Dane Losing Skein at 7; Plattsburgh Next Game

Dane Losing Skein at 7;
Plattsburgh Next Game
A RayViewof Sports
kg ftc» McClMt
This Sunday, April 24» the first AMIA track meet of
by Mike Connelly
the year will Ibe held on Vets Field. If this meet Is as
siena's Indians handed Albany State's Great Dane
successful as last year's two, we feel that an Albany n l n e ltfl ^ v e h l h straight l o s s Tuesday, 8 - 3 . A four run
State track, team will appear o h the athletic horizon, m a r g l n on Saturday failed to stand up a s Potsdam State
within the year.
won 6-5 and in Friday's home opener, the Lakers from
Stale Golfer Bill Kane
Last y e a r ' s two m e e t s , which revived a tradition that Oswego State handed the Danes a 6-3 setback. The wtnetf
had been by-passed
Vanity Linksmen
D a n A s o u t h i t t h r e e singles. A perfect throw to
tremendous interest and available talent that would be - j ^ threat uar.es ouuiu ^ pUte bjr Moore cut ott v^r
the basis for a SUNYA track team.
Siena 10-8, but three double potsdam run
most ot last year's
With_only a week and a half s notice, last year's p l a y s b y t h e Indians erased Potsdam scored the ^ [ " e "in wWith
..„ ,„highly
u n m05 , OI msi
first AMIA track meet attracted sixty-two entrants ^ threats. Tom Egelston |» the sixth ™ " ^ " " J L f ^ gone,
successful (io-2) varsity linksmen
representing six teams, t h e meet was witnessed by a a n d Denny Elkin were the Kttmg'hero for the Danes with faces
gone, acoach
sauers' year
golf team
large crowd of enthusiastic spectators who supplied „itchers for the Statesmen, two singles and the triple. Despite season.
Mlentv of e n c o u r a e e m e n t f o r t h e p a r t i c i p a n t s .
Danes only scoring was In s e v e r a l g 0 0 d scoring chances, the
con- mandThe
Jayi nMoore
as Staab
their the year last Tuesday when Utica
p l eThe
n t y . 0times
1 e n c oand
u r a distances
i p u i o m iu±were
m o Vtruly
n . remarkable
not put
across the
n i n g w combined
h e n R a y c l to
a n f score
r l n i s t tying
a t e s m erun,
n could
College handed the Danes a 6 1/2sidering the short notice of the meet and the condition a run, and In the ninth when Clan- nine hits.
2 1/2 loss. _The only State wins
and Goldych scored. Moore
Oswego Spoils Opener
of the field. As you all know, one way or another, Vets frtnl
were turned in by Mike Bloom, In
was State's most potent batsman
in the home opener on Friday, the second man slot, and Bill PenField is better suited for woodchuck hunting than it is with a 2 for 3 performance.
Oswego handed the Danes their fifth
as fifth man. Ray McCloat
for a track meet. The 100-yard dash was won in a fine Clanfrlni and Pep Plzlllo each had straight defeat. The Statesmen led dergast,
halved In the third slot.
two hits, and Andy Christian, Dom 2-1 after three Innings as Plzlllo
10.5 and the 220 .in a snappy 22.9 The mije was cap- Martlno, and Hollis Tomaselll each singled, stole second, and went home Utlca's John Guomo was medalist
with a fine 77 over Plnehaven Countured in a 4:50 (later improved to a 4:32 in the second had one apiece.
on Christian's single.
try Club's windswept 35-36-71 laymeet) and the half-mile in 2:05. And the other statistics In the Potsdam game, the North- Inglno walked and left-fielder out. He defeated Albany's Bill Kane,
countrymen got off to a quick lead Martino singled Christian home. In
were equally as good.
with a run in the first on a single, the second, Plzlllo made a diving 3 and 2.
Bloom won his match over Ron
One can only imagine what the results might have a stolen base, and a double, but the tab of a grounder at second to save Lazenby,
2 and 1. Paul Cataldo deDane Dlamondmen came back in at least one run.
been had the runners had ample time to condition them- the
Statesmen's lead did not hold feated Fred Nelson In the fourth
selves for the meet and had they run on a cinder track. lead. second frame to take a 5-1 upThe
2. Pendergast won his
however, as Oswego came right
match on the 18th hold, one up.
For weeks now many, of the runners have been prac- Third baseman Bill Inglno walked back in the fourth with three runs, Ron
Rlchter defeated Bob Platner
ticing on their own for this meet. With all the frater- to open the Inning, and then scored and two more in the sixth, to take a of Albany,
6 and 5.
nities expected to enter teams and several independent and ^a single
i by^ Ray^Clanfrlni.
^ ^Short_ «The Danesmen
golfers meet Siena in an
rallied in the ninth
squads as well, we can only feel highly optimistic stop Jay Moore then singled Kanko- .to score a run on singles by Ingino, away match next Tuesday. On Satlenskl home and scored himself as Martino, Kankolenski and Clanfrlni, urday, the linksmen travel to Hamilabout the meet.
ton College for a revenge battle
Plotrowski slammed a triple to left but it was not enough to offset the there.
It is our sincere desire that Albany develop a track and
scored on a wild pitch by Pots- three run lead,
team in the immediate future. Track is the greatest of dam pitcher Dick Staab.
all individual sports, and all of you can remember the
Potsdam Ties Score
spirit and enthusiasm created by track meets in your
Potsdam chipped away at the lead,
high school days. Also, varsity cross-country coach scoring a run In the fourth on a
R. Keith Munsey, who we are sure would pilot such a single, a double, and a scratch Inhit. The visitors came back to
team, would have the additional recruit attraction of a field
tie the score at five-all with two
track team to interest prospective runners.
Infield hits, two State e r r o r s , and
Once again we are appealing to the student body for
support of this program. This track meet presents the
unique situation of affording sports fans the opportunity
to take a short, yet positive, step toward the formation
S c h e d u Ie$
of a much-needed and desired new team.
If you don't want to participate and are still interVARSITY BASEBALL
ested in showing your support of such a program, attend April 23 Plattsburgh
the meet, cheer the runners, tell athletic director Mer- April 27 Utica
29 Siena
lin Hathaway (who will most assuredly be there .— April
April 30 New Haven
measuring the turnout, spirit, talent, etc. — and weighing May
5 RPI»
the merits and possibilities of a Dane track team) that ^ay 7 Utica*
New Paltz
you are in favor of starting a track team.
