Dane footers Top Brooklyn 4-1, 1st Win as Tsododo Scores Two

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Tuaidoy, dctofcar 11, 1966
ALIAMY STUOtHT M i t t
Dane footers Top Brooklyn 4-1,
1st Win as Tsododo Scores Two
by Dune Nixon
:
A Free Press'
'"-
The Albany State booters broke their three game'losing streak Saturday with
a decisive 4-1 win over Brooklyn College. The Great Danes, led by high-scoring
Maurice Tsododo, really seemed to jell in this one. All phases of their game came
around at once and resulted in an almost complete domination of the Brooklyn
eleven. As the game got under way it looked as if Albany might be in for a lowscoring
duel.at 15:21 of the
However,
first period Yutulo Sililo
dribbled out of a crowd of
Brooklyn fullbacks and
rammed the ball past the
by Jim Winslow
goalie to give Albany a 1-0
The Great Dane varsity harriers experienced the
"lead.
unusual phenomena of defeat, as they were solidly
A mere three minutes later Sililo trounced by a rugged Holy Cross squad, 18-43, Satworked open for another shot. The
Brooklyn goalie made a diving stop, urday, October 8, in Worcester, Mass. Albany manbut'was In no. position to thwart a aged to take only third (Joe Keating) and seventh (Bob
rebound by an alert Cralg Spring- Mulvey) places out of the first ten finishers.
Dane Harriers Drop 1st Meet
In 1 8 - 4 3 Loss At Holy Cross
Albany Dominates Game
P O T T E R C L U B , supporting a 2-0 record is undefeated and unThe first period ended with Alscored upon as AMIA football action swings into its second week
bany leading 2-0 and controlling the
of play. Right on the heels of E E P is A P A with a 1-0 slate.
game. This pattern never changed.
Albany continued to dominate, even
through the fourth quarter when
Coach Garcia substitued very freeby Glen Sapir and Ed Kaz
pigskin over for tne gamewinntng ly.
In the second quarter State mainD^tto*. nu,h
„*Anrnn^A
seventh point. KB came back with
tained control as halfbacks Tim
Potter Club, undefeated a s c o r e "ln t n e i m p e r l o d on a Jursak
and Tony Glaser controlled
a n d u n s c o r e d u p o n i n t w o 25 yard pass from Tom Palmer the middle of the field, and fullbacks
B1
Tne
xtra
lnt at
Dick
Szymanskl
and Mike "Doggie"
games, heads the rest of '° " Gold.
e
P°
t h e f i e l d Of L e a g u e I, a s ^ L ^ T a X , apa defeated Hampton broke up Brooklyn attacks
AMIA action swings into TXO, 0.0, on Ted Averginos' in- before they could even get started.
The Great Danes' continued p r e s its second week of play. terception, and the GSer's topped sure
on the Brooklyn goal finally
APA, who was idle over the week- the Nads, 25-6.
resulted in a foul by a Brooklyn
end, is Just a half game behind EEP
fullback at 19:30. Maurice Tsododo
as of October 9. They are 1-0 and
made good on the ensuing/ penalty
are followed in the standings by the
Here is the remainder of the kick.
Sarfs, 1-1, S
19G6 League II AMIA football schedand KB, 0-2.
ule as submitted by Commissioner
Brooklyn Rallies Briefly
In Thursday's game, Potter's of- Gary Simser.
Brooklyn rallied early in the third
fense finally clicked and the defense 10/11
SLS-APA
Tue.
period as Steve Newman scored on
remained stubborn. After a score- 10/13
Thurs. - Waterbury-Nads a fast break goal. However, Albany
less first half in which the Tower 10/16
Sun. - TXO-69er's at 2:30 quickly regained the initiative when
team seemed as equally tough as 10/17
Mon. - KB-APA
at 12:50 Tsododo slipped by the
the EEP in nine, Potter exploded 10/18
Tue. - GDI's-Nads
Brooklyn fullbacks to score on a
for 21 points In the final sixteen 10/20
Thurs - SLS-69er's
pass from Sililo. The goal was
minutes to clinch the second vic- 10/22
Sat. - Waterbury-TXO
Tsododo's fourth of the season and
tory.
10/24
Mon. - KB-Nads
twenty-fourth of his career.
In the third quarter with a de- 10/25
Tue. •- APA-69er's
Much of State's predominance
fensive duel In the making, Potter's
10/27
Thurs.
throughout the game was.due to the
GDI's-TXO
Mike Drexel intercepted a JeffZlm10/29 - Sat. - SLS-Waterbury
fine ball control of the front line,
ar pass, setting the stage for EEP's
10/31 - Man.'- KB-69er's
especially Sililo, Tsododo, and Getdecisive score. Potter's quarter11/1 Tue. - TXO-Nads
achew Habteh-Ylmer. The State fullback, Jim Curley, unable to find
backs also played a fine game r e 11/3 - Thurs. - APA-Waterbury
an open receiver, ran through the
lieving much of the pressure on
11/5 - Sat. - SLS-GDI's
Tower defense for the touchdown.
the State goalies.
11/7 - Mon. - KB-TXO
The Black and White added padding
11/8 - Tue. - Waterbury-G9er's
A statistical evidence of the difto their lead with two more scores
11/10 - Thurs. - SLS-Nads
ference between the teams' play
in the final period.
11/12 - Sat. - APA-GDI's
is given by the fact that Albany led
In Saturday's contest, an inter11/14 - Mon. - Waterbury-KB
In shots 37-14.
ception by Serf John Holuske and
11/15 - Tue. - TXO-SLS
The State frosh dropped their
the ensuing extra point proved to
11/17 - Thurs. - - 69er's-GDI's second game of the season to Sulbe the key plays in the Sarfs' 7-6
11/19 - Sat. - APA-Nads
livan
C.C. by a 7-2 count.
victory over fading Kappa Beta,
the defending champs. With neither
team unable to sustain an offensive
drive the Sarfs relied on their
tenacious defense to pull out the
victory.
After Holuske ran back his interception for a thirty yard touchdown, Nick Pawlenko carried the
EEP Unblemished in AMIA Play
League 11 Schedule
T h e M u n s e y m e n h a d o n l y than the parent team, losing to a
l o s t t h r e e d u a l m e e t s i n superior Crusader team 18-44. Art
. . . . .
. . .
,
DuLong, last year's fastest Ameri-
their five year history b e -
can sch0 oiboy
two-miier, finished
fore
t h e f a t a l m e e t i n g With first for the Holy Cross frosh with
amile
c l o ccourse.
kin
e of 15:21 o v e r " , e SA
Jim Keating finished fourth for
the Albany frosh and was followed
by Paul Roy (6th), Bob Holmes
Co-captalns Keating and Mulvey (8th), Jim Czeblniak (12th), and
had times of 22:59 and 23:33, r e - Charles Hart (13th).
spectively, for the Great Danes.
"Poor Showing"
Winning in fine style was Quinn of
In commenting on the meet, Coach
Holy Cross with a time of 22:20
over the hilly, 4.9 mile course. Munsey said, "Without the surFollowing Keating and Mulvey for prisingly poor showing of several
State were Soph George Rolling In key men, the meet could have been
eleventh place (24:12), Don Beevers decided, either way, by a few
In the twelfth position (24:17), and points
Grant Downs finished thirteenth
The varsity will travel to Rens(24:30).
selaer Polytechnic Institute this
Wednesday for a triangular meet
Mulvey Named
with RPI and Siena College.
Bob Mulvey was also designated
"They
slaughtered us (Holy
Albany's "Runner of the Meet" by Cross) but the body's still warm
Coach H. K. Munsey for his vast and we will definitely be ready for
improvement since the LeMoyne our Wednesday meet with RPI and
Invitational, One reason for the Siena," said Coach Munsey when
poor showing of State was the fact asked to comment. "We will still
that No. 2 man, Mike Atwell, was have a successful season despite
hampered by a pulled leg muscle his temporary setback," he added,
and could only manage a fifteenth
The Dane harriers are now even
place finish.
for the year, having defeated MontIn the yearling race, the Great clair College in a new campus meet
Danes of the future fared no better September 24.
the Crusaders. "It was the
poorest job,' teamwise,"
said Munsey.
Anyone can
Frosh Soccer Schedule
The following Is the remainder of
the 1960 Freshman soccer schedule.
10/11 Tue. at Coblesklll
10/15 Sat. Mohawk Valley C.C.
10/18 Tue. at R.P.I,
10/22 Sat. New Paltz
10/24 Mon. Oneonta
10/29 Sat. at Rockland C.C.
NOTICE
On Wednesday, October 12, at
7:30 at the Dutch Quad Cafeteria,
there will be a meeting for all
League II ofllcials and those League
I officials who didn't make the first
clinic. The meeting Is compulsory
so please attend if It is at all possible.
GOOF.
Knit N'Time Yarn Shop
free knitting classes
open dally 10-6
Wed. 10-9
^
OCTOBER 14, 1966
VOL. LII,
Collins Comments
Parking Regulations
At the President's Press Conference Monday, October 10, Dr. Evan
R. Collins announced that the Committee on Safety is presently working on several new parking regulations.
A titanic plan for an all-University produced telethon to raise funds for the New York State Association
for Mental Health has recently been initiated. Although
the plan is still extremely tentative, everyone who has
been approached has been helpful and optimistic. The
foundation has been laid, and planning has begun.
