Albany as eight players scored and four hit double figures. Crossett was again hot from the line, hitting on 11 of 13 shots. This game Was close until the five minute mark of the first half .when Connecticut cut loose. In the Pbota-by KUng second half the Feds ran with Connecticut and totaled 49 points to DAN ZEH scares a basket behind a wall of enemy arms while the winner's 51. Seven men scored for the home teammate Dick Crossett is poised to assist. team, five In double figures. The high scorers for Connecticut were Gene MuraskL, with 26 points, and Bob Plosky with 25. Volleyball When Crossett left the ball game In the final match.of the ThursBowling the Connecticut fans rewarded him day volleyball league, Psi Gamma Phi Delta, Commuters, and Bru, with ovation for his fine perfordefeated Sigma Alpha, 6-13, 11-4, the winners of the Tuesday, Wedmance. 9-8, to finish undefeated and win nesday, and Thursday bowling Here are the point totals for the the championship of the league. leagues respectively, will begin the game: This was one of the best matches playoffs for the championship on STATE in intramural competition this year Monday, March 8, at 4:30 p.m. at as both teams displayed excellent the Hice Bowling Lanes. Phi Delta NameFG FT Total teamwork. Linda Bergendahl, Joy will play Bru. 4 Crossett 11 26 Swain, and Chris Massal sparked Bru will then play the Commuters 2 O'Donovan 12 Sigma Alpha in a great team ef- at 2:00 p.m. on March 13. The final 2 D. Zeh 18 fort, but Psi Gamma's spiking by match of the round rotin tournament 0 B. Zeh 1 2 Kathy Farnsworth and Bunny Whalen will be on March 15, at 4:30 p.m. 0 Bloom 2 4 proved to be the deciding factor of 0 Lange 5 10 the contest. Bosketball 0 Man nix 2 4 Psi Gamma will play the ComThe intercollegiate basketball 0 Constantino 2 4 muters in the playoffs for the chamteam will travel to Hartwick on Total 36 B0 pionship at 7:20, March 9, in Page March 10. Gym. Photo by Kling State Cagers Close Out Highly Successful Season Prior to Wednesday night's contest with Central Connecticut State, the Albany State varsity basketball team had a 16-5 overall slate. The team, one of the most successful in Albany's illustrious history, established a new consecutive winning streak mark with 12 triumphs in a row, extending from Dec. 18 to Feb. 20. The Peds opened the sea ( son on Dec. 1, against Montclair. Dick Crossett starred in a losing effort, chipping in 35 points as the Staters bowed, 77-71. CENTRAL CONNECTICUT Muraskl Rellly Plosky Salarno Pelcher Penella Jackson Total 5 8 11 6 2 5 6 43 0 10 3 2 1 0 0 16 10 26 25 14 5 10 12 102 Doc' Souers: Outstanding As Coach, Amateur Athlete State bounced back to top Siena on Dec. 5, 75-49. The team then nipped Southern Connecticut In a "home game, 78-76. Three days later the cagers traveled to Buffalo and absorbed an 89-65 trouncing. Albany hosted Utica College the following Saturday night, and won handily, 89-65. The Peds then entered the Capital City Tournament and bowed to Siena, 50-48. In a consolation contest, Dan Zeh netted 38 points (record) as Albany toppled Marlsl College, 82-60. Won First In-'45 In the first game of the new year, the Peds edged Cortland, 69-68. The following night, on Jan. 9, State whipped Potsdam, 60-50, making It three in a row for the Peds. Oneonta next fell before the sharpshooting Peds, bowing 68-56 In an Armory game. During intersesslon, the Sauersmen oppfd Pratt Instltue, 69-63, and Pace College, 85-61. Albany took on visiting Oswego College on Feb. 4, and scored an easy 74-63 win. The following Saturday, State traveled to Hobart to chalk up win number eleven, 69-44, Richard " D o c " Sauers, varsity basketball and golf coach is one of the most successful coaches in the history of Albany State. In his hometown, Irwin, Pa., he attended Perm Joint High School, where he lettered in basketball, baseball, and football. He received his B.S. from Slippery Rock State College in 1951. In college, "Doc" re- ceived four varsity basketball letters, one baseball letter, and one tennis letter. From May 1951 to September 1954 Coach Sauers served In the Navy, most of the time overseas on the U.S.S. Block Island. He thenentered Penn State University, received his Masters in June 1355, and attended summer sessions there (or his Doctorate, receiving the degree in 1961. "Doc" came to State in September, 1955, as varsity basketball and baseball coach. He wa i basebau coach for four years, until 1959. Oneonta No. 9 Oneonta hosted the Stage cagers on Feb. 10 and became the team's ninth straight victim, 57-54. Ilarpur bowed to the Peds two days later, 74-44. In the team's greatest triumph of the season, the Peds dropped highly touted Plattsburgh, 83-81, in double overtime. This was win number 15 for State, 12 in a row. NCAA-bound Buffalo ended Al'bany's win streak with a 69-58 victory in the Armory on Feb. 20. On Feb, 23 the cagers traveled to New Paltz to register win number 19, 68-63. Ithaca toppled State and ended the Pads' chances for a post season bid with a 78-74 Armory triumph on Feb. 27. -•ufi* "Doc" Sauers Coach Sauers nas now been basketball coach for ten seasons compiling a cumulative 160-77 won-lost record. Five of his teams have gone to the NAIA small-college tournament as representatives from dlstrict thirty-one. In 1961, State dropped out of its NAIA affiliation and is now a member of the NCAA, In 1999, a golfing program was organized at State and "Doc" be- can e head coa » ch. in the first two year> the team was actually a Golf Club and didn't compete with other schools on a varsity level until 1961. Since then Ms teams • have compiled a 27-9-1 record and last year's team went to the NCAA small-college match in Springfield, Mo., placing ninth out of a field of twenty-three. "Doc" Sauers and his wife, the former Elaine Sykes, one of the top women golfers in the area, live at 15 Stonehenge Lane, Albany. In liis free time, Coach Sauers plays bridge, golf, and handball. "Doc" shoots with a two handicap in golf; last year he and Fred Maurer were runners-up in the Eastern New York Golf Association; together they have won the Meclianlcville Invitational and the' Plnehaven Member-Guest Tournament. "Doc" alone has won the Glens Falls Invitational and several E.N.Y.G.A. Wednesday events. In handball, Coach Is the city champ of Albany and was runner-up In Northeastern New York in 1962 and 1963. Doc" (eels that his biggest thrill in coaching was the 47-45 triple overtime win against Siena in the loci Christmas tournament. Hewas quoted as sayings "I've enjoyed my association with athletics at Albany state. It has grown and will continue to grow and I'm glad that I'm a part of it. • A RayView of Sports by Ray McCleat It would not be proper to brush off the past basketball season without officially congratulating the Peds on a truly outstanding year. The cagers gave State fans a lot to be proud of, and did it in an admirable way. Before citing individual players, let's look at the season as a whole. The high point