Great Danes Upset MoHtclair 3-2, Face Oneonta at Heme Wednesday

advertisement
, Tueidey, October 12^ .1965
AL1ANY STUD1T PR I t .
Great Danes Upset MoHtclair 3-2,
Face Oneonta at Heme Wednesday
Will Your Parents
by Bill Shrlftman
The Albany State varsity soccer team upset powerful Montelair State, 3-2, in
double overtime Saturday afternooh^for its first win of the season. The Great Danes
*were led by center forward Maurice Tsododo, Who scored all three goals. Montelair
took the lead twice in what proved to be a very exciting and hard-fought game, but
each time the State hooters fought back to tie the score. The game was marked
by aggressive play and key Injuries to both teams
The Visitors opened the
scoring at 10:02 of the first
period on a goal by Frank
Barroguiero. Dane goalie
Anton Salecker was injured
on this play and was forced
to leave the game.
His replacement, Joe La Reau,
was hurt In the third period and
also had to depart. Jerry Leggier!
became the third State goalie.
With the score 1-0 in favor of
Montelair, Joe Garcla's men evened
the score on a penalty kick by
Tsbdodo at 19:3G of the first period.
Montclair's Joe Romano gave his
team the lead again, as he booted
one In from 15 feet out at 6:30 of
the second period.
Tsododo Ties Score
The Great Danes again tied the
score on an unbelievable across
the body kick by Tsododo with 2:23
STATE'S MAURICE TSODODO kicks winning penalty kick in
second overtime for 3-2 victory over Montelair Stat*, Saturday.
The Dan** fact Ontonta Wadnosdoy night at Bleecker Stadium.
Harrier's Win Streak Ends at 20,
As Holy Cross Triumphs 24-34
The Albany State Gross-Country team's 20 game win
streak came to an end Saturday, as a strong Holy
Cross squad defeated the Harriers, 24-34 at Washington Park. It was the first loss for Coach Keith Munsey's
team since November 10, 1962, when the team lost to
New Paltz.
lack of depth. We did about as well
State's Joe Keating won as we could... they just had too
individual honors, placing many good boys to our few. I am
first in 26:6.1, his fastest proud of our fellows who lost to a
good team," Holy Cross is out for
time on the course and the their third New England Collegiate
fifth fastest recorded. His titllein four years.
The Harriers record is now 3-1.
lead was 150 yards over
next meet is a dual meet
second place man, Peters Their
with Siena and RPI at RPI Tuesday.
of Holy Cross.
Bob Flick was next for Albany In
fifth place and Paul Durbin followed
him in for sixth place. Ken Kirik,
who finished twelfth, was named
Albany's
"Runner-of-the-Meet."
Munsey Comments
About the meet, Munsey said:
"We had some good men but they
had MORE of them. We were simply
sajurateiibytheiiMHimbersandour
STUDY
Frosh Also Lose
Holy Cross's freshman team
ended the State frosh's five game
win streak, dating back from last
year, by the score of 24r37. Albany's Jim Qulnn won In record
time of 17:4.6 breaking the record
set by Keating last year of 17:35.7.
Mike Atwell was second and Don
Beevers was third in the race. At-
&
ASP *****
* * * * *
well came in at 17:37 and Beevers'
17:54 was one second faster than
his previous time of two weeks ago
when he won the race against Siena.
George Rolling was ninth for Albany's third man followed by Paul
Breslin, eleventh.
Two of the first six frosh were
not running; Dave Leaf still ill with
a virus and BUI Mathews who will
probably be lost for the season due
to illness.
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remaining In the half.
The second half was a defensive
battle as neither team scored. Then,
at 2:05 of the second overtime, Tsododo booted hlme the winning goal
on a penalty kick.
Defensively, Tim Jursak was outstanding for State, as he stopped
many Montelair threats deep in the
Dane's own territory. Fine performances were also turned in by the
hooters' Captain Udo Guddat, Dick
Szymanski, and Jay Moore.
Besides the Injuries to Salecker
and LaReau, Montclair's Jay Aaavitt
suffered a broken leg in a collision
with Salecker In the first period.
State's next game Is at home with
Oneonta Wednesday night.
Frosh Lose
The State frosh lost their second
game of the season, Saturday to
Mohawk Valley Community College,
by the score of 3-1.
Mohawk took a lead of 2-0, as
S
^fj|
WAA Hockey Team
Ties Hartwick 2-2
October 8 saw the opening game of
the 1960 season of women's intercollegiate field hockey at State. In
the pour rain, the State girls, under
the leadership of Miss DeLemartre,
tied the ladies of Hartwick, 2-2.
The first State goal was made by
Judy Costanzo In the first half after
Hartwick had scored two goals.
In the second half with one minute
left, Connie Powers drove in the
second State goal. After the bully,
State drove down to the striking
circle, but because of the slippery
conditions of the field and a great
last second effort by the Hartwick
girls, Albany failed to score the
winning goal.
State's team consisted of Kathy
Knapp, Betty Spinelll, Louise Bauer,
Linda Walker, Sue Emborsky, Carolyn Pollack Dianna Bronson, Judy
Elliot, Sharmon Wazen, and Linda
Lindsenborg, captain.
On Thursday, October 7, Kappa
Delta overwhelmed the Schuyler
Hall II team in lnter-dorm volleyball by scores of 15-6 and 15-1,
High scorers for KD were Denise
Wysockl, Karen Hill, and Ronnie
Van Zutphen. Theoutstandingplayer
for the Schuyler n team was Sue
Foote.
Jim Allen scored at 1:10 of the first
period and Fred Gotham drove one
in at 10:04 of the same period.
State's co-captaln Craig Springer
scored on a penalty kick at 19:04
of the third period to make the
score 2-1, but Mohawk's Harry
Manzinl put the game out of reach
with a goal at 11:30 of the last
period.
o*f
*Ot,
KB Wins
Dan Thomas's passing and Jim
Constantino's interceptions spelled
the difference for the undefeated,
unscored upon Kappa Betans. Thomas passed to Mike Bloom for the
game's only score In the second
quarter. The TD was set up by two
key passes to 40 yards to Kirk
Ellis and of 25 yards to Bloom.
Constantino Intercepted three
passes, including two key interceptions In the final minutes of play
to stave off Trinity rallies.
In Trinity's victory over SLS,
Charlie Hlckey accounted for all
his team's points, tossing a 30 yard
pass to Paul Doyle for one score
and running 25 yards for the other.
Hlckey also passed for both of the
extra points.
Tower Upsets Potter
A Bill Shriftman to Don Nlckson
pass In the last two minutes of the
game provided the margin of victory In Stuyvesant Tower's upset
of Potter Club. Potter's two points
came when Joe Mazzarulli downed
Shriftman In the end zone for a
safety.
The Pigmy League (155 lbs.) got
underway last week, as APA shutout Stuyvesant Tower, 19-0andEEP
took Waterbury, 15-0.
H
State University Bookstore
Ex 129
Albany, JV.IT.
POTTER CLUB QUARTERBACK Wayne Smith runs on a keeper
for a good gain in a game against TXO last week, Potter won the
game, 26-0.
VOL.
LI. NQ.3g
T w c h _ A d J e c Committee Issues kecommendations
Rejects MYSKANIA's Proposal
For Yearbook Censorship Board
The ad hoc committee on the Torch of the Communications Commission rejected
MYSKANIA requests for censorhip in its report to the Communications Commission. All the recommendations of the committee permit the yearbook staff to determine policy, although "student opinion" is to be consulted in determining the
content and intent of "all aspects of the yearbook."
The c o m m i t t e e m a d e no
reference to the constitution or proposed constitution of the Torch. They
accepted the principle of
"editorial license a n d c r e ativity" as being necessary
"prerequisites fortheproduction of a quality yearbook,"
The committee suggested a somewhat encyclopedic approach to "activities, cultural events, academic
life, faculty, administration, honorarles, Greeks, organizations, clubs
and other Items pertinent to the University."
Censorship
MAX MORATH'S ORIGINAL Rag Quartet in concert. Their performance Saturday night in Page will conclude Parents' Day.
Entertainment, Speeches Highlight
Parents Day Activities Tomorrow
by Margaret Dunlop
Parents' Day 1965 will
begin tomorrow at 11:30
when parents are scheduled to arrive at the r e s i dence halls. A full day of
activities is planned to provide parents with insight
into the freshman experiences of their sons and
daughters.
At noon parents will eat lunch
In the various dining halls on campus. Commuting students and their
parents will report to the Dutch
Quad Flag Room at 11:30 and will
eat In the Dutch Quad dining hall
according to the schedule.
At 1:45 Dr. Robert Morris, Dean
of University College will address
parents and freshmen In the Dutch
Quad dining hall. MYSKANIA member, Maria Maniac! will also speak.
Anne Dlgney will bo the M. C.
Dr. Clifton C. Thome, vice president of student affairs will speak at
2:30 at Page Hall. Bill Laundry will
he the M, C. at this program.
A reception will bo held from
3:00 - 5:00 In each residence hall.
This will give parents the opportunity to moot the Housemothers ami
Rush Bids
Serving the Campus Sincje 1920
Draper Butt
US Wnltm Avt.
OCTOBER IB, 1965
Alpha PI Alpha and Kappa Beta
recorded wins in AMIA action last
week to remain tied for 1st place
with perfect 4-0 records. APA
trounced TXO, 47-6, and KB edged
Trinity, 6-0, for its fourth consecutive shutout. In other games,
Waterbury won over Adams House
by forefeit, Trinity beat SLR, 14-0,
and Stuyvesant Tower upset defending champion Potter Club, 6-2.
Don Prockup again stood out for
APA, as he threw four touchdown
passes and five extrapoints. Prockup threw TD passes of 15 and 30
yards to Denny Elkin, of 15 yards
to Ray Clanfrani, and of 20 yards
to Jake Johnvllle.
APA's other touchdowns came on
15 and 25 yard Interceptions by
Mike Gllmartin, and a spectactular
60 yard run by the masterful Prockup. TXO's touchdown dame on a 60
yard kick off return by Nick Keller
in the second quarter.
R
T
S
p
A L B A N Y 3 , N E W YORK
KB, APA Win,
Shore League Lead
/
_«**!
Recognize You?
If you ure hid by a fraternity
your student number will be posted
In the Waterbury-Alden dining room
and at the New Campus in Stuyvesant
Tower at approximately 7 p.m. this
Sunday, Oct. 17. Bids will then be
distributed In the Walden dining
room that same o veiling from 7-11
p.m.
If you are a commuter, you will
be contacted between 7-11 and will
be able to pick up your bid Monday,
Oct. 18 from 10 a.m. - 3 p.m. in
Alden Student Activities Office,
hall officers with whom their children have been living. The dorm open
houses for parents will extend from
11:00 - 5:00.
