Friday, April 9, 1963 AHAMY ITUPIMT^Sia Nt» « '65 Albany Linhsmen Strpufer Than Ever Talented Ped Netmes Strong in Team Depth • by John Fleitman Despite the graduation of two top varsity netmen, John Barthelemus and John Sturtevant, the 1965 tennis team promises to have a highly successful season due to the" depth of fine players on this year's squad. The strength of the team will be as "retrievers, notpow-r ermen," Coach Merlin Hathaway explained. He said in an interview "This year's schedule win defearlier this week that the imte'y not be ea»y, "Htth.way re veiled openly, "for the addition of addition of several strong Central Connecticut to teams like soph players and transfer R.P.L, New Paltz, and Oswego will really rough." The first match students will make the team be with Oswego on April 22. strong in the doubles de- willThebeOswego contest should be a partment, a rare occur- real test to the netmen, as the Oswego tennis team has been pracrence at Albany. ticing for months on Indoor courts. Returning netmen Tom Slocum, Ed Wolner, BUI Enser, and Keith Costello will be battling It out Xor the number one spot on the squad. With (our experienced and talented tennis players once again returning, the remaining positions will be hotly contested among the younger members of the squad. Leading candidates include powerful soph Ken Zacharlas, Stan Kerpei, Guy Nicosia, Malcolm Provost,. Howard Markham, and Don Binders. With the addition of the recently completed tennis courts at the New Campus and greater depth on the benches, Coach Hathaway Is optimistic about the chances of the Peds In their attempt to equal last year's mark of 8-2. "Our main chance," he admits "rests on the lower half of the lineup." He hopes to find consistent play from each player in order to have a really outstanding year. A Look into Sports History by Ray McCloot On April 8, 1927, a chess club was organized at Albany State under the direction of Professor C. A. Woodward, head of the blology'department. On April 9, 1937, sharpshooters John DeNeef and Vincent Qulnn tied for first place in a foul shooting contest, sinking 18 of 25. During this past week fifteen years ago the women of MYSKANIA clinched the WAA basketball championship by defeating the hoopsters of Phi Delta, 36-7. On April 9, 1959, the tennis team finally made the grade as its status was cuanged from a club position to varsity level. Over the Spring Recess of 1961 four Ped wrestlers traveled to Patterson, New Jersey, to compete ii: the National YMCA Tournament. 'Clem Crow finished second in his weight division. Crow was wrestling handicapped with a sprained ankle. On April 13, i960, Pete Spina pitched for the third time the opening day baseball game for the Peds. He also won his third consecutive opening game- contest, Last year at this time the SUA Fencing Team split a meet with North Adams, copping the sabre 9-7 and bowing In foil competition, 14-2. JUNIOR N E T M A N Tom Slocum about to stroke a forehand shot in a doublet match during last year's tennis season. ASP ***** * * * * * Last year Albany State's linksmen competed In the NCAA Championships' and finished ninth in a field of 20 highly-touted teams. This year's squad should prove to be even stronger than the 1964 contingent that compiled an 8-1-1 slate. Returning lettermen Doug Morgan, Mike Bayus, and John Urtiah will form a strong nucleus. Some transfers and promising sophomores will also be In line for starting berths. Captain Morgan leads.the 1965 State golf team. Mike Bayus, the two-time Junior college champion lost only In the last match of the 1964 season. John Urtiah, a game competitor, is eagerly awaiting the warm weather to continue his winning ways. Ii golf coach "Doc" Sauers is to continue his Impressive victory skein into the golf season, he will heed help from a couple of upcoming sophs and transfer students, Bill Kane, from Auburn, and Bill Haines, from Hudson Valley. Other leading candidates are top frosh golfer Mike Bloom, Steve Walter, BUI Pyan, and Jake Prestopnik. The big matches this year will be against R.P.I., one point victor over State last year, and Hamilton, who tied State in 1964. Albany hasn't lost at home in three years, and since the R.P.I, and Hamilton matches are at home, an undefeated season could possibly be in the making. Win a Honda just for being born UNOERGRAOUATE STUDENTS GRADUATE STUDENTS and FACULTY MEMBERS . . . compriiing 310 outstanding Boys, GUIs, Brothei-Sisler and Co-Ed Camps, located throughout the New England. Middle Atlantic States end Canada. ... 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SI,98. Parker 45 Convertible. The pen that fills two ways with handy reserve Ink cartridges, or from an Ink bottle, Standard model-15,00. Take this coupon to your Parker Pen Dealer or get a coupon from him CSty , .-Slete_ See ynur Parker Dialer right away tor complete Sweepstskes rules. No purchase required. Contest voided In Wisconsin, New Jersey, and wherever else prohibited by law. Contest Closes April 30, 1065. Send to "Parki/ Sweepslekes," P. 0. eon 4100, Chicago, III, mv einh pale FOR ALL YOUO HUPS t h e Council? uz Alba ALBANY 3 , N E W YORK APRIL, 13, 1065 VOL. LI NO, 14 Fnance Committee Rules »\gomst Activities Somries Finance Committee of the Provisional Council held an open hearing Sunday and in a close vote decided to abolish salaries for" all organizations operating under the Student Association Budget for the fiscal year '65'66. The Committee set the new precedent in the budget hearing for the "Albany Student Press." The ruling upset the d e committee also ruled that any u „ &-,„„«.„ f „ « , „ organization could attend a conb y Senate in t h e f e r e nce within a three hundred mile Of 1 9 6 2 to a l l o c a t e limit of New York and have It flsalaries to the editors of nanced through SA funds. was in reference to the State College News and theThelinedecision in the ASP budget asking the Student Association money for a trip to a college newspaper conference in San Francisco. President. As a result of the Committee's The committee composed of Deborah Friedman, chairman, AlBader, ruling, Curtl handed In his resigRon Catnpisi, Harry Gardner, and nation as a member of the comSteve Curtl discussed the budget of mittee and called the day's activities a farce. the ASP. Members of the ASP, WSUA and In other budget matters the comInterested students were present to mittee unanimously approved question the committee members' "Primer," "Campus Viewpoint," decisions on the budgets. But their and "Student Directory" budget. efforts to justify the budget re-- All decisions of the Committee quest for a salary proved to be of have to be approved by Provisional not avail as they were only able Council. to sway Miss Friedman and Curtl to their side. The „i0i„„ Cision bpring Members' Arguments UCA Sponsors Trip To