of the year was the record-breaking winning streak, climaxed by an almost unbelievable comeback win over powerful Plattsburgh. The low point was the team's losses to the University of Buffalo and Ithaca College, thus eliminating the Staters from any chance for a post-season tournament bid. The team averaged 68.5 points per game, and allowed 61.6 to the opposition. Coach Sauers called the 196465 Peds "offensively, the best team I've ever had." The " s i x " starters — Dick Crossett, Dan and Bob Zeh, Jim O'Donovan, Mike Bloom, and Ray Weeks — are a talented and dedicated group of players who have, collectively, given 17 years of basketball-playing to State. Dick Crossett led the team in scoring (17.8) and was third in the nation among small colleges in shooting percentage (.660). Coach Sauers called Crossett the " b e s t player I have ever coached." Dan Zeh led the team in rebounding (205) and averaged 11.8 points per game. Dan set a Capital City Tournament scoring record in a game with Marist College, hitting for 38 points. Jim O'Donovan was second on the team in rebounding (201) and was also second in scoring (15.6). Jim was the team's most consistent scorer throughout the season. Bob Zeh and Ray Weeks teamed up in the first half of the year to give State a formidable backcourt duo. Weeks singlehandedly downed Cortland, hitting for 21 points in Albany's 69-68 victory. Zeh was the Ped playmaker, averaging only 6,1 per game, but contributed many more with his timely assists. Soph Mike Bloom took over Weeks' spot after intersession, and has averaged better than seven points per game thereafter. Mike, too, was a valuable asset a s a playmaker. To Coach Sauers and Peds — our sincere congratulations. VOL. LI N O . 8 hterim Government Assumes Shape With Induction of Council Members Saturday's Inauguration witnessed the selection of the new Student Ambassador, the Activities Day chairmen, the newly-elected class officers, the members of Provisional Council and MYSKANIA. The program began with Arthur Johnston, master-of-ceremonies, noting the presence of three former MYSKANIA chairmen, Dick Kelly, Fred Smith, and Buz Welker, in the audience. Johnston then proceeded to call Mrs. Elizabeth Honnett Webre, last y e a r ' s student ambassador, to the Psi Gamma Undefeated Volleyball Champ ALBANY STATE and Ithaca College ready for action at opening tap in last week's meeting. M A R C H 9, 1 9 6 5 Mrs. Webre announced Sue Nichols as SUNYA's 1965 Ambassador abroad CAROL DARBY SIVERS tops Maria Maniaci for seat number four during the MYSKANIA inductions. •—After the citing or the new ambassador, Johnston revealed the new chairman for the AcUvlUes Day Committees. The new heads of the committees are Sharyn Teves, All University Concert; Susan Wade and Robert McOdare, President's Reception; Gall Magaliff and Deborah Friedman, Activities Day; and Mike Purdy and Eleanor Dlener, Campus Chest. Homecoming Chairmen Named Bluejay Myskies Tapped In Saturday Ceremonies The Inauguration proceedings came to its climax Saturday when Nancy Baumann, chairman of MYSKANIA, began the ceremonial tapping of the 13 new members. The ritual began when Frederick Genero left the stage and marched through Page Hall stopping at the row in which Joseph " P e p " Pizzillo was sitting and ended with Edward Wolne.r tapping William Bate. The ceremony took about behalf of the retiring MYSKANIA, an hour to tap the new mem- I would like to extend to the new the class officers, the bers. As usual, it was filled MYSKANIA, Provisional Council and the new with dramatic impact that ambassador our congratulations.... has characterized it in the And to the New MYSKANIA and the Provisional Council our slncerest past. wishes for a profitable working re- The >.„i earns of joy and the tears lationship in the next weeks. of happiness could be seen on many "And for an excellent product, si faces as Miss Baumann called out the names of the new members. new student government that will The new MYSKIES in order of reflect the leadership and the imagtheir seats are "Pep" Plzziloo, ination of these fine people who will Maria Tucci, Joan Clark, Maria work for its Institution." Manlaccl, Anne Dlgney, John Gleason, Ann Bourdon, Udo Guddat, WU,11am Laundry, Vera Komanowski, Al Smith, William Slnnhold and BUI Bate. The new chairmen of Homecoming, All University Reception and Parent's Day are Deborah Garland and Don Oltman, Helen Stoll and John Fotla, and Ruth Silverman and Llnford White, respecUvely. The results of the election for class officers were then announced. William Cleveland, president, Igor Koroluk, vice president, Rosemary Gadziala, Secretary, and Andrew Mathias, Treasurer, were declared the new leaders of the freshman class. Denny Phillips will head the sophomore class with Kathleen Brown, vice president, Dianne Greg- MYSKANIA EX-CHAIRMAN Nancy Baumann pins the official blue ory, secretary, and Joan G/esens, and gold ribbon on new inductee Joan Clark in Inaugural Ceretreasurer. monies last Saturday. The new officers of the Junior Class are Pep Pizzillo, president, Bob Gable, vice president, Joan Clark, secretary and Jeff Chertok, treasurer. Provisional Council The newly elected Provisional Council members are Barbara ChemUli, Charles Drexel, William Greiner and MarkSumma, freshman class, Deborah Friedman, Harold (continued to page 3.) Peace Corps Begins Recruitment To Provide kifonnatwn, Administer Tests Today, and for the next week, Peace Corps representatives will be on hand to distribute information and administer the Peace Corps Placement Test. An Information table has been set up outside the Bookstore in Draper, and will be open from 9-0 p.m. dally. A similar table will be open In Brubacher from 0-9 p.m. Today and tomorrow only a Peace Corps fllmstrip will be shown. It is approximately 30 minutes long and will be followed by a question and answer period. The film will be shown today at 7 p.m. In Brubacher Lower Lounge, and tomorrow at 12 noon In Page Hall. The Peace Corps Placement Test, a non-competitive hour long examination will be given four times dally tomorrow through next Tuesday. The times and places appear below. The test is used for placeMYSKANIA's New Role ment purposes only, and does not Its new role In the Interim gov- require a knowledge of a foreign ernment will be to work actively language. Separate tesfs for French with the Provisional Council in e s - and Spanish will be available. tablishing the new student government. When the new government Returned Corpimen does into effect it will assist it in The head recruiter for this camall policy-making activities. pus will be James Kelly, Program At the conclusion of the cere- Officer for the African Regional mony, Miss Baumann said that "On Office. He spent 1961-03 in Ghana Smith Elected Chairman In their first meeting Sunday night Al Smith was chosen as the new chairman. Upon being elected chairman, Smith was quoted as saying: "It is quite an honor, and I only hope that I can live up to the