May 10
13 Qulnnlplac*
The meet will start at 2:00 p.m. By 5:00 p.m. the " j *14
Central Conn.'
fate of an Albany track team will have been decided. May
18 New Paltz
Mav 20 RPI
What's your decision?
23 Plattsburgh
29 RPI*
4 Oneonta*
7 Utica
10 New Paltz
14 Central Conn.*
18 New Paltz*
FIRST DOUBLES TEAM of Tom Slocum and Ken Zacharias
prepare to do battle in home match with Potsdam. They won the
Netmen Split in Two Matches
•Away game
STATE HURLER TOM PIOTROWSKI executes follow.fhrough
in home game against Potsdam. Piottowski lost bid for first
Dane win 6-5.
'Home of Distinctive Jewelry and Gifts'
Omega Bulova Wallace International Sterling
The Albany State Great Dane tennis team opened Its 1900 season by
splitting its first two matches, as It
was edged by Oswego State, 5-4, In
the opener last Friday, and then
Mere are the AMIA I960 basket- shut out Potsdam State, 9-0, the
ball all-star selections as picked next day. Next meet for the Danes
by the captains of the teams;
Is tomorrow at 1:00 when they face
Plattsburgh State at the New CamFirst Team:
pus tennis courts.
For ward--Denny Elkln (APA)
Forward—Joe Home (Celts)
In the Oswego match, the netmen
Center—Warren Manix (EEP)
split the 0 singles matches with the
Guard—Wayne Smith (EEP)
visiting Lakers but then faltered In
Guard—Kirk Ellis
the doubles, losing two out of three.
Second Team:
Forward—Andy Christian (EEP)
Zacharias and Slocum Visitors
Forward—Ken Zacharias (APA)
Ken Zacharias and Tom Slocum,
Center—Lance Anderson (KB)
playing numbers one and two, r e Guard—Ray McCloat (EEP)
spectively, easily won their singles
Guard-John Nauinowltz (Celts)
matches. Zacharias had no trouble
• Good Only April 2 5 , 2 6 , 2 7 PIZZA
Large Assortment of Pierced Earrings
Diamonds Set Whlle-U-Wait
Watch and Jewelry Repair
Headquarters for College Jewelry
Student Charge Account Available
Stuyoeiant Plaza
Call 434-3298
defeating his opponent, Larry Smith,
by the score of 0-0, 0-2, and Slocum had an easier time with Oswego's Rich Hughes, 0-1, 0-0.
State's only other singles winner
was number five man, BobDobrusln,
who defeated Larry Cole 0-4, 0-2.
But the Doubles matches were a
different story, as only Dobrusln
and Tony Glaser were victorious,
winning 7-5, 0-4. Zacharias, Slocum and Tom Walencik and Guy
Nicosia lost two squeakers that enabled Oswego to win the match.
Shutout Potsdam
The Potsdam match was a breeze,
as every State player won his match,
not losing a single set in the process.
Zacharias, again playing number
one man outscored his opponent,
6-3, 0-0, while Slocum whitewashed
his rival, 0-0, 0-0. Walenrlk, number 3 man, handled the Hawks'
John Abrains, 0-1, 0-1, and Nicosia
defeated Potsdam's Jay Matter, 0-2,
0-2, Dobrusln remained undefeated
by outpointing his opponent, 0-0,
8-0, and sixth man Tony Glasor
finished Hie shutout with scores of
0.0, 0-2,
The Danes also swept the three
doubles matches and now stund 1-1
on the year.
Stow Columm \,ri ffefott
VOL jiff; NO. 18
APRIL 27. 1966
Last Council Session Discusses
Service Award, Music Council
by Sara Kittsley
In the last meeting of
the 1965-66 year Central
Council voted to rescind
the act of the rider
passed at the April 14
meeting concerning final
approval of Music Council's budget.
The rider was passed In response
to student criticism over Music
Council's policy of presenting only
classical music.
Discussion arose over Line 1 of
Music Council's constitution which
d a t e s that Music Council will only
present music of the highest caliber
to the University.
The rider would have held up any
spending or contracting of money to
Music Council until Central Council
had approved a breakdown of the
proposed artists.
order to make plans to set up a
new organization which would a r range events in other music fields.
The 1)111 was voted down In spite
of an amendment "which provided
for the omission of the appropriation clause.
Service Award
Action was taken on the Service
Award BUI introduced by President
Richard Thompson. The bill provided for a $100.00 award to be
given to a senior who has contri-
buted outstanding service to the
University, and was defeated in a
9-10-4 vote.
Discussion arose over Council
endorsement of a new Faculty Guest
Policy which would eliminate the
need for chaperones in University
events with less than 100 men and
women involved.
Except for those specified groups
the chaperone policy would remain
the same as the one in effect now;
however, the Council, did not endorse the bill.
Princeton Professor Accepts
Position as Dept. Chairman
ported by the National Institute of
General Medical Science, aimed at
analyzing the mechanisms of cell,
and protoplasmic
He is best known among bioADORISSING CONVOCATION: Dr. Evan R. Collins, president
logists for the "frontal contraction
Special Events
of fne.Universlty, speaks before audience in Page Hall during
theory" of ameboid movement pro- •
Following a discussion centering
Sunday's Honor Convocation.
around the fact that money has a l For the past decade, Dr, Allen posed in 1961.
. _j,',_.
ready been appropriated to Special has been a member of the faculty
The new chairman is well known
Events Board for popular concerts of Princeton University, where he
next year, the rider was rescinded has taught cellular physiology at for his work in modern physical
in 21-0-3 vote. It was also pointed the graduate and undergraduate lev- microscopy, some of which he has
out that it isn't Central Council's els. He Is also a trustee of the conducted, at Princeton under a r e place to- act ascensor to Music
Marine Biological Laboratory in search contract with the National
Woods Hole, Massachusetts where Aeronautics and Space AdministraA later bill Introduced by Helen he has engaged in summer research tion.