As soon as possible residents of
the Alumni Quad will be considered
as commuters to the New Campus
and will be allowed to park In the
Cummuter's parking lot.
The
basic
simple
idea
M
>". Price. The
purpose of this
t0 M ln l h e i
was suggested by John Fo- J ™ ^
The committee is also working on
a system to allow students to park
in the Faculty Parking Lot during
the weeknights as well as the weekends.
Bus Shelters
Collins also commented on the
construction of bus shelters, saying they would be built as soon as
possible, if he and Clifton Thorne,
Vice-President of Student Affairs,
had to build them themselves.
m.j/C
University Sets Telethon
For Mental Health
On Bus Shelters,
P R E S I D E N T C O L L I N S spoke to sorority and fraternity members
Monday night about their role in the University.
Collins States Approval
Of Stronger Greek Effort
Collins also commented on the
fact that no single large auditorium
was constructed on the New Campus. He explained that an accommodation of this size is usually
largely waste space during most
of the time, and that it was felt
this space could be put to better
President Evan R. Collins a s Clifton Thorne, Vice-President
use.
sured the University's Greeks that of Student Affairs, also addressed
the Administration is definitely in the Greeks in an explanation of
Ten Lecture Areas
favor of the Greeks on campus at the Greek progress since the first
There will be at least ten small the Greek Reception held Monday, sororities were formed in 1900.
lecture areas provided In various October 10 at 8:30 p.m., in the
He also dealt extensively with
buildings which will equal or super- Dutch Quad Dining Room.
the question of allowing Greeks to
cede the capacity of Draper 349.
President Collins encouraged the maintain their own houses, stressformation of a strong Greek or- ing the fact that houses were dlsHe also commented on the fact ganization among the Greeks, who continued in 19G3 when the comthat there are two buses which run compose what President Collins felt munity, "in all regards began to
on Sundy morning,and-that students
should be a "critical four to five have difficulty seeing positive benewishing to be in time for the Ro- Percent" of the Student Body.
fits of the Greeks on this campus."
H
man Catholic Masses should plan
« ^ s 0 remarked on the Greek
on catching the first bus.
efforts to strengthen themselves,
Housing Costs
and remarked that he hoped the
Thorne also theorized on the cost
reeks
The Press Conference was at- ?
knew what they were trying of building new sorority and fratorn
llouses
tended by only five members of the t o a c c o m P l l 6 n l n » " s e f f o r t «y
- H e estimated that
student body, and only one of the
,. ,
,, .
?,a„cn , 0 " s e , constructed to house
communications media on campus
, u h C h °' c °"'*"',","> ., , . " " ^ s t ^ e " ' s " o ^ ™ s t about a
was represented
Although the Administration is in million dollars, counting costs of
favor of the Greeks, President Col- land, housing and finance,
lins made it clear that if It ever
He stressed the idea that the
Besides two representatives from came to a choice of interests be- Greeks could, and should earn a
the ASP, attending were two In- tween the Greeks and the Student significant role In campus life by
terested .students from Central Body that he would place the ln- exerting proper decorum and reCouncil, and one student from For- forests of the entire Student Body sponsibility in their actions,
um of Politics.
first.
Bill Cleveland, Presluenl of the
Miss Wood, who received an Academy Award nomination for her role
as the Mother Superior In "The
Sound of Music," was appointed to
the SUNYA Faculty after giving a
lecture last March under the auspices of the Agnes L'. Futteror
Chair of Dramatic Art.
t*4«(,»;
Only/ Eaton makes Corrasable.
Press
Alb
ALBANY, NEW YORK
Miss Peggy Wood is currently teaching a class in
"Styles of Drumatic Acting" on Wednesday evenings at this institution.
i-Bi
EATON PAPER CORPORATION, PITTSFIELD, MASSACHUSETTS
}
by Mark Cunningham
Student Discount
212 Western Ave. at Quail
University
" D i s c u s s i n g and Advising"
i
<•
Wide-Wale Corduroy Sport Coats
with the new problem of individual
study by students with their masters
while at the same time maintaining
the class as a group progressing
towards similar goals.
Miss Wood fuels that her primary
goal here is to help students to
work "...to enjoy, to work to broaden, to work towards lilting their
whole feeling of the great culture
that we have ln the English Language. The English Language is
rich in words and ln style and It
must not be lost, as it is now being
lost so seriously. I don't mean Ihat
we should try to eliminate regional
speech or regional elocution, because thoy give flavor to speech,
but wo must learn not lo lie so sloven
and so disrespectful of this extraordinarily beautiful language,"
Steering Committee
Through his organization, he feels
that he will be able to give the
steering committee much assistance
in obtaining these people. The securing of a professional advisory
committee was also suggested by
Saturday - Semi-Formal Dance
Saturday - Announcement of
Queen at Dance
She does not consider herself to
be teaching so much as "discussing
and advising." She noted that when
Lost Language
she was making her career, it was
She went on to say that "...the
normal for a student to pursue In- English Language Is being lost liedividual study with one great mentor cause people don't pronounce it
for many years and to learn by ex- properly. They don't say vowels
perience In tlie trade. Now she or consultants, they slur things tofuels that classes are confronted gether or drop the end of the sen-
tence so you don't know what they're
saying or else they use a lot of
bombast.
I don't see any great Improvement In the general speech of the
people of America, I really do not.
And 1 find it most lacking In the
modern theatre, 1 think there should
be speech that Is understandable,
speech that has a choice of words
that has more than 300 words In a
vocabulary, I think that there arc
phrases-cliches that we ought lo
net rid of.
Exact Word
There Is a word in the English
Language, which is so rich in words,
to express the exact degree of
emotion or Intensity or color or
whatever that you want, and 11 Is
your business to find that word."
Commenting on the new campus
Miss Wood said thai she was *'„.
overcome by the new campus. This
is like being in Athens while It
was being built. It's so glorious,
I think people will be coming from
all over the world to see il."
~
tia, a l m o s t in j e s t , but it
The basic plan of organization
was
immediately
t a k e n consists of those two honorary com„ „ „ • „ „ , „ . , T „ f f «*i_,ui,i„ mittees; the head and controlling
s e r i o u s l y b y J e f f M i s h k i n s t e e r l n ( j c o m m i t t e e > md a p r o d u c ?
I.antrp
and Ed L
ange.
tion committee, a business comSince the initiating of the Idea, mittee, and a publicity committee.
These
undercommittees, and their
about two weeks ago, the afore- subcommittees
will each be r e mentioned three students have been sponsible to the steering committee.
planning, and approaching people
The steering committee will be in
who hold influential positions.
daily contact with Mr. Price until
next week when the entire committee
F e a s i b l e Prospect
will meet with him and begin formal
The plan has now grown into an concrete planning.
exciting and extremely feasible
prospect. A basic steering comComplete Support
mittee has been established, with
Complete University support,
five students:
Ed Lange, John
from
- 4. un. both
uuiu students
siuuems and
anu faculty
lacuity will
will
Folia, Jeff Mishkin Bill Cleve- b e n e e d e d , o r t h e s u c c e s s f u l p l a n .
land, and Ray Cianfrini; there are n i n g ^ p r o d u c t l o n o f t h e telethon
also five faculty members on he which is tentatively slated for Spring
C
1907
» T t i e 8 . n h ! ' 1 f e , r ! , f "°, M1S
- Performing talent, technical
withheld until the first formal meet- w o r k ; b u s i n e s s > and publicity will
ing of the ten
be nearly completely handled by
Last Monday four members of members
0, t n e University comthe committee held an hour long m unlty
meeting with Mr. Claude Price
E t e r n a l groups, clubs, and
M1
Executive Director of the New York o t n e r organizations should contact
State Association for Mental Health. m e m b e r s o f t h e s t e e r l n g c o r n m i t t e e
Mr. Price made it clear that before t 0 0 ( f e r assistance,
any further work could be done, he
would have to secure the official
sanction of the Association's Executive Board. This is a relative
Homecoming Events Described
formality.
Mr. Price seemed very pleased
with the plan, and offered what will on Page 5:
undoubtedly prove to be invaluable
that an honorary sponsoring com- Friday - Stan Getz
mittee of famous persons from government, show business, and com- Saturday - Parade
munications for reasons of Influence.
Saturday - Soccer game
Peggy Wood Joins Drama Staff
Actress Sees Role As Advisor
With Eaton's Corrasable Bond Typewriter Paper, you
can erase that goof without a trace.
Not a telltale smudge remains.-A special surface permits quick and easy erasing with an ordinary pencil
eraser. For perfect papers every time, get Corrasable.
In light, medium, heavy weights and Onion Skin. In
handy 100-sheet packets and 500-sheet ream boxes.
At Stationery Departments.
r
AFree
PEGGY WOOD teaches a class in " S t y l e s of Dramatic A c t i n g "
on Wednesday's. She feels she js " d i s c u s s i n g and a d v i s i n g "
rather than teaching htr students.
zt^-;^;::^
Friday, October U, 1966
ALBANY,STUDENT PR ESS
Friday, October 14, 1966
'Jutes and Jim' To Be Shown,
Captures Bohemian Spirit
The acclaimed film "Jules and
Jim" Is this week's presentation
of the International Film Group.