expectations of the people of MYSKANIA. Nancy Baumann did a wonderful Job as Chairman, and it's going to take quite a bit to come even close to her accomplishments. The people chosen with me for MYSKANIA are very deserving of tile honor and are prepared to dedicate themselves to the Ideals of MYSKANIA, the goals of the Provisional Council, and the alms of the University." MYSKANIA will continue to be the guardians of the freshman class and try all Impeachment cases, where he taught both high school and college classes. He Is a graduate of Boston College. Assisting Kelly will be John Helwig, who recently returned from two years in Costa Rica. He also taught In a high school there. He Is a graduate of American University and plans to liegin graduate studies in the fall. PLACEMENT TEST SCHEDULE Wednesday, Thursday, Friday: 9:00 a.m. — Lake Annex 12:30 p.m. — Lake Annex 4:30 p.m. — Lake Annex 7:00 p.m. - Draper 240 SUNYA to Send Ambassador To Israel for Experiment' SueTflchols, who has been chosen to represent our university In the Experiment in International in Israel this summer, greeted her selection by saying, "I'd have to have a horribly split personality to represent all of you." She Is excited to have such an opportunity to live in Israel. She recognizes Israel as a new nation with a developing nationalism, and a different climate and new ideas. Knowing this, she "wanted to understand these ideas." Last year, the students In Israel worked on a kibbutz, which is a small, fortified, self-supporting (arm community. To Sue, her proposed summer In Israel represents a great challenge, and an opportunity to learn about people. She hopes todo work similar Saturday, March 13 9:00 a.m. — Draper 12:30 p.m. — Lake Annex 4:30 p.m. — Lake Annex 7:00 p.m. - Draper 240 Monday, March IS 9:00 a.m. - English Annex 09 12:30 p.m. - Lake Annex 4:30 p.m. — Lake Annex 7:00 p.m. - Draper 240 Tuesday, March 16 0:00 a.m. — Lake Annex 12:30 p.m. — Like Annex 4:30 p.m. — Lake Annex 7:00 p.m. - Draper 240 Sue Nlcholi ...Israeli Ambassador to what last year's experimenters in Israel have done. Although she lives on a fruit farm near Niagara Falls, a summer abroad is not a new experience for her. In the summer of 1901, between her Junior and Senior years In Lewiston-Porter S e n i o r High School, Sue was the school's representative to Norway for the American Field Service Student Exchange Program, •This program Is similar to the Experiment, but on a high school level. Sue spent her summer in Norway living with a Norwegian family. Their home was on an Island above the Arctic Circle, and It provided Sue with an experience which she will never forget. Engliih Major Sue Is an English major and a Library Science minor and hopes to teach after graduation. She is currently the Junior ISC representative for Psi Gamma as well as the University Songleader for this year. She also participated in the '64 S. U. Revue. While she knows no particulars about the program at the present, Sue hopes to learn more soon. She is filling out personal Information forms now which will be used by the Experiment to place Sue in a family where she will be most at ease. Until arriving in Israel, Sue will try to learn as much Hebrew as possible. Just before she leaves for Israel, she will have a group orientation program. Then, she will embark on what she (eels promises to be a "very exciting and challenging summer," Tuesdoy, March 9. 1965 ALBANY STUDENT PUBIS ppncgrt Review Concert Bond Achieves New Artistic Peak by 0. P. Minimus "If I coll you collect this Spring vacation and ask you to write me bail money, please don't turn me down... News Takes Cooperation The lack of consideration which has been shown 10 us by various supposedly responsible people in the past few days has registered one emotion — that of disgust. In this case our complaint lies with Election Commission and ex-S.A. President Art Johnston. We had been promised the election results for Thursday evening, and were not told until Saturday afternoon that complete tabulations were being withheld. This all resulted in a great deal of extra work and needless inconvenience for our staff. This is unfortunately not an isolated instance, however. All too often we have had to almost drag stories out of people which should have been brought into the News Office as a matter of course. A case-in-point here was the recent story on "The Tiger's" being selected to be presented at the Yale Drama Festival. The Drama Department gave us no notification of this significant achievement, and we came upon the story almost entirely by chance. The ASP exists to serve as a medium of communication for all facets of the University community. Unfortunately, we cannot infiltrate the entire campus with reporters who can afford to "wait out" a story. We need help in finding out where the current news is, and what may make the headlines in the near future. We attempt to cover the whole University situation, but can only be truly successful when we are met with cooperation. /40m&\ Albany Student Press mXW'JS) ESTAfcLISHED MAY 1914 NQJajt-X BY THE CLASS OF 1V1B -fA°M —iHWIX The Albany Student Press is a semi-weekly newspaper published by the student body of the State University of New York at Albany. The ASP may be reached by dialing either 489-6481 or IV 2-3326. The ASP office, located ... Room 5 of Brubacher Hall. 750 State Street, Is open from 7-1] p. m. Sunday through Thursday nights. E D I T H S. HARDY - KAREN E. K E E F E R Co-Edllors-in-Chlof HAROLD L. LYNNE Managing Editor D E B O R A H I. FRIEDMAN Feature Editor RAYMOND A. MC C L O A T Sports Editor EARL C. SCHREIBER Arts Editor JOSEPH S. SILVERMAN News Editor W I L L I A M H. COLGAN E«ocu!ivo Editor C Y N T H I A A. GOODMAN Associate Feature Editor E I L E E N L. MANNING Associola Editor J U D I T H M. CONGER Technical Supervisor DOUGLAS G . U P H A M Photography Editor MONICA M. MC GAUGHEY Advertising Manager JOHN M. HUNTER Consultant Advertising Manager Desk Editor S'art DIANA M. MAREK Buslnoss Manager KLAUS S C H N I T Z E R Associate Photography Editor Varied Timbres In any case, Mr. Hudson chose three varied " P i c t u r e s , " and the band demonstrated fine capabilities. After the fine trumpet solo of the "Promenade," the low brass of the band lumbered through the "Bydlo" (Polish ox-cart) in just the right manner. "The Hut of Baba Yaga" featured tine sharp attacks that were characteristic of the playing throughout the day, but were particularly fine here. This piece could pose balance problems between the brass and wood winds, but Mr, Hudson kept all In good control. The final selection of the excerpts was the "Great Gate of Kiev," which was done with appropriate grandeur and power, leading to a fine climax. Kudos for " C o m o n a " Last S. A, President's Address It is traditional that by this point In the Inaugural Ceremonies the former S. A. President is sitting in the audience, out there with you. He has delivered his Farewell Address and the new President has