Dkmoifcmi SplH Two Contests; Top Potsdam, Bow to Plattsburgh

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Dkmoifcmi SplH Two Contests;
Top Potsdam, Bow to Plattsburgh
a
by John Fleitman
In varsity baseball action this weekend, Coach Bob Burllngame's Peds split a
pair of games. Traveling to Potsdam on Friday, the Peds rallied to beat their opponents 12-7. The next day State traveled to powerful Pittsburgh college, but
bowed 8-1 in a short five inning affair. The games gave the Peds a 3-6 record, and
taey have a chance to improve with five more games slated In the season.
•- T h e d l a m o n d m e n i t r a v e l
to N e w P a l t z t o d a y to c o m -
plete their bout of away
games. On Friday the Peds
host Utica, and then Central Connecticut on Saturday.
Action was seen In the first inning against Potsdam, as the Pads
blasted out three runs; they then
repeated the performance In the
fifth. With -the score already 6-4
In their favor, the Peds again scored
in Uw sixth and seventh Innings, giving them a 0-4 lead. The Peds
added three more runs In the ninth
Inning, Potsdam's attempt to even
the score, ended five runs short,
despite a three run seventh frame.
A Free
Did the Torch
University
Set You A f l a m e ?
Press
Andy ChrisUan, iTfor 4 i n the
P l a t t s b u r g h ' s aTihada then
fame. *m«el«ed two home runs, stepped up In the bottom of thefirst,
S2J?«
? e P ? l z z U , 0 > * t0T*. »™» an unexpected triple followed
added Ave stolen bases to his sea- by a single Ued the score. Several
more Wls
' 2 ' \ri'
.,
and walks put them up
Coach Burllngame said that Dan by tour and Burllngame decided to
Zen put on his best performance take out starting pitcher Jim Nass
in pitching this season. Dan hurled and put in Dick Kimball. The effort
the whole nine, giving up 7 runs, failed as the powerful opponents
allowing 8 hits, 5 walks, and struck- lashed out for three more runs
makln
1 £
™ ..
K u 8 - l at the end of the first. AN ENEMY BASERUNNER IS thrown out a* first base i n recent
In the Plattsburgh bout, "Pep" The runs were scored on 6 hits and Ped home game.
Plzzlllo tied former Ped All-star 3 walks.
Gary Penfleld's record for stolen
bases. Penfleld's record Is 15 bases
stolen for the season; Plzzlllo has
AMIA League I commissioner Bill
tied It with five games left.
Gray recently released the standMcGurrln walked and stole sec* * * * *
ings for his league. They are as
ond to push In Pizzlllo. Odorlzzl
follows:
walked but didn't see nome alter
a double play on Bill ingino.
TEAM
WON LOST GB
0
Potter
1
2*
SLS
2
2
Bullcheaters
* * * * *
2 21/2**
APA
3 41/2***
KB
4 41/2**
Infinites
AMI*, WAA News
MAY 14. 1 9 6 5
ALBANY 3, N E W YORK
In a display of sheer talent and
power, the State varsity tennis team
scored a pair of shutout wins over
Potsdam State and Pittsburgh State
in a highly successful weekend.
On Friday, May 8, the racketmen traveled to Potsdam and r e turned 9-0 victors. On the following
day, in a match curtailed by rain,
the netman blanked Plattsburgh State
*& '"^T"' ^ . - ; - 6-0. •
In the Potsdam match, the netmen
Sir*-'-,-...
won every individual contest and
registered 5 6-0 sets. The IndividI ? * . ^"
-,-*': ual matches went like this:
,.;,.i«^T\^.SM<.'
First Singles: Tom Slocum (A)
def. D. Me (P), 6-0, 4-6, 6-3; secA L B A N Y H U R L E R D i c k K i m b a l l w o r k s ball p a s t opponent i n a ond singles: Ken Zacharlas (A) def.
R. Ball (P), 6-1, 6-3; third singlesrelief stint against New Haven.
Howard Markman (A) def. B. Mil-
W:
SP1IMG
JACKETS
ler (P), 6-1, 0-1; fourth singlesStan Kerpel (A) def. C. Hallle (P;,
6-0, 6-0;
In the fifth slngles.Blll Enser
(A) def. B. Montross (P), 6-0, 6-2;
sixth singles, Guy Nicosia (A) def.
J. Sovie (P), 6-3, 6-2.
In the doubles matches, the State
team of Slocum-Zacharlas beat
Potsdam's Ille-Ball, 6-2, 6-3.
In the second doubles place,
State's Markman-Enser def. Potsdam's Montrolss-MUler, 6-4, 6-4.
And in the third singles, KerpelNlcosla (A) def. Haile-Sovle (P),
6-0, 0-4.
In the rain-shortened Plattsburgh
contest, Tom Slocum def. Harry
McNamus, 3-6, 8-6, 6-3; in the
second singles contest, Ken Zacharlas topped Ken Worthiem, 6-2;
in third singles, Howard Markman def. Howard Spring, 6-3, 6-3;
In fourth singles, Stan Kerpel def.
Ron Garrow, 6-2, 0-2.
In fifth singles, Bill Enser beat
Tom Macknall, 6-0, 6-1; and in
sixth singles, Guy Nicosia def. Mike
Bashaw, 6-3, 0-2.
Athletic Board
There will be open hearings for
Athletic Board for the purpose of
quostlons regarding next year's proposed budget. The hearings will lie
held Friday, May 14, at 1:30 p.m.
in D240, and again on Monday, May
17, at 3:30 in D240.
$6.50 and up
$6.50
Intramural Softball
Alden Hall scored a smashing
18-12 win over Van Courtland Hall,
scoring all its runs in the bottom
half of the first Inning. Van Courtland tallied twice in the first frame
and scored 10 runs In the second
Tennis Team
The women's intercollegiate tennis team dropped a 4-1 contest to
Skldmore College. Only Ceclle Rubin scored a win for State, topping
Martha Hodgon, 0-2, 0-3.
PSI Gamma won the WAA basketball championship with a 10-11
triumph over Brubacher last week.
A T T H E O P E N H E A R I N G on
the yearbook h e l d by MYSK A N I A l a s t Monday e v e n i n g ,
t w o groups of students were
present those for and a g a i n s t
the 1965 T o r c h . Colgan defended his e d i t o r s h i p and the
yearbook
involved
on
the
b a s i s of his c o n c e p t i o n of
what the yearbook s h o u l d ref l e c t . A student is shown here
q u e s t i o n i n g t h e reasons behind several f a c e t s of the book.
MYSKANIA
has
since
held
another
meeting
concerning
the
yearbook and has gone
to President C o l l i n s w i t h the
i s s u e . The P r e s i d e n t ,
however, b e l i e v e s t h a t the quest i o n should be r e s o l v e d w i t h i n
the student body.
State to House Nationwide Hookup
With Nation's Leaders on Vietnam
A "teach-in" on Vietnam will be held in the Modern Language Annex tomorrow
at 1:30 p.m. The session will consist of a closed-circuit telephone "hook-up" with
leaders in Washington who will discuss the problem. Classroom discussion sessions
will follow with professors. The sessions are sponsored by the Forum of Politics
and several faculty members at the University. The national sponsor is the InterUniversity Commitee for Public Hearing in Vietnam.
The Committee is cooperating with American
Telephone and Telegraph
to set up the nationwide
closed circuit with the hundred participating cities.
Deputy Director of VISTA
To Discuss Poverty in US
Pulitzer Prize winner edgar May,
deputy director o( VISTA, the domestic peace corps, will lie speaking on campus tills afternoon on Hie
various problems of poverty in
America. Mr. May Is being sponsored by the Freedom Council as the
last of this year's series of speakers
on contemporary American problems, lie will be speaking In Page
Hall at 1:25 p.m.
. Mr. May will deal with the work
of the Federal Government In the
anti-poverty field, examining both
existing and tentative programs,
lie will deal al length with the progress, to date, of the legislation
enacted In the 1004 Economics Op-
portunity Acl of which VISTA was,
created as one of four tides.
Edgar May, although only 34 years
of age, lias won six regional and
national awards in the field of r e porting, Including a Pulitzer Prize
in 1901 for his series on welfare
procedure In New York State.
He is the author of "The Wasted
American," a book concerning
American poverty and the nation's
welfare controversy. This book has
been one of the several volumes in
the past few years that has helped to
refocus public opinion on the problems of American poverty after a
lapse of almost thirty years.
Public Wolfaro
The
Big Hit J)
on the
Campus
STATE UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE
Draper Hall
135 Western Ave.
Ext. 129
Albany, IS. Y.
I'lintu liy Klinti
V A R S I T Y L I N K S M A N Doug Morgan execute* a follow-through in
practice u n i o n last week.
LI
NO. 21
Colgan Defends
Yearbook
•1 game forfeit
**l/2 game forfeit
***1 1/2 game forfeit
Intercollegiate Softball
In its second game of the season,
SUNYA's Women's Softball team
copped its second straight win, 1711, In an away game with Hudson
Community College.
Albany trailed until the sixth Inning when a rally evened the score
at 10-10. A big 7 run 7th Inning
put the game out of reach for the
home team; runs were scored on a
home run by June McGrath, and on
a triple by Barb Lynaugh.
Linda Walker bore the pitching
chores for the State gals, and she
gave up only a handful of earned
runs, as Albany committed five
fielding e r r o r s .
State's femmes travel to Castleton on May 17 and will meet Oneonta at home on May 21 in the last
game of the year.
VOL.
'65 TORCH AROUSES VIOLENT STUDENT PROTESTS
Defends Policy
At MYSKANIA Hearing
ASP
Racketmen Twice Perfect
RAINCOATS
A F r e e Press,
Edgar May
... V I S T A Speaker
Before Joining President Johnson's War on Poverty, Mr. May was
director of public welfare projects
for the Slate Charities Aid Association of New York, a private health
and welfare agency.
Ho was one of the early members
of the President's Task Force on
till) War Against Poverty, serving
as Sargent Shrlvor's assistant liefore ascending to his present post.
VISTA (Volunteers in Service to
America.), is one of the major programs of the War on Poverty and
will play a major part in today's
lecture. Its purpose Is to enroll
Americans for one year of service
In local anti-poverty programs
across the nation. Voluntoers are
paid a living subsistence allowance
during their term of service and
then a lump sum amounting to $B0
per month for each month served.