His efforts and those of a numStoll near the end of ttie meeting since 1950.
ber of collaborators, including Drs.
proposed to appropriate $700 from
Presentation of awards
James Brault and Robert Moore,
ranking among the top ten in Music Council's $4,000 budget In on sabbatical leave studying at the have led to the development of difto recognize and honor stu- for
zoology department of the Univertheir class are BriaAmorosi, Adele
interference microscopy
sity of Cambridge, England witli the
dents who have achieved Endlekofer, Sheila Fleet, Leslie Gilaid of a fellowship from the John and more recently Jiplmse inodula-^,-^
academic distinction high- James Krustangel.
Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foun- tion" microscopy.j$jl|f§fc
Dr. Allen is a fnemft' of many;. •
lighted the University Hon- Also Included are Carolyn Mossdation. He also held a Guggenheim
professional societies^' including
ors Convocation Sunday af- man, Peter Shirley, Robert Smith- Applications for a position on the Fellowship in 1961 as a visiting The
American and International SoJohannsen, Pauline Stevens, Bar- Supreme Court are now being a c - scientist at Osaka University in cieties for Cell Biology, The Soternoon.
of General Physiologists, The
Four awards, In addition to the top
Career Begins
cants must have at least a 2.5 qualten scholars in the freshman and Christine Zawlsza.
Dr. Allen received his education International Institute of Embryolity
ogy, The Biophysical Society, and
sophomore classes, were announced
Caravella, screened by a MYSKANIA screen- In the Providence public schools, others.
at the convocation. Nancy Deering Karene Allen David
Brown University (A.B. 1949) and
Author of 50 Articles
was announced as the Slgnum Laudis
the University of Pennsylvania (Ph.
Scholar. The Shields Mcllwalne Cre- Helen KUng, Sheila Predmore, Mar- each applicant.
He is co-editor of one book and
D. 1953). His scientific career beianne
ative Writing prize was awarded to
Representation on the Court will gan as a National Institute of Health author of over 50 articles on fer. ^
Kathleen Earle. Claudia Noble was Walling and Robert Wilson.
tillzation cell movement,protoplas- "
Other awards listed in the pro- be four seniors appointed In May of post-doctoral fellow in the labora- mlc streaming, mitosis, precise
given the Ada Craig Walker Award.
their Junior year, three juniors ap- tory of Prof. John Runnstrom at
Charles Keese was announced as gram are the Crlppen Prize to Jac- pointed In May of their sophomore the Wenner-Gren Institute in Stock- thermal measurements, and on the
the recipient of the Wheelock Schol- queline Sherlln, the D.A.R. scholar- year, and two sophomores appointed holm, Sweden, where he studied theory and practice of physical opship award to Claudia Noble.
in their freshmen year.
physical changes during fertiliza- tical measurements with polarizing
The freshmen who received Slg- Patricia Paddock and John Klenzle
tion and early development of sea and Interference microscopes. Dr.
were recognized as Arvie Eldred
Allen has presented invited papers
Anyone wishing to apply may pick urchin eggs.
Scholars. Carol Hamaun received
up the application forms at the StuAfter two years at the University at symposia In Tokyo and Nagoya,
the Music Faculty Award.
Japan; Pallaza, Italy; Stockholm,
Donald Arnold was given the Na- dent Affairs Office, the Student As- of Michigan, Dr. Allen moved to Sweden; Swansea, Wales; and Leitional Association of Accountants sociation Office, or the Residence Princeton University in 1966 where den, Holland.
he began a research program, supAward; Janet King, Frederick Al- Office.
Two concerts by the New Christy brecht, Tleszen Awards; Thomas
Minstrels, a well-known folk group, Silvostrl, Wall Street Journal
will highlight Campus Carnival Award; Richard Szymanskl, Craig
Weekend, scheduled for May 20-22. Springer, James Warden Memorial
The weekend, expanded from the Awards; Susan Lynk, Accountants
Residents of the Colonial QuadElections for Central Council and ls, Charles Young, Seymour Zacliar,
annual State Fair, will also Include Awards and Nancy Carpenter, ProLiving Area Affairs Commission Three will also be chosen from this ranle will vote for six of the folthe traditional Fair on Saturday and fessional Award.
lowing; Nancy Broderick.NlckDugo,
will begin today at 10 a.m. In the group.
a picnic at the Mohawk Valley Camp
Next year's residents of the Alum- Karin Jacobs, Nancy LePore, Robert
Dr. Jerrold Zacharias, professor Commons, Voting will take place
on Sunday.
Tickets will go on sale at the of physics, Massachusetts Institute during dinner in the quads as well ni Quadrangle will elect two of the Mulvey, Judy Osdohy, Carla Jane
Peristyles on April 2d. Non-mem- of Technology, spoke to the group as during the day In the Commons following! Grace Fortunato, James Smith, Craig Springer, KathrynWHklns.
Krustangel, Tom Merlo.
bers of the Student Association will on "Authority and Responsibility," through Friday,
There are six places to be filled
Candidates for Central Council
Commuters will vote for three
be charged $3,00, while student a s - He began his speech by saying, " I
sociation members will be asked for don't intend to be solemn. I guess from the Colonial Quandrangle are of the following; Vincent Abramo, by Commuters for Living Area Affairs
Commission. The candidates
a $.50 donation to meet the weekomon Finn, Martin Goldsmith, Jef- Carol Hettle, Harold Lynne, Joseph are Donna Gavel, Carol Hettie and
end's purpose of raising funds to
Zacharias also pointed out that frey Mishkln, Craig Springer, and Mahay, Michael Poplaski, Klaus Harold Lynne.
send a SUNYA student abroad for
It was possible to have small groups Helen Stoll, Voters will select three Schnitzer.
Dutch Quadrangle Residents of
foreign study.
under a faculty member names.
Candidates for Living Area Af- next year will elect six of the folThe site for Saturday's Fair will
Nominees' for positions on Central fairs Commission from the Alumni lowing: Anthony Casale, Sharon
be the New Campus parking lot, It within a large university If the facwill be held from l:00-4s00 and will ulty were Increased with Hie student Council from the Dutch Quad Include Quad are Grace Fortunato, Linda Johnson, Linda Marie Klein, Anne
Victor Cohen, Judy Harjung, Sara Jacobs, Shannon Hazen, Gary Matt- Law, Madeline Mlxson, Frank Petclose with a dance and hootennany.