Shakespeare Pla* The other three members' arguments varied but centered around mollis Halasz, a correspondent for their fear that if they allocated Two programs on the Dr. Albert Parry will consider On Saturday, April 24, the UniInternational Feature Service at the question of Soviet technocrats salaries to various organizations, Soviet Union will be pre- the the United Nations, will discuss the at the program of April 23 In Bru- they would have to appropriate them versity Center Association will sented by Forum of Pol- Soviet Union and Its philosophy of bacher sponsor a bus going to the American Lower Lounge at 8 p.m. to the heads of the other organizaShakespeare Festival Theatre in itics tonight and Wednes- the United Nations tonight in Bru- Parry Is chairman of the Depart- tions on campus. bacher, Room 5 at 8 p.m. He will ment of Russian Studies at the ColGary Luczak, station manager of Stratford, Connecticut. The program day, April 28. The topics speak In view of the Soviet Union's WSUA, contended that the four or- features the comedy "The Taming University. of the programs are the recent failure to pay her UN dues. gate He has received wide attention ganizations on campus that were of the Shrew." "Soviet Conception of the Halasz is a native of Hungary, for his articles on the Soviet Union. salaried, merited this because of A bus will leave from the front the work Involved and the unique- of Bru at 2:30 p.m. and will arrive United Nations," and "Are where lie received his doctorate in From 1957 to 1903 he wrote a weekly ness In Stratford at approximately 5:30 of the organizations. c • a. m u i ,». . . economics. and law from the De- column entitled "Soviet Affairs" for Bader answered that he felt this for dinner. Reservations have been S o v i e t T e c h n o c r a t s T a k i n g b r e c e n university in Budapest. the weekly Washington magazine was not work as in the category of made for an extra cost at a nearbyover Russia?" While living In Hungary, he violently "Missiles and Rockets." restaurant. The performance Is In 1960 he was successful In those students who run the mimeo- scheduled opposed the extension of Communto begin at 8 p.m. Women writing the book "Russia's Rockets graph machine or typing for the attending this ism to Hungary, event will be given "Student Director." and Missiles." extended hours. Forced to F l e e His achievement led to five apBecause of his adamant stand he pearances on NBC and CBS teleFestival tickets can be purchased Campisl Camplsl added that he thought in the Student Activities Office in The final" report ot tne Central was forced to flee his homeland in vision broadcasts in the spring of that the salaried organizations were Bru from 4 to 11 p.m., April 11 to Council committee was approved 1948 to escape Soviet harassment. 1901. He has contributed many articles just activities on campus and that 13. The $5 fee includes reserved and sent to a drafting committee by In 1951, he came to the United States and shortly afterward beif one organization receives a sal- seats for the performance as well for "Harper's Magazine," "ReadProvisional Council at Its meeting Saturday morning. Also sent to the came a reporter for Radio Free er's Digest," and "Encyclopedia of ary the other activities would re- as round trip transportation. Theatre dress will be required for the quest one. drafting committee were the con- Europe. the Social Sciences." He also mentioned that most stu- trip. stitutions of the five commission In 1905 he was assigned to cover areas. dents he had talked to had agreed the United Nations until I960, when On the return trip, a stop will be The drafting committee will co- he received a post in the Office of with him that salaries should be made at the New Campus as well, ordinate the reports and write a Public Information of the United abolished. as Brubacher. final constitution for the government Nations. to be Instituted in May. This conIn 1902 he resigned and continued stitution will have to In approved his reporting of the United Nations by Provisional Council, and then will for the International Feature Servbe submitted to the student body for ice. State Fair, the annual fund raisratification. His active role in covering the ing drive for our Foreign Exchange The Central Committee report United Nations had marie him well- Student, will be held on Saturday, represented the result of an exten- qualified to discuss the world or- April 24. Ginger Dupell and Doris sive amount of work in reconciling ganization and the different posi- Young, co-chairmen of the Fair, the viewpoints of different members tions held by the West and the have announced that the theme will of the Council. Strong objections East in world politics. be tile Greek Market place. were raised to the first proposal for Unlike in recent years, Jie event Central Council because It contained will be held outdoors In the old no provision for Commission areas Quadrangle from l-4p.m. All booths to appeal decisions of the Council, must have themes relating to some Under (lie final proposal, the comaspect of the Greek market place. mission areas retain relative autoAny organization that wants to nomy in dealing with matters perparticipate must submit a list of taining directly to their area of choices to DUys Neugebauor before interest. The Council retains the Tuesday, April 13. In case of Idenpower UJ reject tlio actions of any tical themes, the one submitted commission area, but the commisfirst will be given preference. sions will be able to appeal decisions to a Supreme Court, Each organization will lie proRecognizee SCOPE vided with tables and chairs. The Provisional Council also gave ofnumber needed should be submitted ficial recognition to the SCOPE unit to. Elaine Volo by April 13. Pubwhich is now soliciting funds and licity will be done by the individual recruiting members for a voter organization. registration drive In the South, The ASP will again be distributing Tim vote for recognition was pretheir Infamous State Fair issue/ ceded by a discussion of student "Kick in the ASP," In the past It government's responsibilities in alhas been filled with satire about lowing organizations representing a Albert Parry students, professors, the Admini- SCOPE INITIATES ACTION on campus by moan, of a rally held specific political viewpoint to adstration, Campus events, organiza- Sunday on tho' quad. As a result of tho rally five students wore ... Soviet Speaker vocate their views on campus. recruited for tho summer, voter registration project. tions, and the University. Fair Co-chairmen Announce Greek M a r k e t Theme THE ASSOCIATION OF PRIVATE CAMPS CLOTHES FOR Budg-lt Committee Begins Writing Constitution ( MM, of«IV t cwnpUlien of 01 lean I far of coNoas ) Ml CtrtTnAl AVENUE • OETWCCN OOelH I LAKE AVE. Will t h e ASP Forum of Politics to Sponsor Two Programs on Soviet Union It'spossibls: - I f you 1. Ar. o gradual* with a •trong major In on* of tho following: a. chemistry, b.'physics, c. biology, d. •ngin.tring. e. mathemetics, f. French, or g hovo a Master's Dogroo In Engliih. 