The soccer game between State
Frosh and Sullivan Community College will begin at 2:00 at University
Field.
The evening will be occupied by
the concert by Max Morath and the
Original Rag Quartet. There will
be a performance at 7:00 and one
at 9:00 In Page Hall to complete the
day's program. Tickets are on sale
in the peristyles and at the door
for $1.00.
Lin White and Ruth Silverman
are co-chairmen of Parents' Day.
Michele Hughes is making the flower
arrangements. The business committee is headed by Gene Rybaczewskl and the reception committee
by Alice Urey and Tom Carlson.
Chairman of the communications
committee is Joel Sharrow.
The only reference suggestingany
relation to the MYSKANIA request
for censorship was the recommendation that the yearbook remain In
"good taste and avoid any and all
gross of disparaging Implication,
Innuendos or smears."
Torch editor Steve Curti expressed general satisfaction with the
report of the ad hoc committee.
Curti said he was unsure of the
meaning of some of the more general phrases in the report.
Vague
Curti sighted the phrase asking
that "heavy weight" be given to
student opinion regarding "all aspects of the yearbook." The word
"aspects" and the words "heavy
weight" appear to need definitions.
Another major confusion centers
on the phrase "the standards of the
general University Community."
These standards are to determine
"the content of the yearbook."
The committee report, Issued by
chairman Henry MadeJ, provided
Curti the student-faculty support
Curti had been seeking.
Curti noted that his deadlines
are approaching and that his final
plans have to set very soon. Until
this report Curti had nothing concrete on which to base his plans.
original plans pending approval of
the ad hoc committee's report by offlce Tuesday night when the recthe Communications Commission commendatlons of the committee
were released.
and Central Council.
CUrti said "This provides us with
a somewhat sound basis for general
yearbook guidelines; it leaves room
for creativity while setting unlversal'y accepted standards ofdecorum-
"
He hoped "MYSKANIA would realize the constructive qualities of
the ad hoc committee report as
opposed to what I feel are the nonconstructive tendencies of the MYSKANIA proposals."
Martina Tomenga, the associate
editor of the Torch, said she was
"very encouraged since the recommendations give the freedom necessary to produce apubllcatlon of value
to the University, the academic
community and the student."
Tills feeling appeared to be shared Steve Curti
by all of the Torch staff around the ....accepts recommendations
Golden Eye Panel to Discuss
Issues Behind Berkeley Riots
A student-faculty panel
will discuss "Berkeley,
The Issues" at the Golden
Eye tonight. Dr. John
Rosenbach of the Education
Department will moderate.
viction that the University needs
an opportunity for faculty and students to meet on on Informal basis.
Tonight's program will begin at
9 p.m.
The name "Golden Eye" comes
from the title of a book by Carson
McCullers.
The other faculty members are
Dr. Mark Berger, also of the Education Department, and Dr. Clifton
Thome, Vice President of Student
Affairs. The students on the panel
are William Gross and Harold
Lynne.
The discussion will begin with a
brief statement by each panelist on
by Barbara Blodgett
his viewpoint on the causes of the
Berkeley disruption last year. From
Dr. Robert F. Creegan, chairman
there, the topic will shift to the
" - of the SUNYA department of philopossibilities of a similar situation sophy, will preside at an open forum
arising at this university.
on "Problems of Change" to bo held
In Draper Auditorium, Sunday, OctoUniversity In General
ber 17 at 3 p.m.
The other planned topic for toProgress P o s s i b l e
Klrtley Mather, a Harvard geoloCurti will now proceed with his night's program Is a discussion of
the role of the faculty-studont-od- gist; Dr. Fltzmaurlce Martin, an
minlstratlon set-up In today's uni- Irish theologian and disciple of Tellversity. One question to be con- hard do Chardln; Professor William
sidered Is whether or not students Leue, SUNYA specialist on philososhould have any say In deciding phers Whitehead and Dewey; and
academic policy for the university. Professor John Smith, the head of
After this formal discussion by the Yale department of philosophy,
the panel, tho program will be opened will be available for questions by
to questions from the audience. students, faculty and the general
Gross is a former editor of "sup- public,
Tlie open foriuii will be the culpression." He was active in the
SCOPE movement last spring and mination of a five day University
Is presently a member of English Seminar of noted scientists, philoHonors. Lynne, former managing sophers, bankers and businessmen
editor of the " Albany Student Press'' tluit Is being conducted at the Instihas served on Provisional Council tute of Man and Science In Rensselaorvlllo, a private "continuing liband Central Council,
eral education expelment" chartered by the Board of Regents,
Purposo of the Golden Eye
The Golden Eye Is a coffee house
Famed Speakers
sponsored by the Campus Christian
Profossor Eugene Rablnowltch,
Council; It Is held In the basement
of tho Madison Avenue Presbyterian editor of the Bulletin of Atomic Scientists and Mr, Whitney Young, Jr.,
Church, 820 Madison Avenue,
It is Intended as a place for ser- national director of the Urban .
ious discussion, challenging Issues, League, are key speakers at the
folk singing and readings of poetry five day seminar which Is being held
under the direction of President
Llnford White and Ruth Silverman
and plays,
....Co-Chairman of Activities Day
The Golden Eye is open to the Evan It. Collins,
faculty and students with the con(continued to page 2)
Open Forum Sunday
To Conclude 5 Days
Of Problems of Change
P r U t y , Ootooor 15, 1965
* £ « ! ! ¥ JTUPIHT W i t t
Signum Laudis
Press Conference with President
Centers on Question of Football
President Collins opened
his news conference Mon. day afternoon by stating
his desire that more students representing different interest groups on campus attend the conferences.
He hopes to use the weekly meetings to "Increase the amount of
Interchange" between he and the
students, allowing him to become
aware of prevalent student opinion
i as well as clarify policies and administrative decisions for them.
Enrollment Heavy
In New Program
Over 100 men and women nave,
taken advantage of a new program at
State University of New York at Albany which offers advanced education to residents of the capital area.
The program in general studies
i provides educational opportunities
tor qualified men and women beyond
' normal college age or for those
unable to attend college full-time
during the day.
In the group are 64 women and
88 men; nine of them are former
students from the University. About
38 are graduate students.
Reasons for enrolling in the program vary. Most students want to
obtain a bachelor's degree while
others, many of them teachers, want
to gain more knowledge for their
present positions. Other listed reasons are personal department', continuation toward a master's degree
or doctorate, Interest in special
field or completion of teacher certification requirements.
Irving Verschoor, head of the
school of, library science, is acting
as administratioor of the new pro
gram and is assisted by Mrs. Jean
Boggs,
Under the program offerings of
the University are made available
to those not seeking academic credit and to those non-matriculated
students who may wish'to earn academic credit in anticipation of matriculation.
Registration is limited to persons
21 vears of aae and over,
Budget Surplus
Student Ambassador
Sue Nichols, Campus Ambassador, Is available for speaking engagements to any University group*.
Miss Nichols spent this past summer living In Israel as a member
of the Experiment In International
Living. Her talk Is accompanied
by slides. Miss Nichols can be
contacted at 457-7710.
Buy Two ( 2 ) MIKES
Get One (1) FREE
CLIP THIS
Open
The top second four percent of
the Class of 1966 were Inducted
into Signum Laudis, the University's
academic honorary, Wednesday,
The thirty-four seniors accepted
Into the honorary were Helen Aicher,
David Ascarelll, George Ashley'
Barbara Baker, Francis Blochj
Sharon Chambers, Rosalee Cipuiio'
Margaret Cornwall, Beatrice Dupeli
and Bonnie Evans.
Charlene Fuller, Claudia George,
Laraine Gillette, Paul Hayford, Beverly Jones, Stanley Lee, Judy Lowe,
Jeanette Miller, William Nuesslein'
Patricia Owen, Edward Ringwald,
Nancy Simmons, Lois Slsley, David
Smallen, Gary Speilmann, Patricia
Stott, Wilametta Sutllff, Richard
Thompson, Ursula Traugott, Susan
Turbyfill, Margaret Vandewater and
Doris Young.
Following the ceremony, a meeting was held to make tentative plans
for the Honors Convocation that will
be held In the spring. A steering
committee was set up to begin preparing for the event.
After the meeting the members
of Signum Laudis attended the Faculty Lecture.
Football
Football at Albany was the major
topic of discussion at Monday's
meeting. Speculation that football
was being seriously considered had
been raised because of the apparent reluctance of Merlin Hathaway,
to discuss the topic in a WSUA In-'
terview.
When the question of financing
football or any other new sport
was raised, Dr. Collins explained
that the Athletic Department usually
budgets a surplus fund which will
be used to Increase the athletic
programs once the facilities on the
new campus are available.
The department already has a
surplus of at least $25,000. This
money had been set aside several
years ago to pay for brine pipes
under the tennis courts to convert
them to Ice skating rinks.
P R E S I D E N T EVAN C O L L I N S I t about to answer a question at
h i s press conference Monday. T h e major topic of the conference
was the question of football at the University.
Nominations for Vacancies to Begin
Self nominations will be accepted
T h e e l e c t l o n s { o r t h e s e p o s i t l ons
until this Monday. They should be u , fe h e , d o n O c t o b e r g , a n „ 2 2
placed in student mall for Eleanor ,„ t h p e r l s t y l e S i
Diener or given to her at Van Cortlandt Hall.
In order to qualify, a nominee
must have a 2.0 accumulative quality point average. All nominations
must Include full name, residence,
telephone number, accumulative
average and the name of the living
area which Is to be represented.
Open Your Lambert's Charge Account
No interest or carrying charge
Self nominations are currently
being accepted for four vacancies
on the Living Area Affairs Commission. The vacancies have occurred singly In the alumni quadrangle and for the commuters. There
are two vacancies among the members from the colonial quadrangle.
COURTESV
CARD
t i l Ceatrel Am.
PhMwi Mf 4-rtM
Albany. New Ywa
SION IN
INK H I M
SNAPPY BARBER SHOP
•
This Card Entitles You To
2 0 % Off O n All Cash Sales
(Repairs Excluded)
Fine Watch and Jewelry Repairing
Done on Premises
We feature
Collegiate haircuts
5 minute walk from the.
New Campus
1148 Western Avenue
BOB and FRANK
Open evenings till 9
Saturdaytill6
Color Trimmed
T-SHIRTS
COUPON
ity to support the R e l i g i o u s
Affairs C o m m i s s i o n with
student tax funds.
The student body is compelled to
pay the activities assessment, and
according to this line of reasoning,
they are therefore compelled to
support the Religious Affairs Commission. In the case of an atheist
or an agnostic, Dr. Knotts questions why such a person should be
forced to support an organized religion's activities.
Legal Question
It was mentioned that the Student
Body had passed the Central Council
Constitution which stated support of
this Commission as an inherent part.