Entertainment will be provided by within the university in order to Kittsley, Madeline Mlxson, FloRle- son and James Whiting. Five of rone, Aileen Schlef, Rena Sussman,
Connie Vails, and Seymour Zacliar,
Pete Nicholas and the 'Invaders.' Improve and progress In all areas. gelhaupt, Aileen Schlef, Connie Vai- these will be chosen.
Dr. Robert D. Alien-has
been appointed professor
of biological science and
chairman of the department of biology at the University.
Outstanding Students
Cited at Convocation
Court Applications
New Christy Minstrels
To Highlight Carnival
54 Candidates
< !
Wadno.day, April 27, 1966
' '
Wurzburg Program to Enable
Students to Travel, StBa>
"A Year in Germany 1967-68" is being spohsoredby
the University in conjunction with the State University
College at Oneonta and the Central European Area
Studies Program at the University of Wurzburg.
The p r o g r a m iS d e s i g n e d
tor UDDer c l a s s m e n a n d
* _ „ * . . J „ « + D i n «w>
Although the program cannot
guarantiee that the.following esfimates will remain accurate because
t e a c h i n g and l i b e r a l a r t s
It Is intended to fit into the general
scheme of overseas study currently
being developed under the auspices
of the State University's Center for
International Education and World
Affairs at Planting Fields, Oyster
Bay, Long Island.
velopments either in New York or
In Germany, it is unlikely that there
be entire
any significant
cost should
be around
graduate students in the ™ f tne possibility; of uritorseen de-
She threatened to take everything off if I didn't take her to the cast party.
, —|
W n r k r n i t l H I P n i l P 0f l
fffflll 1% U U I I I I I I w l l U " , . .
WKen the year b e g a n £ t ^ n f c e r .
many people were dubious abou the
new government. Its uniqueness fostered
many fears that it would not work.
Central Council and its various component parts entered the^year^ w i t h h e
of Central Council.
When he entered office, he faced the
nroblem that student government had
? ™ ^ c h X t s effectiveness and pres*
had b e c o m e gub]ect
^ £
£ * m
hag ended
^ w
^ ^
has ,
that this change
W{j teel
legacy ^ . < H ^ « j g ^ ^ .
e ^ S i a S i W S S
- § a „ be attributed in large part to the
^TeiCyelearder9hlP *
S t
^ ^ r l E s i S n c i l S
m e ^ S ^ ^ S v f S c a E l t y t » S 2 £ ? idealiSm'
" ^ Ta!tt^rfect
mantohead the
g 0 V e r n m e i r t a n d i t will be difficult
to finTsomeonetofill his shoes,
1 £ D D A nntMiMAntl«ilinnf>
f^f nCUOmlllCllUdIIUIIO
With elections for Central Council and
Living Affairs Commissionbeginntngtod a y f t h e A g p w o u l d 1}ke to reC ommend
t h e c a n d i d a t e g w h o l t f e e l s i s best suited
fQp t h e , ^ s i t i o n .
T w o r ^ ^ d ^ c r e f S
( T
!h6 ^
SKTNlA°ISnf etl
tax problem. MYSKANIA elections, etc.)
1 h r t e s t r a n d 0 routf work of government were also handled efficiently
without loss of interest by its members
(there was always a quorem) and the
student body.
The crowning achievement of the year
was When they were able to convince
86% of the student bodytopay student
tax for this s e m e s t e r .
Central Council
We would like to congratulate Central
Council and its commissions on a year
We feel that much of the credit for
the success of the new government can
be attributed to the effective leadership
DinhirH T h n m n m n
I llUlliUdUII
T .,'
Colonial Quad-Sol Finn, Jeff Mishkin,
Craig Springer
Dutch Quad-Sara Kittsley, Aileen Schlef,
Connie Valis, Flo Riegelhaup
Alumni Quad-Jim Krustangel, Grace
Commuters—Joe Mahay, Klaus Schnitzer
« Vinnie Abramo, Charlie Carson
Like, the new government structure
when the year began, very few people.
knew about Richard Thompson. He was
a darkhorse candidate for the presidency
Living Affairs Commission
Colonial Quad—Nick Dugo, Nancy LeP o r e , Nancy Broderick, Judy Osdoby,
Bob Mulvey
Dutch Quad-Rena Sussman, Sharon
Johnson, Anne Law, Anthony Casale
Albany Student Press
Th* Albany Student Press is a semi-weekly newspaper published by the student body of the State University of New York
at Albany. The ASP office, located In Room 5 of Brubacher Hall at 750 State Street, is open from 7-11 p.m. Sunday through
Thursday nights. The ASP may be reached by dialing 434-4031.
Sports Editor
f e a t u r e Editor
News Editor
tsecutive Editor
Arts Editor
Business Manager
Associate Spans Editor
Photography Editor
SsnJCf Edl'or
Associate Editor
Public Relations Editor
Oesk Editors
Sue Chape, Kirsten Hustei
Advertising Staff
Bruce Kaufman, Loura D e C a r o l l ,
Assistant Business Manager
Ken Bernstein,
L O R R A I N E R. B A Z A N
Technical Supervisor
Michael Purdy
Malcom Provost. Richard Kase, Mark Cunningham, Nancy Miadenbauer,
Bob Wenter, Bill Schriftman, John Spross, Linda Bregman, Steve Curti,:
irol Allschlller, Linda Dufly, Sara Kittsley, Marc Poletlo, Madeline SchnaluJ
....Diane Somerville, Jane Schneider, Harry Nuckols, Douglas Kalligeb,
D. Gordon Upham, Bob Merrltt, Roger Borkln
Too Moon Lee, Lewis Tichler, Stuart Lubcrr, Robert Stephenson
All communications must be addressed to the editors and should be sigrtea. Communications should be limited to 300 words
and ore subject to editing, The Albany Student Press assumes no responsibility for opinions expressed in its columns
as communications as such expressions do not necessarily reflect its views.