delivered his Inaugural and taken over the program as his first official act. But there is no new Student Association President. There Is no Inaugural Address, and what I have to say Is not designed as a Farewell Address per se. It seems that I may be the last of the species, but I ask of you — let us not mourn too long over his passing. You see, the species has been really a "dead duck" since long before today. This fact has been painted for many of us In vivid colors of black and blue. However, it is not merely the species which has passed, it is the whole system which the old bird represented that has passed with him. And the funeral — rather, today's celebration — has been held because one day some students stood up full height for a change, looked into the red eyes of that old devil Tradition and said, "DAMN YOU! YOU SHALL NO LONGER DAMN US! WE REFUSE TO BE BOUND ANY LONGER TO AN OUTDATED SYSTEM JUST BECAUSE IT IS TRADITIONAL!" And on that day, and Idea was born. TRADITION MUST BE TESTED! Because the welfare of every member of our community is concerned, we do not dare — you, the newly elected officers and you out there, the foundation, you do not dare to accept anything that Is simply because it is and always lias been. If .1 doesn't work anymore, If it lias no rationale, GET RID OF IT! But be careful. Replace it with something meaningful, something with a rationale, something that works. And remember, we are all committed to being able to defend our purpose, our reasoning, our action at any time. This process of meaningful change Is not an easy one. I'll attest to that. The commitment was ours; we are gone. The commitment Is nowyuurs, and I hope most sincerely, most fervently that you can fulfill It. THANK YOU ALL FOR A MOST EXCITING YEAR! Art Johnston "Lost of Species' Jfiiui[iryA>5 ^m^^^Kijv^ My dear Foster Poronts: ' tV ntWIn 1 s^sp'"9RI ">wp W• 6 p i $&f| t. ^^^^K w^*tii s^R' GRACIELA GARCIA, ASP's foster child, helps her mother peel potatoes in the Garcia kitchen. Their home is located in a Bogota slum. I thunk you very much for sending me $105 pesos and the gifts that they guve me; I am very hnppy. Here we celebrated the Christmas with much enthusiasm and we made the manger and we went to midnight mass, we also assisted to muss for the New Year and it was very beautiful In my suburb Rlonegro, the small church is named Nuestra Senora de Guadalupe, all of my friends were very happy and we asked for the good health of all the people who are helping us. Very grateful 1 say good-bye. Graciela Garcia P—»3 First Council Meeting Friday's Film 'Touch of Evil' Selects New Chairman Combines Story with Welles' Style Air Force Personnel To Acquaint Students With Wide Program Tomorrow from 1U a.ui. - 3 p.m. a team of Air Force personnel will be on campus to give Information to any interested students. They will have a table in Lower Draper -Hall. The team includes First Lieutenant Robert A. Houck, Second Lieutenant Elanor Nanod, and Master Sargeant Thomas Byrne. Miss Nanod, a graduate of the University of Honolulu, will have information available on the Women's Air Force. She is presently the Administrative Officer of the 4003rd Supply Squadron at Stewart Air Force Base. Houck, an Officer Selection Specialist, received his commission from the Air Force Officer Training School after graduating from Princeton In 1902. He Is prepared to discuss Air Force commission opportunities with both men and women seniors. Byrne has served in the Air Force for 17 years. He is a proficient parachutist and served for many years as an inflight refueling technician. His assignments have carried him to 47 states and 30 countries from Europe lu the Far East. He has accumulated over 3,000 hours of flying time. entrusted with the duty of "directing the course of government planning toward thjs conclusion that new and totally revised Student Government shall come into existence at the end of their term of office, which shall be on or before May 1, 19G5." However, the sixteen elected members of the Provisional Council, by constitutional specification, must appoint ten additional members to the Council. These appointed members shall assume full responsibilities of Council membership, with the exception that they will have no vote on fiscal allocations. The constitution provides that the appointment of these additional members shall be broken down as follows: Academic Interests-1; Communicatlons-2; C o m m u n i t y Programmlng-3; Living Areas-3; and Religious Interests-1. The Provisional Council also voted to overrule ex-President Johnston's decision to withhold publication of the results of last week's school elections. The next meeting of the Council will be held this evening in Brubacher Hall Private Dining Room at 7:30 p.m. NOTICES Sorority R u s h e e s r Today are quiet hours all day long. There will be no communication between sorority members and rushees or vice versa. Quiet hours extend until :.)0 p.m. tomorrow. Tomorrow bids may be picked up in Brubacher Hall from 9 a.m. - fi p.m. Pledge services will be held at 8:30 p.m., Wednesday. The sororities urge all rushees to make their choices individually, and wish them all good luck, Koppn Delta E p s i l o n Kappa Delta Epsilon, the Women's 'Times' Specialist Education Honorary, will hold a meeting on Thursday evening, March 11 at 7 p.m. in Bru. Mr. Schofield, To JjteajMiiJPaje_ from the Schenectady Home fur the Now It Is time to think hard and to work hard. You, the Provisional Council and you, the new MYSKANIA have much to accomplish before May 1. You with your student body are in a unique position in this endeavor for you have at your fingertips the promise of a government for your community that is, without exaggeration, unique in tile world, There Is no other as deeply meaningful as this one can lie. Graciela Thanks Parents for Gift SUSAN J , THOMSON Public Rolallons Director Ellen Zang Joseph Mahay, James Ballin, Mike Forenell, Linda Freehan, Linda Handolsman, Mike Gllmorlln, Kevin Magin, Carol Walling, Alice „ , . „ „ Nudelmon, G. P, Mln.mus, Brenda Miller Columnists M. Gilbert Williams, Paul Jensen, Bruce Daniels, J . Roger Lee, Gary Luciak Photographers , Walter Post, Steven Kling, Robert McOdare Cartoonist William Slnnhold A l l communications must be addressed to the Editors and should be signed, Names w i l l be withheld on request. Communications should be limited to 300 words and are subject to editing. The Albany Student Press assumes no responsibility for opinions expressed In Its columns or communications, as such expressions do not necessary reflect Its views. THE CONCERT BAND rehearses for performance. They presented four selections in a varied program, which included marches as well as excerpts from Moussorgsky's "Picturesat at Exhibition." Sharp A r t i c u l a t i o n Peter Mennln's "Canzona" Is a work that somewhat belies Its origins. The influence of Schuman, Hoist, and especially the piquancy associated with Walton are In evidence, but there Is