2. Ar* a U. S. cttiien, in good heolth, ! * • • than SS y*or> of ag«, desire to t*ach at the seconder? school ar junior cellsg* l * v * l . 3. Ar* slngl*; or ar* married and with no mor* than on* child. If interested, picas* writ* to: TEACHERS FOR WEST AFRICA PROGRAM Ellsob*th(*wn Callage, Ell.obetrrtown, Pa. 17027 DEPARTMENT STORE A Free Press,.] A Free University F I N A N C E C O M M I T T E E SHOWN during the Sunday budget hearings, at which they deleted the lines provided for editor s salaries and conference attendance. TEACH IN WEST AFRICA? OSENS a O '»'• 'J' Ttrs m u l l riN ec-arm, rmtvrui, VIICPMIN, v, M , | Dialer Slinetun •»..)...|V ' HUIIItfS "Shakespeare Quarterly." -v„. wu,.,„m.nr uy vormg on tho final Draft of tho Now Student ALBANY ITUPEMTPMtt They olwveya complain about me lack of teachers In the country, but hero it is a month and-a half from• graduation and I still havtn't gat a load on a job... In Defense of Salaries As we sat through the Finance Committee Budget Hearings on Sunday afternoon we were able to witness one of the most amazing spectacles of financial management that has taken place on this campus in the past years. The atmosphere, after the relatively easy passage of the "Directory" and "Viewpoint" budgets, became tense, and clipped, as the committee returned arbitrary comments and final decisions to questions that appeared to all observers to be worthy of intelligent discussion and effectual dialogue. The "ASP" entered the hearings prepared to offer reasons for each line of the budget. The committee had apparently entered the scene of the hearing with preconceived concepts that it was unwilling to alter, in spite of valid reasons to the contrary. Foremost among the lines in question were tfiose concerning editors' salaries and an allotment for sending representatives to the Associated Collegiate Press Conference. As the discussion of salaries progressed, the committee's entrenched outlook on the issue, that of opposition to any and all student salaries, became obviously dogmatic. We maintain that the training, and time spent in the total production of two issues of the "ASP" per week warrant a salary for each of the coeditors-in-chief. Surmounting both of these factors, remains that of the great and ultimate responsibility resting on the shoulders of the two editors. When the scope of the task comes to involve the proportions of that of the editor of the newspaper, as of the editor of the yearbook and the radio station manager, then those tasks can no longer be considered a mere extra-curricular activity, compensated by one's sense of benevolence to the institution which has provided the training, but a Job, involving a priority to the position, rather than to the student role. Albany Student Press ESTABLISHED MAY 1916 BY THE CLASS OF 1V1B The Albany Student Preen i t a feml-weekly newspaper published by the stuoont 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 n. Room 5 of Brubacher Hall, 750 State Street, is open from 7-11 p. m. Sunday through Thursday nights. E D I T H S. h „ R D Y - KAREN E. K E E F E R Co-Edltors-ln-Chlef H A R O L D L. LYNNE Managing Editor RAYMOND A. MC C L O A T Sports Editor DEBORAH I. FRIEDMAN Feature Editor EARL G. SCHREIBER Arts Editor JOSEPH S . S I L V E R M A N News Editor WILLIAM H. COLGAN Executive Editor C Y N T H I A A. GOODMAN Associate Feature Editor E I L E E N L. MANNING Associate Editor J U D I T H M. CONGER Technical Supervisor DOUGLAS 0 . UPMAM rnotofrgehy editor MONICA M, MC GAUGHEY Advertising Manager JOHN M, H U N T E R Consultant Advertising Manager DIANA M. MAREK Business Manager KLAUS SCHNITZER Associate Photography Editor SUSAN J . THOMSUN Public Rolatlons Director ;... Ellen Zang ( P»«j" EJHor •stofl Joseph Mahay, Jomes Bollln, Miko Farenell, Linda Freehon, Linda Hondolsmon', Mike Gllmarlln, Kevin Motrin, Carol Walling, Alice .,'_,„ . Nudelmon, G. P, Minimus, Brendg Miller Columnists. ,M, Gilbert Williams, Paul Jensen, Bruce Daniels', J . Roger L e e , . Cory Luciak Photographer*..................I................. Walter Post, Steven Kling, Robert Mcudare' Cartoonist William Slnnholsl A l l communication, must be addressed to the Editors and should be signed* Karnes w i l l be withheld on request, Communications should be limited to 300 words and ere subject to editing. The Albany Student Press assumes no respon. slblllly for,opinions expressed In its columns or communications, as such expressions do not necessary reflect Its .views, Ji*i4ay, April 13, 1965 answer now and that's what's Important) ''a cailtgraphlc line to illustrate the force and flow of our Ed. Notoi Mr. Atwell't column was university. How about It? How about a little callioriginally written: tor last Friday's graphic Una, everybody?" Issue, but due to limitations of •'Yeahl" said Trudy. space had to be postponed until .' "I'm with you, big boy," said the queen. this Issue. "March by two's," said the squad leader, "stay by Tim Arwel.l in front of the people In back of you and in back of the people In front of you." Standing on the front steps of Draper at 11:40 a.m. "Look, can't we march by three's? Just us? We'll_ last Monday morning was me. My 11:15 art class had be good." met as scheduled, but had been dismissed after the "By two's." professor had gone over our mld-sem. (I didn't do too "But we're friends. Trudy's my friend and the bad, considering' It's my very first art course.) queen is Trudy's friend and any friend of Trudy's Is surely a friend of mine, and well gee, you just I surveyed the scene before me with a critical eye can't break us up like this. We're friendsl And beand noticed all these people lined up along the sidesides, how can you break three people into pairs of walk, ready to march to The Capitol. I walked toward two? I ask you. And I don't want to march all by the.line of marchers, looking for somebody I knew. I myself, and the same goes for Trudy and the queen." reached the line and started walking to the back. "That's right," said Trudy. Suddenly somebody stuffed a necktie Into my hand "You tell him, big boy," said the queen. and whispered, "You find me a partner and then we'll pair off, "Don't use It unless you have to." okay?" I said. "A nice Armenian girl. Short, not t«r. "Rlght-o," I said. heavy, nice family background. That's fair, isn't it?" What could he say? He knew I had him dead to I turned to the 'chap who had given me the tie. rights. He turned and walked away. Things got pretty "What's this for, anyway?" I said, dull. There were no signs to read—no one was car"No dressee no marches." rying any. Orders, I guess. By the time we