McGeoige Dundy, President Johnsou's clnef national security advisor, and Dr. George Kahin, chairman of Cornell University Southeast Asia program, are scheduled
to take part in the program. An
invitation has also been sent to
Secretary of Slate, Dean Rusk.
National authorities ill political
science and international affairs
from leading universities will also
partake In the discussion.
Some of tlie issues that are expected to be discussed are the risk
of nuclear war in tlie escalation of
tombing North Vietnam and If the
President's proposal for "unconditional discussion" includes the
final unification of North and South
Vietnam as provided for in the
Geneva agreements.
One of the major points of controversy expected to come up is the
censorship by the administration
on all news from Vietnam.
MYSKANIA held an open hearing at 9 p.m. Monday
night in response to vehement student criticism of the
1965 Torch. About 80 students attended the hearing to
voice their approval or disapproval of the yearbook.
Monday was the first day of official distribution of the
yearbook, and some 1100 copies had been given out.
Al Smith, who chaired
-inioiiociuiil" Empha.ized
the meeting, explained that
its p u r p o s e w a s to allow
1
'
students to express their
views and to indicate
whether they felt that some
type of action against the
yearbook was Warranted.
Smith stated that MYSKANIA
would make some type of formal
recommendations to President Colli.is if tlie hearing seemed to indicate sucii a need. He then opened
discussion to tlie floor.
Individual comments on the took
--ranggd~4roin—"MMerly • 'Ut j g a s M n e ^
with "pictures un'the poinfof being
pornographic" to "reflects the University more truly than any other
yearbook."
Tlie dissatisfaction centered on
two or three major points. The first
and most discussed was the use of
the theme "A University on the
Make" and tlie "overabundance"
of pictures of students "making
out." Included in tills were comments about captions used under
certain pictures, especially in the
Greek section, and about the
"double entendres" that allegedly
ran throughout tlie copy.
Other students were displeased
with tlie choice of pictures and the
arrangement and amount of space
given to them. Several omissions of
activities or individuals were also
nointed to.
Reputation Damage
By far the most widely circulated
argument was that the yearbook
might damage the reputation of the
students or the school if used, as it
usually is, as a recruitment device
for prospective freshmen.
Other students, in support of the
yearbook, claimed that its primary
purpose was not as a public relations tool, but as a recap of the
school's people and activities.
William Colgan, Editor-in-Chief
of the Torch, was present at the
hearing, and answered the charges,
lie defended his use of tlie theme
"A University on the Make" by
pointing out that tlie phrase has lieen
in Hie American vocabulary for many
years and was used by Woodrow
Wilson in regard to the "middleclass man on the make" — trying
to rise in the world.
The yearbook theme, said Colgan
atiempts to portray "the,y||versjty
trying to rise in the world," Me
also answered charges that there
was too much of an emphasis on
students "making out" and not
enough on Ihe intellectual aspect of
the University by stating that by
actual number, only 3 out of more
than 400 caudids involved tlie former activity, while there were manypictures of students in class and
studying on their own.
Finally, he stated that his purpose ill editing the yearbook was
"to portray the University as It Is
and especially students as they a r e . "
V . tMWTHWW1 tiMor 1 -\ The discussion, was again opened
to the floor, and while accusations
continued, several suggestions for
next year's book were made. These
ranged from popular election of the
editor, to formulating definite guidelines and purposes for the editor to
conform lo.
Smith called the meeting to a
close at 10:30 p.m. Afterwards he
indicated that MYSKANIA would try
to take no immediate action of any
kind, hut would continue to explore
tlie issue, and would discuss it with
President Collins.
Inaugural Program
To Climax Voting
In Council Elections
Inauguration
ceremonies
for
elected officers to Central Council
and Living Affairs Commission will
be held tomorrow afternoon at 1
p.m. In Iiru Lower Lounge.
The program will officially commence with tlie entrance of the
thirteen black-robed members of
MYSKANIA. Joseph Mahay, recently
acting as Chairman of Provisional
Council will fill the Master of Ceremonies role and introduce the various portions of the program.
Next on tlie agenda will" be President Evan Collins, announcing the
names of the faculty members appointed to posts in tlie new government by the President. After the
President speaks, Frank Crowley,
former Vice Chairman of Provisional Council will announce the
elected officials from the Commission Areas.
Mahay will then announce all those
who have been elected popularly during the Peristyle elections which
took place this past week. Al Smith,
Chairman of MYSKANIA will then
swear in the new government officials.
The afternoon's ceremonies will
close with the singing of tlie University Alma Mater led by Sue
Nichols, University Songleader, and
the exit of MYSKANIA.
Several faculty guests have been
Invited to attend tlie Inauguration
Program, They will be Dean Ellen
Stokes, Dean Neil Brown, Dean Robert Morris, Dean David Hartley, and
Dean Norma Edsall,
SCOPE Recognition Withdrawal
MYSKANIA has recommended to p o l i c V . ^ ^ , , ™ ,
"
^
Central Council that recognition of izatlon shall lie representatives of
SCOPE be rescinded. The recom- SCOPE only, and not of tile SUNY
mendation was made Wednesday at Albany."
night in response to a referral
The group submitting the referral
made by Gary Luczak, Frank Crow- also submitted two "exhibits," One
ley, Deborah Friedman, Itlchard was a SCOPE flier which asked for
Thompson, and Edward Brovarski. contributions to send students south
Tlie referral charged that SCOPE "to represent the SUNY at Albany,"
h a d violated tlie provisions attached The other was a SCOPE button which
t 0 i t s l l l l t l a i recognition. Speclfi- a l s 0 n a s SUNYA printed on it.
MYSKANIA ruled that on tlie basis
c a l l y | t h e p r o v | s l 0 i i cited was,"that
t | l e activities of tlie respresentatives of these exhibits, SCOPE could In0 , t n l s g ,. o u p s n a | i n o t be con- deed lie "construed" to represent
s t r u e d | n a n y manner as general state.
A. «AMY W U M M T
firJL
>flfc**»U1MS
H i l l
Prof to Speak
0 i UN Crisis
Signum Laudis Inducts
Tap Seniors, juniors
Signum Laudis, the honorary
scholMtlc fraternity at State, held
Its annul Spring banquet on May 4
at. Herbert's Restaurant. The r e malnlng top two percent of Seniors
and the first (our percent of the
junior class' were initiated at this
time.
Admitted to Signum Laudis from
the class of 1965 were Ernest H.
Betcke, Robert H. Brown, Cathryn
E. Cunningham, Alexander E. Delflnl, Jane L DeSomma, Edward H.
Gockei, Gerald E. Hubbard, Sandra
A. Kehoe, James E. McCann, Robert H. Mlchelson, Hedi K. Moore,
Kathleen A. Morrison, Donna M.
Rhodes, Ruth J. Slegel, and Lorraine A. White.
Initiated from the class of 1966
were Eloyce M. Augustine, Nancy
M. Bliek, Margaret H.Burch, Wendy
L. Coon, Richard H. Crepeau, Nancy A. Deerlng, Janice M. Dowell,
Holly J. Furman, Virginia C. Hermayer, Marilyn G. Howard, Patricia
A. Howard, Patricia J. Jackson,
Judith S. Karskl, Philip I. Luxemburg, Ann L. Lybarger, Thelma J.
Maurer and William J. Mayer.
Also, Beatrice McKinney, Jill Ann
Mlsner, James P. Monte, Cleo H.
Nichols, Claudia A. Noble, Paul L.
Ouimet, Robert C. Petersen, Carol
A. Rturog, Allison M. Richens, Judith A. Schaefer, Jacqueline M.
Sherln, Keven L. Smith, Richard L.
Ten Eyck, Jean L. Thayer, Gail E.
. Usher, and Joan G. Weston.
Faculty members who have been
elected as undergraduates to Phi
Beta Kappa are also eligible for
membership in Signum Laudis.
Foreign Students
Visit US Homes
Foreign students who are interested-in learning more about American life by visiting American
homes are offered an opportunity
through SERVAS. SERVAS is a volunteer organization comprised of
. «morin«n famtltos throughout tlie
United States who have opened their
homes to foreign travelers in an
effort to promote peace through understanding.
The .student will visit the homes
for two nights during which they
are the ordinary home life. Accommodations are simple and hosts offer their hospitality without charge.
In this International Cooperation
year, the United States SERVAS
Committee has extended a special
Invitation from our hosts to our
foreign students to visit during vacation time or on weekends.
Any foreign students who are interested in becoming SERVAS travelers during their stay in this country are invited to write for information:
Richard and Regina Epstein
Travel Committee, U.S.SEHVAS
350 West 34th Street
New York, New York 10001
Admitted as Fratres In Facul-.
tate were Henry G. Kulvila, Edward S. Le Comte, and William T.
Reedy.
Gueit Speaker
Quest speaker for the evening was
Samuel Resnlck, Professor of Political Science and History at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute; his
topic was "The Educational Background of The-Capital District."
Professor Resnlck has maintained'
his. Interest In the economic, social
and educational aspects of American
History throughout his academic
career. Before his present post at
R.P.I., Professor Resnlck had been
a Sheldon Travelling at the London
School of Economics and at the Sorbonne, and had taught at Radcliffe
College.
His talk was focused on the capital district as it existed a century
and a half ago — In the midst of a
great spirit of improvement. Symbolizing and shaping this progressive atmosphere were Governor De
Witt Clinton, and the great area
landholder Stephen Van Rensselaer.
Scientists to Review
Operation of Center
Three nationally known atmospheric scientists are visiting the
University to assist in reviewing
the operation of the Atmospheric
Science Research Center to make
recommendations for its future direction as an Integral part of the
University Center.
The three scientists are Dr.
Thomas Malone, vice president for
research for the Travelers Insurance Company, Dr. Robert Ragotskt,
chairmen of the department of meteorology at the University of Wisconsin, and Dr. Walter Roberts, director of the National Center for
Atmospheric Research.
All three men have had distinguished careers in their field.
Dr. Malone has been on the staff
of the Department of Meterology at
MIT and a member of the advisement panel of the National Science
Foundation and is presently engaged in international activities r e lated to the atmospheric sciences.
Dr. Ragotski is one of the outstanding meteorologlts in the general field of lake studies and r e lated atmospheric phenomena.
Dr. Roberts has been the director of the High Altitude Observatory In Colorado and is the director of the National Center for Atmospheric Research.
Walt's
Submarine
Gerald's Drug Co.
217 Western Ave. Albany, N Y
Phone 6-3610
Mon.-Thurs.
8 a.m.
12 p. m.