enough of Mennln to make It exciting. The opening bars were particularly fine. The concert ended with a rousing performance of Sousa's "El Capltan" march. All In ail, a superior concert, especially when you recall that none of the players are music majors, Mr. Hudson and the band deserve highest praise. ALBANY STUDENT PRESS The sixteen elected members of the University's Provisional Council met for the first time Sunday night. The first two duties of the Council, -as specified in the amended Student Association Constitution, were to elect a chairman and to appoint an Advisory Board. Elected to the chairmanship was Joseph Mahay, a sophomore, whose powers will be to preside over all Council meetings, call special meetings, and direct all Council activities. The S. A. Constitution provides for an Advisory Board "who shall advise the Council on governmental matters. The criterion for appointment to this Advisory Board, consisting of three to six members, shall be experience In the Government Revision Project. Appointed to the Advisory Board were Nancy Baumann, ex-chalrman of MYSKANIA, Arthur Johnston ,expresldent of Student Association, and Joanne Soblk, President of the Association of Women Students. The Provisional Council has been The University Concert Band, under the direction of William Hudson, performed a concert In Page Hall on Friday that established Its reputation as one of the superior music making groups In the area. The enthusiastic reception of the concert by the small crowd was clearly the result of careful planning and meticulous rehearsal. In fact, the saddest aspect of the performance was the fact that so few people were there to appreciate it. The band revealed a clarity of texture but a warmth of tone that was just right for the literature, which included works by Moussorgsky, Vaughan Williams, Mennln, and Sousa. The first selections were portions of Moussorgsky's "Pictures at an Exhibition," transcribed for band by E. Leidzen. On suspects that the transcription Is taken from the Ravel Orchestration rather than from the original piano version because of similarities in the brass writings in these transcriptions. Next on the program was the Vaughan Williams' "Folk Song Suite." Although a slighter work, the band obviously enjoyed doing the piece. Again the clear articulation and precise intonation was a joy to hear. In the first section particularly, where a fast jig-time tune in the clarinets Is played over a tune In the bass, did the band sound e s pecially sharp. Mr. Hudson and the section obviously worked very hard on this. The second section of the suite Is an Intermezzo, scored for solo wood winds and small groups of Instruments. Here some of the playing was a little ragged, but this could very easily be attributed to "performance j i t t e r s . " Tuesday. Motch 9. 1965 Uavvy Schwartz, a specialist on Soviet affairs from the "New York Times," will speak at Page Hall at l:2f, p.m. Ills topic will lie "The New Triangle of World Politics: Washington-Moscow-Peking." His speech is sponsored by Forum of Politics. Schwartz, who will emphasize changes in Sino-Soviet relations since Khrushchev's ouster, has asserted that the current power struggle between Moscow and Pekiugcalls for an entirely new evaluation of the Communist threat. Schwartz, a prominent journalist, lias been a specialist on Communism for the "Tillies" since 1951, Besides his newspaper work, Schwartz has become well-known through his many lectures to civic organizations unci college groups. Prior to Joining the staff of (lie " T i m e s , " Schwartz studied nt Coliunlilu University, where ho earned his 13.A., M.A., unci Ph.D. degrees, Mentally Retarded will speak. Plans for visiting the home will tie discussed. Elect! ons. 11 unltiiiwc/ jrtim fulfil- I i Lyiine, Joseph Mahay and Bruce Werner, sophomore class. Irven Carpenter, Steven Curtl, lidith Hardy and William Murphy were named from the Junior Class and Halpli Ueisler, Frank Crowley, Gary Luczak ami Llugeno Tobey from tile senior class. Five seniors were elected to Hie Alumni Board: Al Bador, Ralph noisier, Harry Gardner, Eugene Toliey and Mary Jano Gusberll who were elected on the strength of write-In votes. After the numiugof Alumni Hoard, Johnston turned the program over lu Nancy Hauiuann, chairman »I MYSKANIA, who conducted the tupping of MYSKANIA (for story, see page 1, column 1). WSUA 'Silver Dollar Radio' 6 4 0 on your radio dial This Friday evening, the International Film Group .will present "Touch of Evil," a film which is one of the most effective Mendings of Orson Welles' flamboyant style with a suitable story. Welles works best with plots of a melodramatic or otherwise "black" nature, such as the nightmarish "The Trial." Friday's film deals with crime and corruption, and Is set In the depressing atmosphere of a small Mexican town. Charlton Heston stars as "Mike" Vargas, with Janet Leigh playing his wife. These two become involved with drug'smuggling and Hank Quintan who, played by Welles himself, is a crooked policeman, an ugly, decaying mountain of flesh in a corrupt world he created. The title paraphrases that "one dram of evil," which Hamlet says causes the Infection and contamination of the whole, however noble in other ways it may be. Suspended Melodrama Welles has produced a fearful, suspenseful melodrama, and yet has also managed to make his own personal comments on society. In fact, the two elements are really Inseparable, for it is the dazzling craftsmanship and manipulation of effects which embodies the theme that Welles wishes to present. In "The Lady from Shanghai," Welles dramatized the corruption of a lawyer, and in "Touch of Evil" (made in 1958) he extends that particular world. "Hank Qulnlan Is the incarnation of everything I fight against politically and morally," Welles has said. " 'Touch of Evil1 Is not critical of plutocracy but of the state, because the state Is more powerful than money." Technically, this Is one of Welles most advanced films. All the Innovations and experiments of twenty years work reach a climax in this picture. Macabre Photography The murder of Grandi (Akim Tamiroff) In the hotel room, with the rapid cutting Intensified by the onand-off blinking of the neon light, Is a terror triumph. The macabre scenes at the motel with the lnsance night watchman; the sad decadence of the brothel with its tinkling pianola and Its dreams of lost youth; Hie final sequence up and over the huge construction project; all establish "Touch of Evil" as a masterpiece, a Goya-like vision of an infected universe. In addition to Heston, Leigh, and Welles, tile film also features Akim Tamiroff, Kay Collins, Joseph Calleia ami Dennis Weaver, Willi Marlene Dietrich and Xsu and /.saGabor as "Guest Stars." The music is by Henry Mancini. Showings will be in Draper 34!), at 7:00 and 0:15 p.m. THE SHADOWS Three guitars, a drum, a singer T e l e p h o n e 274^-72l' OF MICE AND MEN," John Steinbeck's famous novel, was made into a movie in 1939. Here