This, however, was not considered a
F R E S H M E N P R E P A R E F O R t h e frosh skit to be presented
valid argument, for the article In the
Page tonight. This is a scene from " T i p s y Side Story."
constitution may be considered Improper and action could also be taken
on it.
To date, members of the Religious
BZ
Affairs
Commission, members of
Pi Gamma Mu
Beta Zeta has announed Its offiCentral
Council, and the FacultyAll
students
who
are
eligible
for
cers tor the 1965-66 season. They
Student Association lawyer, Mr.
are Vera Komanowski, president; membership in Pi Gamma Mu, the Stein, have discussed the problem,
Bonnie Ferrari, vice president; National Social Science Honor So- and Stein has taken the question to
Evelyn Gordon, secretary; Pat Dib- ciety, are urged to contact Dr. Ken- the University lawyer, Mr. Crary.
ler, treasurer, Karen Richards, a s - dall Birr, DA 107, or Gary Spielsistant secretary-treasurer, Karel mann, Stuy vesant Tower (457-7972).
A c t i v i t i e s Halted
To be eligible for membership,
Huffman, ISC representative; ArFor the time being, the Commislene Kushner, rush captain; Barb a student must have a 3.0 cumula- sion cannot operate fully, due to the
Gaworeckl, Alumni secretary and tive average tor all work at this shortage of money. Their constituInstitution; must have completed
Joyce Dempster, historian.
tion has not been duplicated for
BX will hold its first date party at least thirty hours of work at this Council consideration, because they
Institution, must have completed
at the Circle Inn October 30.
have
no funds to duplicate it. Any
twenty hours of work in social studTXO
ies with a cumulative average of 3.0, activity they wish to accomplish at
Theta XI Omega announces* the and must have no failing grades In the commission level has come to
following rush activities: Informal academic subjects or In social sci- a halt.
This action stoppage Is a necesdate rush party at the VFW Hall, ence courses.
sity, at present, for the legality of
Washington Avenue on Friday, OcAll present members of Pi Gam- the whole commission Is now in
tober 15 and an informal stag party ma Mu are also urged to contact
question. What started as aquestion
at Olendorf's, North Lake Ave., Dr. Birr.
of student support has now developed
on Saturday, October 16.
Election Commission
Into a full scale Investigation of the
There
will
be
a
meeting
of
ElecSigma Lambda Sigma
Commission's operation and purThe brothers of SLS will hold a tion Commission at 6:30 p.m. on pose.
rush party this Saturday, October Sunday, October 17 in the Student
For its meetings with the lawyers,
16, at the enter. Entertainment will Association Office In Brubacher the Commission prepared a case
Hall.
feature the Fabulous Newtones.
tor tlie appropriation of funds. They
Nominations for the recently vaKB
A rush party will be sponsored by cated commuter seat on Central
the Kappa Beta fraternity Friday, Council will close today at 7 p.m. Phonographs
October 15. The party will be held A nominee should list his name,
Sten
at Thompson's Lake from 8:30 to address, telephone number and reaHi-Fi'
sons for applying and turn in the
12:30.
nomination to Margory Pasko or
Outing Club
Bill Cleveland.
REPAIRED
Outing Club will hold a weekend
trip at Camp Dipplklll, October 22Phonograph Needles Replaced
YAMAHA
24. Everyone In the University Is
invited to attend. The cost is $4
Ad
n good
for the weekend. This Includes
BLUE NOTE SHOP
MOTORCYCLE
transportation and food.
Fine's'Auto Sales
This money will be collected
153 Central Avenue
Tuesday, October 10 at 7:30 at the
1025 Central Ave.
Outing Club meeting In Urubacher
Open Eves, except Saturday
Hall.
NOTICES
Some of the outstanding changes
in this quarter century will be discussed, including the harnessing of
nuclear energy tor peaceful use, the
growth of the destructiveabillty of
the hydrogen bomb, contemporary
advances In transportation and communication, the employment problem created by automation and the
great technological advantages produced by tills very same automation.
Scientific Subjects
and
GeTtUfltSoOn
Short Sleeved
NHV 00
10OKIN0 EVERY TINE
V0U NEED A 0REETIN0
SWEATSHIRTS
cm
DESIGN ONE YOURSELF WITH A "DWELF" KIT THAT HAKES
EVERYONE AN ARTIST. BY PRESSING OFF A DWELF CHARACTER
AND YOUR OWN HESSAGE WITH THE MULTIPLE ALPHABET IN THE
KIT. YOU CAN HAKE A PROFESSIONAL-LOOKING GREETING CARD.
BEST Or ALL IT EVEN COSTS LESSFREPARE FOR THE HOLIDAYS AND BUY IT NOW AT THE
UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE.
0«tL« (WIT I M l ITS. - " » « IN CMLAND
@ $2.74
State University Bookstore
Draper Hall
135 Western Ave.
£x 12g
Albany, N.Y.
ML-
Central Council has frozen the funds of the Religious Affairs Commission. The
reason stated for this aotlon is that it is not a principle of American governmental
systems to support religious activities. Dr. Knotta, a member of the faculty and*
Central Council representative, first brought the matter to the Council's attention.
He said it seemed a ques- drew up five arguments "for their
tion of constitutional legal-, £ t t l t t £ 2 2 X g Z
(continued /rum page 1)
MIKE'S SUBMARINE
_ _ _ _ _ • _
ProNem Arises Over Rtfgious Affairs Commissfos
Institute ...
7 Days a Week
STOP!
ALnAHySTUPeHTfMtf
Inducts Seniors
The conferences are. held each
Monday at 1:30 p.m. in Dr. Collins' office. Dr. Clifton C. Thorns,
Vice President of Student Affairs,
and other members of the administration will be present from time
to time.
Dr. Collins stated that "nothing
is in the works, and If it were, it would not be in this category of not
being discussed." He went on to
•AUiuin tnai me Athletic Advisory
Board has looked Into the question
of having football for several years.
They have always run into the problem of Inadequate facilities.
Now that the new campus offers
•the possibility of facilities for the
first time, Dr. Collins feels that
"we can really for the first time
look at the Issue on Its merits."
A final decision to institute football as an Intercollegiate sport would
have to be made by the.University
Council upon recommendation by
Dr. Collins.
•Mkti$***wm
Biological advances that make
control of such diseases as malaria,
syphilis, tuberculosis and polio
possible, current work with genetic
Improvements that may alter the
human species Itself and research
that may make possible the creation
of new types of flowers, fruit, vegetables, and even single-cell living
material will be discussed as part
of this seminar.
Also focused upon by tills forum
will be the possibility of world law
to cope with conflicts between nations, and a sot of global "ground
rules" formulated by a trans-national government to be,
New concepts will be Introduced,
old ideas will be exploded and a
perspectus of the current situation
that has made education a life-long
learning process will be considered.
This seminar Is the first of u
series of twelve that Stale University President Samuel B, Gould has
planned for the next four years.
mission and Central Council on these
arguments. They presented their
case as follows:
Defense
1. Monies which are the responsibility of the Commission on Religious Affairs, whether spent directly by the Commission or its
membership, shall at no time be
used for the propagation of an Individual faith or formal religious
group. The advisory board or clergymen serves only as resource
people.
2. Two quotes from the Central
Council constitution show the necessity of the Commission to have funds:
"The Central Council shall have the
power to determine student tax, to
establish general financial policies,
to allocate funds, and to have ultimate power of audit and control of
student finances."
"The Commission on Religious
Affairs shall be responsible for coordinating, where possible, activities of member organizations, and
assisting members of the University
Community In their search for faith
and spiritual understanding."
3. Many other organizations which
do not claim full participation on the
part of the student body receive financial support from the Student
Association.
4. State University Colleges of
Fredonia, Cortland, and Jamestown
Community College have similar
student tax supported commissions.
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5. The draft constitution of the
commission provides for admission
to the commission, any religious
group consisting of five active members. In this sense, a group of five
atheists could join the commission.
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Brail Offers Varied Opportunities
Requires Knowledge of Portuguese
MRS. MONSOUR ADVOCATED the learning of Portuguese, the
national language of Brazil, if one expects to advance in the
rapidly expanding country.
. l o r . r.* i i h n m , Qt„f„ „ „
a l s o Of A l b a n y S t a t e , a c Companied the group. The
Editor's Note: The
following
article aws written by the members of the Class of 196° under
the supervision of Pat Sip/o. It
contains a summary of all the
freshmen activities
that have
occurred since the frosh entered
the University four weeks ago
and a freshman's
view of the
University.
On October IS, 1005 at 8:30 p.m.
the audience In Page Hall will witness one of the most fabulous events
of the year — the freshman skit I
It is entitled "Channel GO Presents:
What Makes Freshmen Run or Stop
the Bus, I Want to Get Off I"
the words adapted to the songs from
"West Side Story" to fit the new plot.
The story will certainly be beneficial to many statesmen who Just
might identify themselves with the
main character. All students are
welcome to the free fun-filled evening. Sol Finn will be master of
ceremonies and narrator for the
production.
Jane Mandel is coordinating the
skit program and George Patterson Is the technical director.
Freshman Sing
back the skit and sing. This program
will be presented to the University
on October 15, at Page Hall at 8:15.
The class meetings are usually held
on Fridays at 1:30p.m. In Page Hall.
At the past two meetings, September 24 and October 1,several groups
were formed to work on projects
such as the skit and sing. The
frosh have also voted to build the
float for the queen on Homecoming.
Committees for the float, publicity,
and a future class dance are combining efforts to bring forth an exciting freshman year.
*fe
pgsfe:-:
According to the students, none
of them experienced a great deal of
difficulty in taking courses taught In
r'i#»$*f'ft-.
students, who traveled by » ,0,rei|n lanjn>age. The students
ni„.,„ i « » * f c « i i » ( t » j o ( » t „ plane, left the United S t a t e s
. *
• • « '
received credit towards their degrees upon completion of the
on June 26. They spent five courses.
days touring Luxembourg,
. .,. . _
_ r.'•
~ ., _ ,
, "'
B e l g i u m , and the Rhineland
Audited Courses
u any student audited one of the
":S
-"%••
of Germany, before arriv- other courses at the university, it
MOST GERMAN CITIES hove o combination of the old and the
new. Trolley con, reminiscent of the past, move along streets
lined with modern buildings and lights.
Building Better Bridge
by Harry Nuckols
The situation was familiar. The
game was being played In the cafeteria. It was 12:05 and everyone had
12:20 classes. In order to finish the
rubber, a game had to be bid. This
explains the bidding sequence.
A low club was led from the
dummy and ruffed by East with the
deuce. South over-ruffed with the
king! Now a diamond was trumped
in the dummy and another club was
ruffed with the ace of spades, dropping West's last club.
The spade seven was led to the
North hand and trumps were drawn.
Dummy's hearts and remaining club
were now good. Note that if South
fails to trump the clubs high, he has
no entry to the dummy to draw trump.