Courses' Ottered
A total of as' marry asj.9 semester'.'_
hours can be earned rover both the
summer session and the. regular
academic year,' bur slhce' students
Thirty Students Admitted
A total of approximately thirty are advised to take a relatively
specially qualified students will be light load in the period November 1
admitted. It Is expected that they through August 1,;:30 hours;is a
more likely figure.' ' ' .
will come from Albany and Oneonta,
but applications from other branches
Travel flme-l_
of. the State University are welThe student will be allowed free
time to «Mlve-work-travel" during
The participants will be assisted the period August' 1 to October 23.
by two resident faculty directors This period is contingent upon inthroughout the year, with the sup- dividual requirements and. desires.
plementary services of a third If the student wants he; can either
American professor during the work in Germany.; or travel with
orientation period in Wurzburg. German students throughout Europe.
Housing and meals will be with
For further information on the
German families or in dormitories program, contact Dr. Thomas Barwith German students.
ker of the University's history department or Dr. Richard Whltoomb
of the Universlty'siGerman Depart,
The program is open to students ment.
' -•• •
of greater academic potential because of the difficulties of studying
In a foreign environment. However, Dutch Quad Board
the means of selection will be kept
relatively flexible, and various fac- To Present Lecture
tors will be considered in balance.
The Dutch Quad Board will preProvisional acceptance will depend upon the following criteria: sent the second In its "Last Lecforeign language aptitude test, a ture" series'Wednesday, April 27
review of the student's high school at 8:00 p.m. in the Dutch Quad Flag
and college academic record, three Room. The speaker willbe Madame
letters of recommendation, a per- Wolkonsky of the Russian Departsonal Interview by the director, ment.
All students and faculty members
consultation with the student's present currlcular adviser and a bio- are cordially invited to attend this
informal program.
graphical sketch.
The ultimate cost of the program
should be no greater than the expense of attending a State University unit for the equivalent period
At Third Annual Delta Sigma Rhoof time.
Tau Kappa Alpha National Conference the University was represented by two members of the Debate Council, Harriet Tucker and
Simon Slnnrelch.
Miss Tucker, president of the
University's Council, was Initiated
into the national debate honorary,
Tentative plans for freshman Delta Sigma Rho - Tau Kappa Alpha.
class activities were made at an Dr. Samuel Gould, President of the
executive meeting of the class offi- University System, was named one
cers April 13. Among these are plans of the outstanding alumni of the year.
for participation in State Fair.
The class will sponsor a pizza
booth In cooperation with the Class
of '68, and will also present a skit.
Tentative plans have been made
for a freshman-sophomore beer | „ H U S t e d H o l l F f l ' d o y
party for the Saturday night of the
Howard Irwin, c;s. of the Chrisfair. The two classes will also spontian Science Board of Lectureship
sor a faculty tea May 16.
Fall activities scheduled include will discuss the "Dynamic Theology
a picnic and beer party on October of Scientific Christianity" Friday,
28; and a sophomore weekend which April 29 at 1:25 p.m. in Husted 150.
Irwin has been a Christian Science
will be held April 7-9.
Anyone interested In working on practitioner since World War II,
these projects would be greatly after serving with the United States
appreciated and should contact a Military Intelligence Service in Europe.
class officer.
Prior to that, he was a teacher
in public and private schools of
California. He is a graduate o( the
University of Southern California.
Debaters Attend
National Conference
Freshmen Activities
Planned by Officers
Christian Scientist
To Discuss Theology
Sociology Club
Formed on Campus
Logos Popularli, a newly-formed
organization on campus Intended to
provide a context within which people
interested can operate; will sponsor
a panel discussion on the recent
Eastern Sociological Association
Conference which will be held
Thursday, April 28 at 7:30 p.m.
at the Central Arms Tavern.
The club Is planning other projects
such as speakers on a variety of
topics, a .sociological symposium
and recreational activities for next
Logus Popularil is best characterized by its uniqueness in relation
to other academic clubs in that Its
members feel that an academic club
should not only serve to increase a
student's knowledge of a particular
field but should also strive to provide an Informal setting for communication between ciub members.
•: i j f ^ M f t ' i r w i i i "•;:
Christian.Stance Lecturer
-WeeWadey, April 27, 1966
A L l A H Y t T U W T M I H M.H
, ,
Discusses Variety of Topics
In Interview with ASP,WSUA
In an exclusive pre-speech
Dre-soeech InterInter. the
th» South
<^„,h copying
„™,,i„„ the
>h. de
A*. facto
» . „ . . .Keg-'
yls^'WimtneASP^ndWSUA, James regatlon methods of the North In an
Farmer voiced his opinion onawlde attempt to escape regulation,
variety of topics closely and vaguely
President Johnson came irtder
related to the Civil Rights Move- mild criticism from Farmer: "He
is better than his predecessors,
Farmer... concentrated on the but not good enough" ... "he often
necessity for better job opportuni- compromises,. sooner than he
ties and Increasing literacy while should." He also expressed disapanswering the first pair of ques- pointment In governmental "timidtions placed before riinv -'.'-'
ity" In enforcing the Civil Rights
fa. .later replies, Mr. , FarmerLaws of 1964-and 1965.
disavowed any Intention of running
for public office, although "he has
V i e t n a m War
encouragement," and
Farmer voiced personal and orvoiced the opinion that he was to ganizational views on the Viet Nam
repeat at his speech later that day, conflict. He personally foundlt"un">*.'.. J1.?.. J5 uneasy about the ap- fortunate that the war was e s proaching summer. '
calated," and also found our very
presence there regrettable. He
stated that there was no official
..,-,;'.,i; F ° * Shifting
Farmer believes that the "focus CORE positron on the war, adding
of the civil rights movement Is shift- that any organization such as CORE
ing from the South to the North," that needs and is seeking "a.wide
anti that the South Is resentful that base should not narrow lt by taking
lt has so far bore the brunt of the a position."
attack. He foresees many areas In
He also commented on the fact
Building Better Bridge
by H a.r. r. uy SJ...I
N u c k o ll s_
The hold-up play is a very handy
device which can be found in use by
all good players. It is most commonly used When playing a no trump
contract, but on occasion, one finds
a use for it in a suit contract.