passed "Rlght-o." the English Annex, the boredom was unbearable. I When I got to the end of the line (It's not right to let out with a Scottish walking song: cut in, and the egocentric Justice of frontsie-backsie "Step it gaily, on we go becomes all too obvious as one enters his junior Heel for heel and toe for toe year) when I got to the end of the line, I was met by Arm In arm and on we go one of the many squad leaders. He was wearing a Down to Rocky's building." black suit and tie and a white arm band.. Nobody joined in. Not even Trudy and the queen. Can you believe it, nobody knew the songl I tried again: It was then that I noticed that everybody was "O-oh, budget dressed up. Everybody in line, that is. It had ocO-oh, budget curred to me earlier that there were an awful lot . O-oh budget over us of people on campus who were all dressed up, but I Over us figured maybe they were in fraternities and had to And before we'll take a cut look nice on Mondays or maybe a lot of people had We will organize and strut decided to get dressed up because it was Monday, All the way to The Capitol and cuss or maybe it was that most festive of holidays, Mun Watch us c u s s . " Day and I had forgotten. No response whatsoever. Except for a middleaged onlooker. "Who died and went to heaven and how do you know "Get a Job," he said. for s u r e ? " I said. "Pay back your GI loan," I said. "Where's your tie?" he said. "You wanna fight?" "Right here. I was just putting it on. Hold still. " I can't. I got my good clothes on." I'm gonna use your glasses for a mirror. You can t Then we walked around The Capitol Building. The put on a tie without a mirror. Tilt your head up just silence was overpowering. It was enough to make you a little. That's it, look me in the eye. Keep still, will put away your guitar and take up the rudimentary y a ' Whaddya lookln' around for? Look at me I Look drum. at mel Okay, how's that? Can I get in line now?" "Can't anybody at State play the goddamn banpipes?" I said. "Where's your Jacket?" he said. But Trudy and the queen didn't answer me. I don'i "I'm wearing It." even think they heard me. They were too busy look"That's not a Jacket, that's a coat." lng for a litter basket. The squad leader had toll! "Semantics, semantics. I have no time." them to be careful what they did with their gum "What are you doing wearing Jeans?" wrappers. He didn't want anybody to get arrested. "You really wanna know?" It was too much to behold. The only signs of life "You're not supposed to wear Jeans." were a light green Volkswagen and a red Austin "They're not really much good for anything else. Cooper. The two cars kept circling The Capitol In And I always thought..." the direction opposite to the one in which the march"Not on this march, fella." e r s were walking, and they bore signs on them. But "Who you callin' fella? Listen, you ever hear of you couldn't read the signs, so life lost again. the Mafia?" We marched around the block twice and then headed back. Just like that. No assembling at the foot of The "The regulations..." Capitol. No storming up to the fort. No Odessa steps "Oh, c'mon. They're clean." sequence. We were going home. It was all over. "Your loafers are filthy." Except for the counting. "You see good;" "March by two's. We're counting." "Sweat socks." "It's too much trouble for me to march by twu's, "These days a man has to sweat. There's no getting so just count me as one person." away from It. You don't sweat, you don't get ahead. Besides, it's good for you. All things being equal, I "March by two's please." plan to sweat. Nice day for a march, eh?" "But nobody wants to walk with me. Except Trwlj and the queen. But is that going to stop me? No, sir, "Get In line." I Intend to go on marching..." So I got in line, and the squat] leader walked away (probably thinking he had won the argument because "But we're counting!!" I had done Just what he ordered me to do.) I tuned my "Look, here's what you do. Pay attention. When perceptions. The atmosphere lacked that revolutionary people go by singly, count them as two people and flavor. Who were all these respectable rebels, these draw a line, not a long line, Just a short line, at the Palmollved protectants, these middle-class mutibottom of the page. If three people go »y together, neers? I wanted to see some dirt, a few whiskers, you cross off one of the lines that you marie when people scratching. Where were all the bold Fenian only one person went by. If four people should gu I.. men? Gee whiz. you cross off two lines—five people, three lines, etc so on and so on. At the end of the march, you determine Then I spotted Trudy, the bat gin, your gross total and subtract the number of lines ai "Trudy, Trudy," I shouted. the bottom of the page from your gross total, whh'ii "Tim, Tim," she shouted back. "I'm so depressed. procedure will yield up the net number of marchers." 1 Where are all the bold Fenian men?" A good Idea. A good idea. "I don't know, I don't know." "Me either. Tim, this Is my friend, the queen." "Do you realize that while you were talking I I"" "HI, the queen," I said. count and will have to start all over again?" "HI, big boy." "Well, if you're going to be that way about It, ,»u And then we started matching. We were supposed Just go ahead and use your out-moded method. See il to inarch by two's, but Trudy and I and the queen I care. See If I ever do you a favor again." were three, The counter hopped onto his infra-stable fealhei"What's all this marching by two's? What kind of welght Honda and made a commuter's dash fur ' " line Is that? Lot's try a calligraphic line," (That head of the line, a considerable distance away. The was on the art test—"What is a calligraphic line?". sound of tho rapidly unwinding 50-JC engine shatiend I don't want to talk about It,) " a little calligraphic the air and the counter was arrested for dlslurliint line, a lino which varies in thickness," (I know tho ho peace. COMMUNICATIONS ticipation In student activities. The small, bigoted minds of certain committee members will keep this University in stasis as long as they T o the t d i t o r s : continue to serve on committee at The following is the text of my this school," resignation: "Because of the pasAs a former member of the comsage of two line delttlons (Conference and Salaries) in the proposed mltteo, I can Judge but not Justify 'uB-'OO budget of the ASP, I r e - the actions of the other members, sign my position as a member of They went into the ASP budget hearFinance Committee, The changes ing with their minds closed, and they made amount to an egregious action refused to look at the long-range to the prestige of the University, benefits to the University. dissatisfaction of our fellow students The opposed issues Iwcause they and to decreased Interest and par- were not entitled to receive bene- Finance