One of the most popular products of the French "New Wave,"
It has been called by Pauline Kael,
"one of the most beautiful films
ever made, and the greatest motion
picture of recent y e a r s . "
The film captures the peculiar
Collins, Thome Speak
To Assembled Greeks
spirit of the Bohemian Twenties In
Paris, and fixes it in a story that
is pure poetry.
Two close friends, Jules and Jim,
fall in love with the same girl,
Catherine. She marries Jules, while
simultaneously having affairs with
Jim and several other men. This
banal plot is given strength by the
pathos and warmth of the characters and the vigor of Francois Truffaut's direction.
"Jules and Jim" will be shown
Saturday, October 16, at 7:00 and
9-15 in Draper 349. Admission with
student tax is 35«, without 50?.
Student Association, remarked that
as Individuals, members o f / h e
Greek groups are more than active
in all facets of student government, rr\
n
fm
.
I
He felt there are five goals which J O # £ P r e s e n t e d
.the Greeks should work toward in
order to achieve greater InterGreek unity.
goals as:
„ He ,listed, these
,
, Increased
,
Carousel '66, the All University
Greek activity as a whole, a new R o c e p t l o n S n o w , l s m rehearsal for
system of Pledge Education, getting , l s p r e s e n t a t l o n 0 n Opt. 21 at 8:30
more Greeks into the subordinate
ln p
Ha„ ^
0ct_ 2 2 a t
levels of student government, ln- ,
. „.,n "
u p>m
creased support of IFC, ISC, and 7 dMTheJ - J two
Saturday performances
Pan Hellenic Council, and holding a are being presented in conjunction
more complete fall rush.
with Parent's Day so 650 tickets
Joe Nicastrl, President of IFC are being set aside for freshmen
and Chairman of Pan Hellenic Coun- and their parents for both perforcil, wound up the reception with a mances on Saturday.
review of the aims of Greek Week.
A reception was held following These will be available at the
the speakers in the U Lounge.
Student Demonstration Protests
Imprisonment Of George Bunch
by Ken Bernstein
NEIL BOWLES will be the
Christian Scientist speaker who
will deliver a lecture entitled
"What Good is Religion?" today at 1:25 in Humanities 39.
All-University Reception Show
CLEVELAND AND ABRAMO oM.nd.il o leadership conference
at the Stat. University College at Brockport last week.
Cleveland, Abramo Attend
SUNY Leadership Council
by Sue Sammortana
A student leadership conference,
held at the State University College
at Brockport on October 5 to 8,
was attended by representatives
from Albany State.
Participating along with the delegates from each of the State University's other units, were Clifton
Thorne, Vice-President of Student
Affairs; Dr. Clarn Tucker, who will
sit on Central Council this year as
a faculty member; William Clevelland, and Vincent Abramo, President and Vice-President, respectively, of the Albany Student Association.
The aim of the conference, as expressed by Samuel B. Gould, P r e s ident of the State University of New
York, was the formation of a state
organization that would act as a
"sounding board" for student opinion.
Difficulty Arose
He felt that a communications
center serving all of the State Units
was necessary. However, aproblem
arose as many of the students p r e s ent apparently misinterpreted Dr.
Gould's proposal.
They believed that by urging a
new state organization lie meant to
downgrade the importance of the
existing state associaiions; namely,
the Conference of Student Government formed by the four year colleges, and CISGA which serves the
two year schools.
Bill Cleveland commented that the
direction of the conference was lost
as the main topic of discussion became confusing and vague.
he merely wished to explore the
possibility of a new association to
serve as a focal point in bettering
intra-state communications,
The bright side of the conference
was the realization of the need for
an organization for the State University Centers at Buffalo, Harpur, Stonybrook, and Albany.
Bill Cleveland favors such a move
as It would join members of the
State System that faced similar
problems; notably, the building of
new campuses and the ever-increasing student bodies.
d~l •
1
U C t O O e t
C\ 1
2 1 ,
'
n r»
2 2
University box office HU 140 on
Monday through Friday from 0 a.m.
to 4 p.m.
After Wednesday any University
student may obtain a ticket. An
I.D. card must be shown to receive,
the tickets which are free. Friday's
performance is open to general
admission and no tickets will be
needed.
Group Associotion
Bill is also In favor of the formation of separate associations for
the State Community Colleges, the
four year colleges, and the various
each unit of the State University
would belong to a group that had Us
particular problems in mind.
FREEDOM COUNCIL members and other interested students participated in a march in front of Albany County Court on behalf of
George Bunch who was imprisoned at that time.
Selective Service Schedules
Draft Exam Nov. 18,19
The Selective Service Student
Draft Deferment Examinations will
be administered once again on Friday, November 18, and Saturday,
the 19, on Campus locations.
send them all the necessary lnform a tion. There has been no deadline
announced as of yet, but it will be
posted in the ASP as soon as It is
available.
Friday's test will be given In the
morning at Draper Hall in Room
349, while the second day's testing
will be held on the New Campus ln
Lecture Room #2.
As to whether or not one should
apply for the test is determined by
each male student's rank In class,
and the requirements of his local
Draft Board.
The exact times are yet to be
Standards
announced. If there is a large turnout, the overflow will be sent on
The stand which Is generally acSaturday to Hackett J r . High In Alcepted as to who should take the
bany.
test Is If the student Is in the lower
half of the Freshmen Class, the
Application Forms
lower third of the Sophomore Class,
Application forms lor the test and the bottom quarter of the Junior
may be obtained at the Registrar's Class,
Age has an influence when conOffice, the Counseling Service in
Paine Hall, and at Dean Chessln's sidering the test, but this again depends on the local board.
office.
A special note shows that gradThese forms should be mailed uate students are expected to score
by the applicants to the Selective substantially higher than the underService Board, who will ln turn, graduates^
APA Sponsors
Early Christmas
The Brothers of Alpha PI Alpha
in coordination with the Albany
Chapter of the Red Cross are sponsoring "Operation Shop Early." The
goal ls to send 1,000 ditty bags to
the GIs in Vietnam.
The bags will be composed of
comic books, ball point pens, playing cards, or any other small, inexpensive articles.
The Brothers feel that "Operation
Shop Early" can be as successful
as last year's blood drive; all It
takes is your donation to this worthy
cause.
Large Christmas packages are
located at the 'Academic Podium
Buildings, Brubacher Hall, and the
Flag Rooms of each Quadrangle, In
which you can place your donated
articles.
These articles will be collected
and mailed to Vietnam by the Brothe r s on October 21.
Applications Available
For Computer Dance
Applications are now available for
a Computer Dance to be held October 29 at 8:30 p.m. in Lecture Room
1. The dance is being sponsored by
the dance committee.
Applications are available until
Friday, October 14 ln the cafeterias of the Dutch and Colonial
Quads during lunch and dinner, ln
Walden and Brubacher during dinner, and at a table set up near
the Bookstore.
After purchasing an IBM application for DO?, students are asked
to fill it out according to likes and
dislikes and return both application and question sheet to place
purchased.
All applications will be processed
by the University's IBM 1020 computer with dates being matched on
the basis of information given on
applications.
The computer will then print up
the names and phone numbers of
eacli matched pair. This information
will be available in residence halls
and at a desk near the bookstore
for commuters during the week of
October 24.
so was George Bunch.
George Bunch delivered a lecture
on behalf of the Freedom Council
ln Brubacher Hall Monday evening
after being released earlier that
day. In the event he was still in
jail, Leon Van Dyke, a founder of
"The Brothers" was to speak.
The demonstration itself, held
on the steps of the State Court of
Appeals Building was well organized and peaceful. After a relatively brief march back and forth
ln front of the courthouse, the crowd
of about 150 persons sang the wellknown songs of the civil rights
movement. Following that, a number of speakers, including some of
the students from State, gave brief
speeches.
There were two Albany Policemen on the scene, but they were not
needed at any time.
Student Guidelines
Describes Regulations
The first shipment of "Student
Guidelines" has been received, and
is now being distributed. However,
due to lack of copies, they probably
will Initially be distributed on a one
to a room basis.
This pamphlet Is designed to familiarize the student with the rules
and regulations of the University.
As additional copies are received,
they will be made available to all
students.
Copies of "Memo from Minnie"
have also been received. This handbook for women students is being
handed out to all womens' residences.
Those women living off campus
may obtain their copies in the offcampus housing office, In Ryckman
Hall.
The purpose of this publication ls
to inform all women students of
housing regulations pertaining to
them.
NOW IN STOCK
The Albany Chamber of Commerce is looking for male volunteers (preferably upperclassmen)
for their Project Helpmate. This
program is a community service,
and It benefits the children of the
South Mall area of Albany.
The program will use Glflen High
School as a headquarters for the
project, which Is to be expanded
to two nights (Tuesday and Wednesday) from 7:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.
on both nights.
THERE IS A LIMITED SUPPLY OF THE FOLLOWING :
If you would like to volunteer
for this project or would like to
He realized that Dr. Gould did not inquire about the project call George
favor disbanding the present state- Wallace-ir,7-70I)2; Mr. Saltrelli wide student organizations. Instead, 457-8014.