This line of play Is known as a
dummy reversal.
The South Portuguese accent even
You see, N-S were actually playvaries from that of the North sec- ing strong No Trumps. South overtions of Brazil since the language bid on his first and third bids, and
has been altered by Its close r e - North under-bid on his second bid.
lations with Argentina.
The double made South wish he had
Brazil as a nation Is now under- considered his actions a little
longer.
going a tremendous drive to channel
Its population out of the two centers
The opening lead ruined any
Sao Paulo and Rio de Janiero. It is chance for a cross-ruff so South
for this reason that the new capital, won East's ten with the queen and
Brazllia, was created. Most of Bra- led a heart. West went up with the
zil's interior remains untouched and > ace and returned the queen. Dumundeveloped. The Brazilian govern- my's king won the trick and a club
ment is, according to Mrs. Mon- was led to South's queen and West
sour, extremely anxious for Amer- won the ace.
S654
ican assistance.
A club was returned and South HA Q
However, when all is said and took account of the situation. Each DAJ85
done, one of the biggest attractions side had won two tricks. Seven
Portuguese will have for students tricks could be won by winning the CAJ83
at State will be the vivacious new club king and cross-ruffing clubs
instructor from Tulane.
and diamonds, but South needed
eight tricks.
Freshmen Participate in Sing, Skit
jl>J»"
Seven students and four graduates from Albany State.
took courses at the University of Wurzburg, Germany,
last summer. Professor Barker of the History Department directed the program, which was jointly sponsored by the German and History Departments.
Professor Kilchenmann,
.
.. , 1U ,
A Land of Difference
She describes the typical Brazilian as "happy-go-lucky" and of
widely mixed background. It Is this
difference of cultural diversity
which in some way accounts for the
modifications of Brazilian Portuguese when compared to its peninsula counterpart.
or
V-iH
by Nancy Felti
Monsour asserts, for students to possible at State to minor in
realize the tremendous opportuni- Spanish-Portuguese combination.
According to Mrs. Monsour, the
"What Is Portuguese, anyway?" ties opening In Brazil. _
department hopes to offer a fullWhen this question is aimed at
minor in Portuguese in the next
Mrs. Judy Monsour, the new inOpportunity Unlimited
structor of Basic Brazilian Portu''Brazil is a 'wide-open' coun- school year and a major in Portuguese, the result can be a very try. Right now there Is a desperate guese perhaps in three years.
spirited response.
need for people'with good backCombination Minor
Although she was a student of grounds In every field, but It is
The combination minor is parSpanish at Loyola University, it. essential that they speak the lanticularly ideal for students of Latin
was not until she undertook a grad- guage fluently."
uate program at Tulane University
She offers as proof of the expand- American history and culture. For
that she became Involved in the ing opportunities the fast-growing those who wish to teach languages
study of Portuguese.
number of scholarships and semi- in the secondary schools, Mrs. Mon"I was forced'into It," she con- nars being made available by the sour reveals - that Portuguese in
fesses with a smile, "but immed- United States as part of its program the high school curriculum Is Imiately became completely ab- of assistance to Latin America. minent.
There Is now a proposal before
sorbed/' The degree to which she
"The tragedy is that there aren't
has become Involved in the language enough applicants qualified In Portu- the Board of Regents to Introduce
the study of Brazilian Portuguese
is reflected in the fact that although guese."
she teachers three classes in SpanHowever, there are attempts being in the high schools. This would
ish at State, Portuguese is her first made to meet the growing demand complement the new shift In emlove.
for Portuguese-speaking Americans phasis in the social studies to Latin
There is a pressing need, Mrs. and qualified instructors. It Is now America.
jS£
AlSAMYSTUMNTWIl*.
, History Departments P I M
rg Summer School Program
by Cynthia
Mrs. Monsour Is well-acquainted
with Latin America herself. She
lived for more than five years In
Mexico and lived for 15 weeks with
100 Brazilian and 10 American students while on a Harvard scholarship.
O . H W IS, 1 X 5
If he put in the club ten and it
held, South would1 make the rest
of the tricks by ruffing a club high
in his hand and drawing the remaining trumps. The dummy would then
be high.
The trouble was that if the club
ten lost to the Jack, a heart return
would be trumped by West and the
contract would be defeated. So South
put up the king of clubs which held.
South now perceived that with a
3-3 club split, he could take the
rest of the tricks, and with a 4-2
spilt, he could win the balance If
spades broke 3-2. The hand proceeded.
of was
i nWhile
g i n attending
W u r z b uthe
r g University
o n J u l y 9.
noted onstudents
his record.
One
of the
tue German
at the
UniverWurzburg, the students lived with students commented that talking with
German families. This gave them sity of Wurzburg was one of the best
an opportunity to learn more about parts of her visit.
the people and also Increased their
The Mensa Cafeteria at tne Unifluency in the German language. versity proved to be an excellent
The students found their families place for socializing with classvery hospitable. During their stay, mates not only from Germany, but
the students were Included in all from other countries and continents.
their families' social activities.
The students spent six weeks
studying at the University. While
Patron Saint
Upon their arrival In the city, they were there, three weekend exthey participated in a festival hon- cursions were available to them.
oring Wurzburg»s patron saint. The T h i s Save them an opportunity to
group from Albany State also at- observe more closely the cultural
tended the University's annual r e - and historical aspects of the counception, at which they were e s - try.
pecially introduced.
Berlin Trip
Six accredited courses were open
One of the highlights of their
to our students. Among these were
summer
was
a weekend in Berlin.
included four courses in the German
language and two history courses. The group spent Saturday exploring
Professors Barker, Kilchenmann, the city and attending a play at the
and two native teachers instructed famous am Kurfurstendam Theatre.
the group from Albany.
On Sunday the group was allowed
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Opening Lead: 6 of spades
The Class of 'G9 will present the
Freshman Sing in conjunction with
the skit tonight. The songs are parodies on popular songs describing
various aspects of our university.
"Them Quads," by Joanne Thayer
and Pat Carey, relates the story of
Written and directed by the fresh- our new campus.
men themselves, It promises to be
a hilarious and exciting production.
"Downtown," by Freda Scott,
The evening will be divided among sings of the "tales of toll and misery
the sing, three short skits, com- and strife there," and how "they go
mercials and a news broadcast. Downtown, If they can get a bus."
The first skit, "Fibber Macbeth The frustration of the every day
and Molly," portrays a college Eng- grind Is described in "It's a Hard
lish professor, who wants to be- Day's Night," by Joanne Thayer and
come dean, and his nagging wife Pat Carey.
Molly. Molly talks Macbeth Into
One of our favorite is treated In
murdering the dean, but Macbeth Ellis Kaufman's "We've Got the
still does not find happiness,
Whole Meal on Our T r a y s . " Under the leadership of Chris Kaul
Man from SUNYA
and Ellis Kaufman, the freshmen
• The go-go girls warn Macbeth to have been working on this presenbeware of the man with the hairy tation for three weeks. The Music
knuckles and Macbeth meets his Council is aiding the freshmen with
doom that night in the bar. "The this project.
Man from S.U.N.Y.A.," under the
direction of Paul Bailey, Is the
Class Meeting
mysterious story of a missing class
In freshman class meetings, the
(Class of 'GO, of course).
class of 1060 has been working to
Professor Psyco Path has prob- revive those favorable aspects of
lems when he finds his class stolen rivalry which had been discarded
by PRISS men. Tjie skit "Tipsy Side completely. Under the leadership of A FRESHMAN'S FIRST traditional experience at State was the Torch Light Ceremony. From this
Story" is written and directed by Anne Digney and Bill Laundry, class
Ken Bernstein. It is a musical with guardians, the frosh have brought
Trio Reveals Toasf Technique
Tells Better Buttering Way
Peace Corps Volunteers Offer
You get black coffee, because it
is hotter than that diluted with cold
Facts, Information to Students half
and half. You leave the saucer
Dealer: South
Vulnerable: Both
South
INT
2S
4S
3*4 Mim M&
A CHURCH STEEPLE rising out of a fruit grove and a background of snow topped mountaim is a
typical country scene. While traveling throughout l:urope this village scene was reproduced no
matter what country the students happened to be in.
to cross into East Berlin via Checkpoint Charlie. There an East Berlin
guide met them with a bus. The students found the tour very Interesting.
One of them noted that the guide took
particular care to show the group
only the more modern developments.
The courses at the University concluded on August 14. At that time
by Amos, Andy and Clyde
Place them in separate areas on
several students took advantage of a
the tray.
field trip sponsored, by the program,
The mystery of how to get oleo
Get your cold bread and napkins
The trip took them through Austria, to melt on Food Service toast has
Italy, and France. In Austria they bee" solved. The ASP has been in- in the usual fashion. Get three or
four
patties of oleo and immedvisited the Mauthausen Concentra- vestigating this situation for years
Hon Camp.
and has arrived at a consensus. iately remove the paper tops. This
The process is a bit complicated. will allow a few calories of heat
Wine Festival
We therefore suggest that the stu- to enter the oleo.
dent
Tliey arrived in Vienna to celeattempting this feat cut this
When you get to the bin where
brate ttie annual opening of the new article out and rehearse carefully the toast is thrown, have some exwine. Another high point was a gon- before attempting the actual thing. cuse to wait around ready. This is
dola ride in Venice. Most of the ( E v e n one failure has proven fatal so you can get toast right out of
students agreed that the short time to an insecure R.A.).
the machine.
they spent on the Italian and French
Process
Rivieras was very enjoyable.
Furious Poce
The first thing to do is to get a
Once this happens the real action
The trip ended with a nine day tray. If you can find a dry one,
visit to Paris. The group arrived this is miracle, but no help. Pick begins. You thrown one piece of
back in the U. S. on September 0. up two bread and butter plates. toast on one plate. You Immediately
throw all the patties of oleo on this
one piece of toast. This base piece
is then covered with another piece
of toast and with the extra bread
and butter plate.
PEACE CORPS VOLUNTEERS are willing to explain any aspects
of the Corps to interested students. The display has been across
from the bookstore for the past week.
Frosh Reviews Experiences
by Connie Field
Being a first year college student
Involves more thai) being called
"frosh." Now that We are all officially freshmen, what comes next?
Tim first experience encountered
at SUNYA is dormitory life. The
various degrees of good and bad
which result depend upon different
sets of roommates. More than just
leaving home, community living is
a lesson in responsibility, common
sense and patience.
Dormitory directors and college
officials feel that dorm life Is "an
integral part of college life." Next,
the main reason for most of us
coming here, Is to learn. Unaccustomed to college teachers and
the work Involved, many frosh were
shocked the first day. Many are
still shocked.
Several "All Nighters"
Although they were tempted to
leave after the first day, they are
still hero. The courses have not
become any easier, hut the freshmen have suddenly become smarter.