In today's hand, South won the
opening lead with the ace, led a
diamond'to: the dummy, and finessed
the jack of spades. West grabbed
the kind of spades, and since his
partner had played a, high heart on
the first trick, he continued with
the jack of hearts.
Now, East was smart. Holding
three diamonds, he figured that diamonds would run and that his side
had; better get their tricks while they
could. So he overtook his partner's
heart and led the queen of clubs.
Of course, the defense now collected two club tricks in addition to
the heart and the spade. Down one.
"Too bad, partner," said South,
"Everything was wrong." North told
him that he should have made it
anywajfjNSrth was right. :,.
Watch "wh^t happens if South lets
.the-heart queen hold the first trick.
The "defense is helpless. East can
never gain the lead to give his side
two club tricks.
If West continues hearts, the ace
will win the second trick and now
when the spade finesse loses, West
can not make a good lead. South can
now throw two clubs on the long diamonds' and give up the ace of clubs
at the end.
Yes, fans, South can make an
overtrick if the ace of clubs and
king of spades are on side, but the
contract was four spades, not six.
Let's make the one we're in.
S J 10 9 6
D A K Q8 5
SK 8 4
SB,., i
H Q J 10 5 3
D 10 6
W E D J7 3
CA8 5
mat Vietnam
. . . . . has
,. taken the civil
rights movement off the front pages, and this has resulted In "decreasing funds and participation." He
hoped that some of the funds could
be replaced with Federal money.
Later In the interview, Farmer
gave some opinions on one of his
favorite topics—demonstrations. He
called the demonstration at the 1964
World's Fair "a symbolic act that
got action." At this point one of
the' Interviewers questioned the success, of that particular demonstration In gaining sympathy. He r e plied, "a demonstration is not to
gain sympathy, lt is to prove a
In the Flag Ream in Colonial Quadrangle. Each flag was yVarfh^
a different peried in American history.
Malcolm X
When asked what he thought the
Impact of such men as Malcolm X
was, Farmer thought it was a "tremendous Impact," and believed that
Mr. X was "moving towards the
mainstream of the Civil Rights
Movement at the time of his untimely death."
Farmer saw the problems of the
future as extensions of those that
exist today. "More public works,
more professional and semi-professional jobs can be created and
must be.
New Honorary
Being Started
Flags Displayed at Colonial Quad
Traces Development to 'Old Glory'
The Flag Room In the Colonial
Quadrangle has been completed, and
a set of ten flags are now flying.
They represent the flags of our
country from the time of the adoption of the first flag of our country,
St. George's Cross, to the most
recent version of Old Glory containing 50 stars.
A list of the various flags follows along with a brief description
of the historical significance of
1. The St. George Cross was the
first English flag used In North
2. The Pilgrims of the Mayflower
took the Cross of St. George and
superimposed it on the flag of St.
Andrew and created the "Kings
3. In 1707 the "Kings Colors"
were placed on a field of red, and
this was called the "British Red
Ensign" or the "Cromwell Flag."
An honor society in sociology,
tentatively called Beta Rho Sigma,
is currently being formed on campus. Recognition Is pending from
Alpha Kappa Delta, the national
sociology honorary.
Requirements for membership
Dealer: South
Vulnerable: E-W
are student be enrolled at the University next September, must have
WEST NORTH EAST completed 12 semester hours in
Pass sociology with a B average and must
Pass have an overall 2.5 average In ail of
his studies at the University.
Anyone who feels that they fulfill
these requirements should contact
Continental F l a g
Martin Schwartz at 462-5206 or
4. During the Revolutionary War
thru student mall.
the "Continental Flag" was created
by replacing the King's Colors with
a pine tree.
5. The "Massachusetts Colony
Flag" appeared on armed vessels
during the war.
6. The. Southern colonial State*
created the famous "Snake Flag"
or the Gadsen Flag, with the inscription "don't tread on me."
"Grand Union F l a g "
7. In an attempt to acknowledge
their allegiance, but asserting the
desire for justice, the Colonies created the "Grand Union Flag," with
13 stripes, but In the Kings Colors.
8. The "Betsy Ross Flag" was
officially adopted by an Act of Congress in 1777. Some believe that
George Washington helped design lt.
9. Shortly before the War of lilZ,
two new states brought the total to
15, and so the numbers of stars and
stripes was Increased to 15 also.
10. In 1818, Congress passed a law
establishing a permanent number of
stripes on the flag, while adding a
star for each new state.
Please leave all films with the cashier,
Biology Honorary
Initiates Members
Theta Gamma Chapter of Beta
Beta Beta National Biological Honor
Society held its fifth annual initiation 'banquet Saturday, April 16 at
Jack's Restaurant. Dr. William
Johhsori,: chairman of the Department of Biology at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute discussed the
"Ciirreht' Theories of Muscular Contraction" as the guest speaker.
The new members of the society
include:' Burton Aim, Nancy Burdick, William Ingmlre, John Janick,
Catherine Krautter, Hane Krlstoff,
Margaret Lewis, Francesca Paolucci, Rosalie Spohn and William
Also, Dr. Richard MacMahon and
Dr. Henry Tedeschl were initiated
as new faculty members In the honorary.
To be nominated for Theta Gamma, a student must be at least a
second semester sophomore biology
major or minor; completed a total
of at least ten credit hours In biology with up average of at least 3.0;
have art oVerallaverage of at least
2.5; and must be presented to the
membersljip iipon recommendation
of the faculty of the Biology Departm e n t ;:',;-'''-,'.'-.. '': .
The next meeting of the society
will take place on, Wednesday., April
M at 7i30nj|)". in,iruUacher,Hall,
at whiclTtTme nominations for officers for 1966-67 will be held.
"Who is so great a God as our
God?" sang the Psalmist. As our
understanding of God's greatness
continues to grow, we grow too. It
can lift up a man's whole life. You
are invited to hear a Christian
for K M T
\'b V
Science lecture on this subject bju
HOWARD H. IRWIN of the Board
of Lectureship of The First Church
in Book Department
of Christ, Scientist, in. Boston,
Mass. The title is "The Dynamic
Theology of Scientific Christianity."
Chnshan science leclirel
50 per month $11.50 for three months
Friday, April 29
1.25 p.m.
in Husted 150
Draper Hall
135 Western Avenue
Ext. 129
Albany, N.Y.