^F0
Phi Delta Announces
Officers for '65'66
NOTICES
Statesmen to Sing
SENIORS
'Evening With Tim Atwell' Revue
To Climax Golden Eye Schedule
"We kicked around a lot of names for the thing,"
said Tim Atwell of tonight's Golden Eye program.
"Six Months Before the Take-Off," "Zildjian Symbols," "Vanilla, Chocolate, and Strawberry Pastiche."
But what kind of names for a revue are they? Who ever
heard of such a thing? Rotten names, that's what they
were,
gin at 0:30 p.m., indicated that his
So
we k e p t
c h a n g i n g revue would consist of songs, skits,
t h e m . Y o u d o n ' t l i k e s o m e - >*rsmal
*M™> animated-typecar...
,
,
. . .
toons, oral Interpretations, a muslthing, you keep changing it. cal interlude, some basketball
and an Intermission.
We got a good name now. cheers,
When asked for the names of
"An Evening with Tim At- those who would he performing towell." We like that a lot night, Mr. Atwell said,"Idon'tknow
anybody's name. I have more Imbetter. Yeah.
portant things to do than learn a lot
Mr. Atwell, claims to have writ- of peoples' names. To me they're
ten, directed, and thrown together just seven students and five cheerthe whole program, which will be- leaders. I call 'em as I see 'em,
and the jump."
Speakers Win
ForensicA wards
The weekend of May 8 and 9 was
witness to a triumph of Debate
Council. At that time the Council
managed to achieve two "Best
Speaker in Committee" awards at
the New York State Intercollegiate
Legislative Assembly.
This mock assembly is held in
Albany each year, and gives debaters from over twenty colleges
and universities in the state an opportunity to witness the accomplishments of the New York State government.
Ira Rubtchinsky, a Senior and
past president of Debate Council,
and Harriet Tucker, a Junior and
present Vice President of the Council were chosen by a secret balloting of the committee members
from twenty-four schools. ''Best
Speaker" Is based on a facilitation
to formulate and promote acceptance
of proposed legislation in committee.
The assembly, normally held at
the State Capitol, was moved to
Chancellors Hall because of political
troubles In the State.
The topics of debate were Police
Rights vs. Suspect Rights; New York
Laws on Insanity; and New York
Laws on Censorship. Rubtchinsky
spoke on Police Rights and Censorship, while Miss Tucker spoke on
New York Insanity Laws.
Albany will host the 1906 Legislative Assembly. Miss Tucker will
chair the coordinating committee
for that event.
Cast Revealed
The performers were revealed,
however, to be Norma Gitter, Ken
Fuclisman, Stu Salomon, Kathy Farinon, Lexl Sadori, Brien Sullivan,
Nancy Papish, Judy Ghtnger, Maxlne Bergmann, Bill Gross, Mark
Mlrlngof, Milton Vannucci, Tim Atwell, nine members of the Eastman
Wind Ensemble under the able Ui-,
rection of Frederick Fennell, and'
six members of the old Benny Goodman Sextet under the able indirection of Fletcher Henderson.
Tonight's presentation will be the
last Golden Eye of the year.
I NOTICES I
AA Board
FACULTY PANEL DISCUSSES civil rights at the Golden Eye last Friday. Members represented several
departments, and generally upheld northern intervention.
Faculty Members Express Views
On Civil Rights at Golden Eye
Last Friday the Golden Eye Coffee House held a discussion on civil
rights. Representing various views
on tlie problem were Mr. Reilly,
Dr. Wheeler, Miss Iwanska, Miss
Shulz and Miss Newbold.
power politics and political discrimination.
During the open discussion which
followed the panel, it was pointed out
that the right to vote was the basic
right necessary if other needed reforms
in the field of equality are to
Miss Iwanska, Sociology, compared the denial of rights to Negros be brought about.
to the Fascist rape of her homeland
It was also pointed out that the
and asked why there was no great southern moderate has been too long
arousal of public sentiment. De- neglected and should, where posscribing herself as a permanent sible, be brought into the struggle
outsider, she questions whether so for civil liberties.
many would stand Idly by If rights
Mr. John Reilly, chairman of the
were being denied to a group of SCOPE screening committee, repWhite citizens.
resented the viewpoint of the SCOPE
Miss Newbold, History, described project at the Golden Eye panel enpast invastions of the South by north, t i t l e d ^ Yankee Go •"<»>"•-*'!.
erners and found that there was
Reilly spoke-for a policy o/actlon
adequate historical precedent to
point out that well meaning northerners could accomplish adequate r e sults in the deep south. She also
pointed out some of the negative
possibilities.
Open hearings on the 19G5-GG
athletic budget will be held today
at 1:25 p.m. in D-240 and on Monday, May 17 at 3:30 p.m. in D-34G.
All interested students are urged
to attend these meetings.
The proposed budget totals
$70,100. It Is financed by an annual
tax on students of $18. DO.
Primer
Bruce Daniels and Robert Judd,
co-editors of " P r i m e r , " the University literary magazine, announced that Kathleen Nlles' poem,
"Monastery Mourn," was chosen
for inclusion in the spring anthology of "College Poetry."
Miss Nlles is a junior at State
and Is a regular contributor to
Northern Intervention
" P r i m e r . " Two of her poems,
Miss Shulz, English, added that
"Brick Roses" and "Fishtail and northern intervention was one of
Lobster Trap" and a .short story, llie few remaining means available
'•The Humanization," will appear to attack the foundation of southern
in this year's " P r i m e r . "
GRADUATE STUDENTS
8 a.m. - I a.m.
S»n.
Block Voting
Wheeler also raised the question
of fear of block voting by enfranchised Negroes. Mr. Reilly pointed
out that it was jwor to worry about
tlin
nnwilnil"y
•—«•—fr«~—B—.xrtrttiE——
badly before they could vote at all.
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4 p.m. - \2 p.m.
ART
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W I L L I A M L E U E . S T A T E SOPHOMORE, and Lance Nelson, Milne
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Saturday till 6
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• ION I
INK mnt
Open eoeningt till 9
and northern intervention as opposed
to gradualism in the civil rights
controversy.
He deieuded intervention as tile
Itesl alternative by pointing out the
agonizing slowness of progress.
Objections were made to Mr.
Reilly's position, notably by .Dr.
Wheeler of the Sociology department. Dr. Wheeler pointed to the
disruptive aspects such Intervention
has on a community.
Fri.-Sat.
No interest or carrying charge
^p *
Capital Area Students March
In Support of Vietnam Policy
AHAHV ITUDtHT M i t t
A College education is expensive c . o s you must know! Why not protect your in-
Open Your Lambert's Charge Account
COURTESY
John Stoesslnger, professor of
political science at Hunter College,
will speak on the "Financial Crisis
at the United Nations" Monday at
7:30 p.m. in Brubacher Lower.
Lounge.
/
Stoesslnger spent three years
fleeing from the Nazis and Chinese
Communists before he entered the
United States in 1947. Three years
after his entrance he received a
Bachelor of Arts from Grlnnel College.
In 1954 he received his Ph.D.
from Harvard University where he
first began teaching. A year later
he joined the Political Science DeTHE GREEKS BEGIN to move out. Phi Delta i t just one of
partment at Hunter College.
houses now up (or sale. In the future the Greek tradition* will
At Hunter he taught courses in
International Affairs on television
have to become part of Versailles.
and radio. One course was broadcasted in fifty cities.
Stoesslnger has written several
books on the United Nations with
one of them, "The Might of Nations: World Politics in Our Time,"
A march of capital area students Siena College, stated, "We find this receiving the Bancroft Prize from
In support of President Johnson's demonstration necessary to combat Columbia University.
The program is sponsored under
foreign policy will be held on Sun- the recent demonstrations critical
the auspices of Forum of Politics.
day, May 16, at 3 p.m. The students of the administration.
will gather at the State parking lot
We respect the right of all groups
behind the State Education Building to demonstrate peacefully, but realand will march to the State Capitol. ize that it Is our duty to support
The march Is being held to dem- morally and physically our Presionstrate student support of Presi- dent."
dent Johnson and his stand against
They encouraged "all orderly
Communism in both Vietnam and groups" to join the demonstration.
The 1965 annual Spring Weekend
S^nto Domingo.
"We only ask that any signs car- of Phi Delta was held May 7-9.
The organizers of the march, ried be in good taste," they em- The weekend began Friday evening
Art Leonardo and John Barna of phasized.
with a formal dance held at HerA speaker, possibly a congress- bert's. It was at this time that
man or a member of the adminis- the new officers for next year were
announced: They are President, Eltration, will be at the Capitol.
len Zang; Vice President, Bonnie
Frosh Weekend
Evans; Marshal, Gretchen Van
KUeen Tracy, chairman of the
Vleet; Rotating Senior Officer, Ann
Freshman Weekend Committee, has At 7 V V TX^nrlit*
Fair Barry; Treasurer, Hedy Ambrozy;
thol the
(ho freshman
f - o e h m o n .class
l . «
^ * * -I ' *
"
1 ™ *«**> *
«*»
announced
n „ „ „ „ „ „ „ H that
Parliamentarian, Gretchen Bryant;
Professor of Music, Karl Peter- Corresponding Secretary, Brenda
Is sponsoring a freshman weekend
son, has announced that the States Smith; ISC Representative, Jeannie
May 22-23.
It will consist of a picnic to man will travel to the World's Fair Maurer; Rush Captain, Ellen TedThacher Park on Saturday, an in- tomorrow to give two concerts in esco; Second Rush Captain, Donna
formal beer party at Sheutzen Park the New York Pavilion. The twenty- Jacobsen; Recording Secretary,
Saturday night and a faculty tea six man group, directed by Peter- Mady Stein; Historian, Carol Zang;
Sunday afternoon during which fres- son, will give a forty minute per- Alumnae Secretary, Maxlne Hinman;
men can become acquainted with formance at 3:30 p.m. and 8:30p.m. Song Leader, Joyce Haber; WAA
Peterson Indicated that the group
the faculty.
Representative, Brenda Dearstyne;
Tickets for the weekend cost $1.25 will sing their usual repetolre of Publicity Director, Sue Rasmussen.
and will go on sale today in the semi-classical, classical and popuThe weekend continued. on Satperistyles and in the dormitories lar numbers. He said that he was urday with an informal party at
proud that the Statesmen were
until May 15.
chosen for the second consecutive Manor Inn in Rensselaer. A picnic
year to entertain at the Fair, e s - was held on Sunday at Thacher
Theta Xi Omega
The officers of Theta XI Omega pecially tomorrow since It has been Park.
for the academic year 19G5-GG are designated by the Fair as "Day of
PINE HILLS CLEANERS
President, Chip Sullivan; Vice Pres- Song."