By now, quiet hours are beginning
to pay off and many have already
pulled "all nighters."
On September 18, all freshmen
were introduced to the campus orgauizations at the Activities Day
program In the Alumni Quad. Students may hove signed up for many
of them or none at all. The main
reason for these clubs is to benefit
SUNYS students.
The clubs are ail outlet for the
students' energy and expression, and
provide a place for them to enjoy
themselves by doing what Interests
them. However, college organizations are not going to come lagging
for new members,
If a student really wants to reap
the benefits of any specific club he
must forget those freshman inhibitions, and find out for himself
what is going on. It's up to the
freshman to become a part of the
university.
PINE HILLS CLEANERS
340 Western Avenue
CLEANING ond EXPERT
TAILORING
VY.C.!l-ndP.llv.r ( v
A Peace Corps display is now
setup In lower Draper hall. The
students in charge of the display
are ex-Albany State students. Any
student who has the slightest interest in the Peace Corps should
stop by and pick up several of the
available pamphlets.
The pamphlets cover many areas
of the Corps work. One pamphlet
entitled Peace Corps Facts notes
the history, requirements, salary,
term of service, and general policies of the Corps. Tills leaflet
tries to answer most of the questions students are likely to have
concerning the organization.
Specialized Areas
Several pamphlets are designated
to appeal to specific groups. Of
particular interest are those addressed to teacher, college juniors,
and married couples. The leaflets
are even more specific. They offer
information on placement in speciallzed areas of study or interest,
Liberal arts students areencouraged to apply. The Peace Corps can
and will train these students to
function in a wide variety of areas.
Language majors or anyone interested in languages has the opportunity to learn one of forty-one
languages taught by the Peace Corps.
under the cup and place the toast
government. This work carries over holding plates over the coffee.
into many of the other areas as edWith any luck, your toast will
ucation, health, Industrial and so- have melted oleo. It will be a little
cial services.
soggy, but that's the price of luxury.
Students interested in specific
If, however, you are not willing to
geographical areas rather than
duties should pick up the leaflets pay the price It is advisable to go
on the major areas where the Corps to the nearest coffeehouse and puris working. These include pamphlets chase a cup of coffee and order of
on Africa, the Far East, Asia and toast.
Latin America. The Peace Corps
This does not guarantee a better
representatives will gladly answer quality but at least you have the
any student's questions.
choide of continuing your patronage.
Chess Corner
by Bob Merrltt
Of the various openings of the
king pawn the Ruy Lopez Is probably the most effective and widely
played.
The general
"""""' '''''"
""'"•••-' object of" open
"
lug is to win material through ex
changes and gain control of the
center. The center Is composed of
the four squares in the middle of
the board.
Both players must be apprehensive of the traps provided by the
Mathematlc and science students ltuy Lopez variations. In the folare strongly urged to join the Peace lowing game black is caught unCorps. Most underdeveloped coun- aware.
tries are lacking In these areas and
these are extremely important in
WHITE
BLACK
building up the economic stability,
1. P-K4
P-K4
2. N-KI33
N-QB3
Professionals Needed
3. B-N5
Earth science and geology are
the most significant contributors
White creates tension on black's
In the Peace Corps. Latin Amer- king pawn
ica, Africa and Asia are contin3.
P-QR3
uously requesting professional help
in these areas. Educational and InTins helps black relieve tlie tendustrial progress are not the only slon, When tile time is right lie
areas where the Peace Corp comes drives the bishop away with P-Q
!"•
N4, White, at present, can't win
Many countries lack community black's king pawn for if 4.BXN, Q
unity. Tlie Peace Corps volunteers PXBI 5. NXP, Q-Q5 and regains
help tlie people organize their local the pawn
4. B-R4
5. 0-0
N-KB3
P-QN4
Black removes the pressure on
the QN. Black cannot win a pawn by
5...NXP for C.BXN, QPXP 7.P-Q4
PXP 8.R-K1 and the kn
is
trapped.
6.
7.
8.
9.
B-N3
NXP
P-Q4
PXN
I3-B4
NXN
B-Q3
BXP
White has i egained the
10.
11.
12.
13.
P-KB4
P-K0
K-Rl
Q-Q5
B-Q3
B-B4ch
N-Nl
Black lias avoided tlie advancing
pawns only to fall into a subtle trap.
Black must lose a rook In order to
prevent check mate.
There will be a brief discussion
of this game at tlie chess club
Su,ld
°y from 7-9 in Brubacher p r l v a t e dll
""E room.
DON'T BE A DRIPI
SAVE WATER.
:
Prirfdy, OcUfcf 15, 1W5
AfAMY tTUOIHT P t i M
.*•*»*
American Myth: North
Soldiers in South Vietnam War
Rush, Rush Sweet Charlotte
Erudite Freshmen
Each year there is a new freshman
class. This is such a truism that it
does not seem to offer much grounds
for an editorial. This has been true
for many years; after the first bland
welcomes, the existence of the class
as a group is ignored.
This year the freshman are already
disappearing into the rest of the student body. There are no ugly beanies
to attempt to point them out. The lost
look which usually characterizes frosh
has been replaced by an at-home look
in the eyes of most of the frosh.
If it were not for gym suits and a few
standard frosh texts, we would be unable
to spot freshmen at all. This is noticeable to us as newspaper editors since
we usually attempt to watch the progress of the new class.
This year this progress has been so
rapid that we can already conclude that
the frosh are an integral part of the
University.
This new class had several things in
its favor in accomplishing in four weeks
what usually takes a semester. To begin
win people are leaving high schools with
little of the naivete which charaterized
high school graduates as recently as
Just three or four years ago.
The attitude of the frosh is another
plus. They are interested in most facets
of college life. They do not seem to share
the traditional frosh fears that no amount
of work will obtain passing grades. Here
again we find the frosh realistic.
The frosh orientation program certainly seems to have played a major
role in helping the frosh integrate themselves into the student body.
The fruits of the summer planning
conferences are obvious in ways now
that they could not have been a few
weeks ago.
We are delighted to see the frosh in
the position they are now in. It bodes
well for the students themselves, the
University and the organized activites
of the University.
On the Right Track
The committee report of the Communications Commission's ad hoc committee reveals the common sense and
constructive attitude we have been hoping
for.
•
The committee does not make a fascistic demand for censorship.
The committee does not treat the
Torch staff as immoral incompetents.
The committee does not attempt to
convict anybody without a trial.
The committee does make positive
proposals. They recommend things which
have already been done by Editor Curti
and nis staff, but they are proposals
which could well be made a permanent
part of the Torch procedure for setting
up its book.
We feel that me ad hoc committee has
made good use of Curti's proposals as
expressed on these pages last Tuesday.
We hope MYSKANIA will accept their
defeat gracefully.
The proposals made by MYSKANIA
were based on types of reasoning we
cannot admire. The ad hoc committee's
report was based on the logic that the
Torch staff puts out the Torch. What
could be more logical than that?
We wholeheartedly congratulate the
Communications Commission for a c cepting the report of its ad hoc group.
We hope we are at an end to this controversy.
ESTABLISHED MAY
1916
1VU
The Albany Student Press is a semi-weekly newspaper published by the student body of the State University of Ne
York at Albany. The ASP office, located in Room 5 af Brubacher Hall at 750 State Street, is open from 7-11 p.m. Sund<
through Thursday nights. The ASP may be reached by dialing 434-4031.
JOSEPH W. GALU - JOSEPH S. S I L V E R M A N
Co-Editors-in-Chief
KLAUS S C H N I T Z E R
Photography Editor
RAYMOND A. McCLOAT
Sports Editor
E D I T H S . HARDY
Executive Editor
WILLIAM H . C O L G A N
Executive Editor
MONICA M. McCAUGHEY
Advertising Manager
LARRY E P S T E I N
Arts Editor
Assistant Sports Editor
Staff
Columnists
—
Photographers•Cartoonist
.....Linlord White, Cynthia Goodman, Diane Sommerville, Klrsten Husted, Judith J a * l t l ,
C. M. Carson, Sue Chape, Margaret Dunlap, Malcolm Provost, Richard Kase, Mark
Cunningham, Nancy Mledenbauet, Susan Steiger, Barbara Blodgett, Robert Cutty, Bob
Wenger, Bill Shriltmon, Linda Bregman, John Spross, Janet Hess, Steve Curti
..............
•
E I L E E N MANNING
Senior Editor
DIANA M. DOMKOWSKI
Business Manager
GARY WOODS
Associate Photography Editor
Don Oppedisano
.,
•
Anne Dlgney, Steve Walter, Harry Nuckols, Jim Begley, Douglas Rothgeb
•
North Vietnamese Aid
The White Paper referred to above
tried to rationalize the bombing of
North Vietnam. It states that "incontrovertible evidence of Hanoi's
elaborate program to supply its
forces In the South with weapons,
ammunition and other supplies has
accumulated over the years." The
figures released by the Pentagon
seemed to deny this, however.
From 1962 to 1964 we captured
15,100 weapons from the guerillas
and they captured 27,400 weapons
from U. S. and South Vietnamese
forces. In an eighteen month period
we captured about 7500 weapons
from the guerillas, but of these
only 179 were not made in the
United States or South Vietnam.
Of these 179 weapons, only two
were made in North Vietnam and
24 were French weapons which had
been "modified" In North Vietnam, according to Pentagon figures.
Is this "Incontrovertible evidence
of Hanoi's elaborate program?"
Note: The New York Times on
October 13 gives the results of a
trap which was supposed to crush
the 325th Division: "But the North
Vietnamese 325th Division, the target of the assault was nowhere to
be seen."
COMMUNICATIONS]
Article Distorts Facts
To the Editors:
We would like to clear up any misconceptions which may have been
conveyed in the article of October 1
about us as exchange students in
Puerto Rico.
We feel that the negative aspect
of our experience was over-emphasized and that the affirmative
was neglected.
The tone of the article was In
complete contrast to the impression
we had hoped to give of our year.
In light of our wonderful experiences and happy memories of Puerto Rico, we find it easy to overlook
such trivialities as food not familiar to our tastes.
Besides increasing our knowledge
of Spanish, we profited by participating in the Puerto Rican way of
life. We were fortunate enough to
be received in several Puerto Rican
homes and to travel over the entire
island.
The fact that student activities are
not as numerous as in American
universities is compensated for by
cultural school activities and close
family life.
We regret that any readers may
have received a mistaken impression. We sincerely hope that any
misconceptions have been cleared
up by this letter.
Eve Chambers
Margo Blanche
Elsie MacMullen
sportsmanship on the part of the
State team. I feel that sportsmanship
Is developed by the coach and reflected by the players on the field.
State may not have the finest soccer
team in the country, but it can be
quite proud of having some very
fine citizens on and off the playing
field.