•id •"'•
"'Tys.-**-" *"
i» • <
J-j f t C . *
\V-I'. <"
Involved to maka tht flaal Pre-Vue
tha oatstinatnf eciaatea that it deserves to be, "•'"$•'?£?$,'•' .',"•
Dletlegulshed Orsaiilst
tan* S*rnpno** *erles will take
With this factor In mind, the
pleee at three o'clock In th» Fellowship HOMM ol Iht Ftrit Prts- Pre-Vu* Committee his obtained
byterlan Cboreh which is located the services of John M. Hodgtns,
distinguished Canadian and British
at SSI State sUtat.
Sine* Mr. Cartta la conducting organist, at present In charge of
hi* final concert with tht Symphony .' music at St. Peter's Church.
an Hay 2, a vary special effort has
Mr. Hodgtns will give a thorough
been put forth by all the members analysis of the works to be' played
at the Monday night concert, Beethoven's Ninth Symphony and Bruckner's Te'Deum.
Tour ol Canado
Mr. Hodgins' choirs have toured
Can>*, l «he IWted SUtes aBd'OWei'
Britain, and ware a sqmmaf'/jmr
placement at Westminster Abbey 1*
A Free
• •."••$
Rare Opportunity
All In all, this promises to be
an extremely rare opportunity for
all of the many music lovers In
the Capital District area to be able
to hear this knowledgeable musician In an Informal atmosphere.
The meeting is open, to the public.
Mrs. A. Mosely Hopkins of Loudon*
vllle is In charge of the social hour
Theatre Productions
Conclude This Weekend
which will follow the Pre-Vue.
Drama Directing Class
To Hold Auditions
Auditions for the final set of
dramatic direction productions will
be held on Tuesday and Wednesday
evenings, April 26 and 27, at 7:30
p.m. in Richardson Studio Theatre
(Room 291). These three one-act
plays will be the last dramatic productions of the school year.
is directing "I'm Dreaming or Am
I?" by Luigi Pirandello, and Anne
Dlgney Is directing "The Bald Soprano" by Eugene Ionesco. There
are eight male and six female parts
Throe One-Act Ploys
Auditions are for any of three
one-act plays to be presented. The
plays are to be directed by three
drama students, as a course requirement for the Dramatic Direction class (Speech 112)..
Mary Temple is directing "Manny" by Walter J. Vaifc, Joyce Davis
Aspects of Production
Students who are Interested in
any aspects of dramatic production
are requested to attend auditions.
Assistance is neeced in such technical : aspects as lighting, sound,
costume and make-up.
The plays are to be presented on
May 24 and 25 In Richardson Studio
Everybody's talking 3bout it. Everybody's doing it. Operation Match. It's camp.
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t^e-'kjnd of guy she wants, not just wait and hope he comes along!) '•'
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^nsyyer'the questions about yourself, what you're like, and what you like..Return
tjje questionnaire with $3.00. Then we put our :7090s memory bank to work. It
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"Gypsy" and"J.B." will
conclude their respective
runs at the University this
"ADVENTURtS OF A PLAYWRIGHT:" More Connelly, prisewinning playwright and novelist, delivers lecture in Pog* Hall
''•-.. '•;
"Gypsy" opened last nfght In
Page Hall and will run through Saturday, April 30. It is the tenth annual State University Revue here at
Albany State.
The "musical fable" contains
many well-known tunes by the team
of Lauents and Sondheim. Music lovers and drama fans alike will remember S o n d h e i m * s academy
award-winning lyrics in "West Side
by Diane Somerville
A full and vigorous theatre department such as that
at the State University at Albany cannot fail to produce
a full and vigorous season of plays. This it has done.
Neither can it fail to produce students eager to try their
own hand at the theatrical experience, eager to put the
theory they are taught into practice. This, too, has it
The opening on Thursday night of "Gypsy," directed
by John Fotia, marks the tenth annual student musical.
And it IS a student production, from start to finish,
from choice of play, through casting, down to the
Smallest technical detail. The undertaking, it goes
without saying, is nothing short of monumental. It
means time that might be far more profitably spent;.,
in studying or sleeping. It means missed suppers,
frantic; phone calls, and snatches of music that just
won't quit for at least two months out of the year.
Patience and Talent
VOL,LI, NO. 19
Friday, April 29, 1966
For a few, it means more than two months. The
director of this year's revue has proven himself a
more than fit successor to the tradition established by
previous directors like Lee Liss and Bob Steinhauer.
Fotia began working on "Gypsy" in August 1965 and
has scarcely stopped since. His patience, enthusiasm,
and talent have, understandably, called up similar
qualities in those chosen to assist in the task — people
like Alex Krakower, Carol Rosenthal, Carla Pinelli,
and Joe Nicastri.
Not Always Easy
Certainly things were not always easy, and not always so congenial toward the revue as is the case today.
For several years a "stamp-out-the-revue" movement
was the order of the day with the music and drama departments. The fact that this era appears to be at an
end is a tribute to the showmanship and maturity of all
concerned. And certainly no one connected with the revue
can deny the debt owed to Mr. Robert Donnelly, tech
director of the State University Theatre, whose advice
has been invaluable.
COACHING "MAMA": John Fotia, director of "Gypsy," coaches Carol Rosenthal, Mama, during one of the rehearsals of the play. The State University Revue will conclude its three-night
run tomorrow night in Poge Hall.
Mayer Wins 4-Year Fellowship,
To Study Latin at Columbia
William Mayer, senior Latin major, has been given a four year fellowship to Columbia University. It
will include the payment of tuition
and fees for four years as well as
$2,000 the first year, $2,200 the
second year and $2,400 for the last
two years.
Mayer will receive his B.A. In
Latin with a minor In Classics In
June. He Intends to do his graduate
work In Latin and Greek. The first
year of graduate study will be spent
on the Master's degree while the
next three are spent on a doctorate.
College teaching Is Mayer's ultimate goal. He also has received a
New York State Regents College
Teaching Fellowship and an honorable mention for the Woodrow Wilson Fellowship.
As a member of the Commission
on Community Programming, Mayer
took an active part in the student
government. He thinks that this new
form of government is working well
and feels it Is a great Improvement
over the former Senate.