Committee Member States Formal Resignation fits from those monetary ulM merits, or so they thought. The Ul:l verslty does not matter, »nli "' students do, a good sound lngi which most of the Finance ' " l n mlttoe members tendod to use. I urge my fellow students tu n.i. slder tho reasons why salaries an tho collegiate press confer""1 v are necessary. Talk about ' ' <"• reasons and voice opinions u> i liader, Ron Camplsl and Marr Gardner, the people who vlgorlousl opposed University progress, Stovo Curl AtiAHY STUPtMf f Hess" ' * » Rally Begins SCOPE fund Drive; Five Students to Join Voter Project The Summer" Community Organ lzatlon and Political Education group (SCOPE) began its drive to raise funds for the summer project at a rally in the old quad on Sunday afternoon. A small crowd and many window observers heard Ken Fuchsman, program director for SCOPE, and Dan Button, managing editor for the "Albany Times Union," speak. Fuchsman described the purpose of SCOPE as part of a nationwide drive to register Negro voters ln the South. Volunteers will attempt to guide prospective voters in their campaign to end racial discrimination at the poles. Volunteers will also conduct night courses in political education in alternating parts of southern blackbelt counties for persons of voting age. the Screening Committee to accept SCOPE advises Interested stuthese volunteers, so students in- dents to talk to their parents over terested in serving ln the project the coming vacation as parental may still volunteer. consent Is .necessary for all volun-' A desk has been set up ln the teers under twenty-one. Peristyles to solicit the necessary Meanwhile SCOPE Is going ahead funds for the project and to serve with its plans to brine speakers and as a place where Interested stu- movies here to dramatize Us prodents can volunteer. ject. University, Sgnum Laudis to Mold Honors Convocation April 25 Signum Laudis and the University chairman of the University CommitCommittee on Awards will co-spon- tee on Awards, and Barbara Sayer, sor the first University Honors President of Signum Laudis. An Important part of the proConvocation on April 25 at 2:30p.m. The purpose of the convocation is gram will be a speech of scholastic nature to be given by an eminent to recognize superior scholastic ability and achievement among the scholar or an alumnus noted for Selma March members of the university com- academic research. This year it PETER PAN COMPANY in a scene from "The Red Shoes."The Button then described his par- munity. was considered appropriate to ask ticipation ln the recent Selma to production was performed for the children's theatre. President Evan R. Collins to give Montgomery march. He called for Personal Invitations will be Is- the address. everyone, whether they could par- sued to those being honored, inFollowing the program in Page ticipate ln a rights project or not cluding members of all honorarles, to continue to give these projects freshmen on dean's list, upper- Hall a reception will be held for faculty and honored guests in Brutheir support. classmen with 3.0 cumulative averbacher Lower Lounge. ages, and the top ten freshmen and Volunteers The Children's Theatre ofSUNYA other departments, to all regisSCOPE announced after Its Sunday sophomores. It is hoped that the greater recogpresented "The Red Shoes," by Hans tered students Interested in acting, rally that five students have volunThere will also be several special nition will be given for scholastic Christian Anderson, yesterday at stagecraft or design. teered to participate In the summer awards announced at this time. achievement ln the future because of the Grlffen School on South Street. Addyse Lane Palagyi, a teacher voter registration project. These An academic procession by faculty this and subsequent Honors ConvoAdditional performances of this pro- in State's Speech Department, is students are Robert Hart, Kathleen representatives will open the cere- cations. All honored guests as well gram are scheduled this spring for the director of Children's Theatre. Murphy, William Leue, Lance Nel- monies ln Page Hall. Awards will as the entire student body are urged Project Able schools ln the com- The first Peter Pan Company in- son, and Martin Schwarz. -be announced by Dr. Arthur Collins, to attend. munity. No decision has been made by cludes the entire cast and crew of Schools participating ln Project "The Red Shoes": Carl Cusato Able are schools which would not (Snogg, a gypsy); Jocelynn Kole ordinarily receive the cultural bene- (Karen); Jo West (Memmo, the fits of being able to see such plays. clown); Jim Glfford (the BurgomasThe Children's Theatre at SUNYA ter); and Augusta Katz Bisking (the is composed of three companies: Grandmother). the Peter Pan Company, which preOther members of the cast are sents theatre for children and is Bill Mayer (Nels); Dorothy A. Sulcurrently engaged in "The Red livan (Peter Pan); Barbara Baker Shoes," the Cameo Company, which (Tlnkerbell); and Darlene Olson and Elementary Chinese will be ofworks with children in creative dra- George Kessler, Stage Manager and fered for the first time on the matics; and the Empire Company, Lighting Specialist respectively. SUNY at Albany campus next s e which works with teenagers. "The nature and purpose of ChilCourse work ln Children's Thea- dren's Theatre at the University Is mester. It is scheduled for Tuestre provides experience ln all three to provide a bridge with the com- days and Thursdays at 4:30 p.m. Assistant Professor William Woo companies and is part of the pro- munity and gives children and teengram offered by the Speech and agers an opportunity for creative will be the instructor for the three hour course, including laboratory Dramatic Art Department. work ln the theatre." All plays are work. Emphasis will be placed on Participation in all productions staged on campus anu on tour In the oral work with training in Mandarin Is open, as are most courses In Capital District. pronunciation. Drill structure, and a comparison of the difference of expression of ideas ln English and Chinese will also form a large part of the curEnglish Evening government. Groups interested ln riculum. Six hours of credit for the year course will lie given. English Evening will be held at having them come are asked to conCheck Pre-registratlon schedule, 8 p.m. tonight rather than at 8:30 tact Al Smith. course number 1550, for Elemenp.m. as originally scheduled. SEC The Student Education Association, tary Chinese course sign-up, and FACULTY AND STUDENT MEMBERS of Signum Loudis and the consult your adviser for course University Committee on Awards Plan the Honors Convocation. will have a meeting on Thursday, Student Science Journal Student Science Journals will be April 22 at 7:30 p.m. in Bru. Nom- registration. distributed today in the science