Tomorrow's appearance will be
ident, John Rogers; secretary,
340 Western Avenue
Charles Begley; Treasurer, Fred the climatic point to the Statesmen's
CLEANING
and EXPERT
Stoll; IFG President, John Hynes; season which has featured over
TAILORING
Senior IFC representative, Bill twenty-five concerts and a first
Haas; Junior IFC representative, place showing in the Intercollegiate We Call and Deliver
Choral Festival.
Tom Guthrie.
IV
"" 2-3134
IftldaV. May U. MS
phone number
Connecticut Mutual Life
me ewe
CHIP COMPANY— ihtVi low in net coir, too.
STATE UNIVERSITY
Draper Hall
135 Western Ave.
BOOKSTORE
Ext. 129
Albany, N.Y.
OSENS
DEPARTMENT
STORE
Ml CENTUM. 4VENUE • SF.TWECN ROHM 1 LAW AVE. i'
y
_Fridoy, Mn»
He*
AMAWYtTWIHTPReM
Focus on Faculty
Mrt Professor Combinesfrit,Talent Ninth Annual State Revue
for Candid View of Art, Society
by Cynthia Goodman
Mr. Thomas O'Connor
has the wit of the Irish
and eye of an artist. Put
them together, and the r e sult is some candid and
amusing views of contemporary art and society.
"It's-nice," is Assistant Art P r o fessor, Tom O'Connor's initial comment on the new campus complex,
"It promises to be a very handsome campus when it's complete,"
he continues, "It's certainly better
than what's being done on any other
University in the country."
However, Mr, O'Connor has some
Interesting objections. First, as a
lithographer, Professor O'Connor
confesses that his work is apt to
create a little dirt in an immaculate studio. In fact, O'Connor predicts that the crispy white newness
of the campus will present some
real problems in housekeeping.
"They're either going to have
to hire twice as many janitors,"
he predicts with a grin, " o r keep
the visitors away."
Yearbook Reflects University
After months . of careful selection,
composition, and planning, the Torch
has finally been put into general circulation. -From a task which began last
Spring, Torch Editor William Colgan
has managed to produce what in our
eyes 'is a competent and reliable r e flection of the story which is the State
University of New York at Albany.
Incorporating some of the best photography that has ever been made a part
of any Pedagogue or Torch, the yearbook staff has created a tasteful photoessay of this past year's events. .
A yearbook', in Colgan's view, a view
with which we heartily agree, comprises
the impressions one receives after going
to school here, living here, and taking
one long, direct look at things as they
campus will be "the most rewarding thing about the move."
Finally, the Professor warns, the
ultimate success of the campus will
depend on the skill with which additions a r e made to the existing lavout, for, according to O'Connor the
excellence of Stone's design i's i„
the interrelationship of the buildings
rather than in the superlative quality
of any one.
An "avid fan of old structures
rather than new ("If we had tlie
space we need, the old campus would
be fine."), Mr. O'Connor reflects
that the new showplace will noeessitate "keeping up an image.''
"The Scourge of the Middle Cluis"
On the subject of contemporary
art, Mr. O'Connor Is no less nut.
spoken.
He speaks of the "False sense
of cultural development" 01 n,e
American middle class, lie ,•,„„.
plains of the tendency of the hour.
geois to buy "something thai .ill
match the sofa, as decoration rather
than art. There Is no longer any
personal attaclnneni to a work ol
art, no enjoyment of apainiinr lor
what It i s . "
There i s , O'Connor also teels, a
decline In "intellectual painting."
"There was a time when a painter
had to make a discovery about himself and his work before he ,,,1,1,1
really create something, lie had to
get Involved in It. Now dp An is a
is a purely visual experience. It is
more scientific than artistic."
Because of the lack ol auvtomg
beyond the physical Impact 01 the
work, Mr. O'Connor speculates lieu
his two and a half year old son
Sean could "understand" about as
part of our vocabulary in a very respectable sense.
In the December, 1964 issue of the
Saturday Review, David Boroff (with
whom this University has had previous
acquaintance) discussed "Status SeekLess Decoration
ing in Academe." In it he compared
Secondly, as his personal comthe University to a family " o n the ment on the Durrell Stone style,
O'Connor would have less of the
make."
decoration of the ornate campus
He calls the result the "lower mid- structures.
dle-class syndrome" and says that it
" I think they could have made
" i s characterized by an intense desire it a little simpler. They would be
better off using the money they're
for respectability and by a pervasive spending on decoration tor faciliinsecurity."
t i e s . " However, he adds enthusiThe current controversy over the astically, the new facilities of the
yearbook has only served to prove that
nothing could be a more fitting description of Albany State.
To the objective reader, the yearbook
gives a comprehensive picture of st>.aisJ Uisre."~ !-'~~*-~-^
The., question a r i s e s , "Has the y e a r - deiu life at State. Both the good and the
book fulfilled its true function?" Briefly, "bad are there, often side by side, as
they exist in reality.
it has.
From the opinions expressed at the
Much of the violent objection to the hearing Monday night, and those which
yearbook centers on its theme, "A have been made during the week, it is
University on the Make." Completely obvious that students do not want to
disregarding the explicit intention of the admit that they a r e not all they would
editor as evidenced in his write-ups, like to be.
(i.e. " T h e New Campus rising out of
They look into the mirror of the yearthe wreck of the Albany Country Club book and they do not like what they see.
is the most obvious example of our Their "desire for respectability" is far
University on the make"), students chose greater than their willingness to take a
to interpret the phrase in its most good look at themselves and their shortderogatory sense.
corn in gs.
They have since proceeded to find or
We a r e glad to see that students are
manufacture any possible evidence to concerned about the way the university
prove their contention that the yearbook appears to the outside world. But it is PROFESSOR T O M O'CONNOR works at setting up one of his
lithography prints in his Draper H a l l workshop. Eventually lie
was intended to degrade the school in not for the yearbook to present the hopes
to have a graphic workshop.
general and individual groups in parfavorable image. This can only come
ticular.
from the students and the University
We would like to point out that the
The yearbook reflects what the stuphrase "on the make" is still a living dents provide to be reflected.
the budget stand another coloi
much about Op as any adult could.
Because of the limited extent of
experiment possible In this field,
Professor O'Connor also predicts
Its demise in a relative short time.
The lithographer has little confidence in the extent to which motion pictures can become an art
medium. He uses the Warhohl e x periments as examples of the uses
to which the medium has been put.
(One of these creations was an 8hour film record of an old man
sleeping.)
As for movies in general, Mr.
O'Connor good humoredly assures
us that "Movies are worse than
ever. I go to a serious movie to
laugh."
Of course, Mr. O'Connor explains, many phases of the popular
art forms are not understood by most
people because the artists are c r e ting for a "different audience." He
comments curtly on the relatively
large element In the major art fields
that Is homosexual. "Whether we
like It or not," he points out, " i t ' s
there." As far as the artist is concerned, It is ."What hangs on the
wall that is important, not what the
artist was."
Tickets To Go Oo Sale Today
"Plans for the Future"
In 1954, the Moving Up Day committee decided to
produce tin All-College Show at the conclusion of MUD
to "unite all the c l a s s e s . " The show was an original
revue which featured Neil Brown '54 as the accompanist.
The following year, the show was not presented as
part of MUD, and the production became known as the
All-College Revue. Again the production was an original
revue, and the directors borrowed $350 from surplus to
stage the play. In 1956, the Revue again presented an
original work, " I t ' s A Social Thing."
However, in 1957 " f o r tho first time since it was
originally presented, the production was a 'prepared'
play" — "Plain and Fancy." The production was p r e sented on Parents' Weekend in March with the assistance of Karl A. B. Peterson, Paul Bruce Pettit, James
"The Unsophistfcotes"
Most of the students at Slate, he Leonard, Jarka Burian, and J. T. Phinney, faculty adsays, are not "sophisticated." visors.
"Nine out of ten students here
"The Boy Friend," presented in 1958, established the
don't know what's going on in the
art world today, and they don't practice of presenting the Revue unaffiliated with any
care to know. Everything is this other weekend.
push for progress,"
In 1959, Hie Revue hit the " b i g Time" with "New
"I feel sorry for students today,
they Just don't know the basic facts Girl in Town" when the original costumes and drops
of their culture. Things like Jazz, were rented for the Albany production.
and the new art forms are now,
Robert Stoinhuuer, '62, directed the Revue for the
they're contemporary. They could
next three years, presenting sell-out productions of
relax with these things."
Of course, he adds with a wry "Guys and Dolls," " T h e King and 1" and "Kiss Me,
smile, "They are interested In more Kate."
important things. There are, also,
In 1963, Lee Liss '65, who had assisted Bob Steinso many distractions today like
movies and television. (Movios are hauer in "Kiss Me, Kate," directed "Annie, Get Your
worse than ever; I go to a serious Gun," followed last year by "Once Upon A Mattress."
movie to laugh!)"
"People may think I'm narrow Miss Liss is also the director of this year's Revue,
and can't appreciate what they are "Damn Yankees."
doing, liut then they aren't aware
Tickets for the Revue go on sale today at tho P e r i ol what I'm doing either I"
style Desk from 9 until 2 and will continue through
next Friday.
O'Connor hopes eventually to have
a graphic workshop In the University In which students could produce
folios of prints rather than the single
sheets of lithograph prints which
are now possible.
As It Is now, O'Connor goodnaturedly complains, he misses the
stimulation of working with students
who are Fine Arts majors and he
looks forward to the establishment
of the new school of Fine Arts.
The only note of real anger comes
into his voice when discussing the
lack of any real cultural or artistic
understanding In most people. Most
of the grade schools and high
schools, he feels, stress math and
science at the expense of art and
music.
COMMUNICATIONS
Student Blasts Yearbook)
Called 'Sloppy, Sickening'
Albany Student Press
t o the Editors:
ESTABLISHED MAY 1916
BY THE CLASS OF 1918
• paper published by tlie student body of the State University ol Now Yoi
Tlie Albany Student Press is a sonii-woekly nowspar.
Albany,' The ASP may be
bo roacbod
readied by dialing
dialing, p
either
atI Albany.
i l l i . ,489-6481
„,
. .or_
. . .IV
. . .2-3326.