Gene Monaco '20
Soph Party Lacks Beer
To the Editors:
Sophomore beer party? What beer
party? We were at Hunter Ski Lodge,
in the Catskills, on Saturday. We
saw the mountains (a beautiful view),
rode the chair lift, admired the
lodge, listened to the band in the
evening — but we saw no beer party.
Some people did, and their condition on the way home testified to
the fact. But they were the ones who
had the money to buy beer from the
management, or who had transportation to go elsewhere and get beer
at more reasonable prices (this, of
course, was not condoned by the
proprietors). We, personally, had
spent what money we had on food
for lunch and supper — so we did
without beer. No one had told us
we would have to pay for beer in
addition to the tickets; in fact, we
have never before seen or heard
of such a beer party. Where did
that ticket money go? For the atmosphere and for the busses (including an eleven o'clock return
trip which was cancelled at 10:45).
We would have cheerfully settled
for our beer and some place near
enough to Albany for girls to have
been sure of being back by 3 a.m.
Sportsmanship Counts
Albany Student Press
BY T H E CLASS O P
The Viet Cong are not all Communists. They are mostly peasants
who are willing to fight for land
reform, political freedom, and an
end to Saigon's tyranny. They view
themselves as patriots fighting for
control of their country.
by D. Cordon Uphoffl
The ever-expinding war in South
Vietnam has produced many myths
and distortions of the actual events
and of the circumstances which
make us fight a war in which we
have committed over. 140,000 men
and have spent large amounts of
money.
It is popularly believed that the
men we are fighting against are
soldiers' who are part of the North
Vietnamese Army.
This is not true and has never
been substantiated. The Administration has claimed that elements
of the 325th Division of the Army
of North Vietnam are present In
Blnhdlnh province.
It would be sneer folly for North
Vietnam to send part of its army
Into South Vietnam. The war has
been decidedly favorable to the guerillas, and North Vietnamese In-,
volvement would only serve to excuse our bombings of North Vietnam.
, Who Are the Viet Cong?
The White Paper issued by the
State Department after the expansion of the war to North Vietnam
maintains that a large number of
men have crossed into South Vietnam from North Vietnam who were
natives of the North. Yet it can
substantiate only six cases of natives from North Vietnam being
present in the South.
Out of the total number of captured Viet Cong, this is an absurd
fraction. None of these were members of the regular army.
Walter Post, Gory Woods, Too Moon Lee, Robert Stevenson
John Fotlo
AH communications must be addressed to the Editors and should be signed. Names will be withheld an request. Communications should be limited to 300 words end ore subject to editing. The Albany Student Press assumes no responsibility
<m opinions expressed In'Its columns or communications, as such expressions eo nal necessarily reflect Its views.
To the Editors:
In watching last Saturday's soccer game between State and Montclair, I witnessed a hard played
game by both teams. However, the
Montclair team played, In my e s timation, an extremely unsportsmanlike game. Numerous penalties
were called upon the Montclair team,
and three of their men were ejected
from the game, Including their
goalie, who had the audacity to throw
the ball and "charge" after one of
the referees after a disputed call.
I feel, however, that the State players throughout the game conducted
themselves like true sportsmen.
Not once did they let the "dirty"
play o> Montclair get the best of
them, and when the goalie attacked
the referee, they did not start a
wild melee with the other team,
but calmly organized themselves.
As for the Montclair goalie, I feel
he should not be able to ever again
participate In Intercollegiate athletics because of his most outrageous actions,
I must pay special tribute to
Coach Garcia for developing fine
We got a pretty lousy deal. Neither
of us appreciated it.
John Klllllea
Linda Delfs
Waterbury 'Boysl
To the Editors:
It Is now 3 o'clock a.m. Sunday
morning. About an hour ago, I went
to sleep but have since been
awakened by a few boys, not men
but boys, who were singing "Let it
Snow, Let it Snow," Of course, one
has to have fun in collge, but not at
the cost of bothering others. This
is not the firs', of these incidents.
They have occurred every single
Friday and Saturday night since I
have arrived here. The worst of it
was last Friday night. A group sang
at the top of their lungs, "Gee Officer Krupke."
Most of these boys are residents
of Waterbury. I'm sure that some
of the families on Western Avenue
are bothered by this problem too.
I have one last thing to say to
the "Waterbury Late Show Boys"
Grow up I
Name Withheld
ftlt^,
OtHfcff W, 1M5
ALBANY STUDjMT P K l t l
Mti
Book Mart
istler Spies in Bond Tradition,
N6 Competition For His Prototype
by Douglas Rothgeb
A few years ago, when Harry
Saltzman and Albert Broccoli released the first James Bond flick,
"Dr. No," audiences thrilled to it.
"From Russia With Love" was a
similar success and "Goldfinger"
was a box-office blockbuster.
"Thunderball," soon to be released,
should provide still further proof
that the Bond formula is the soundest one going in the movies today.
The formula is so potent, indeed,
that a good many other producers
have found its exploitation not to be
unprofitable.
As a result, the movie and television screens have lately been
flooded with offshoots of the Bond
prototype. Such characters as Napoleon Solo, niya Kuryakln, Harry
Palmer and Maxwell Smart are now
almost as familiar as the legendary
Mr. Bond himself.
Not a Professional
Nicholas Whistler may not sound
much like a spy's name, but Nicholas
Whistler, too, is a spy — well, sort
of a spy, anyway. His code name
is "Agent 8 3/4," and although that
may sound very professional, Nicholas Whistler is anything but professional.
Actually, he's an unemployed
writer who takes the job of envoy
for a British glass company under
Cinema Scene
the naive impression that he is
being sent to Prague, behind the
Iron Curtain, as an innocent trade
delegate.
Yet, he is told by his employer
that the negotiations must be ultrasecret, and he is even given a password ("It's hot enough for June")
by which he is to contact the other
delegate. The glass company Is
really a front for the British Secret
Service, and his employer Is really
a top British agent, sort of an overstuffed "M." But Nicholas Whistler
doesn't catch on, and so goes merrily off to Commie-land thinking
himself totally legitimate.
No Priie Winner
As a spy, even as a spy that
doesn't know he's a spy, Whistler is
no prize winner. He calls up his
"employer" via a telephone line
that is supposed to be top-secret,
and he overanxiously gives the password to practically everyone he
meets, Including a washroom attendant.
But it turns out that the washroom
attendant is his contact and is, in
truth, a secret agent. The agent slips
the hot Information to Whistler who
has only at that moment discovered
that he is a spy.
The University's theatrical season opened last Friday night with
what might have been a mordant
spectacle of bourgeois self-deception but was, Instead, a tired, toothless "comment" on the Nazi Beast.
Besides threatening to break out
at any moment into a musical comedy, Syracuse University's production of "The Firebugs" seemed to
transport a genuinely disturbing
drama into the benign moral universe of Stanley Kramer.
No Volkswagens for Thinkers
My guess is that all right-thinking individuals in the audience ran
out immediately after the performance and did not buy a Volkswagen. And what's - more, felt good
about itl
Part of this moral and dramatic
flabblness is culture-bound, but a
piece of the responsibility belongs
to the director, David Hamilton, and
his narrow interpretation of the
playwright's text.
Self-Congratulation
Culturally, we have apparently
reached the point where simple
awareness that the Nazis existed
is cause for self-congratulation.
We linger over the arcane, fossilized symbolism of the historical
Nazis to avoid the distressing possibility that somewhere, deep inside
us or just beneath the surface,
there is a living beast.
The director contributes to this
cultural defense-mechanism by
fleshing out the allegory of "The
Firebugs" with some highly visible
swastikas, an SA-type brownshlrt
and (just in case we missed the
point) slide-pictures of Hitler.
Max Frlsch, the Swiss author of
"The Firebugs," seems not to have
intended a specific condemnation of
the Nazis, but rather a more general study of the middle class and
its failure of nerve. Thus the play
opens in an unspecified community
recently plagued with a number of
unexplained cases of arson.
Gottlieb Bledermann, a prosperous but morally bankrupt citizen (he
has just fired an old loyal assistant
for no apparent reason and indirectly caused his death) allows a stranger to wheedle and bully an "invitation" to Bledennann's house,
Notions of Propriety
The stranger makes himself at
home, dropping enough hints to make
Bledermann and the audience feel
uneasy and suspicious. Blederinanu,
however, will not or cannot act on
his suspicion —- owing to his fear
Inadequate a s Spoof
"Agent 8 3/4" is not exactly the
best spy picture every wade, nor Is
it the most exciting. As an espionage movie it is good, and as a
comedy It is only fair. And although
its title may suggest a rousing satire on 007, It turns out, In fact,
to be most inadequate as a spoof.
Strangely enough, the scenes wherein Whistler is being hounded by the
police are more entertaining than
most of the satire.
This is not to say that "Agent
8 3/4" Is a complete flop. On the
contrary, most of the time It Is
quite entertaining, and should prove
disappointing only to those who expect too much from it.
The cast, headed by the indestructible Dirk Bogarde, and featuring
Robert Morley, Sylvia Koscina and
Leo McKern, is the picture's biggest asset, and the film's technical
Loves Daughter
aspects are likewise good.
As would be expected, he falls in
Although the possibility exists,
love with the daughter of the Chief it is not likely that anybody will be
of Secret Police, and winds up being producing a sequel to "Agent 8 3/4."
Nicholas Whistler never could be
much of a match for 007, and it would
hence be wise for Nicholas to get out
while the getting is good,
Production of The Firebugs'
Comments on Nazi Beastiality
by Bruce D a n i e l s
chased all over Prague, in and out
of disguises that range from a
waiter's coat and tails to a milkman's uniform.
Eventually, of course, all works
out well, and he not only gets
asylum in the British Embassy and
passage back to England, but wins
the Chief of Police's daughter as
well.
and superficial notions ofpropriety.
A second stranger soon appears
bringing barrels of gasoline with
him, leaving no doubt in the audience's mind that these are the
firebugs. Bledermann still refuses
to act and resorts to still wilder
rationalizations for his impotence.
Bledermann, insisting all the time
that he is in control of events, is
forced to recognize that he is the
servant of the firebugs (in a scene
at the dinner-table which neatly
sums up all the prior action).
Even confronted with the truth,
Bledermann further seeks his utterly avoidable "fate" by handing
over the matches to light the last
and greatest conflagration of all.
The final, towering irony comes
with the epilogue. After perishing
In the great fire, all the characters find themselves in Hell. Hefusing to believe that they deserved
such torment (or rather such notoriety), the citizens busy themselves with reconstructing an exact
replica of the peaceful, prosperous
town we saw at the start of the play.
The guilty nightmare of Bledermann is thus transformed into a
comfortable, but far more horrifying, daydream of a society without
a past, without a sense of guilt.
All this was played in a comic
manner, as a kind of mock-morality
play, against the background of a
cleverly designed Expressionist set
(which was dismantled and reconstructed in a slick but occasionally
mechanical parallel to the action).