an- inations and elections will be disnexes during the following hours; cussed, and reports of the Ninth Husted, 9-11 and 12 to 1:30 p.m.; Annual Delegate Assembly, Just held Central Annex 8-10 and 11-1; De- in Buffalo will be givon. troit Annex, 9-10 and 1-2:30 at the Central Avenue entrance. The Journal is free-of-charge to A College education is expensive - # a s you must knowl Why not protect your inall students. vestment, with low cost life insurance? SUNYA's Children's Theatre Presents 'The Red Shoes' University to Offer Chinese Language Course in September NOTICES SENIORS GRADUATE STUDENTS Distributive Ed Club To Sponsor Trip Housing Office The University Housing Office is planning to provide housing facilities for Graduate students here during the 190n-6G academic year. There will be room for 50 students, almost evenly divided tietwoen men and wonnyi. Any Senior who Is Interested In graduate housing lor next year should apply to the Student Personnel Office, D-108, as soon as possible PI Gamma Mu PI Gamma Mu, Social Studies Honorary announces its initiates for the Spring semester of '05. Faculty members are Clara Tucker, Dr. William Hourly, and James Klopper. Nine students have qualified for membership. They are Frances Uloch, Yetta Feldman, Holly Furman, John GUmmi IV, Edith Hardy, Claudia Noble, Gary Spiel maun, Richard Thompson, and Margaret Vandewator. Now officers for 1905-liO are President, Gary Spiolmaun; Vice President, Richard Thompson; Secretary, Holly Furman; and Treasurer, Jacqueline Sherln, MYSKANIA Members of MYSKANIA will bo visiting various groups and residences on campus In the next weeks to explain the structure of the nev/ The Distributive Education Club is sponsoring a trip to the New York Port Authority on Wednesday, April 21. The group will be the guest of the Authority and will meet with several executives who will discuss the history and future potential growth of the Port Authority. The group will also have dinner In New York and alioiid a matinee for a Broadway show, shopping or sightseeing. Possibly Ihey will bo able to attend tho World's Fair. All members of the Club, Phi Beta Lambda and PI Omega PI are Invited to attend along with . 'business students who are no! a member of uny of the groups. Students interoslcd should contact Professor Reno Kuouso or Stove Borgos In Draper 148, The round trip fair Is $5.95 ami Is due at tho time of registration. student help Hmo Part wontec to work from 11 a - m . to 1 p ,in,, Mondny-Frlaciy, or of those combinat on soma and hours., $ 1 . 3 0 an days hour. call heInformat on For twiirun 4-5 p.m- Monday thru Friday only. 459-4721, or apply n person at tho O f f i c e Buildin g Campu s. Site C a f e t e r l a , B u i l d i n g N a. 3. ART KAPNER, a specialist in the life insurance field, has been providing this kind of protection through Connecticut Mutual Life, to State Graduates for the past 15 yoars. WITHOUT OBLIGATION - TAKE A LOOK AT THE DETAILS TEAR OFF THE COUPON BELOW AND MAIL Art Kapner, 75 State Street, Albany, N. V. WITHOUT OBLIGATION - I am interested in I earning more about your low cost life insurance for college students. PRINT NAME date of birth college address phone number Connecticut Mutual Life THE BLUE CHIP COMPANY—that's ..ee.ii —.mull i., il e n e . i w ! T — . . low In n§t coit, too. i . n. i.—e. ••.,. • r- -ej i •— .-.•,-—.— Vftiriwu till xiimr• ALiAHrWiiiiif r»*itt wml. LeaguettKegfer Final Standing Dkmondmen Impressive In Pro-Season doting In two scrimmage games against North Adams College, Massachusetts, the Albany diamondmen registered a tie and a win. The scrimmage, held Saturday, April 10, on University Field consisted of a seven inning contest and a six inning contest, giving both coaches an excellent opportunity to look over their squads. coach Bob Burlin- game was "fairly-pleased'' with his team's performance, even though the players had a little trouble in working the signals. . In the first game — a 3-3 tie State's powerful hurler Danny Zeh pitched a fine four Innings, allowing only two hits and five walks. Relief pitcher Dick Kimball had a little trouble with his curve ball, as he gave up three runs in his brief stint. Load 3-0 • The Pads tallied one run in the first inning, two In the second. The 3-0 lead held until the sixth frame when the Adamsmen scored twice. The visitors then scored another run in the seventh, and final'inning, to knot the score at 3-3. In the first game, Ped lnflelder "Pep" Plzzlllo collected four hits in five trips to the plate, half the Ped team total of eight. Jim Nass was State's starting pitcher for the second game, and he worked a creditable four innings. He stuck out four batters and gave up only two runs. North Adams led off with a pair of runs In the first two frames to High Averages Connelly Rowe Sneddon Welcome Christian erib a quick two-run lead. Albany rallied with two markers in the third Inning to even the score. Score 5 in 5th State had a spectacular fifth inning, scoring five times on six, hits. •Here is a rundown of the inning: Transfer Jay Moore opened up with a single and he was moved to second on Bob Hart's single. After Dick Odorlzzl filed out, Frank Kankolenski loaded the bases with a timely VARSITY DIAMONDMEN prepare to take off into the 1965 baseball season while practicing in Page gym due to adverse weather hit. Centerfleld Don McGurrin's base conditions in Albany area. hit tallied two runs and when the throw-In got away from the North Adams second sacker, Kankolenskl scored. Don Mason's single scored McGurrln. Dick Kewley walked and advanced to second on Nick Morris' pinch-hlt, Mason taking third on the play. Mason promptly scored on a passed ball, ending State's scoring by Don Oppedisano for the inning. The final score was / State 7, North Adams, 2. The season officially opens with It has been traditional in the United States that the a rough Fairleigh Dickinson on April History Prof Egelston: State's 'Mrs. Baseball' "' AMIA AMIA officials recently announced that the planned track meet will be held on Sunday, April 25, at approximately 2:00 p.m., when a registration period for team and lnvidual events will take place. ASP * * * * * President throw out the first ball to open the major league baseball season. Here., at State, however, this honor has gone, over the last ten years, to Mrs. Martha Egelston, who, without a doubt, has been State's most loyal baseball supporter during the fifteen years. Mrs. Egleston, who lives Mrs. Egelston says that she has been Interested in baseball all her at 61 Northgate Dr., Al- life, particularly Interested bany, is an Assistant Pro- whenandherwashusband and older son fessor of history, and has were ball players. Here at Albany, attends all the Ped home games been a member of the Fac- she and a good share of the away games ulty Staff-since 1929. Mrs. Egelston said