New Organization
Attention All Seniors
Seniors with proofs to return
should turn them in
at the mobile units.
(location to be announced in the ASP)
Several State students forsook
personal pleasure on a beautiful
warm Sunday afternoon to demonstrate on behalf of a man who was
spending the weekend In the Albany
County Jail with no ball set.
The imprisoned man was George
Bunch, a professor of Sociology at
Russell Sage College and a social
worker at the Trinity Institute.
Mr. Bunch was arrested on F r i day, Oct. 7 for a incident that occurred on Oct. 4, when Mr. Bunch,
working at the Institute, went to
investigate the cause of some noise.
Upon investigation, Mr. Bunch
found some young children, one of
whom called him "Blackle." Mr.
Buncli slapped the girl, but later
that evening visited her parents.
He founder her parents understanding and helpful, hut a few days later
they swore out a warrant for his
arrest on charges of 3rd Degree
Assault.
The organizers of the demonstration see the Albany political
machine as the.culprit. The father
of the girl Involved ln the incident
is a fireman The founders of the newly organized civil rights group, "The
Brothers," compare the George
Bunch case to the case of Father
Bonaventure a year ago.
Father Bonaventure was a professor at Siena who was taking indirect action to help the Impoverished people of the South End. Just
as Father Bonaventure was silenced
MONARCH REVIEW BOOKS
Volunteers Needed
To Help South End
Senior Photos for the Yearbook
will be taken
from2-9PM on Oct. 24-28
Sign up sheets
will be in the Humanities Bldg
from 9-4 Oct. 17-21
Peeel
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
Nothing
can take the press out of LeePrest slacks
Not that if• on hit mind tight now. And 11 needn't be. Those Lee-Preet
leeiuree can't help but itay atop and neat. No matter what you put them
through. They have a new permanent preu. So the creaee etay* In. The
wrinkles etay out. Permanently. And that'* without ironing. No touch-upe, either.
They're made from Lee'e special blend oi 50% polyester and 50% combed
cotton. Foe wash and wear... with conviction.
Incidentally, that permanent press is the only change we've made in
teesures. They still have that lean, honest look . . . smart, tailored fit. New
Lse-Prest Leesures. Test their permanent press yourseli. It isn't usisosuij. bat
Ufa a gwot way to spend an evening. F r o m $ 6 . 0 0 to $9. 00-.
Lee-PRdsx Leesures ^
SOCIOLOGY
AMERICAN GOV'T
ECONOMICS
WORLD HISTOR Y1
PHILOSOPHY
FRENCH GRAMMAR
ART HISTORY
GERMAN GRAMMAR
HISTORY OF MUSIC
SPANISH GRAMMAR
AMERICAN HISTOR Y TO 1865
PHILOSOPHY & HISTOR Y OF EDUCATION
ALSO MONARCH NOTES
BIG BINDER SALE
BUY ONE BINDER GET ONE FREE!
STATE UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE
•Vtfiy, October 14, |9o6
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
George Bunch Speaks About Change
In South End To Freedom Council
by Robert Bradbury
GEORGE BUNCH STATED that the problem in Albany's South End
i i a lack ol communication at the lecture he delivered Monday
night.
US Office Of Education Announces
Distribution Of Reports, Documents
The U. S. Office ot Education announced October 5 that more than
1,700 reports and other documents
relating to the education of disadvantaged children are available from
Its Educational Research Information Center (ERIC) Document Reproduction Service.
The 65? "Catalog of Selected
Documents on the Disadvantaged"
publishiid by the Office, lists documents that have developed from
big-city projects.
Tbcy tell what has been learned
about cost, administration, counseling, testing, teaching, and the
results In the education of deprived
youngsters.
Catalog Obtained
The catalog and a three dollar
index may be obtained from the
Superintendent of Documents, U.S.
Government Printing Office, WashGovernment Printing Office, Washington, D. C , 20402.
Beginning in November, 1966, the
Office of Education will publish
another catalog, "Research in Education," which will list recently
initiated and completed projects
Each monthly Issue will contain
abstracts of the projects listed, and
the Office will publish an annual
index of projects.
Under the provision of the Education Act of 1965 for dissemination
of educational research information,
ERIC was given the task of making
educational Information more available, especially that about programs
for the disadvantaged.
Reports Available
The reports are available from
ERIC at Bell and Howell Company,
1700 Shaw Avenue, Cleveland, Ohio,
44112.
Some typical titles are "The Successful Urban Slum Child," "A
Program for Gifted Children In the
Professor Named
To Edit Series
Dr. Bernard K, Johnpoll, associate professor of political science
of the School of Public Affairs, has
been named editor of the Political
Science Series for Blalsdell Publishing Company, Waltham, Massachusetts.
In his editorial capacity, Johnpoll
has arranged books on state and
local government, constitutional
law, mass media and the political
system, behavioral methodology In
political theory, scope and nature
of political science, and Canadian
government and politics.
Blalsdell Publishing Company Is
the college division of Glim and
Company.
Johnpoll will publish his own book,
entitled "The Politics of Futility:
The General Jewish Workers' Bund
of Poland, 1917-1943," this spring.
Seventh urade," "Prevention and
Correction of Underachlevement,"
"Who Am 17 Who Cares? The Challenge
of Culturally Alienated
Youth."
Also available are "After-School
Study Center Manual," "Sciencefor
Children," "The Harvard-Boston
Summer Program In Urban Education," "Index and Short Description of all Tests."
NOTICES
Mr, Bunch said thai he had been
suspended from SENCAP by its
sponsor, Trinity Institute, until an
Investigation has been made about.
the incident which led to his being
jailed. Mr. Van Dyke said that he
has resigned In protest over Mr.
Bunch's suspension. Mr. Bunch gave
his thanks to Freedom Council for
supporting him while he was in jail.
He said that when a person attempts
change and he steps on toes he needs
back-up men to help him.
Class Of 1970 Continues
Tradition With Frosh Skit
"Hello Daddy, Hello Mommy, here
• am at good old SUNY" Is one of
The subject of apathy came up the many songs that will be heard
when Mr. Bunch was questioned at the annual Frosh Skit.
about the small number of people • The production which will be
who showed up for his Fester Pro-' >staged In Page Hall on Saturday
ject. He said that the problem was evening October 15 at 7:00 has as
in communicating with all the people its theme— "What We Think." The
in the South End, and that had many various writers' Dan Foxman, Alof the people known something was bert Diner, Judi Wlesen, Louise
going on they would have been there. Luger, Jim de Forge, Nanci Wolf,
Also, he said that most of the Negro and Steve Chernlske have collaborMinisters in the South End aren't, ated in writing a skit which will be
doing anything about encouraging made up of different songs and
their congregations to support SEN- routines.
"What We Think" will be dediCAP and its projects.
In answer to a question concern- cated to the preservation of fun and
enjoyment
at Albany State. The skit
ing his statement that his organlzaSubject of Apathy
contains many incidents in the life
of an incoming freshman.
Steve Chernlske Is directing the
show.
The cast includes:Terry Mathlas,
Robert Holmes, Suzanne Dalr, Josephine Carrero, Sally Hayes, Andrea Winner, Susan Laks, TomGiaquinto, AI Van Dyk, Judl Wlesen,
Jim de Forge, John Towler, and
Cathl Nasso.
The skit got off to a bad start
this year because of some misunderstanding between the freshman
advisors, the sophomore advisors
to the freshman skit, the freshman
executive committee and MYSKANIA.
ALBANY STUDENT PRISS
Concert, Coronation, Dance
To Highlight Festivities
Two concerts by jazz
saxophonist Stan Getz will
begin the events of Homecoming 1966. Getz. will appear at 8 p.m. and at 10
p.m. today in Page Hall.
A limited number of tickets
will be available at the
door.
A highlight of tonight's performance will be the announcement and
introduction of the six finalists for
Homecoming Queen.
The theme of tomorrow's Homecoming Parade is "University
Life." Entered in this year's parade
are over twenty floats and an array
of marching bands.
Led by last year's queen, Harriet
Tucker, the procession will begin
at the Colonial Quadrangle, move
past the Dutch Quadrangle to the
reviewing stand, and disband at
the residents parking lot.
Half-time activities will be highlighted by the announcement of the
girl who will reign as the University's Homecoming Queen durine
1966-67,
The winners of the float contest
and the recipients of the Fraternity
and Sorority Scholarship Cup will
also be named.
Greek receptions for their alumni
will be held later in the afternoon.
Concurrently, former and present
members of MYSKANIA will meet
for a 50th Anniversary Dinner. All
members of the alumni will be entertained with a performance by the
Statesmen and a dinner at the Thruway Motor Inn.
Dance at Thru way
The Thru way Motor Inn will also
be the site of the concluding activity
of the weekend. The Homecoming
Dance, a semi-formal, will begin
at 9 p.m.
At this time the Homecoming
Queen Announced
Queen will be crowned by Miss
The Great Danes face State Uni- Tucker.
versity College at Potsdam in the
Homecoming soccer game ImmedMusic will be provided until 1 a.m.
iately following the parade.
by Henry Torgan and his orchestra.
fliislsOamaro,
by Cathl Nasso
hv Cnthi Nasso
Jeanne Maurer, Susan Wade, Flo
Rleglehaupt, Mickey Noble, Stephanie DeSlmone, and Debby Garland
have been by the student body In two
days of voting to represent the Uni-
Junior Class
Homecoming '66 CoChairmen Kileen Tracy and
Frank Petrone have com,bined efforts this year to
promote and expand the
concept of the annual
Homecoming events.