The characters of Bledermann
and his maid, Anna, were played in
the broad manner of a high-school
musicale — though it is only fair
to say that Bledermann (David Fendrick) was more justified in his
overacting than Anna (Gail Brynes),
As Elsenrlng (the second firebug),
Richard Nathan did the most creditable acting Job in the play, creating a sinister charm and a moment or two of genuine terror.
Keystone Kops
The test moments, though, came
from the interplay uf the "chorus"
and Bledermann. Composed of firemen resembling the Keystone Kops
and ordinary townspeople, the
"chorus" perceives the danger long
before Bledermann, tries to 'warn
him, but in the long run is as
foolish, inept and guilty as the
"hero" himself,
Again, the museum-piece morality of slide projections as a shorthand way of telling us what the
play was "about" might have been
rejected in favor of sharpening the
direction and tone of the drama
proper. As It was, "The Firebugs"
misfired
Nureyev Performs
With Royal Ballet
by Steve C u r t i
Last Thursday, October 7, the
Strand Theatre presented the Royal
Ballet of England, starring Margot
Fonteyn, Rudolf Nureyev and David
Blair, in excerpts from various
performances.
Despite obvious
weaknesses in the filming and editing, the performances were brilliant.
"Le Valse" composed by Maurice
Rael was the first excerpt, and it
starred the entire company. The
setting was a grand ballroom and
the artists depicted the movements
of the carefree dancers quite well.
Opening with clouds of smoke obscuring the dancers from view,
the dancers started with slow motions which picked up, to a more
rapid pace as the smoke cleared.
Poor S e l e c t i o n
ART COUNCIL lecturer George Richey spoke last Wednesday
night in Bru lower lounge.
Erich Fromm's 'Loving'
Challenges Every Man
by L a r r y
Epstein
"The Art of Loving," by Erich
Fromm, Is a guidebook, in the psychological sense, to a more satisfying way of life. Love requires
knowledge and effort; It is not
merely a series of pleasurable sensations (being loved), but also a
capacity to love.
Modern man has a muddled relationship with God. "Just as brotherly love has been replaced by ...
fairness, God has been transformed
into a remote General Director of
Universe, Inc.; you know that he is
there... you follow his leadership
while you are 'doing your part1."
Solution is Love
The solution Is love. Not a Freudian brand, where sexuality was the
basis of love, but rather a love in
which the partners shares the difficulties and joys of existence.
By the end of the book, Fromm
is ready to lay down ground rules.
The first important requisite is
discipline—not only in the particular
art of loving, but also in one's entire life.
Diffused and Unconcentratcd
Concentration is the next condition. Contemporary culture, without parallel, has a way of life that
is diffused and unconcentrated. We
should be able to sit, doing absolutely nothing - no talking, smoking, reading or drinking.
is after quick results, one never
learns an art." Modern industry
fosters "quickness."
Practise of Faith
Thus far the requisites for the
art of loving could be applied to
any art. Specifically for the art of
loving are these: (1) the overcoming of one's narcissism, (2) the
practise of faith.
"Rational faith is not primarily
belief in something, but the quality
of certainty and firmness which our
convictions have. Faith Is a character trait pervading the whole personality, rather than a specific belief."
Courage and Activity
Included in faith is courage and
(3) activity, "...by activity is not
meant 'doing something' but an inner
activity is the productive use of
one's powers.
Honest Book
Fromm has written an honest
book about an undeniable problem.
He may be an optimist, but he
offers a personal and social ethic
that would very possibly lead to
greater understanding and enjoy- '
ment of the human situation.
On the other hand, Fromm is
too optimistic. Unfortunately for
the history of the human race there
are always people ready to take
advantage of men with universal
concern. Total commitment to life
is an act beyond the will or power
of far too many human beings.
This was the poorest of the selections in this reviewer's estimation not only liecau.se of the poor
photography, but also because of
the many changes In the speed of
movement. These changes hampered
Third comes patience. "If one
the fluidity of the dancers motions.
The Chopin and Hall arrangement
of "Les Syllephes," featuring Fonteyn and Nureyev, was excellently
done. Once again the fantastic team
of Fonteyn and Nureyev proved inA l b a n y County Poetry S o c i e t y , lecture on R o b e r t
comparable. The slow, graceful October 15
F r o s t by Dr. D a n i e l Smythe, C o l l e g e of St. R o s e
movements of Fonteyn were beauStudent U n i o n . 8:00 p.m.
tifully executed. Her toe rises were
particularly masterful in this seMax M o r a t h , P a g e H a l l , 7 and 9 p.m.
October 16
lection.
Nureyev proved once again that October 18
P r i n t C l u b of A l b a n y . N . R i c o . Prints
of Old
h
f, , ls ,"', e master of the music. He
Albany.
A l b a n y i n s t i t u t e of H i s t o r y and A r t ,
glided,
and' swept
""' •' leaped
'
"' across
--• the
8 : 0 0 p.m.
floor to capture the applause of the
audience. It was Indeed different to
A l b a n y Symphony O r c h e s t r a . P h i l i p L i v i n g s t o n
October 18
watch an audience applaud a film of
H i g h S c h o o l . 8:15 p.m.
the great artist.
"Le Corsaire," the third selecU n i t e d N a t i o n s E x h i b i t at C i t y a n d County Savtion, was both the shortest and most October I B ings B a n k . R e c e p t i o n October 2 0 from 8 : 0 0 magnificent display by the Nureyev. November 10
10:00 p.m.
Fonteyn duo. Nureyev's Tartar blood
seemed to swell within him as the October 2 0
Tim Coach
With the Six Insldts
sponsored by
music became more rapid and inthe C o p l t a l Area Modern D a n c e C o u n c i l . L i n t o n
tense. Needless to say, he excelled
H i g h S c h o o l . T i c k e t s at door, 8 : 3 0 p.m.
at his leaps and ln-the-alr turns.
It would not be an exaggeration
Siena C o l l e g e l e c t u r e . Dr. Robert J . C l e m e n t s .
to say that he held the audience October 22
Dante
After
71)0 Years.
Open to the p u b l i c .
breathless throughout the perfor8 : 0 0 p.m.
mance of this one of the most difficult selections ever composed,
Schenectady Museum A s s o c i a t i o n music program.
Nureyev, of course, did the chor- October 24
8 : 0 0 p . m . at trie Schenectady M u s e u m . ( C h a r g e . )
eography
The last selection was Act III O c t o b e r 25
D e t r o i t Symphony O r c h e s t r a . C i v i c Music A s s o <rom
Tchaikovsky's. "Sleeping
c i a t i o n . P h i l i p L i v i n g s t o n H i g h School at Si 15
Beauty," featuring Margot Fonteyn
p.m.
and David Blair. It, too, was masterfully performed under Anthony Through October 27
The Figure International. Schenectady Museum,
Anqulst's direction.
A RayView of Sport*
hy R«y McCloal
so many wings 01 importance took place last weekend, it is a shame that space limits us to a mere mention of their consequence. However, several items do
warrant close examination.
The football-poll taken last week showed that 98.7%
of those voting expressed the desire that the committee
should continue Its work to bring the sport back to Albany. Hence, it shall. This week several meetings
have been held with- administration officials, and a
practical, working program will soon be in the making.
The committee wants to thank those who have shown outright support for its work, and it also hopes the present
enthusiasm continues.
The Albany State cross-country teams suffered setbacks at the feet of Holy Cross last Saturday, snapping
the varsity's skein at 20 and the frosh at five. Perhaps
this is the best time for the sports staff to publicly
commend Coach Munsey on his efforts.
No Disgrace
Holy Cross is a New England conference powerhouse,
and yet the Dane harriers were defeated by only 10
points. Bowing to a school of Holy Cross's caliber is
tsertainly no disgrace, and we have a feeling the State
runners will rebound to have a fine season.
Coach Munsey has tremendous pride in his team, and
the way and degree in which he instills it in his runners is unbelievable, and inspiring.
Another coach up for commendation is soccer mentor
Joe Garcia. Garcia's hooters displayed superb sportsmanship in restraining from indulging in the dirty and
highly unsportsmanlike conduct of Montclair State. In
defeating Montclair, the Dane booters not only scored
a fine upset, but they gave the fans a working example
of what athletics is all about.
Fine Showing
The players showed exceptional poise (coming from
behind twice), extreme determination and unprecedented
sportsmanship. Coach Garcia has done an excellent job
in teaching the players the ideals he so values.
In AMIA football action, it looks as if it is now only
a two team race. Kappa Beta and APA each sport undefeated records and are four points ahead of their
nearest rivals. Defending champ Potter was virtually
eliminated by the Tower, and Trinity is not living up
to pre-season expectations.
The sports staff is anxiously awaiting the game between these two teams, slated for next week. We shall
give the game all the coverage it merits.
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In an exciting and hard-fought contest with Oneonta last Wednesday night, the
Albany State .Great Dane soccer team scored a come-from-behihd 2-1 win to bring
the squad's record up to 2-2. A crowd of about 300 spectators braved the cold and
wet night air to cheer the bane booters at Bleecker Stadium. The booters play New
Haven College tomorrow in an away game. Oneonta scored almost immediately after
the opening whistle, connecting at 0:17 of the first quarter.
The boot, a fine crossbody effort by Ed Banovic,
seemed to momentarily
dishearten the Danes. However, the team fought back
to tie the score in the second quarter.
State's all-state forward
Maurice Tsododo accounted
for this score, a left-footed
boot at 6:32 of the session.
NY
TIMES-45*
$5.00
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A L B A N Y 3 . N E W YORK
Froah Trounced
The frosh booters ran Into a
stiff Hudson Valley CC defense in
absorbing Its second straight setback, 4-0.
Marty Quinn had two goals to
pace the winners attack. Pierce
Tolson and Larry Bonl each had
one also.
The frosh play Sullivan CC tomorrow afternoon at home.
Lecture on Federalism
To Open Symposium
by Nancy Felts
A discussion of "The Future of American Federalism," will commence the University's "America
at Mid-Century" symposium tonight at 8:15 p.m. in
Page. Dr. Hacker is an associate professorofgovernment at Cornell University and a specialist in political theory, political sociology, and American government and politics.
Amherst, Oxford Graduate
He
Keating Leads Harriers
To Triangular Triumph
FRESHMEN PERFORM ONE of tho frosh skits in Pago Hall Friday. The skits were port of an
evening's entertainment presented by the Class of 1969. It included skits and commercials and
a sing
The Albany State Cross Country team got back into
winning stride again Wednesday, with a resounding
triangular meet win over Siena and RPI at RPI. The
score of the meet was Albany-29, RPI-35, and Siena67. State's Joe Keating won individual honors with a
time of 25:34.9, a half minute ahead of second place
finisher, lid Bell of RPI.