that the best ball player she has ever seen at State was Peter Spina, a big lefthanded pitcher, with a high kick and a good fast ball. Spina was on the varsity for four years, from 1957-1960; during that course of time, he pitched and won three opening day games. Son to Pitch * * * * * THE BOOKSTORE Team up to present the "CHAMP of the CAMPUS" 50% Kodel* Polyester 50% Combed Cotton SWEAT SHIRTS F0R ALBANY STATE * l w Easter Cards at the STATE UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE Draper Hall 135 Western Ave. APR 2 3 in the final week of the AMIA League n bowling, Kappa Beta, led by John Deans, ended the hopes of the One-Eyes of a possible rolloff with Potter Club with a 5-2 win. Here are the final standings and individual .statistics on the Leage II bowling: TEAM: Potter, One-Eyes, Waterbury, TXO, Kappa Beta, Commuters, APA, Intellects. by John Fleitman Ped mmvMMto- Tu.sdoy, April 13, W 3 E*L 129 Albany, N.Y. Have A Good Holiday This year Mrs. Egelston will be particularly interested in the freshman team since her son will be one of the pitchers on the team. As for the varsity, she thinks that the club will be a .500 ball team. She stated that Jim Nass, a pitcher up from last year's freshman team, should be a big help. She also stated that Dan Zeh is one of the best potential pitchers on the club. "If he can get control he could be a fine pitcher." When she was asked why she likes baseball so much, she replied by stating: "It is so beautiful, especially the drills that precede the game. You might even say that It was a natural ballet. Baseball offers a chance for individuals to distinguish themselves and for a team to act like one unit." Art and Skill "I like, especially, die art of pitching, because there is so much skill Involved and is very exciting to watch. Big men might appear awkward in small rooms, but when you put them on a baseball field, they become very graceful In doing the things that is required of them." As for a favorite major league team, Mr. Egelston said that she liked the Dodgers until they moved west. Now she likes the Mets and the Yankees since they are the closest to home. As for a favorite pro ball player, she says that Mickey Mantle stands out among all others. Connelly Rowe Salecker Rowe Connelly Welcome Sneddon TXO Waterbury potter Potter Potter 163 161 154 154 154 High Triples TXO. , Waterbury One-Eyes 592 585 578 High Singlet Waterbury TXO Potter Potter 223 222 217 217 - The management of the Paladium Lanes donated six trophies for the members of the winning team. Potter Club's wining members are Len Sneddon, Al Welcome, Andy Christian, Tom Flanagan, Don McGurrln, and Pat Pearson. Mike Connelly of TXO will be the •commissioner of League n for the 1965-66 season. Volleyball Champs by Carol Walling On Tuesday afternoon, April 6, the WAA all-star volleyball game was played between the gals In the Tuesday afternoon league and the gals in the Thursday afternoon league. The Thursday league came out victorious, having capped two out of the three games. On the champion Thursday team were Harolyn Bergendahl, Kathy Farnsworth, Karen Koch, Christine Massal, Joyce Swain, and Bernadlne Whalen. Basketball In the Thursday night basl otball league, the sisters of Psl Hamma triumphed over Bleeker by the close score of 25-19. Kathy Farnsworth paced the winners with a nifty 15 point output. She was followed in the scoring column by Mary Lewis and Sue Judge. Sigma Alpha was awarded a forfeit win over Kappa Delta. The playoff game to decide the WAA basketball champslonshlp will be between Psl Gamma and Sigma Alpha and will take place on Thursday, April 22. tVlMlTY «F NEW WRK AT ALBANY Invited or Slighted ? Alb Press ALBANY 3 , NEW YORK APRIL 2 3 , 1066 VOL. LI NO.15 University Honors Convocation To Recognize Scholastic Ability The first University Honors Con- all the award winners, and of mem- scholastic achievement as a result vocation will be held in Page Hall bers of the honorarles on campus. of this and future convocations. on Sunday, April 25 at 2:30 p.m. Following the program in Page Heading the Signum Laudis group This event I s co-sponsored by Hall a reception will be held for in working on the program have been Slgnum Laudis and the University faculty and invited guests in Bru- Barbara Sayer, Lorraine Bernackl, Committee on Awards. Dean Der- bacher Lower Lounge, Sharon Bannister, Joseph Kestner. ringer coordinated these two groups On the University Committee on Next to commencement, the in an effort to have the convocation Honors Convocation Is the most im- Awards are Dr. Arthur Collins, Mrs. recognize superior scholastic abil portant ceremony to take place at Helen Horowitz, Miss Mary Conklin, ity and achievement among the mem- the university. It Is hoped that Mr. Ashley Bryan, Dr. Norman bers of the University community. greater recognition will be given to Greenfeld, Miss Berger, Dean Ellen Personal invitations will be Issued Slokes, and Mr. Robert Anderson. to those being honored, among whom are members of all honorarles, freshmen on Dean's List, upperclassmen with 3.0 cumulative averages, and the top ten freshmen and sophomores. An academic procession of about sixty selected faculty members in caps and gowns will open the pro- . The proposed final draft of the nomy over Greek matters, but that gram. The Statesmen will furnish new student government constitution actions taken outside the realm of FORMER MYSKANIA MEMBER prepares to be hit by a sponge as the convocation with a musical In- was approved at the Provisional specific Greek affairs would be Council meeting Wednesday night. subject to review by the Central port of the show staged by that august body each year at their terlude. This constitution will be voted on in Council. booth. . Special Awards Several special awards will be a school-wide referendum which will be held sometime next week. announced by Barbara Sayer, PresRatification Program The exact date of the referendum ident of Signum Laudis, and Dr. Tlie new constitution, if ratified, Arthur Collins, chairman of the was determined at a special meeting will go into effect upon the inauguUniversity Committee on Awards. of the Council held last night. r a t i o n of the newly elected StuThe final draft of the constitution dent Association officers. RatificaSlgnum Laudis will present the ten achievement awards to soph- was submitted by the Constitution tion requires a two-thirds affirmaomores and freshmen. The Ada Drafting Committee, comprised of tive vote with at least twenty per State Fair, the annual costs to Greece, Craig Walker award will be given Frank Crowley, Gene Tobey, Art cent of Student Association voting; and Gary Speilmann, It In effect, the ratification provision fund raising drive to sup- in addition, money is allocated to to the Senior woman who best rep, Johnston, , - . . in