Ride Wanted
Parking Violations
Graduates
Camaro Sport Coupe with style trim group you can add.
All standard-Strato-bucket seats. Carpeting.
Rich vinyl upholstery. A 140-hp Six or a
big-car V8 (210 hp!), depending on model.
New safety features like dual master cylinder
brake system with warning light.
Whatever else you want, ask tor!
Camaro Rally S p o r t - P u l l the
switch " o n " and headlights appear
at each end of the full-width
grille. You also gel special exterior
trim and RS emblems. Then order
the Custom Interior, something
else again.
Camaro SS 360— Besides Camaro's
biggest V8 (295 hp!), SS 350
comes with a scoop-styled hood,
bold striping around grille, big,
fat red stripe tires. Add Rally Sport
equipment, too. Camaro's your
idea of a carl
Six months of planning and preparation have resulted in several
major changes In the procedures
and schedule which the weekend
Involves.
Evening entertainment In the form
of a jazz concert by Stan Getz is a
MEMBERS OF BETA ZETA sorority prepare their entry in Sat- sharp contrast to last year's Ian
urday's parade. The procession will boast over twenty (loots and Sylvia performance which was
held In the afternoon on Sunday as
the final event of the weekend.
An increase In the number of
floats entered in the traditional
Saturday afternoon parade has been
a tangible sign of the expansion of
Homecoming '66. Last year's entries numbered eleven; this year
the parade will Include over 20.
Groups submitting entries include
the 14 Greek organizations on campus, the freshmen and sophomore
classes, the Alumni Quadrangle,
the Dutch and Colonial Quadrangles
and the Commuters Club,
Undergraduates
Your Campus Jeweler
Stuyvesant Plaza
^BF soccer
rasher well. The parade ana
game will be better because they
are more centralized. This is because they are on the new campus."
Jeanne Maurer, Malborough, N.Y.
Debby Garland, Palmyra, N.Y. Major: French. "It's wonderful!
Major: English, "I was chairman It's blossomed out to quite an event
of it last year. It Is expanding the for the university." About student
program to Include more alumni support she commented, "There
activities thanks to the new alumni must be or we couldn't do so much."
president. The dance is supported
Stephanie DeSlmone, Gloversville, N.Y. Major: English. "This
is the first year I've had anything
to do with it. I've been home or
,away. It seems they're making efforts to improve it; to make better.
There is still a lack of support
towards the dance. They're not supporting this the way they might
„„. , . „ .
.
,
.,
support some other event."
and five court members, were then
„, ,
„ ., „
„ „ „ „
chosen by popular vote of the stu- „ Mickey Noble, Seneca Calls N Y ,
Ma 0r
M
dent body. "The combination of concert
. J. . J. along with the dance will
these two
procedures,"
stated Miss
Tracy,
"Insures
the selection
of a be an enjoyable weekend. I think
h e studen s
candidate equally competent in all i
f J,?1 "V" the5r h , a y e a
bigger part. There is more intercategories
est, but I don't know why."
Court's Membership Increased
Flo Riegelhaupt, Suffern, N.Y.
The number of members In the Major: French, Spanish: I feel the
queen's court lias been Increased selection of the Homecoming Queen
from four lo five because of the and her court for 1966-67 is a great
formation of an added fraternity on improvement over last years. A
campus. Traditionally, the court Homecoming Queen should be the
members are escorted by the Unl. choice of the majority of students."
verslty's fraternity presidents.
Sue Wade, Sidney, N.Y. Major:
Perhaps the most essential change History. "Homecoming, and espeln Homecoming lias been its relo- clally the selection of the queen, is
cation at the new campus. This was drawing more interest from the gena natural result of the university- eral student body as more people bewide transition and will allow a come direcUy involved. AH students
larger segment of the student body have a direct voice lnchoosingthelr
to be directly involved.
representatives.
Faculty Float Planned
and
hieed Tutoring in Spanish by cerIfied teacher. Reasonable. 785-6994
i... as Homecoming
..
versity
royalty. One
of these girls will be announced on
Saturday afternoon as the year's
reigning queen.
Co-Chairman T e r n Weekend
'Bigger And Better'For'66
The junior class council will hold
a meeting today at 1:25 in Humanities 108.
All faculty and staff members and
students are advised that on and
after October 17, 1960, traffic violations on the campus will be subject to the fine system outlined In
the "Parking and Traffic Regulations" dated August 8, 1966.
It is emphasized that these parking and traffic regulations are In
effect on all properties owned and
leased by the State University of
Albany,
Thank you for your attention to
the above.
One Of Six Finalists to Reign
As Queen of 1966 Homecoming
Six finalists have been
chosen as candidates for
Homecoming Queen 196667.
Voluntary Workers
All male students inieitssied in
voluntary recreational work with
underprivileged youngsters from the
South end, are requested to*contact
Steve Kliman at 457-7960. The work
is being carried on under the auspices of project "Helpmate" and
sponsored by the local Jaycees.
A ride Is wanted to the Cerebral
Palsy Clinic behind Albany Medical
Center on Mondays, Wednesdays and
Thursdays after 11:15 class by
Dwight Hall.
He normally must make three bus
changes to get back to the clinic.
Since this is very difficult In the
winter, he would appreciate It If
anyone could give him transportation. All interested parlies should
call Dwight Hall at 465-3531.
Njfcf
i Return Tonight For
Psychology Club Speaker
Dr. Leroy Pelton will speak on
"The Organization of Conscious Experience" Thursday, October 20 at
7:00 p.m. In Humanities 128. Psychology Club Is sponsoring the lecture.
Stuyvesant Jewelers
Stuyvesant Plaza
Mr. George Bunch spu»e at the
Freedom Council meeting Monday
light about change in the South End.
He said that SENCAP (South End
Neighborhood Community Action
Project) gives the people of the
South End an ideology of hope and
Involvement..
Mr. Bunch said that his group's
purpose is to support new groups
and to create power for the poor.
He said that SENCAP doesn't always commit Itself directly, but that
it encourages people to stand up for
themselves. He said that. SENCAP
sometimes raises Issues on its own
to improve living conditions in the
South End.
tlon uses Medicaid to further its.
goals, Mr. Bunch said that after
they get a family signed up they encourage them to do other things
with SENCAP also. He said that
this indirect approach makes it
easier to gain members.
Mr. Leon Van Dyke, a member of
SENCAP and a member of the Brothers, said that the Brothers is just a
group of young men who are tired
of. Job and housing discrimination
and want to do something about it.
Friday. October 14, 1966
Command Performance
Camaro
the Chevrolet you've bran waiting for
Everything new that could happen...happenedf Now at your Chevrolet dealar'sl
KILEEN TRACY AND FRANK PETRONE, co-chairman of this
year's Homecoming weekend, have worked to expand the annual
event and promote spirit among the student body.
A float sponsored and operated
by the faculty has also been tentatively planned.
A new procedure for the selection
of Homecoming Queen also has been
put into effect. In previous years,
the selection was made by a panel
representing the faculty and student
members of the University.
Tliis year's co-chairmen felt that
the panel selection overemphasized
the qualities of speech, poise, and
maturity undervaluing attributes
such as personal appearance and
physical beauty.
This year's procedure involves
belli panel judging and direct election by all Student Association members. A panel of seven Judges selected 12 candidates from over 40
as semi-finalists.
The finalists, including the queen
STAN GETZ, ACCLAIMED j o " saxophonist and a trend setter
in the music field, will appear in concert tonight at Page Hall.
The event will open Homecoming weekend.
•'•••••- •••-•.-...'.'•::•.•: .
J-iii.i,ii,;:.
NJM
Friday, Qctofof 14, I W
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
Pan-Hell Report
In the beginning was the word... MO FOOTBALL
small extent, neglected. Part of what
is bothering me is that I am as
guilty as any one else of my own
Well, ladies and gentlemen of the accusation.
Greek Organization, the word is
Work on Projects
"Go I" This year, for the first time,
you have heard from the adminisI
have
been
hoping that as we all 1
tration, you have heard from Central Council, and, although you have start to work together on each of
been hearing from me, you have our projects, that a single idea
heard us all at a single'meeting of would be evolved. I have hoped that
all the members of Pan-Hellenic.
work and time put in together as
Dr. Thorne said we at one time one Greek group would be selfhad a package of goods for sale, evident in that such an effort would
but through our own negligence we
have let the package slip from our produce an unbreakable and i r r e hands, fall, and nearly become vocable strength and unit among
trampled under the onslaughts of
new, and perhaps more attractive the Greeks and within the achieveideas and activities provided by
ment of goals.
the new University.
by Jo* Nicattrl
Social
Disappointing Affair
Last Monday night a large delegation
of Greeks turned out to hear President
Collins and Vice-President Thome address them on the position, history, and
future of fraternities and sororities on
this.campus.
What they returned with was a vague
notion that somehow the administration
was really behind them and that to build
a frat house for 50 men would take nothing less than a million dollars. It was
a disappointing affair, to say the least.