„ „ * _ The ASP olflco, located in Room 5 ol Bri
bocber H a l l , 750 State Street, is open from 7-11 p.m. Sunday through Thursday nights.
E D I T H S. HARDY - KAREN E. KEEPER
Co-Edilors-in-Chiel
DEBORAH I. I-.RIEDMAN
Feature Editor
JOSEPH S. SILVERMAN
Managing Editor
RAYMOND A. MC C L O A T
Sports Editor
EARL C. SCHREIBEK
Arts Editor
WILLIAM H. COLGAN
Executive Editor
E I L E E N L. MANNING
Associate Edl tor
DOUGLAS G. UPHAM
Photography Editor
KLAUS S C H N I T Z f R
Associate Photography Editor
JUDITH M, CONGER
technical Supervisor
DIANA M. MAREK
business Manager
MONICA M. MC GAUGHEY
Advertising Monoger
Assistant Arts Editor.
,
,
Desk Editor
Staff
.;
,
.,„„
.,
,
Larry Epstein
Ellen Znng
Mike Farenell, Lorry Yushowjtx, John Fleitrnan, Don Oppodisano, Carol Walling, Alice Nudohnon, G.P. Minimus
Noncy Neidenbauer, Sujanno Chape, Cynthia Goodman
Columnists.,...
Photographers
SUSAN J, T H O M 5 0 N
Public Relut'ons Diroctor
,
•
Anne Dlgney, Pool Jensen, Bruce Daniels
Gory Woods, Walter Post, Steven Kling, Robert McOdaro
Cartoonist
,
r
•
William Slnnhold
All communications must be addressed to the Editors and must bo signed. Names will bv withhold upon request, Communl,
cations should be limited to 300 words and ore subject to editing. The Albany Student Press assumes no responsibility far
opinions expressed in its columns or communications, as such expressions do not necessarily reflect its views.
Peadlines for advertisements, notices, and communications el* Sunday night for the Friday Issuo, and Thursday night for
the Tuesday Issue.
I think it only appropriate that
Mr. Colgan be lambasted In what
was at one time a publication under
his control, He has done, In my
outraged opinion, a sloppy, .sickening Job.
This Is not the opinion of n layman; I was associate editor of a
yearbook at one time, and came
close to being on the stuff of this
one—which would have boon a mistake, considering the results. Even
a layman can 80S that this year's
editor has done next to nothing for
the salary he Is receiving,
The first 0,'i pages wore filled
v/ltli, what can bo described only
as trashy pictures — that they wore
not In tlie majority moans little,
since they should not have been
there at all — illustrating u blatantly suggestive limine; the section
dividers were all-too-remlnlscent
of pop url; mistakes which would
not escape a high school proofer's
eye escaped our proofreader's; the
bust of the photographs were none
too good (re. pages 'Jli-.'l: couldn't
dent life on this campus,
Mr. Colgan and his staff did not
see fit to devote space to a fine
music program, a varied AMIA and
WAA schedule, or the series of fine
lecturers that have visited tho University; Peter Dlako, Hilton Kramer, llohert Cotiant, and Harry Levin
among them,
They gave no attention to tho
activities of Freedom Council,
•Smiles, tho English livening ComMr. Colgan ami his ass-.i i
mittee, or the Renaissance Symhave done an unpardonable i"i
posium.
worthy of those who air so in
In addition, they reduced the space
to bo members of a Umwi • it
annually devoted lo tho achievements
is respectfully suggested that
ol a distinguished faculty,
student body pay very close mi
A lack of taslo is tho second fault
tlon to tint choice ol next lea
evidenced by the Torch, Captions
editor; mailers can still be . 101
of an unnocessaiily offensive nature
Close supervision of (lie si nil
wore placed with Indiscretion
to be heartily roeoininuuiioil
throughout a publication designed to
L in Dells reflect tho attitudes, values, and
Torch Fails to
Represent' bohuvlor of the entire University
cumin unity.
Student Life on Campus Tho editorship of tho yearbook
Is a position oi responsibility und
To tho Editors.trust. Whoever accepts its chaln
I have Just finished examining "
lenges - and rewards - signifies
copy of Torch, l!)o'!i, There is Utile bis willingness to edit a volume
to commend in jt.
tbat honestly und sincerely repreThe yearbook can bit faulted on sents life at this institution.
two major grounds, Tito flint is the
I do not think that this has boon
fact thitl It clearly lulls to provide Mr. Colgan's goal; H i t has, he has
even the slightest Indication of the failed completely,
breadth and essential quality ol stuRobert C, Potorson
BsUfn
or was that done lor '•ellcci'
several seniors who have left " >
long since could have jieeii <li oj.j
wllh a little forethought; law
ranged from wildly linugitiuir.i
dully uninteresting (In all • • •
they were awkward; Mr. t'nt it i
have pored a little lint dot could obviously go on luif.et
I will restrain myself.
Once Upon A Mattress
L
Guys and Dolls
. •'••,% s
a
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SJJ
VJB
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M ,
•^Sk
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it ' ' - '
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The King and i
7
•, '•_
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Pt»«
PflJoy, May 14, 19o5
ALD/W UUPCHT rWHt
M i s t Winer Gives
talis for Choice
The following is a stater
inent from Kathy Earle,
who submitted the winning
entry; in the Mascot-Nickname Contest. '
The Great Dane repre^sents the new State University of New York at
Albany Athletic teams. It
has been bred for " s i z e ,
weight, strength, character, courage, speed, and
stamina," and has a proud
bearing and imposing stature. It is clean, graceful,
and proud.
The dog is also of uncertain breed, typically
American. The Great Dane
has been called "King of
Dogs because of its distinguished appearance and
giant size. It is lalso amiW e > t h e m e m b e r s of the Mascot-Nickname Contest
able and dependable.
.Judging Committee, observed the greatest possible
The nickname Danes,
amount of objectivity in choosing the mascot and nickis short, easy copy for n a m e f o r t h e a t h i e t i c t e a m s o f t h e s t a t e U n i v e r s i t v o f
sports writers, and sounds N e w Y o r k a t Albany,
quick and alert.
Our decision was based
in part on the following
criteria: i.e., originality,
B v Vyav nf C o m m e n t
applicability to our athletic teams, applicability to
this area, and appropriateness to our new university.
Selection Panel Explains Criteria
For Selection of 'Great Dane'
President in Position to View
Totality of Foreign Affairs
persistent initiative.
With regard to the recent action
in the Dominican Republic, there can
be little doubt, as the President indicated at the outset, that the landing of U. S. Marines was designed
in fact to protect the thousands of
Americans and their property In a
territory where any basic semblance
of law and order had simply ceased
to operate. This Is a legal right
guaranteed to all nations derived
from tlie broad-based precedent of
international law.
*
fay Gary Lucialr
Woodrow Wilson once remarked
that the power of the President In
the realm of foreign affairs "should
be absolute." The obvious rationale
behind this Is simply that only the
President has complete access to the
findings of our world-wide Intelligence sources and to the advico and
concensus of expert advisors.
In short, only the Chief Executive
Is In a position to see the totality of
a given situation and, with I le exception, he must be permltiud to
take such actions as he shall deem
Prestlgo vs. Rospoct
necessary for the protection of
However, as It became quite clear
American Interests. Lyndon Johnson that Communist elements had sighas certainly won Ills wings in this nlflcantly Infiltrated the pro-Bosch
realm.
forces, the President reinforced
our garrison and sought consultaNow Foreign Policy Era
tlon with our American neighbors.
This column expressed confldont Ily his speedy, no punches pulled
optimism upon tho advent of the stand, Lyndon Johnson has ill all
"Great Society" that with few sot- probability fore-doomed tho estabbacks LBJ would In all probability lishment of a second rod satellite
get the major points In the Society's lu our hemisphere and tlie possible
program! but with regard to tho 'recurrence of that Ignominious
conduct of the country's foreign re- fiasco known as tho "Day of Pigs."
lations this optimism gave way to
Whenever one gets Into n discusuncertainty, At this writing, how- sion of United Statos foreign policy
ever, there Is no doubt whatsoever and an analysis of the modus operthat Mr. Johnson has determined to andi thereof, someone Invariably
take the bull by the horns.
raises tho question of American
For such Is the character or this "prostlge," tho nobuloiis factor that
no-nonsense gentleman that Amer- figured so nebulously in tho camica's announced determination to paign of looo. Perhaps, though, wo
contain tho Communist cholera unci are oonfusing "prestlgo" with " r o squelch this monstrous threat to spoct." Tho Soviet Union has tlio
mankind's froodoin Is now proceed- world's respect for its dedication
ing on a newly rochartod course. to Its Ideals (?) and its strength)
and not nocossnrly in that order.
Dominican Action Justified
From tho swift retaliation ordered
nftor tlie first Gulf of Tonkin incident, thru tho inauguration of dally
nlr-raids on tho Communis! supply
bastion In Hie North, to tho recently
decisive action In Dominica, wo are
witnessing the essential yet cautious
replacement ot " , 0 B|sonliower«
Konnody brand of walt-nud-sou propriety Willi tho LBJ mark of firm,
Subversion Is Aggression
Communist subversion from within Is no different from so-callod
American "aggression" from without. Wo, and our alllos who count,
know our cause Is Just] that other
peonla will son (ho llghl onco tho
shackles ol tyranny are severed,
Is Inevitable. Lot's go all Hie way
with LIU,
These are but a few ot our many
considerations. We felt that the Idea
of a Great Dane for a mascot and
the " d a n e s " for a nickname best
fulfilled these criteria,
In recommending t.Us particular
suggestion, we took into cons.lde.raHon the fact tlufttthe Great-Dane
portrays the Image of our athletic
teams.
The Great Dane Is noted for Its
grandeur, its alertness, and Its Intelllgence* It Is an animal whose
prowess and strength are easily
recognizable and readily admired,
We would like to express our
sincere gratitude to all those people
who took the time and effort to submil suggestions for the mascot and
nickname. The amount of research
done to support each suggestion was
certainly impressive,
Respectfully,
TI
'o Mascot-Nickname Committee
I
Dont be so smiig.GortJust
because you invented the
wheel!.. I'm as good as
you are! Why, j u s t today
we learned in our
Sociology class t h a t .
Tebaldi*s Voice Regains Beauty, Prize-Winning
Italian Soprano Has New Richness Appears at Institute
Two Mascot Committees
Screen Numerous Entries
Lotions Challenge Old Man Sol
m
^
$& l
ical tanning lotion or cream tans
you differently than the sun does.