Betty Field, as May, speaks with Burgess Meredith, who plays George Milton. Also featured in the east are Lon Chaney, Jr., Charles Bickford, and Bob Steele. This touching film is the story of a simple soul (Chaney) who is protected by Milton, until he accidently kills May. Dr. Paul Wheeler of the Sociology Department will speak after the showing, which is at 7:30 p.m. in Draper 349. English Evening Production Auditions Require Performances in Theatre Auditions for English Evening's Chamber Theatre production will be held tomorrow, from 3:30-4:45 p.m. and Thursday from l-3:30p.m. In Richardson 289. Roles are available for 4-G men and 5-6 women. Previous acting and/or reading experience is desirable, but not necessary. Chamber Theatre is a new concept of staging prose fiction using theatrical devices of the stage while r e taining the narrative element. The two short stories will be staged in April as English Evening's spring program. They are "The Jilting of Granny Weatherall" by Katherine Anne Porter and "Two Blue Birds" by D. H. Lawrence. They will lie directed by Ross Stephen. Both stories are on reserve ill! ,A POINT SHOES Quality Shoes For Women, Men, Children 203 Central Ave and Stuyvesant Plana Open Evenings • OF THE LANCE by Sargent Shriver 16 pais* of illustrations At ell bookstores. Cloth, N.B6. l'spsr, 11.46 In the library In their respective collections. _ 3 Devised by Dr. Robert Breen of "S:* Northwestern University, chamber C~" theatre Is only 8 years old. It e m j i j ^ ploys a narrator as well as the \ characters, thus keeping the form •*_-. le form and author's purpose intact. English English Cy Evening will be the premier medium lu Albany English Evening Committee p r e sents two programs annually, exploring various aspects of literature and drama, and using various techniques of presentation. A year ago, for example, the program featured a debate between two State professors on the writings of Jean Paul Sartre. Last fall Professor F. J. Hoffman of the University of California at Riverside lectured on the works of F. Scott Fitzgerald. A stirring book by the Director of the Peace Corps and the War on Poverty "This book combine* the v i s i o n and h a r d h e a d e d , practical touch of its author, one of the ablest new figures in public life of our .generation. It is a book to give courage and hope to the anxious and fearful, and to confirm the faith of those who aee what a great future l i e s before mankind. If Sargent Shriver's ringing words could be read by millions - as I hope it will be — it would advance the cause of peace and tell Americans more about their true selves than any book I have seen in many a year. It is a distinguished and thoughtful book by a shining personality." - DAVID E. LOHNTHAL "An extremely valuable raaource and contribution in the War on Poverty around the world and In our own backyard." - P i o r a a i o * PAnuciA SEXTON, New York University (%fap#1fo* N«w York, N.Y. 10016 : tj.A*..llfot *••<* • • § • • • > • • • • • » • ! Hp4 *&mb •"' Tussfcy, March », 1W5 AHANY STlHMfNT M M i Smm flgf Matnen Post 4-7 Slate; Monaco Top Individual A F r e e Press,.| A Free Alba •HI T h e State Matmen opened up the s e a s o n with a home victory over Brooklyn Poly, 2-115. Newcomer Dick Saymanskl scored a pin In h i s first varsity match. On D e c . 12 the grapplers won their s e c o n d consecutive match, an 1 8 - 1 4 win o v e r Falrlelgh Dickinson U n i v e r s i t y . Albany had three pins In that contest. T h e matmen then dropped their next three m a t c h e s , bowing to Montd a l r 2 7 - 3 , Oneonta 1 9 - 1 1 , and Plattsburgh, 16-13. The P e d grapplers bounced back t o s c o r e a 2 0 - 1 0 win over Hobart, a s State captured s i x of the nine divisions. Bent Boston College On F e b . 6, (State) toppled p o w e r ful Boston College, 2 2 - 8 . In that match Albany rolled to a 19-0 lead before BC s c o r e d a point. Monaco and L e e Comeau s c o r e d pins for Albany. The Staters won s i x of the nine weight c l a s s e s . Oswego State hosted the Ped g r a p p l e r s on Feb. 13, and gave the team Its worst beating of the year. O s w e g o captured eight of the nine c l a s s e s and drew In the other, en route t o a 2 9 - 2 triumph. Only L e e Comeau s c o r e d for Albany. The matmen traveled to R.P.I, on F e b . 24 and dropped a l 5 - 7 c o n t e s t . Monaco w a s the only winner for State, a s Ron Smith and Howie M e r r l a m both drew with their o p ponents. In the last contest of the s e a s o n , the grapplers bowed to Brockport, 2 3 - 8 , in an away contest. • Albany State frosh cagers T h e closed out the season Thursday night with a l o s s to Albany Junior Collge, 7 6 - 7 2 , in an away. game. The previous Tuesday the frosh w e r e trounced by Williams C o l lege, 99-68. The P e d s couldn't cope with Wil- THE 1964-65 VARSITY wrestling team: (left to right) D. Rcbelotto, L. Comeau, H. Merriam, R. Smith, l i a m s ' height a s the winners had D. Szymanski, T. Kosnig, J. Smith, (kneeling) E. Monaco, B. Verrigni. four s t a r t e r s taller than Albany's tallest p l a y e r s . Al-Opponent Team Frosh Bow to Cobleskill To End Season at 5 - 4 In Friday's match against Cobleskill College, the The s c o r e at the half w a s 47-28 A s it d o e s e v e r y year after the and William's increased i t s lead by 12 points In the second half. final g a m e , the State basketball team s e l e c t e d an all-opponent all-Star In the Albany J r . College contest, t e a m . T h i s year the m e m b e r s of the frosh were plagued by a weak, the team a r e Harvey P o e , Univerdefense. Mike Daggett tallied 27 s i t y of Buffalo, Steve Halen, Ithaca points to pace the winners while C o l l e g e , T o m Chapin, Plattsburgh Gordle Sutherland l e d State with State, Ralph Bucclnl, Southern Con25 points. T i m Jursak had a hot necticut University, Bob Gleason, night from the floor, hitting on Montclair State, and Rich Kohler, eight of 10 shots to s c o r e 16 points. Oswego State. Tom Carey paced State with 17 P o e and Chapin w e r e unanimous points and w a s followed by Larry s e l e c t i o n s . The c h o i c e s w e r e made Marcus with 14 and Sutherland with by the p l a y e r s immediately after 13. the Central Connecticut game from The freshmen wound up the s e a - a l i s t .of p l a y e r s drawn up by coach son with a 9-11 mark. " D o c " Sauers. ASP * * * * * * * * * * Albany freshman wrestling team was defeated by a score of 16-13. The match seemed to be an easy State victory as the team won three of its first four bouts to take an 11-3 lead. From then on, however, the Staters were only able to score a tie. Cobleskill won two d e - decision to a more experienced 0b skl e cisions and a forfeit to , n5 'f " *"»««». %™!"* ^ , , , . , 177—Tim Ambroslno (A) tied Bpb score loss a comeback triumph, The gave the_ frosh grapplers a fine 5-4 r e c ord for the season. The run-down on the individual bouts i s a s follows; 123—Bill Clark (A) pinned Rick Wright (C) In 7:15 of the third period, after leading the bout 5-0. 