To the best of our knowledge, this is
the first time the Greek student body was
ever addressed by the top officials in
the administration. What everyone expected was for President Collins or
Vice-President Thorne to constructively
criticize the Greek activity on campus
and then lend their full-fledged support
to this organization which sorely needs
help.
Instead, they received statistical information about the trouble Greeks have
experienced in the past, their problems
of the present, and a sharp reminder
that Greeks could have been done away
With long ago if the notion ever so struck
our president.
The Greeks know that they're not a
strong group, they know that they have a
lot of work to do if they ever want to
become a really powerful force in this
University, they know they need help.
Thus the administration was called in
to give them some concrete ideas.
Instead of getting the direction they
were looking for, the Greeks found them-
selves referred to as "neatly decorated
packages" — with the administration
concerned with what's inside.
This meeting was the time for the administration to tell the Greeks whatthey
are looking for in this package.-It was
an opportunity wasted.
'Memos' Needs Revision
An article in suppression last week
concerning the regulations in Momos
From Minnie about women in men's
apartments received widespread comment. Even the administration admits
that the rule is "ridiculous and unenforceable."
Memos From Minnie contains many
such old-fashioned rules that are a
vestige of former times. There is a
movement to reform women's hours and
weekend permissions which should be
further encouraged to speed the process.
There are, however, other reforms
which should be made. Although the administration realizes that changes must
be made, they are not going to initiate
the action. The administration is actually waiting for students to show what
and how reforms should be provided.
Perhaps a complete study should be
made of Memos From Minne so that new
guidelines for students can be formulated. Students, however, must be the
moving force. Memos From Minnie offers another plea for student action.
ESTABLISHED MAY 1916
BY THE CLASS OF 1918
Th« Albany Student Prvst I t a • •ml .w««kly newspaper published by the Student Association of lha State University of
New York at Albany.. The ASP office, located in Van Rensselaer Hall at 1223 Western Avenue, is open from 7:00 p.m.
to 11:00 p.™. Sunday through Thursday nights^ or may be reached by colling 457-8604 or 457-8605.
MARGARET A. D U N L A P
Editor-in-Chief
DONALD V . O P P E D I S A N O
Associate Sporti Editor
LINDA D U F T Y
Feature Editor
EDWARD LANGE
Arts Editor
SARA K I T T S L E Y
News Editor
L O R R A I N E BAZAN
Technical Supervisor
NANCY F E L T S
Associate Editor
KEN B E R N S T E I N
Associate Editor
STUART LU.BERT
Photography Editor
BRUCE KAUFMAN
Advertising Manager
KAREN K E E F E R
Executive Editor
SANDRA R O S E N T H A L
Business Manager
JOSEPH S I L V E R M A N
Executive Editor
STAFF
••<•
COLUMNISTS
•
t
E D I T H HARDY
Executive Editor
Kiriten Husted, Malcolm Provost. Mark Cunningham, Margaret Honkemp, Helga Wagner, Nancy Lehman
Marie Gandron, Deborah Friedman, Linda Van Pattan, Mary Visceglle, Carol Altschiller
—•'•
Douglas Ralhgeb, Harry Nuckols, Diane Somerville, Roger Barkin
PHOTOGRAPHERS
•
Lewis Tichler, Robert Stephenson
All communications must be addressed to the editors and should be signed* Communications should be limited to 300
words and or* subject to editing, The Albany Student Press assumes no responsibility for opinions expressed In its columns and communications as such expressions do not necessarily reflect Its views.
Please forgive my naivete. I have
neglected to realize that work alone
cannot produce an ideal, and that a
single idea cannot call for work.
President Collins said that we
have finally decided, after a long
period of inertia and social selfpity, to present the new University
What I now realize, and have a c with a spanking-new package and
cepted, is that the building of an
beautiful red ribbon of ideas; but ideal must stem from a strong de"What," he asked, " i s in thispack- sire within the individual to achieve
age7" Bill Cleveland, as the prime it, and that this individual must make
representative of Central Council more fluid his convictions and allow
and Student Government, said that them to flow into and be assimilated
this council, composed of both in- by the various other members of his
dependents and Greeks is more than group. Each chairman of each comready to help and to work with Pan- mittee must deliberately seek the
Hellenic in its endeavor to become purpose of his group and the philonot only an independent part of the sophy behind it. Once one has realnew University in our ideals, but ized this, he must then commute it
an intrinsic part of it in our labors; to the members of his group.
and I said that now since we know
that we are Independent in ideals,
since we know, basically, what we
Cautions Synthesis
want to do, and since we know that
Once each person knows the
the necessary encouragement and
"why"
of
his work, then the "what"
help is available, "Let's Gol"
will be more easily attainable and
will turn out better. As each effort
Diverse Activities
Is achieved and as each "why" becomes a permanent "because," then
What has been bothering me very a cautious synthesis of our accommuch lately, however, Is that al- plishments will, perhaps, present
though we are on the move, that to us "whys" nearly as tangible
we have planned and are in the as our "whats."
process of executing such diverse
activities as talent shows, Greek
The" raffle has been passed by
Olympic Day, discussions by notable
guest speakers, committees to plan Central Council and we await the
•Xjnal "go ahead" from the Unimore exciting and informative IFC versity Attorney. The choice of
items to be raffled will be a Honda
Smokers, to work in conjunction with 50 or a luggage set of comparable
Freshman Executive Board, to raise value.
funds, to aid in the establishment of
new sororities, etc., and of course,
committees to plan Pan-Hellenic
beer parties (the first of which will,
be an All-University Party on Dec.
9 with Wilma and The Dukes providing the entertainment), a real
set. of philosophies and purposes
behind those affairs have been to no
The talent show, open to the entire University, is tentatively scheduled for Dec. 10. Each sorority and
fraternity is required to provide at
least one act for a limit of 10
minutes. These acts will be judged
by a panel composed of independents
and faculty members and the winner will receive a very unique prize.
Good Rushing]
The STATEment
The event was magnificent, a real
ball. Everyone was dressed so finely. The guys wore their best dark
In tills tale, we have three little mud suits, while the girls wore hoof
pigs who lived In the land of the length gowns. It was truly beautiful.
groat white towers. They were fairly
As It turned out, Molly went to
normal pigs, going to school most of
the week and relaxing on the week- the ball, but she couldn't really
enjoy
It. The pig who took her
ends. Each pig, though, was very
different in her opinion about boy wasn't first on her list, but she
pigs. Molly liked just about anything went with him because lie was first
in pants; Millie wasn't interested in to ask her. The pig who was first
the opposite sex yet; and Elliodldn't on her list was there with some
cure one way or the other about blond pig she had never seen before
and this ruined her evening.
pigs in pants.
Millie stayed home that night.
She tried doing something construcThe Proclamation
tive, but she couldn't get her mind
One day the noble and lofty king ofr of the hall. She cried until the
of the land of the groat white towers other pigs came home.
proclaimed that he was going to
Ellle was Invited to the ball and
give a massive ball In honor of she accepted. The thought of going
his son's return, a sort of home didn't excite her nor did the pig
coming. As could be expected the who asked her, but she was going
three pigs reacted to this very to go anyway. An hour after he was
differently.
supposed to pick her up, he called
Molly got very excited about the and made the excuse that he was
ball and Immediately started think- Involved In a car accident and he
ing about which pig she was going had broken his two legs. This didn't
to get to ask her,
faze her much. She Just took off
Millie would have liked to go to her gown and ended up watching
the ball because of all its splendor, TV all night.
but she knew of no boy pig who
would ask her.
Eplloguo
Ellle was Indifferent to the whole
Unlike other tales, it must be
situation. She said to the others that said that neither Molly, Millie, or
she didn't care if anyone asked her Ellle lived happily ever after, but
to theball or if she accepted or not, only one of them didn't care.
by Sherman R i c h a r d s
Albany Student Press
RAYMOND M c C L O A T
Sporti Editor
Self-Pity
Friday, Octobtr 14, 1966
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
Possible Questions
Rise From Telethon
by Ed Lange
Because of the rather blunt nature of the announcement concerning the somewhat fantastic plan of the
University's producing a telethon, some clarification
is felt to be needed. The simplest way to remove some
of understanding-blocking haze is to present a few
questions which have arisen, and answer them in as
far as present situations and progress allow.
HOW SURE CAN ONE BE THAT THE TELETHON
WILL BE PRODUCED? Though everything regarding
the production is still in the planning stage,.everyone
who has been contacted has shown enthusiasm and
a willingness to help. Both faculty and students are
eager, and several Greeks have offered any and all
assistance. Judging from this and from the positive
attitude of the Mental Health Association, which holds
much influence, one can be reasonably sure of the
successful completion of the plan.
WHAT TELEVISION STATION WILL CARRY THE
PRODUCTION? This is not as yet known. The Steering Committee is confident that after a famous-name
sponsoring committee is established; that this working in conjunction with the Mental Health Association
and the University, enough influence will be had to
secure a station.
WILL ANY MEMBER OF THE UNIVERSITY BE
ABLE TO ASSIST? Adamantly, yes! To succeed
in producing such a momentous undertaking, the entire University must be in full support. This does
not mean a simple apathetic verbal support either;
the plan requires active support. Furthermore, though
the plan is still tentative and the hoped for date of
production is not until spring, assistance is needed
now. The work is now in its weakest stage when too
much opposing pressure could cause its failure. Contact members of the Steering Committee now to offer
your help and your organization's.