For example, one popular tanning product contains DHA, a chemical ingredient which combines with
certain amino acids In the skin to
produce a tanning effect in the skin's
outer layer.
DHA, a de>.i.'ose derivative, is a
normal constituent of the cells In
your own body. It's even safe for
Internal use — and physicians agree
It's far safer than reckless exposure to tlie sun.
Realize that some preparations
are more effective than others. According to Dr. Archie Black, some
products con1 aln up to 40% alcohol,
can flake the skin, even burn sensitive tissue. As they run down or
evaporate, they can cause streaking or blotching.
Very few contain moisturizers
to help prevent drying of tlie skin.
Others contain no sunscreen agent
to protect against sunburn. Some
even contain staining agents such
as tannates, gallates, and walnut
hull juice which discolor clothes.
A truly effective lotion, says Dr.
Black, gives a double tan (Indoors
without the sun and outdoors with
the sun), gives extra sunburn protection, helps condition your skin,
is easy to apply evenly, doesn't
stain, has a pleasant fragrance, and
Is safe for all normal skin.
New PhilharmoniaOrchestrasounds
splendid and Olivero DIFabrltis conducts with warmth and feeling tor
Nothing gives me more pleasure the style of these passionate outthan to reverse an opinion I formed pourings.
two years back. At that time I
sadly reported that noted Italian
April Release
soprano Kenata Tabaldl's voice was
With the April release of two
in serious decline. Her latest r e - recordings by the lyric-coloratura
cording reveals a total reversal: soprano Anna Moffo, the beautiful
the voice has regained former beauty young diva establishes herself as
with a newly, attained richness and an unusually versatile singer. Extechnical security.
i
cepting Eileen 'Farrell, I know of
no other soprano so at ease In all
Aria, from Verdi
types of repertory (as evidenced
RENATA TEBALDI: Arias from in her wide range of recordings
Verdi, Puccini, Ponchlelli, Mascag- tor RCA).
nl and Cllea (London, in or s, texts
included), With the velvet back in
Anna Moffo
her quality and flexibility to make
ANNA MOFFO: ONE NIGHT OF
the necessary quick adjustments In LOVE; Skltch Henderson conducting
such heavily dramatic arias as "Sul- the RCA Victor Orchestra. And
cldlo" fromGlocondaand"InQuesta Anna Moffo, Leopold Stokowski conReggla" from Turandot, Miss Te- ducting American Symphony Orbaldi succeeds as few ever have In chestra in Canteloube: Songs of the
wringing this music of Its passion Anvergne; Villa-Lobos Bachlanas
and melodic splendor. Certainly she Brasllerlas No. 5 and Rachmaninoff:
again ranks at the top of today's Vocalise. (Both discs Issued in mono
sopranos in "verlsmo" roles. (A and stereo by RCA Victor).
term used to describe Italian operas of a sensational, "Realistic"
Lovely Musical Comedy
type.)
On the first disc, Miss Moffo
sings a dozen lovely musical comChest Tones
edy favorites, many of which ore
Only occasionally does she drive evocative of the Grace Moore and
the top too hard and Indulge a bit Jeanette MacDonald repertory such
too heavily in chest tones, the lat- as "One Night of Love," "Italian
ter immensely effective despite Street Song," "Kiss Me Again,"
some impudent uses.
"Stars In My Eyes," and "I'll
See You Again." All the songs are
Digger O'Dells
given warm, romantic InterpretaAs if to show tlie bigger O'Dells, tions in her rich, full-bodied voice
of whom I was one, who said her and occasionally she turns to some
tone had become too weighty to sing dazzling coloratura effects as In
lyrically or attain top pitches, she "Love Is Where You Find It," poptosses off the lyrical "Sogno dl ping off several high D's. Her low
Doretta" from LARONDINE, taking voice is surprisingly plush and sethe high C's with surprising ease. ductive. Henderson paces these unPerhaps, above all, It Is the abashedly sentimental songs so as
honesty with which she interprets to give them now sparkle and no
that makes her voice so thrilling one has ever sung them more beauand what she sings so meaningful tifully than Miss Moffo.
and satisfying.
Honoyod Quality
New Philharmonic]
On the disc of concert songs the
Included are arias from DON soprano's honeyed, liquid quality is
CARLO, UN BALLO, GIOVANNA put to some exquisite legato singD'ARCO and L'ARIENSIANA. The ing. The effect is heightened by the
•
With the recommendation of the Athletic Advisory
Board and the endorsement of President Collins, the
Mascot-Nickname Committee announces the new m a s cot of this University's athletic teams: the Great Dane.
The winning entry was submitted by Kathleen Earle,
a resident of Adams House.
The new mascot and the nickname, the " D a n e s , "
both representative of the grace, distinction, and
" s t r e n g t h " of the new university campus, were chosen
after careful consideration by two contest committees.
The first committee, consisting of Mr. Burlingame,
Mr. Kirvo, Mrs. Moore, Mr. Bell, Stan Kerpel, Fred
Rawe, Bill Bate, Rick Genero, Udo Guddat, Joe Blackman, Marium Tashjian, and Karen Bock, chairman,
disqualified itself because several of its members had
submitted entries.
They recommended that a second committee be
formed to survey the original entries. The second committee consisted of Maria Tucci, Vera Komanowski, Al
Smith, Bill Murphy, Bill Cleveland, Errol Fitzgerald,
Dr. Edith Wallace, Mrs. Martha Egelston, Mr. Brown,
Miss Edsall, and Al Bader, chairman.
Although Old Man Sol has had a
corner on tlie suntannlng game since
tlie days of Adam and Eve, recently,
he's being challenged because today
you can deal yourself a tan without
Ills help.
You can squeeze a tan from a
bottle or a tube. In fact, getting a
sun tan In three to five hours Is no
longer a fad but a fashion. Just follow the rules of the game faithfully
and you can beat Old Man Sol with
or without his help. Decide If a nosun tan Is desirable' for you.
You'll probably be pleased with
the effects of a good sunless tanning preparation If you answer yes
to any of these ten questions:
1. Are you In a hurry for a tan?
2. Do you find sunbathing time
scarce?
3. Do you sunburn easily?
4. Is it difficult for you to get a
tan?
D. Do you dislike the heat of the
sun?
G. Do you want to tan, no matter
what the matter?
1. Does (lie sun tend to dry your
skin?
8. Do you like lo go without hose
In hot weather?
!), Do you have a natural tan that
is fading?
10. Are you timid about sunbathing?
Know how sunless tanning preparatlons work. Naturally, a chem-
A R T S o n Art
AJjtTS o n M u s i c
Unlvtrsity Picks New Mascot, Nickname: Groat Dane
*
by Sue Yager, Times Union
Sociology,:
The s t u d y of
alibis POK t h e
incompetent.
STUDENT SHIPS
to Europe
CHARTER FLIGHTS
within Europe
Wrlt«i
D i p t . CP
U. S. Notional Student Association
245 Madison A v e , Now York, N.Y.
10016
Flawless Vocal Production
In all her recordings Miss Moffo
has always displayed flawless vocal
production and in operatic, musical
comedy and popular music she r e veals excellent command of expression as well, The miniature
forms of art songs, however, want
a subtle range of nuance that Is not
so evident In her work here.
Eileen Farroll's Latest
Eileen Farrell's latest recording, SONGS AMERICA LOVES with
Robert Sharpies conducting the London Festival Orchestra and Chorus
(mono and stereo) won't add. any to
her stature, nor to that of London
Records.. On the contrary, there Is
almost nothing to recommend it and
a great deal against It. Sound r e production is poor; Miss Farrell's
voice is tired and edgy, scarcely
recognizable as the magnificent
voice one knows her to possess;
choral and orchestral arrangements
are blatant and raucous; expressive
emphasis on sensational effects is
all out of proportion.
In conclusion, Renata Tebaldl's
voice has regained its full beauty,
Ann Moffo has firmly established
herself as a fine diva, and Eileen
Farrell lias gained nothing from
her latest recording.
Ford Grant
In May-June of 1965 the Albany Institute of History
and Art is participating in this artist-in-residenoe
program. Its studio is being turned over to Al Blaustein of New York who is a recipient of a Ford grant.
He will make etchings nnd will be at the Institute
through June 19, beginning his program on Monday,
May 24.
Cooper Union
Al Blaustein was born in New York in 1924 and is'a
graduate of the Cooper Union Art School. A winner of
the Prix de Rome (1954-7) and the American Institute,
of Arts and Letters award (1958), he also merited
Guggenheim fellowships in 1958 and 1961. His very
active teaching career extends from instructing at the
Albright Art school in Buffalo and at the Cooper Union
Art School in New York, to his present posts at the
Yale Summer School and Pratt Institute. He is a visiting lecturer at Yale University.
Artist-in-Residence
While he occupies the studio at the Institute as a r tist-in-residence he will give informal demonstrations
of print-making. Etching is his favored graphic medium,
and serious artists are invited to drop in to observe
and to put questions to Mr. Blaustein. He will act as
Juror of Awards for the 30th Regional by Artists of
the Upper Hudson (May 25). Although Dr. Blaustein
will discuss his own show of paintings and prints, which
will be on the Institute top floor, during his sojourn
here, he will not go to outside meetings to lecturo. His
time will be spent in the studio, working.
Man's Ability to Communicate
Rumer Godden Novel Turned into Movie;
Child Actors Make Result Warm, Tender
tCr
(town wttli mo help of an excellent
cood to raise hell in an effort to script (tlie first fifteen minutes of
get tho mother back to England which he likewise botches up), he
Delmar Davos' technicolor pro- with dad, whore she belongs. Hence and his players produce a most
creditable film worthy of the Godduction of "Tlie Uattlo at the Villa tho "battle."
den novel.
Florltta," adapted from the bestSchema Follow* Schomo
Maureen O'llara and Rossano
solllng Humor Godden novel, is a
It's really a sort ot neopolltan
fino movlo, warm, touching, and "Parent Trap." Schomo follows Brozzl are quite competent as the
funny. It was at tho Strand last wook schenio, and it Isn't too difficult to lovers, but the real stars of the
as a snoak preview.
figure out who's going to win from film are the three children, led by
Tho film, which stars liossano tlie minute tlie children decide to Michael Stewart. They are the ones
Brazzi, Maureen O'llara, and throe do battle. The lovers find it's an that bring tlie picture out of its
delightful children, Is about a wo- uphill battle all the way, and of early doldrums, sustain it, and moke
man who loavos her husband and course, are doomed to lose from It glow.