Served on Committee
At the beginning of last semester,
Varied Activities
During his four years here Mayer Mayer was a member of Dean
Committee on Campus Wide
has participated In a variety of acActivities which worked on coordi-
nating freshman activities for the
first two months. He was also head
of the House Committee for the
Honors Convocation this year.
Mayer has a cumulative average
of 3.7. He is a member of Slgnum
Laudls, Alpha Theta Mu, the Latin
honorary, and Kappa Phi Kappa, the
education honorary. He Is president
of the latter two organizations.
Prize Winner
Mayer visited France and Germany for two weeks last summer
as a result of his participating In
the "Price is Right" television show
In September of 1964. Since he won
a trip for two, he took his mother
along with him.
Music Department
Presents Recital
Today in Richardson
Pinelli Heads Cast
Music Liepartment will present a
Heading the cast of "Gypsy" Is
Miss Carla Pinelli as Louise who faculty recital Friday, April 29 at
p.m. in Richardson Hall 390,
goes on to become the famous Gypsy Rose Lee. Many undoubtedly re- Will Hudson will play the clarinet.
member Miss Pinelli's performance He will be assisted by Margaret
In "Stop the World I Want to Get Anderson Stokes, pianist, and
Charles Bowman, clarinetist.
The program will consist of a
Carol Rosenthal plays the part of
mother, Concertino for Clarinet by Carl
von Weber, Duos for Two
Mama Rose, who Is constantly pushing June, Colleen Hanna, towards iClarlnets by Wolfgang Amadeus Mostardom. Joe Nicastri portrays zart and Sonata No. 1 in F Minor
Herble, the agent who loves Rose. for Clarinet and Piano, Op. 120 by
Others in the cast Include BUI Johannes Brahms.
Hudson was a student of Anthony
Mayer as Uncle Jocko, Walt Dpherty
as Krlngeleln; Diane Somerville as Glgllottl, first clarinetist of the
Agnes, and Judy Jawitz, JudyRellly, Philadelphia Orchestra and faculty
and Adele Preziosi as the three member of the Curtis Institute.
strippers who give Louise her start. Hudson has performed with several
professional symphony orchestras,
and In 1958-59 he fulfilled his draft
Ambitious Attempt
Director John Fotia has stated that obligation by touring Europe as
the show should be one of the most first clarinetist with the famed U.S.
ambitious to be presented by the Army Symphony Orchestra.
revue. The crew is headed by Alex
Offered Scholarship
Krakower, stage manager, who also
While in Euri.je, he was offered
plays two roles
a scholarship to the Yale School of
Music, from which he graduated In
Meanwhile "J.B." continues Its 1961, remaining for two years after
run until tomorrow evening after that as a member of the conducting
opening at the Trinity Methodist staff at Yale.
Church on Tuesday, April 26. Carl
In 1963, he joined the faculty of
Cusato has the title role of J.B, in
Archibald MacLelsh's religious the University, as director of the
and orchestra program.
Others In the cast include FloStudied at Curtis Institute
rence Kaem as J.B.'s wife, Sarah;
Miss Stokes studied at Curtis
Scott Reagan as Nlckles, and Ed
Lange as Mr. Zuss. The latter two Institute, also at the American Con.
servatory of Fountalnebleau.
represent Satan and God.
Concerning his winning of the
fellowship, Mayer said that he was
exceedingly happy ana surprised.
Without this financial aid, he would
have been unable to do graduate
Herbert Tonne Joins Faculty,
To Teach Business Education
Herbert A. Tonne, newly
elected president of the
National Business Education Association, has accepted the position of professor of business education at the University in
Revue Stronger
When the many drawbacks are considered, it seems
amazing that anyone at all offers to work on the revue.
But people do. In fact the revue as an institution is
stronger and more vigorous than ever, and has grown
steadily since its first tenuous beginnings, "in 1957.
Possibly the people who keep the reviie [alive are
latent masoohists; but more likely, they simply realise
how very much there is to be gained — and even more,
to. be given — in suoh an endeavor,
v Whatever the oase, ten years of progress will mark
••Gypsy's" opening Thursday night: may we prophecy
at least ten years more of the same — and a successful run to Fotia and company,
tivities. He has been a member of
Dramatics Council for three years
and is currently president of the
organization. Last year he held the
office of vice president.
This year Mayer has held a part
In the "Wapshot Scandal" and Is
now performing In "Gypsy." He
enjoys Drama but says he wouldn't
want "to make a career of It because It would take the fun out."
Mike Mastrangelo, Jeff Cosman,
Eugene Farlnaccl, John Zlmar, and
Jeff Mlshkin also appear. Mr,-Lange,
who appears as Mr. Zuss, is also
the play's assistant director and
Linda Anderson Is the stage manager.
Dr. Jarka Burian, the director of
"J.B.," creates an atmosphere of
immediate excitement. You are
aware that something is going to
William Mayer
Voting Ends Today
Voting In the elections for Central Council and Living Affairs Commission will end today,
Inauguration of the newly elected
officers will take place Sunday at
2:00 p.m. In Brubacher Lower
Dr. Tonne lias been chairman of
the business education department
at New York University since 1920.
He holds a Ph, B, from the University of Chicago and an M.A, and
Ph.D. from NYU.
ard works In their field. His "Principles of Business Education" has
been the authoritative text In the
In 19011 he was the senior author
In producing the third edition of
"Methods of Teaching Business Subjects."
lie has also written over 300 articles for a wide variety of periodicals and publications.
In 19U12 Dr. Tonne received
Gregg Award in Business Education
which is presented eacli year to the
person considered to be the outstanding business educator In the
United States.
Leadership Roles
Over the years he has sponsored
76 candidates for the doctorate in lie holds leadership roles In eight
business education, which is lie- organizations other than the NBEA
lleved to be more than any other and is also pastpresldent of the
Eastern Business Education Assosingle person.
At the University, Dr. Tonne will
Published Several Texts
Among his publications are sev. concentrate on developing graduate
In business education and
era! texts which have become stand.
on research.
CASTING THEIR VOTE: Two students pick up ballots in the
Commons to vote in the elections far Central Council and Living Area Affairs Commission.
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