ASSUMING THE PLAN DOES SUCCEED, WHERE
WILL THE TALENT COME FROM? As in all other
phases of production, business, publicity, organization, legality, and operation, the bulk of the workers,
in this case, performers, will come from the University itself; that is it will come from both students
AND faculty.
TARTUFFE was not favorably reviewed since the characters
seemed to lack preparation (or their performance.
Galaxy Player's 'Tartuffe' Fails,
Falls Short Of Expectations
by Jay Deanehan
enough to have missed this perEd Dahlstedt as the hypocritical
formance, go into a full description Tartuffe, Alan Jakeman as thenaiye.
of the play or the lumbering way husband, and Louise Heinmiller as
it was presented.
Oregon's wife were not bad really.
They might even have given excelR e s p o n s i b l e to Audience
lent characterizations to their roles
Rather, I will say again that any- witli longer tutelage under their talone, no matter who it is, that gives ented director, Samuel Morrell. On
a performance with the intention of Friday, however, they were not
calling it theatre has a responsi- reatly for a performance. This was
bility to his audience. This is a especially disappointing becauseGaresponsibility to do the best he can laxy's bill-of-fare is normally exto make his efforts art, and art cellent.
will never come, it must lie achieved.
We are a generation,, who were
It is very difficult to say where brought up on an entertaikmpnt diet
a production loses its spark of life, of Ed Sullivan, "I Love Lucy," and
its vitality. Most often a mediocre Soupy Sales. We found a heritage of
performance results from a com- Milton Berle and Pinky Lee already
bination of many things which, each in existence. While these enterin their own way, pull the play into tainers are good in their own right,
drudgery.
and, though I have my doubts, may
The performance Friday was not be acceptable for television, I do
without its lighter moments. There not think poor imitations of their
is something about Moliere that styles by those who call themselves
even a bad performance cannot kill. actors can pass for Moliere.
For tlie most part, however, the
There is a flourish, a truly excomic brilliance of the situation and citing style that is required to carry
dialogues was dulled in a cloud of off this fast paced satire and I
uncertainty. The production showed found It lacking.
a lack of preparation and the individual performers reflected this as
Robert Blood's "Menora-Like
Without the redeeming exhibits
well as, in some cases, a basic
Form," and "Emerging Form" are presented by the jurors, the show
also worthy uf mention. The welded would have been another in a long lack of talent.
steel of "Emerging Form" is put line of traditional fare. Perhaps
The interpretation seemed to be
together in sui'li a way that no the new campus will help to create
that of a slapstick melodrama as it
mailer what angle one looks at it, an environment where someone will
might be played by an aging Vaudelie sees countless sharply defined attempt the difference and have a
A series of five classical music
villian who was forced to move in
geometric forms. However, in the place to display it.
slow motion. One spectator was concerts will be presented in the
center of tile piece the forms bepositive that they were doing some- Union College Memorial Chapel In
come so numerous that the) blend
In addition to the Albany Artists
thing by Furipides- perhaps "Me- the coming months. The concerts
iniu one another and form an ab- Group Show, the Institute also lias
have boon arranged by the Schenecdea."
stract and undefinable mass. The on display some very intricately
The intent of the setting was sim- tady Museum-Union College Conmass seems to emerge from the carved Japanese Netsukes. These plicity, but the effect of the gold cert Series.
center of Hits group of well defined miniature ivories were worn on
The first concert took place on
fleurs de lis printed screen panels
geometric patterns.
the belts and around the neck and
was that of an overpoweringly bright October 11, and featured the Guorwere used to supplement the dress distraction that was not especially neri String Quartet. The next perof the Japanese. They are approxiFlowing Bronze
Louis XIV looking. These backdrops formance will lie on October 20,
The "Menora-Like Iro i n " is a mately two 10 three inches high served only to clash with the reds, witli Guiomar Novaes doing selecand
are
carved
in
full
three
dimenblues, and yellows of the "Little tions from Bach, Beethoven, and
bronze that starts from the .ase
Chopin.
and gr icefully sweeps up ward and sion. The detail of these Netsukes Lord Fauntleroy" costumes.
Tlie Northeastern N. Y. Philout wan , not saying anythi ig in iar- (pronounced uot-skeez) borders on
harmonic Orchestra will perform
Slow First Act
th ular but presenting a 11 ) wing and the amazing and without a doubt took
an
expert
craftsman
to
achieve.
on
January 13. Included In the proEven tiiis could have been tolfree ap tearance.
erated, perhaps not even consid- gram will be works of Corellli,
ered, had tlie acting compensated Bach, Williams and Bloch. On March
for these delects. Rather, tlie mad- 9, the Clareinont Quartet will predeningly slow pace of tlie first act sen'I a concert of the works of
only served to point them out, and Gyrowez, Elgar, and Swetana.
The final concert of the series
I just had to look at something in
will feature the New York Chamber
my spare time.
Soloists in a program of vocal works
by Telemann, Rameau, Clerambault
and Bach, and Instrumental works
by E l l i s Kaufman
by Vivaldi and Handel.
Students may attend the concerts
On Sunday, I attended the first numerous other organizations, nave
for $1.00 each, or $2.50 for the
general meeting and rehearsal of put together a show which will long
entire series. Faculty members
Carousel '06—the All University he remembered in minds of those
wishing lo attend will be charged
Reception which will be held Octo- who witness it.
$2.50 per concert, or $0.00 for the
ber 21 and 22 in glamorous Page
series.
The
talent
this
year
will
range
Hall. Considering all the produclons in which I have been Involved, from tlie rock and roll to folk
! have never seen such a wealth of music, from old favorites of the
iiithusiasm, talent, excitement, and twenties to current Broadway hits,
from light comedy to grand opera.
Professionalism,
A chorus has been added this
' The Young Republican's Club
proudly announces their officers
The theme of the production this year which will do three large profor 1960-07. President Steven Kit/ear is a magical carousel which duction numbers. At the first r e man; Vice President Alan Gebeil;
vlll dominate the entire air of the hearsal there was an unbelievable
Secretary, Jackie Perlman; Treasshow. Co-directors John Webb, of amount of enthusiasm for these numurer, George Patterson. All those
the Statesmen, and Diane E.Somer- bers. The chorus wanted to do these
Interested in joining the organizaville, of Dramatics Council and songs over and over again.
tion please contact Steve Kliman
at 451-7900.
"Works of art are of Infinite lonllness and with nothing to be so
little reached as with criticism.
Only love can grasp and hold and
fairly judge them." This Is the
spirit I try to maintain whenever
I go to the theatre. I go to enjoy
myself, to be entertained and enriched. If It is a play that I have
seen or read before I am willing
to accept new interpretations. They
could even turn Dr. Faustus into a
Christ and I would be willing to
accept it- so long as it was an
honest interpretation of the script
and good theatre.
I cannot, however, accept as good
theatre the performance by the Galaxy Players that claimed to be
Moliere's "Tartuffe." I shall not,
for those of you who were fortunate
Albany Institute Art Exhibit
Lacks Element Of Originality
by Harvey Vlahos
Tlie twenty-second annual Albany
Artists Group Show was held at the
Albany Institute of History and Art
from September l.'l lo October !),
and now, thank goodness, is over.
The show as a whole, lucked originality and most of Hie interesting
exhibits were submitted by tile
jurors. The usual assortment ol
landscapes doi.e in the "modern"
style wiifo there en masse.
These particular paintings are e s pecially bad in thai thej take a
photographic view of a landscape
and blur the features, making them
semi-recognizable
and
thereby
"modern." In fact, all the paintings witli ribbons on them have
some suit of recognizable forms,
forms that have been painted many
mum times before in similar styles.
Meaning Lost
Verj little attempt is made to
capture the essence or meaning ot
the various forms ami objects. The
ribbons must have been awarded to
those artists who painted the most
traditional material in n traditional
stylo Willi traditional variations.
One particular!) had painting was
entitled "Ma> We Come In?" and
showod three little children with
big eyes peeping over the window
ledge into a room with a table with
pretty flowers on it. Thoroughly
cute and trite I
V i k i n g Impressive
An Impressive Viking head and
sculpture entitled "Flight To Valhalla" was submitted by Niles Anderson. Valhalla, according to
Norse legend, was the hall of Odin
where the souls of Viking heroes
were recolved. The Viking's fierceness is the dominant characteristic
of the piece and assures us that he
is Indeud worthy of enter Valhalla.
Outstanding Concerts
Offered to Students
Recent 'Carousel' Rehearsal
Promises Professionalism
Primer
Contributions
Hand in to
Student
Activities Room
VanRensselaer
Deadline:
November 1
!
NOTICE
.-.KSi-fc..'',:.:^,,.! i t i t i S »
Friday, October 14, 1966
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
P.I.I
A RayView of Sports
...,.
ky Ray McCUeri
At last Monday's gathering of the Greek student body
and President Collins, we had the opportunity to ask
the President about the possibility of inter-collegiate
football arriving at State in the near future. His an. swers left us with a feeling of great optimism.