They are completely unaffected
two onrly-toon children to run off the start.,
Willi a passionate Italian musician
Director
Davos
("Parilsh," and natural young performers, and
and live lu Ills lush Italian villa. "Rome Adventure") handles the film without tliolr presence, the film
Sho has plans, you soo, of happy woll with tho exception of the first would surely have lieen Intolerable.
over-afterlng with her Romeo.
fifteen minutes or so. In trying to They are a delight to see.
The production itself (once again
find a proper way to start his tale,
Children Follow Mother
and probably awed by the task of disregarding the first flftean minTlie woman's husband, played by transforming such a beautiful novel utes) Is technically expert. The
Richard Todd, makes a feeble at- onto celluloid, Daves nearly ruins scenes of the Italian countryside,
tempt to make her stay with him, the Mm trying to be "Arty." In the English farm, the little villages,
but knowing lie cannot keep Iter, those first painful moments, his and especially the villa are maglets her go, Tlie children, however, camera films from very conceiv- nificent,
are not so easily pushed out of her able angle. He zoqms in, zooms
Since "Villa" was shown as a '
life. They follow the lovers to the out, goes from close-up to long sneak preview, director Daves still
little hideaway called the Villa Fl- shot, then back' to close-up again, has time to make final changes beorida, have some humorous ex- like a little bov with his first fore he presents his film to the pubperiences along the way, pick up
l i c If and when he " r e p a i r s " those
a compatriot (the musician's own Brownie camera,
first fifteen minutes, lie's got a
daughter by his late wife) and proBut once lie and Ids camera settle sure-fire hit on. his hands.
by Doug Rathgob
A SPOT EASY TO REACH
FROM
BRUBACHER BEACH
STUDENT UNION
SNACK BAR
IN A N O B V I O U S S P I R I T of brotherly love, members or the cost
or the State University Revue work on thoir upcoming production
of " D a m n Y a n k e e s . "
kiMi&Mic
I May 14
Tf ACH IN WEST AFRICA?
Ir'spoiilbUt - I f you......
1. Aro o gradual* with a ttrong major in one of tho following!
a, chomittry, b. phyilci, c. biology, d. •ngln**rJng, w, math*
•mattes, '• French, or g havo a Master's Dagroo In English,
2. Ara a U. S. cltlssn. In good health, loss than 55 years of ago,
desire to loach at the secondary school or junior college level.
3. Are single; or or* married and with no mora than one child.
If Interested, pleas* write toi
TRACHCRS FOR WEST AFRICA PROGRAM
Ellsabethtown College, Elisabethtown, Pa. 17022
Alfred Blaustein's one-man show Is opening Wednesday evening, May 12th at 8:00 p.m. at the Albany
Institute of History and Art.
«
In 1963 the Ford Foundation arranged a grantrlnaid program to establish one-month residencies for
American painters, sculptors and printmakers in small
and medium-sized museums throughout the United
States.
ARTS on C i n e m a
Kmrymm
Innocents
presented at Sanctuary ol Groc. and Holy
Church, 498 Clinton Avenue, 8l30 p.m.,
$2.00.
for discounts in USA
and 29 countries
lush sound Stokowski matches In
the orchestra. This makes tor an
appealing performance of the melancholy "Vocalise" and also serves
well to convey the nostalgia of some
of the Auvergne songs. But there
are moments when one longs for
less languidness and more intensity
of expression and variety of tonal
coloring.
The graphic arts hold a very important place in
man's ability to communicate. The sensitivity of the
etching plate and the handling of the drawing and the
materials will be demonstrated by Mr. Blaustein. The
basic thought being this program is for the artist to
present his private world of creative thought; speaking for himself rather than through critic or curator,
considering the art of tho present and of the past as
it appeals to himself, and to extend his thoughts out
through the museum to its many and various kinds of
visitors.
The Albany Institute of History and Art is located
at 125 Washington Avenue.
'
, INTERNATIONAL STUDENT ID CARD
jml
ALBAHY STUDENT PRESS
^A..M"14.1MS
M O N A C O " A biNi.ti: OIAMONP
CMlifMCHD »V TWO D6MGATK
pmAt.6 W H I C H M I R i t a n ITS
IIHIUMANCC • • P R O M
|IOO
May 14, 15
Mary Chase's famous play llawoy . L a t h a m Community Players, 8)30 p.m., Forts Ferry School
May 14, 15
Oscar Wilde's Thv Imparlanoc of being r?«rn«»t, R.P.I.
Ileldhouse, Troy, Bt30 p.m.
May 17
Lecture by Rub. Goldberg, A New Career at Eighty,
8i30 p.m.
May 21, 22
Damn Yanktti
STUVVESANT JEWEIERS
Stu|,t)etflntJ>>ato
.niinmim—
ii
Peds Whip New R i f e ;
Register 20-14 Triumph
The. State varsity basebal team successfully finished
up its Series,of away games by defeating New Paltz
20r 14 on Tuesday. Under the watchful eye of coach
Bob Burlingame, the Peds will try to improve their
;4r6 record by beating Utica today in a home game.
The contest will start at 4:00 p.m.
T o m o r r o w t h e P e d s h o s t start off the fourth inning. State,
m i g h t y C e n t r a l C o n n e c t ! - leading 9-7, then added two more
cut; * e n on Tuesday they "StffflXfi&rt
in the sev.
a
A Free Press, |
A Free
University
uz
Alb
A L B A N Y 3 , N E W YORK
MAY 18, 1 9 6 5
p l a y R . P . I . , f o l l o w e d b y the eI ,th and was brought home byCianl a s t g a m e o f t h e s e a s o n frini's left-field home run. State led
against New Paltz on May
J
"-S
22.
In the first inning against New
Paltz, "Pep" Pizzillo, having already 16 stolen bases this season,
DON'T LOOK NOW, but you're outl Opponent runs at full speed although the Ped first baseman has al- added two more and then came home
ready mode the putout.
on a sacrifice. He has broken Gary
Penfleld's record of 15 stolen bases,
n„ . ••
"
In the third frame, Cianfrlni
singled two men in and later scored
himself. This was followed by Odorlzzi's two-run double which gave
Head of the AMIA track meet of
Those who are interested In enState 7 runs at the end of the third
April 25 Ken Darmer recently an- tering the meet should report to the
'•"ting,
nounced that a second meet will be Field at the given time.
Dick Kimball, the Peds' starting
held on Sunday, May 23J on UniverOfficials connected with the AMIA
pitcher, belted in two more runs to
sity Field. The meet will begin about meet are hopeful of having an even
2:00 p.m.
larger turnout than the' fine showing
This1 meet will be run along the in the last meet.
same lines as the last meet, wherein
both team awards and individual
Picnic at Thocherawards will be given.
There will be a picnic at Thacher
Kappa Beta copped the team title Park on May 16, from 2-7 p.m. for
last time, after a close bout with all girls who have participated in
Alpha PI Alpha. Competition will be one or more Intercollegiate sport.
sterner this time due to the entry
The first round of the AMIA
of a Siena team. This team will League I Softball is completed, and
compete against the frat teams and the standings show Potter Club in
* * * * *
make-shift teams that competed in first place (5-0) and SLS, the deSOPH GOLFER Mike Bloom
the last meet. It will not be a meet fending champions, in second place
executes follow-through after
between State and Siena.
(5-1).
a drive during a recent match.
AMIA to Hold Track Moot
15
;|, 2
The AMIA track meet to be held on May 23 will be
a true ^test of the appeal of track at State. The date —
Sunday afternoon, on the last weekend before exams —
is bound to be in conflict with numerous other outings
that usually fall on the last social weekend of the year.
A good turnout at this meet should, for all intents and
purposes, clearly show that students do want track
organized at State, and are willing to work for it. Also,
the entry of a Siena team will provide, unofficially,
of course, an air of intercollegiate competition to the
affair, faint though it may be.
The varsity golf team deserves special notice for
its fine triangular-match win over Plattsburgh and
Potsdam last Tuesday. This season the team has shown
unusual depth, as evidenced in Jake Prestopnik copping
the medalist honors in the Siena match with a fine
80 over an exceedingly wind-swept course. He played
in the no. six position for Albany.
The linksmen played in the two-year-old Capital City
Tournament yesterday against three other area teams.
Included in the tourney were RPI (probable favorite),
Union College, and Hudson Valley. The event was held
over a 7100 yard Saratoga Spa golf course that provided a real challenge for all the golfers entered.
Though the results were not known at time of publication, we feel certain that the Ped linksmen (defending champions) made a fine and respectable showing.
The varsity netmen are living up to pre-season expectations of a fine season, as they have showed consistent scoring depth throughout most of the year. The
netmen have a tough record to live up to (last year's
team was 9-2) and thus far they have done so. More
Importantly, there are no seniors on the team, thus
making the outlook for next season extremely optimistic.
Wt feature
celUgiat* haircuts
S minirta walk from tha
Ntw Campus
1148 Wastam Avtnua
BOB and FRANK
ROY'S
IDEAL FOODS
143 Western Aw.
Assorted
Sandwiches
Shop at Roy**
PAolo by Upham
AL SMITH, CHAIRMAN OF MYSKANIA, announces the popularly
elected members of Central Council in tht climax to a week of
voting in the Peristyles.
ges. They said that this responsibility was violated in the 1965 edition of the "Torch."
They said that Colgan had flagrantly and intentionally used his
position to produce a yearbook "reflecting the standards of one individual."
MYSKANIA said that the situations depicting sex, "not being
unique to our campus," need not have
been overly emphasized. "There
were many aspects of the University
which could and should have been
Inauguration Ceremonies
Reveal Central Council
By winning three of its last four
matches, the varsity linksmen have
upped their record to a commendable five wins and two losses. In a
medal play match against Siena,
State won by fifteen strokes as Jake
Prestopnik playing sixth man beat
everyone In the match by carding a
fine 80. Mike. Bayus and Doug Morgan each had an 81 while Bill Kane
scored an B2.
In a match against RPI, State suffered its second loss of the year by
the score of 5 1/2 to 3 1/2. Mike
Bayus and Bill Kane were the only
State golfers to score wins as Bayus
beat McAlleys 1 up, and Kane beat
Carter 2 and 1. Kane was also
medalist as he carded a four over
par 76.