1 3 0 - B U l Vroman (C) took 5-1 d e c i s i o n from T o m Guilfoyle (A). 137—George Gavagin (A)out-pointed Doug Bellinger (C), 6 - 2 , scoring three points in the final period. •147—Paul Rosenstein (A) brought the match s c o r e to 11-3 in a e l o s e 9 - 7 decision over Robert Woodward (C). 157—Don Allen (C) edged Tom Cunningham (A), 3 - 1 , a s Cunningham fought 10 pounds over h i s normal w r e s t l i n g weight. 1 6 7 - P e t e Nichols (A) l o s t a 5-0 scaieroin(c) scoring allTim his points the3-3, final period. was wrestling with an injured arm. Unl. Andy Mathias (A) forfeited h i s bout to Doug Center (C), due to a sprained ankle. Here i s a review of the frosh wrestling s e a s o n : State 8 Orange County 26 State 18 Falrlelgh Dick. 14 State 26 Rockland C.C. 6 State 17 Montclair 9 State 23 Cortland 9 State 10 Oswego 41 State 13 Union 21 State 19 R . P . L 15 State 13 Cobleskill 16 | SUA Fencing | On Saturday, March 6, the SUA fencing team held i t s annual intrasquad match, with Robert Tamm copping first place and Tom Hladik capturing second. In one of his rare appearances near campus, Dr. Evan Collins, President of State University of New York at Albany, will p a r t i c i pate in a discussion at the Golden Eye tonight at 9:15 p.m. The program will consist of a panel discussion about the University. The topics will range from the role of the president and h i s duties as president to the functioning of the University in loco parentis (playing the role of the parent). Questions of education policy in the University will a l s o be considered by the panel. Other m e m b e r s of the panel a r e Tim Atwell, M r s . Elizabeth Webre, Alice Katz, moderator, Guy M c Bride, and Ton! Mestor. The panel met with President Collins Wednesday and decided on what topics would be discussed. After the panel debates the topics in question, the discussion will open to the floor and students will be able to ask any questions that are relevant to the topic. now a t STATE UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE Sfc *** Albany, N.Y. Final Statistics on Varsity Hoopsters FM PCT FTA FM PCT KB PTS 199 209 231 61 69 03 52 14 0 4 3 36 372 347 266 130 124 02 31 16 14 8 136 18.G 10.8 12.1 5.9 0.7 3.3 2.8 1.6 1.3 1.3 2.0 11.3 913 1643 70.9 20 Crossett 0'Donovan 22 22 D. Zen 22 B. Zeh 22 Bloom 16 Lange Mannix 20 20 Eppner Constantino 14 Hart 11 Perkins 4 Weeks 12 220 274 227 161) 118 54 58 21 14 11 2 100 147 129 101 67 52 20 21 7 7 7 1 60 .669 .470 .445 .341 .440 .370 .360 .333 .500 .427 .500 .660 103 100 98 29 31 26 21 19 5 11 8 26 78 89 64 16 20 12 13 17 4 8 6 16 .758 .890 .607 .553 .645 .463 .020 .890 .800 .723 .750 .615 22 1261 605 ,480 476 347 .733 TOTAL ____ FA BO NO. 9 The Provisional Council, in its second official meeting Tuesday night, appointed. 10 people, the balance of its membership. As provided In the S. A. Constitution, these appointees were chosen as representatives of five areas of university life. Those appointed to the Provisional Council from living areas were Ed Brovarskl, Margery Pasko, and Judy Riley. From community programming Robert Peterson, Diane Sommerville, and David Schenck were appointed. Richard Thompson was designated as the respresentatlve for academic interests. As representatives from communications, Ronald Campisi and Gary Splelmann were appointed. Finally, Eleanor Diener was appointed as the delegate from religious interests. In its first meeting Sunday night, the Provisional Council voted to overrule ex-President Arthur Johnston's decision to withhold the results of last week's school elections. At Tuesday's meeting, Election Commissioner Roberta Joslln explained why the tabulated results have not been made public. When it was pointed out to Miss Joslln that the S. A. Constitution gives the Council the power "to provide for the election and tabulation of all Student Association and class elections," she replied that she still refused to turn over the tabulations to the Provisional Council. It was then moved and passed that the Council refer this matter to MYSKANIA. In other business, Debby Friedman was appointed temporary chairman of finances, to handle the February budget reports and to deal with any emergency allocations (with the Council's approval) which might be requested. FROSH GRAPPLER Pete Nichols about to roll his opponent over in his 167 pound match en route to an 8-6 triumph. G VOL.LI Collins-Panel Dialogue To Deal With Campus In Ills speecli he will emphasize the changes that have taken place In regard to Slno-Soviet relations s i n c e the d i s m i s s a l of Khrushchev, The program Is sponsored by F o r um of politics. Schwartz i s a member of the PLAYER 12, 1 9 6 5 Council Appoints 10 New Members Harry Schwartz, the 'New York T i m e s " specialist on the Communist Block, will speak today on "The New Triangle of World Politics: Washington-Moscow-Peking," in Page Hall at 1:25 p.m. ST. PATRICK'S DAY CARDS MARCH PEACE CORPS REPRESENTATIVE hands information on ope.ations to an interested student. They w i l l be in front of the bookstore until Tuesday. Summer Planning Sessions Seek Student Assistants to Orient Frosh Applications Summer in D r a p e r of for student Planning Conference Students Conference 108. Dr. AVE Harry Schwarti ....To Speak in Page assistant are has for the announced 1965 now b e i n g accepted Robert B. M o r r i s , Associate and C o o r d i n a t o r o f the Summer Dean Planning that t h e r e a r e o p e n i n g s for at l e a s t 8 qualified students. Under this new program, groups The Summer P l a n n i n g ° ' WO-160 entering freshmen come ,-. , ,. to Albany during the summer for c C o n f e r e n c e i s t h e p r o g r a m t n r e e d a y s ot t e s U n g _ c o u n s e ] i n g i w h i c h w a s i n s t i t u t e d l a s t and orientation. Student a s s i s t a n t s would live with y e a r to r e p l a c e t h e F r o s h the freshmen in the residence h a l l s , W e e k e n d m e t h o d o f f r e s h - each assistant being responsible for about 20 freshmen. They would p r o men orientation. vide Informal counseling, a s well as leading two formal group d i s •cussions. Times9 Communist Expert To Speak on Sino-Soviet G R E E T O IK ORDEPLP Draper Hall 135 Western Av*. Press ALBANY 3 , N E W YORK Frosh Hoopsters Drop 2 Contests champion grappler Brian Jones. POSSIBLE PARIETALS? University The,Albany State varsity wrestling team compiled a 4-7 record this past season in one of the toughest schedules a State team has ever encountered, The 'team was hurt by lack of depth and experience, as only three of the top nine wrestlers a r e seniors. The top wrestler was again Gene Monaco who lost only one match. Monaco finished up with a 1 0 r i slate and an overall record of 31-2, a new mark for career wins. His _ _, __,, f only loss came in a match InoBOSOnFltUlle With O s w e g o w h e r e M o n a c o was defeated by state m " T i m e s " Editorial Board and Is the Editor of