OUUIIIUII, .nuiwy »a WIUUKHU iu r esents.the ideals of the university. was this committee's task to or- of the new constitution will extend ganize all the reports and proposals the life of Provisional Council bep o r t a f o r e i g n e x c h a n g e aslty representative from the UnlverA Junior man considered to have who will study overseas. student, will begin tomor of the various Pro Council com- yond the May 1 deadline provided for The University supplements the a definite aptitude in school admin mittees into one constitution. in last March's constitutional row at 1 p.m. in Pierce costs for the exchange students. lstratlon will receive the Wheelock There were few major changes amendment. This extension was Scholarship, Hall when Gamma Kappa made by the drafting committee. made because the Pro Councilfeltit A tradition to be followed in sucFair Held Outside Phi will present the kickOne change which inspired consid- was Impractical to attempt to orIn a departure from previous ceeding convocations will be a erable discussion on the floor was ganize all the commission areas off show. years, the Fair will be held out- speech of scholastic nature given the inclusion of a provision for a and the Central Council in the next side. Miss Young explained that this by an eminent scholar or an alumnus Panhellenlc Council. week. The presentation Is entitled "You was in keeping with the location of noted for academic research. This year it was considered appropriate Are There" and will satirically de- most fairs. P a n h e l l e n i c Council to ask President Evan P.. Collins Financial Committee Report pict famous historical events. The If rain should dampen the spirit The structure of this Panhellenic The final reports of the finance show will be held on Pierce Stage of the Fair the booths will be moved to give the address. Council was formulated by a special committee were submitted to Pro A souvenir program for the conwith a twenty-five cent admission. inside Brubacher and Alden Halls. vocation will contain the names of committee which had been appointed Council. In the next few days, the to examine the problem of relating Council must review the decisions Following the performance, all the Greeks to student government. of this committee and decide if it booths will be open. Appearing again This committee, consistlngof mem- concurs with the additions and rein the Fair this year, will be the old bers of Pro Council and representa- ductions in the various organizaMYSKANIA's sponge throwing booth. tives from IFS-ISC, was chaired by tions' budgets. This booth permits any student, who William Laundry. Also included in the finance compays a nominal fee, the right to Dr. Harry Levin, Chairman of the was cancelled and Is being preThere was little controversy over throw three wet sponges at any Department of Comparative Litera- sented today, on the 401st anniver- the committee's proposal that Greek mittee report was a report of the investigation into the signing of the Myskle member. ture at Harvard University, will de- sary of the birth of William Shakes- life on this campus shall be related yearbook contract for 1965-06. The liver a lecture today at 1:25 p.m. peare. to student government through Pan- investigation had been undertaken Phi Delta in Page Hall on the subject of "The hellenic Council, which would serve because Steve Curtl, Yearbook EdiPhi Delta is scheduled to hold Its Names in Shakespeare." as the coordinating body of the In- tor, had signed the contract prior Professor at Harvard annual slave auction in which the and Intersorority to the Council's approval of the Dr. Levin has taught English at terfraterntty Considered to be a Shakespearean Harvard on both the undergraduate Councils, sisters of the sorority are sold to yearbooks '65-'6C budget. The Comthe highest bidder to do various scholar, Dr. Levin Is presenting his and graduate levels, Several of his The proposal that Panhellenic mittee, feeling that there was some lecture as an extension of the Ren- seminars have concerned Shakes- Council be represented on Central prescribed tasks. aissance Symposium, held at SUN YA peare, and Shakespearean criticism. Council by two voting members pre- conflicting testimony, recommended that the matter be referred to MYSIf any auctioneer gets out of hand earlier this year. At that time var- In addition, Dr. Levin has taught cipitated much debate. It was finally KANIA for further investigation and he may be corraled In Chi Sigma ious aspects of the Renaissance,In- courses on American Fiction passed, with the understanding that any possible punitive action deemed Theta's Jail, The sisters will be cluding art, music, science and phil- writers, and Elizabethan Contem- the Greeks shall retain their auto- necessary. policing the Fair to Jail dosporate osophy were discussed. poraries of Shakespeare. criminals. However, the scheduled ShakesReceiving his A.13. suinina cum The wives of faculty will again peare lecture for the Symposium laude from Harvard In 1033, Dr. hold their bake sale which has proved Levin went on to receive Ills Lltt. ""Mil . • quite popular In the past. D. from Syracuse University in r 1052, and his LL.D. from the Uni- j j Closing Show versity of Saint Andrews in 1002. The Fair will conclude with a variety show directed hy Ann DlgHe has delivered lectures at apney and Hose Koch. It will be held proximately 100 colleges nnd union Pierce Hall Stage at 3:45 p.m. versities, and has written nine books and will feature many students who in addition to editing eight volumes. performed In the All University Most of these have dealt with ShakesReception, peare and his contemporaries. Council Gives Approval To Final Constitutional Draft Annual State Fair to Feature Show, Organization Booths Harvard Shakespeare Scholar To Give Lecture Today in Page SHOES Quality Shoes For Women, Men, Children 203 Central Ave and Stuyvesant Plana Open Evenings WSUA 'Silver Dollar Radio' 6 4 0 on your radio dial Ginger Dupell and Doris Young, co-chairmen of Hie Fair, indicated that there wore many organizations who had not announced the theme of their booth, Dr. Lovin's most recent article was entitled "Othello and the Motive-Hunters," It Is preceded by . Thoy said that they hoped to raise approximately $1000 to support Maria Georglopoulos, the foreign exchange student from Greece, The money that is raised pays her tuition, living expenses and transportation some seventy other articles dealing with a multitude of topics. He has had took reviews published in several magazines, among them, the "Nation," "Kenyon Review," "New PRO COUNCIL GOES Into its final stages as a functioning StuYork Times Book Review," and the dent Government by voting on the Pinal Draft of the Now Student "Shakespeare Quarterly," Government. Writes E x t e n s i v e l y Or. Horry Levin IO ...Shakespeare's 'Names' '