Tuesday in a triangular meet at
Plattsburgh, State beat Potsdam and
Plattsburgh easily to boost Its record to 5-2. All State golfers won both
matches on a windy course on the AMIA TRACK PARTICIPANTS leap off the starting line at start
shores of Lake Cnamplain. Mike of 880-yard relay. AMIA is going to hold another meet on May 23.
Bayus was medalist with a conservative 77 and Prestopnik, "The Magician," was the only State golfer to
capture all six points. Team scores
were State 14, Potsdam 4, and State
16, Plattsburgh 2.
Ken Zacharlas started off really
The State varsity tennis team suffered a 5-4 last Tuesday afternoon strong in his match with New Paltz's
at the hands of New Paltz in an Art Corwin, and he continued on to
State's record should be improved awav
match.
con the match, 6-4, 6-4.
with upcoming matches against Utica
George Z.ierlng (NP) defeated Pod
at home tomorrow and away TuesThe two teams split the six doubles Howard Markmaii, 6-3, 6-3.
day and against New Paltz, away matches, and the difference In the
State's Stan Kerpel and New
next Friday.
match, came in the doubles contests
Mike Bayus, the number one man, in which New Paltz scored two Paltz's Marty Jacohsen had three
6-4
sets In their fourth singles
and BUI Knne, the number three triumphs.
match, with Jacohsen winning two.
man, are the only undefeated State
In the first singles match, Tom
golfers, both sporting 7-0 records, Slocum (A) dropped a quick pair of
Botli golfers are from Auburn. New sets to Larry Huntington (NP), 6-2.
Top point getter for the racketYork,
men Dill Enser wasted no time in
6-2,
defeating Stove Nordoll (NP), winning 6-2, 6-2.
w!r.iaw.iim.T«.i:toJi7ii?ir
Guy Nicosia (A) topped Steve ilartUNDERGRADUATE STUDENTS
man(NP), 0-4, 0-7,
(M»w, ogs IV 4 completion of al (toil 1 y«gr of catUg* )
Netmen Drop 5-4 Match
GRADUATE STUDENTS and FACULTY MEMBERS
OF PRIVATE
CAMPS
• • . comprising 110 outstanding Boys. Girls, Brelhti-IUIti
•ml Co-Ed Camps, located throughout the Ntw England. Middit Atlantic SUtes tnd Canada.
. , . INVITES YOU* INQUIRIES ctanrebtf .umm.r •mplor»nl as rWad
Cttuttlen, Ortut Leaders. Sptciahln. Otnral Cauattlora.
Writt, fhone, or Call in J»tnon
Association of Private Camps - Dtp?. C
MtQWtll M. Attaandtr, I*t«u»'V»
\m I S West 42nd Stmt.
In a two page statement released Friday, MYSKANIA recommended the dismissal
of William Colgan as Executive Editor of " T o r c h , " a censorship committee set up in
the Central Council to review the yearbook until the time necessary, and nine other
provisions to the Central Council, Communications, and President Collins. The decision came after a three-hour meeting Tuesday and open meeting Monday in which
approximately eighty students voiced their opinions of the yearbook.
The High Tribunal said
Editorialf
that Colgan had shattered ^ w
the confidence placed in
him by the student body by
producing a yearbook that
The action taken by MYSKANIA upon the 1965 Torch,
reflected his personal bias
Bill
Colgan, and the communications media of this Uniand opinion.
"Inherent in the editorship of the versity as a whole has raised the question in our
yearbook is a basic responsibility minds as to the relevance of any popularly elected
which Is to produce a yearbook reflecting the entire nature of the group's attempts to restrict areas of popular culture
University," ruled the thirteen jud- on campus.
Assumed Role Questioned
* * * * *
Linksmen Victors,
Post 5-2 Record
THE ASSOCIATION
MYSKANIA Proposes Censorship;
Recommends Review Committee
^l6^-
by Don Oppedisano
by Ray McCloat
SNAPPY BARBER SHOP
. ""? «?nd, °' ,the,
The eighth inning featured two
more stolen bases by Pizzillo. He
totaled 6 in the game.
The ninth inning proved successful for the Peds as they added a
neat six runs. Besides a CianfriniMason double steal, Odorizzi
pounded a grand slamer giving the
Peds a winning 2-014 margin,
Totaling scores, the Peds stole
16 bases, scored 20 runs on 16 hits
and made 5 errors.
New Paltz scored five runs in the
first Inning, two in the second, three
in the sixth, two in the seventh and
ninth.
ASP
A RayView of Sports
at
OX M * M .
Dirtilot
Ntw York 34, N, Y, M
In the doubles matches: Corwlnlluntlngton (NP) def. Slocum-'/achnrlas, 6-1, 0-7; Enser-Markman
(A) def. Jacobsen-Ziernlng (NP),
6-0, 5-7, 7-5; and Norder-Hartman
(NP) def. Kerpel-Nlcosla (A), 6-2,
6-1.
This afternoon the Peds play hpst
to Utica College, the match staring
at 4|00.
•
VOL. LI N O . 2 2
After MYSKANIA's open hearing held last Monday
evening, student opinion from many quarters did r e flect disappointment with the 1965 edition of the Torch.
Therefore, when part of MYSKANIA's recommendation
dealt with a curtailment of Torch circulation for the
Summer Planning Conference, we could try to overlook
the very many excellent features of the yearbook and
concede the case-in-point in this instance.
In the second Inaugural Ceremony of the year, the
members of the newly-formed Central Council were
However, MYSKANIA decided not only to concern
announced. The ceremony took place in Brubacher at added
butcommended
were omitted."
themselves with the circulation of the book, but also,
They
the
yearbook
1 p.m. Saturday, and was presided over by Joseph
from the technical point of view to assume a role of parental guidance and attack both
Mahay, Chairman of the outgoing Provisional Council. saying It "is perhaps outstanding Colgan and campus communications as a whole. AlP r e s i d e n t E v a n R. C o l - mission areas. Representing Com- but it is marred by the numerous though ostensibly not attempting to "punish the indil i n s b e g a n w i t h the a n - munications. will l» Douglas Up- examples of poor taste and lack of
6
viduals involved," thirteen people have assumed them,
' ,.
,
,,
ham and Henry Madej. Carol Zang discretion."
They explained that they reached selves capable of recommending Colgan's removal as
nouncement of the faculty and M l r l a m Grossman win ^ r e - their
decision after assessing the
Executive Editor of the Torch, and imposition of cenappointments to the Coun- sent
Religious Affairs.
the student body.
oil. They will be Dean Neil The delgates from Community opinion
Six
recommendations
were made sorship in the form of a "guiding philosophy" for the
Programming,
Academic
Affairs,
Brown,
Director
of Student
yearbook.
......
, „
, „ ,,
and Living Affairs have yet to be to Central Council:
1) the constitution of "Torch" be
Activities, and Dr. Walter designated.
reviewed Immediately and that a
The policies of any of the communications media on
Knotts, of the Undergrad- Al Smith, Chairman of MYS- guiding philosophy for the yearbook
KANIA, announced the members of be added to the said constitution; this campus are formulated within the organization
uate Council.
Two members from the Faculty Central Council who were popularly
2) that a committee be established itself, on the strength of advice from experienced memCouncil and one member from Stu- elected last week. Representing the by Central Council which would have
dent Personnel have yet to be commuters are Joseph Mahay, Har- the power to censor any and all ma- bers of the organization, using the ideas they have
old Lynne, and William Murphy. terial which it deemed was not in ac- gained through working directly with the medium.
elected,
William
Cleveland, • Deborah cord with the guiding philosophy of MYSKANIA has the erroneous idea that it can delegate
Frank Crowley, Vice Chairman
of Provisional Council, announced Friedman, and Mark Summa will the "Torch'' and in the best Interests
the representatives from the com- represent the Alumni Quad. Stan of the student body or university. the process of a yearbook to a committee, which, comKerpel, Jack Kenny, and Susan Wade This committee should be composed posed of students without journalistic experience,
will come from the Dutch Quad, of" one faculty member from the could hardly be expected to judge the merits of the
and Mike Drexel and Helen Stoll Council, one popularly elected memwill represent the Second Quad. ber from tile Council, one repre- book.
Pro Council Rejects
Motion to Rescind
SCOPE Recognition
As Its last official act, Provisional Council held a special meeting Saturday morning to consider
rescinding recognition of SCOPE
because of alleged violation of its
organizational recognition statute.
A motion to that effect was defeated for lack of a majority. The
vote was 8 affirmative, 6 negative,
and 2 abstentions.
Discussion continued for the better part of an hour as members debated the legality of the SCOPE
buttons which have SUNYA printed
on them. The MYSKANIA rullngwas
cited which ruled that the buttons
did violate the recognition statute.
Chairman Joseph Mahay finally
defended SCOPE'S right to use the
buttons on the ground that the original statute was unjust, and SCOPE
had the right to refuse to obey it.
This comment encountered much
opposition from other Council members, who argued that student government must make every effort to
see that its ruling are enforced, or
organizations will disregard the
government completely.
Representatives Mahay, Lynne, sentative of each of the five comMurphy, Friedman, Summa, and mission areas from the Council and
Drexel have served on Provisional one member nf MYSKANIA. This
(continued to page A)
Council.
111
TIM ATWELL, ALIAS Surmise Room Inspector, reprimands a
greatly concerned' student ('rien Sullivan) during a satire on tht
recent stir over residence hall restrictions. It was all part of
"An Evening with Tim Atwell," the final, and most well attended Golden Eye program of tht ytar. Tht program honortd
State's 20fh ytar of transition.
We take issue with MYSKANIA for attempting to suggest the removal of Bill Colgan as Executive Editor of
the Torch, as well as the recommendation that all
salaried positions to SA budgetary organizations first
be approved by Central Council. No Central Council
member is adequately equipped to judge the qualifications of a salaried editor, if he has no conception of
what the job entails.
Censorship for all communications media, here
described as "editorial policy" is something communications has been long opposed to on this campus.
The function of a University is, among others, to
provide the fertile ground for thought and expression,
certainly the goals all students on this campus should
be striving for. When such a student group, elected to
reflect the campus as a whole, approaches the suggestion to impose censorship on student expression,
we can only vehemently oppose them on the grounds
that we, as an organ of student expression, are striving
for ever-widened horizons.
The recommendation of editorial censorship was
directed by MYSKANIA to the Communications Commission. We urge Communications Commission to
speak for the freedom of student expression on this
campus, and reject MYSKANIA's proposal.
I
I
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