Soviet Affairs. He received his B.A., M.A. and Ph.D. from C o lumbia University where he was elected to Phi Beta Kappa. State Department Schwartz served the federal government In tlie State Department Division of Soviet Intelligence of the Strategic Service (O.S.S.), the f o r e runner of the Central Intelligence Agency. Schwartz a l s o was on the War Production Board and In the D e partment of Agriculture. He has written six books on Russian history, politics, and economics with many of them published In foreign languages. Ills book, " l l u s s i a ' s Soviet Economy," has been the d e finitive work on the subject and was used for many y e a r s as the standard American University test on that topic. He i s an extensive traveler and has been in the Soviet Union and Eastern Europe a s well as through Latin America. Quoted Many Times Schwartz has teen quoted many t i m e s and was once denounced by the late Soviet leader, Nlkita Khrushchev. After the incident b e tween him and Khrushchev In which he was blasted, Khrushchev made a, public statement confessing that lie w a s wrong about him. Bureaucratic Help Among the other responsibilities of the student a s s i s t a n t s a r e to help with various bureaucratic d e t a i l s , such a s preparing packets, a s s i s t i n g with registration, and helping individual students to p r e pare their fall schedules. A social program will a l s o be planned for the frosh, In which the student a s s i s t a n t s will lie involved to a great d e g r e e . Informal d a n c e s , volleyball g a m e s on the quad, and a bus tour of the New Campus and the city of Albany marked the p r o grain last year. Aside from their duties with the prospective freshmen, the student a s s i s t a n t s will evaluate various a s p e c t s of the program, as well a s tabulate the evaluations which the frosh will provide. The evaluations last year showed a high degree of satisfaction with the program, and proved quite valuable In planning this s u m m e r ' s activities. Work Juno Through August The students s e l e c t e d will lie e x pected to attend a training s e s s i o n from June 21-20. They will then work at the conferences from June 27 to August 15. All a s s i s t a n t s r e ceive room and board. In addition, students working for the first year will be paid $350 while students In their second year will receive $400. • Application should be made a s soon a s possible to Dr. Itobert B. Morris in Draper 10B. The letter of application should include a listing of university a c t i v i t i e s , community a c t i v i t i e s , cumulative a v e r a g e s , a description of the student's e x p e r - Dr. Robert B. Morris ...Coordinates Conference. ience in working with groups, and an explanation of what the student f e e l s he can contribute to the program. Two university r e f e r e n c e s must also be Included. Notification of a p pointment will be made on or about April 15. Program Changes Although final plans have yet to be formulated, Dr. Morris explained several changes which will be made in this year's orientation. One major feature will be a c o l lection of "original c r e a t i o n s " of (continued tu [/age 1) Tower Burns Fire swept the eighth story of the dormitory tower of the second d o r mitory complex on the New Campus early Thursday morning, The fire was preceded by explosions which shook the area. Flames roared out of control for hours, a s firemen were unable to reach the source of the fire. No one was reported hurt. The entire quadrangle i s unoccupied, and was not scheduled for completion for another year, The eighth floor had teen poured on Wednesday, Butane and kerosene heaters were being used to keep the concrete warm as temperatures w e l U ^ j , ^ , , h e r,.eei,lng p o l n t i T t l e heaters were blamed for tho e x p l o quickly, slons a n d l h B m . e wt,lc|, through wooden forms and spi.ead covers. The purpose of the discussion I s to Increase understanding of the various parts of the University r e garding powers, rights, r e s p o n s i bility and attitudes on the different controversial i s s u e s confronting the University. The next program of the Golden Eye will be Friday, April 2. The program will feature m e m b e r s of the IFG and p r o f e s s o r s who will explore censorship of m o v i e s . The panel will contain three m e m b e r s of the IFG, Paul Jensen, A r thur Loder, Ian Leet and Dave Hughes, and three faculty m e m b e r s , Mr. Harry Staley, Dr. Robert Donovan and Dr. Arthur Lennig. Dr. Lennig i s a professor at Siena College and founded IFG when he was a student at State. University Receives Grant for Library Summer Institute Over $33,700 has been awarded to Albany State by the United States Office of Education under provisions of the National Defense Education Act. The funds will support a s i x week summer Institute for forty school librarians currently e m ployed a s directors of l i b r a r i e s , or preparing to enter such employment. The institute i s one of three federally supported programs In New York State and one of twenty-six in the nation. The other two programs in the state are at State University College at Geneseo and at Queens College. Six-Week Session Scheduled to be held at the New Campus from July 5-August 13, the institute Is designed to examine current trends in education such a s new teaching techniques and patterns and to a s s e s s the implications for school librarians and librarians. During the s e s s i o n opportunity will be provided for Investigation of a wide variety of supervision and administrative problems, to e x a m ine new media and equipment, and to develop instruct-materials c e n ters. The first three weeks of the p r o gram call for lecture-demonstration-discussion periods conducted by a resident staff and a group of visiting l e c t u r e r s who will relate their own practical e x p e r i e n c e s . New Materials Examined The latter portion of the institute • will be devoted to examination and use of new materials a s well a s to the development and preparation of original materials suitable for use in particular regional areas. Participants are expected to hold a Bachelor's Degree from an a c credited college or university and to have engaged in professional study in library s c i e n c e at the undergraduate and/or graduate l e v e l s , Prefe r e n c e will be given to those applicants who intend to work in or d e velop centers for curriculum and instructional materials. Both work and living areas will be located in one of the dormitory complexes on the university's new $80 million campup development. Grants to be Distributed Grants will be given to p a r t i c i pants in the library institute; these grants will provide for tuition and fees. A stipend of $75 a week per participant plus $15 for each d e pendent will be paid to participants for a period of six weeks. Susan S, Smith, professor of l i brary s c i e n c e at the university, will be the director of the institute.