The Harrier's PaulDurbin finished third in the
time of 26:07, just three
seconds behind Bell, who
had just pulled ahead of
Durbin a few yards before
the finish line.
Albany's third man was Bob Flick
who finished fifth in the race with a
time of 20:33. Flick is still not in
top shape and won't be so for a couple
more meets.
Next for Albany was ninth place
finisher Doug Garner, with a time
of 27:30, only one second behind the
eighth place finisher Bob Ellin of
Siena. For his fine performance,
Coach Keith Munsey named Garner Albany's "Runner of the Meet."
Bob Mulvey was Albany's fifth
finisher with a time of 27:50. Other
finishers for the Harriers were Ken
Klrlk (14), Jerry Baker (10), and
Mike Parker (10).
WAA Tennis Team
Excels at Tourney
In the Eastern Intercollegiate
Tennis matches held October 8-10
at the West Side Tennis Club of
Forest Hills, State's female doubles
team reached the quarter-finals before being eliminated.
Laureen Miller, a freshman, and
Jo-Ann Armstrong, a sophomore
commuter and mother of five children, did a fine Job for State by
defeating Manhattanvllle College 03, 0-2 and Sarah Lawrence, 6-1,
0-2.
However, in the' quarter-finals,
the number two seeded team, Vassal', defeated the Dane dames, 0-2,
0-2.
Jot Keating
...Top Dane Runner
Rocord 5-1
Intramural
In AMIA football last week: Trinity 14, SLS, 0; W'liury over Adams
by forfeit; APA 47, TXO, 0; KB 0,
Trinity, 0; Towor 0, Potter 2;
Adams House tlod TXO, 0-0.
State's singles
representatives,
Demltrl Blnares was eliminated by TEAM
HECOKD
a strong Trinity College opponent APA
4-0-0
in the first round.
Kappa Beta
4-0-0
2-0-2
At the close ot the competition, Potter
2-0-2
Judy Uarta, u noted tennis export, Tower
2-0-1
gave a free tennis clinic for all the Trinity
W'Bury
1-0-3
participants in the tournament.
0-1-3
A total of 04 entrants from over TXO
Adams
House
0-1-3
40 schools took part in the tournaSLS
0-0-4
ment.
POINTS
a
»
4
4
4
2
1
1
0
State's record is now 0-1 and
their next meet Is tomorrow at
Oneonta.
The freshman cross-country team
also won lis triangular meet with
Siena and RPI. The score was Albany-31, RPI-34, and SIena-00. Don
Beovors was Albay's first finisher,
placing second in (he meet with u
time of 10:03, 20 seconds behind the
individual winner of the meet, Dave
Satlorhwaite of RPI, One second behind Hoovers was the yearling Mike
Atwell.
Broilln Sixth
Paul limslln was Albany's nexl
finisher, placing sixth In tho time
of 10:32, two seconds ahead of
Stale's fourth finisher, George Rolling. The last placer for tho Yearlings was Dave Leaf who finished
thirteenth with a lime of 21:00,
SHRIMP STEAK
with French Fries, Lettuce I Tomato
55t
STUDENT UNION SNACK M R
NOTICE
Page Gym Is now open for Slate
students who wish to use the facilities, Tho hours are as follows:
Mou„ Wed., Tliurs,, Frl„ (1:00iiioop.m,;
: v,
Tuesday ». oiOO-UiOOjp.m.';
Saturday - 0|00 u.in.-o ; on p.in,
Sunday -
2I00-10I00
p.m.
is
a u t h o r of " P o -
litical Theory; Philosophy, Ideology, .Science,"
and "Congressional Districting: The Issui) of
Equal Representation."
Dr. Hacker has also contributed
to the "American Political Science
Review, " "Journal of Politics,"
"The Nation" and "The National
Hevlewe."
Among his more recent articles
are "The College Grad has been
Short Changed" and "Even If They
Can't Read, They Should Have the
Vote," both of which were published by the "New York Times
Magazine" earlier this year.
In- the first of these articles
he asserts that the reason behind
campus protests Is the students'
conviction that they are being
short-changed.
Dr. Hacker was received his
B. A. from Amherst College and
Oxford University. In 1950 he r e ceived his doctorate of philosophy
from Princeton University,
He is a member of the American Association of University Professors.
Central Council Discusses Question
Of Religious Affairs Commission
the Communications Commission,
the Council had done Its part In
acting on these recommendations.
Discussion of these questions In
Council further proved that the
Council was acting on the proposals of MYSKANIA.
The Communications Commission has prepared a constitution,
and has formulated a philosophy,
and guiding procedure for the actions of the Torch staff. Central
Council did not feel that duplication of this work on the part of the
Council was necessary. The constitution of the Torch will be reThe members of the original
Torch
committee on the Religious Affairs
It was the' feeling of Central viewed by the Communications
*
fund allocation topic had meetings Council that by referring the rec- Commission.
The fifth recommendation of the
with Mr. Klein, the Faculty-Stu- ommendations of MYSKANIA to
revised list presented hy MYSKANIA proposed that Central
Council review and approve all
salaried omployoos of the Student
Association; that Is, those students
who hold salaried positions In the
Student Association. This proposal
wns rejected hy a majority vote of
"Observation — A Magazine of Visual Arts" is (cimliruwil In l>agc 3)
A discussionof the constitutionality ofsupportof
Religious Affairs Commission through student
tax and the MYSKANIA
recommendations
concerning the Torch were
the main issues of deliberation at the Central
Council meeting Thursday.
ASP *****
* * * * *
VOL. LI. N O . 3 3
OCTOBER 19 . 1 9 6 5
Defense Excellent
When the two teams came back
after the half-time break, the de- j
tensive units were outstanding. Neither squad was able to keep any
sustained drives going.
At 19:00 of the third period, Dane j
Steve Wyde kicked one In from 10
feet out to give State Its winning
margin.
In the final period, the crowd
tensely watched the Danes fight off j
a flred-up Oneonta team. Time and '
again goalie Joe LaReau came up '
with key saves to protect Albany's ALBANY STATE DEFENDERS crowd around the goal area to
lead
assist goalie Anton Salecker in last Saturday's win over MontLate In the game, Oneonta was clair.
awarded a penalty kick. However,
Oneonta lost its last chance to tie
Albany as the kicker was wide of
his mark.
FRIDAY SPECIAL
Fall Term
Contact
Soccer Team Whips Oneonta 2-1;
Defense, LaReou Star Under Lights
dent Association lawyer. Klein
stated that the constitutionality of
student tax support of this commission was questionable. He suggested that the committee seek the
counsel of Mr. Crary, University
lawyer.
Further defense of their position has been prepared by the
Commission, and four more members have been added to the committee. The rocoinmendatlnnoftlie
University counsel will be acted
upon by Central Council.
New Visual Arts Magazine
To Be Published on Campus
I
the newest addition to State's variety of student publications. Ray Allen, founder and editor of tho mngii
isine explains that it will lie devoted to photograph!
reproductions of the works of SUNYA's students and
hers of the Art Department, Allen
faculty.
least one other .student.
Serving tho visual arts andAnyat student
or faculty member
in tho .same way that Is eligible to contribute to the
" P r i m e r " serves liter- magazine, The contributions will
lie kopt long enough to lie photoary efforts, "Observa- graphed,
and will then lie returned,
tion" will include paintAllen has set the deadline for
ings, sculpture, pottery, contributions at mid-March, lie
ready
dru wings,
photography, plans to have the magazine
,
design olomonts, and con- for ' Y l H l ' l l ' " " '" ,"1'1 ' " '
AnrH^ff will he available to stustructions.
rswltli student tan.
The now publication has boon
Prlmor Rojoctlon Sparks Idoa
recognized by Student Association,
Allen conceived the idea for a
and received u budget of $1300 at
visual
arts journal at the end of
the Central Council meeting
lust semester, He learned that
Thursday, October 7,
" P r i m e r " had decided to devote
Itself strictly to literary cuntrlWork Begins Immediately
Allen Is beginning work on the bullous, and begun to work on
publication right away, A masting Ids idea In earnest over tho stun
for those Interested In helping will uior
be held Thursday, October 211, In Allen believes Unit his Journal
llruhuchor. Tlm'room mid llnio Is "u unique Idea, II Is the first
will bo posted, Students will be hook I've sunn devoted primarily
needed lo work on the various us to vlsuul arts mid not uliilliilod
peels of layouts, typing, slid pro with a lltorury uiugu/.liiu,"
Anyone having questions about
motion
Hie coi Ilteo which will make the muguzluo should contact Allen
the final selections for Hie inoga- or Judl Kelser through sjiidont
zlno will Include at least two mem- 111811, or call 4B0-2HH4.
Main Factors
The main factors deterring an
Improvement of our colleges are
the expanding student body and
bureaucracy. He slates that the
majority of our college students
are seeking a degree'for financial
and social reasons.
Dr, Hacker says Hint the root
of the trouble lies In tho tendency
to compare American colleges with
those of earlier generations, when
the classes were not so large and
anonymous.
He concludes that large colleges
are one of the consequences of a
democracy.
In his article about literacy and
the right to vote ho asserts that
even Illiterates should have the
right to vole. To hack Ills argument, ho cites ninny examples of
fine men who have been elected
by the more uneducated voters.
Dr. Andrew Hacker
Committee Announces
Homecoming Queen
Selection Procedure
The Homecoming Queon selection panel chaired by Laur Kurz
is now In the process ol choosing
tills year's Queen. The panel composed of throe mule Greeks, three
male Independents, two faculty
members and the Chairman of
The Judging process liegan on
Sunday, Oct. n and Monday, Oct,
HI with the screening of the fortytwo nominees from .sororities,
residence hulls, group houses
anil the commuters,
The judges selected twolve finalists who are to IKS Introduced
to tho University ut tho All-Unlvorslly Reception Friday, Oct. 22.
The Judges will ngnln rale thoin
nt this lime,
On Friday, Nov, D the finalists
will bo asked to answer questions
drawn nt random from/those made
UJI by the Homecoming Committee,
At this lime the Queen mid four
members of her court will bo
chosen, The derision ol the lodges
will lie announced at the half-time
of Iho soccer game on Saturday,
Oct. 8.
It Is Moped by the Homecoming
Cummltloe that Hie method of selection will Involve more students
In Hie selection ol the queen than
the method used last year. Also
It Is hoped thai more Interest will
lie generated In the Queen and
that the selection will bo bettor
Hum In previous years.
ELECTIONS
Who's Who Flections and Replacement Flections for CommuMAX MORATH SINGS a solo Saturday night In Pago Hall, Tht ters on Central Council will lake
concort by Morath'i Original Rag Quartet concluded Iht activi- place Wednesday 0 u.m, lo 2 p.m,
and Thursday 0 a.m. lo 13 p.m, In
ties for Parents Day.
the Peristyles,
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