He told us that the procedure for the establishment
of football would involve his appointing a committee
to make a thorough study of the question, with that
committee, in turn, making recommendations in a
report back to the President. President Collins would
then make his recommendations to the University
Council, the highest local governing body to this
University, and they would make the final decision on
when and how a football team would be formed on
this campus.
The committee, the President informed us, would
take two or three months to make its investigation
and publish its findings. The best part about this news
is that President Collins said that he is very hopeful
of appointing this committee within this academic year.
If the President does take this step by the earlier
part of next semester, we hope thatheand the Council
will act swiftly on the committee's recommendations
and make football a reality at State, the sooner the
better.
The committee, by the way, is to be comprised of
a cross-section of the student body along with faculty and administration officials.
As previously stated on numerous occasions, the
stumbling block has always been facilities. Now that
obstacle has been removed, we see no reason for any
further delay in bringing this program here. We sincerely hope that President Collins treats this matter
with all the urgency wis think it is due.
But while we wait for football to arrive, soccer is
still our Homecoming attraction. And based on the
play of our soccer team of late, we are confident that
the returning grads and undergrads will see a firedup and confident Dane team on the field against Potsdam. Potsdam is a perennial soccer powerhouse, and
many State fans can remember the 1-0 contest our
deposed Peds dropped to Potsdam in the 1964 Homecoming game.
The Danes looked really sharp in last Saturday's
win over Brooklyn College, with both the offense
and defense clicking together for the first time this
year. And in what had to be one of the greatest oneman shows we've seen in a good many years, Maurice
Tsododo seemed to have regained his sophomoreyear touch in his three-goal barrage against Oneonta
last Wednesday.
The Danes are fast approaching their peak of performance, and a good Homecoming win over Potsdam
could give them the momentum to register a fine
season after all.
Potter Club Paces AMIA
by Glen Sapir
The two top teams in League I
AMIA football increased their leads
over the rest of the field' with
roughly contested victories. APA
extended its shutout streak with a
13-0 victory over winless Tower
and Potter Club brought Its win
streak to three games in a 13-7
squeaker over the independent Sarfs.
In League 2 action, Kappa Beta
thoroughly trounced the GDI's, 30-0,
and APA played to a 0-6 tie with
SLS.
The League I tilt between APA
and Tower was marked by extremely
rough play. Doth teams played sloppy ball and were unable to mount
an offense strong enough to dominate control of the ball.
APA finally broke the scoring ice
when quarterback Ray Cianfrini hit
on a fifty yard bomb to one of his
top targets, Hich Margison.
Defense Rugged
Football
ling Independent's defense blocked
an attempted Dick Witko punt and
fully capitalized with a touchdown.
John Haluska threw a 10-yard strike
to Mike Poplaski for the score.
John Klinger was on the receiving
end of the successful PAT.
Run by Curley
A long run by Potter QB Jim
Curley early in the second quarter
put the league leaders in scoring
position. A 25-yard pass from Curley to Denny Wyckoff gave Potter
its first score, with the ensuing
PAT added on a pass to Mike Conway.
Near the end of the third quarter
Potter blocked a Sarfs punt and
wound up on the defender's 30 yard
line.
After the teams changed sides
for the start of the final quarter,
EEP quarterback Hay McCloat, who
substituted for the injured Curley,
connected with end Dan Crippen to
put Potter in the lead, 13-7. The
PAT failed.
Potter meets APA Monday in a
battle of the undefeateds.
Kappa Beta, fully utilizing eight
interceptions by Jack Jones and
Eric Evansburg, rolled to a 30-0
triumph over the hapless GDI's In
League II action.
Les Kellner and Roger Fereudu
both tallied twice for KB.
With only a six point deficit going
into the last quarter of play, Tower's
defense continued to play a rougli
brand of ball, highlighted by several Interceptions of APA passes.
Despite the tough Tower defense,
Cianfrini was able to find Gary
Torino In the open for another six
points and Mike Gilrnartin grabbed
a Cianfrini pass for the final point
Both Undefeated
in the hard fought 13-0 victory, The
APA ami SLS battled to a u-o
APA defense has now held Its opponents scoreless in two games. tie, with neither team willing to
The Sarfs, hopeful of beating the risk Its undefeated record,
APA registered seven intercepundefeated EEP's, went out to an
early six point lead when the hust- tions, but could manage only a single
touchdown all afternoon,
:
Harriers Clobber Engineers, 23-34;
Downs' Run Crucial To Outcome
by Michael Nolln and James Winslow
Despite a series of injuries, Albany State's varsity harriers salvaged a would-be
triangular meet at RPI on Wednesday afternoon winning 23-33. In a rare happening
Siena College, the third participant in the meet involving Albany and RPI, had to
drop out for failure to field a team. Grant Downs was named "Player of the Meet"
by Coach R. K. Munsey.
Second man, Mike At-,'
well, was unable to run
for the Munseymen, being
stricken with bursitis
Many of the other top scorers for Albany State ran
with injuries.
In Coach Munsey's own words,
"It was a resounding rebound (from
Saturday's loss to Holy Cross) but
was typical of our usual winning
ways. The team was really psyched!
Every man did a gopd job." Downs
was given the singular honor mentioned above for his fine showing
and inspirational running.
Joe Keating finished second (2li'
40") to Ed Bell of RPI who covered
the 4.08 mile course in 25*24.1''
After Keating, finishing for Albany
were Grant Downs who placed sixth,
Paul Breslin and Don Beevers-.
In the Frosh meet with RPI, Jim
Keating set a course record, covering the 3.4 mile trek in 18*37".
Placing second and third in the meet
for the junior runners were Paul
Roy (19'09") and Bob Holmes 19'
30").
The future Staters won easily,
24-33.
Said frosh coach Tom Robinson,
one of State's past great runners,
"They (the frosh) ran a tough race.
Many of the boys had bothersome
injuries. It was a comeback victor;.
We trailed after the first mile and
I commend the entire team but e s pecially Bill Danner who did a fine
job in making up for a poor start
and finished sixth."
Tomorrow, the harriers will be
at Plattsburgh and the frosh travel
to Cobleskill this Wednesday. Cobleskill was twice the National TwoYear College champ.
Frosh Soccer Game
by Ed Kaz
The State frosh soccer team r e turned from Cobleskill still minus
its first victory as the Aggies handed
the young Danes their third straight
defeat, 4 - 1 .
Coach Bill Schleffelln's freshmen
scored first as Al Van Dyck put
Albany ahead - for a little while
in the first period. The Danes managed to threaten in each period, but
just could not get past the Aggie
goalie again.
The team sparkled defensively
but Cobleskill managed to take advantage of each break and scored
twice in the second period and once
in the third and fourth periods to
put the game away.
"The team is better than the
record shows," says Coach Schieffelln, "We just don't have our coordination yet."
The frosh booters will be out for
their for first victory as they host
Mohawk Valley tomorrow.
Council Session
Sees Full Agenda
Of Activity, Votes
Insurance Rates To Rise
With Benefit Increase
Student insurance rates
will be higher next semester due to an increase demanded by the New York
State Insurance Department.
by Ken Bernstein
OPPONENT OUTMANEUVERS Great Dane boater in recent
home game. The Danes will be out to continue their two game
win streak tomorrow against Potsdam.
Tsododo's 3 Goals Pace
Dane Win Over Oneonta
Led by Maurice Tsododo, the Albany State Great
Dane soccer team scored a 3-2 upset victory over
Oneonta Wednesday at Oneonta. Tsododo's three goals
paced the Danes to their second victory of the season.
The b o o t e r s will s p o r t a I " ' Period when Tsododo assisted
o i „„„„„,i „„ «,„., f„„„ „ by Tony Glaser scored at 18:15.
2-3 record as they face a "Tsod^0
tied the score at 6:50
powerful P o t s d a m squad in In the third period. He was assisted
The Danes
the Homecoming Classic byjenry
sadi. regained the lead in
the fourth quarter when Tsododo,
tomorrow
afternoon.
A flred-up Dane
team will be out unassisted, scored his final goal of
to continue their two game win
streak and repeat the 1-0 Home-,
coming victory over Potsdam of
two years ago.
the day. The tally proved to be decisive as the Albany defense checked
Oneonta for the remainder of the
game.
Tsododo's three goals boosted his
Oneonta Game
total for the year to five and his
The
Danes dominated play career at the University to 27.
throughout the game with Oneonta
except for the second period when
Leggier! Injured
the Dane defense lapsed briefly and
Jerry Leggieri, the Dane goalie,
allowed the Oneonta offense to shoot was credited with seven saves In
at the Albany Goal. Oneonta was the game before he was injured in
able to tally twice within 31 seconds the second period. Joe LaReau r e during the period.
placed Leggieri and thwarted ten
The first Albany goal came in the of Oneonta's shots.
Buy Your Homecoming Flowers at
Jflortet an& CSmttljmutt
ONTARIO ST. at BENSON
Dial HE 4-1125 and HE 4-1126
Free Delivery to New Campus
The second meeting of Central
Council this semester held several
decisions and votes that could have
great effect on the student body.
Vlnce Abramo announced that a
list of all students illegally possessing student tax cards will be
composed next week, and those cards
will be invalidated. Mike Glnsburg
listed organizations who have been
granted permission to solicit, and
informed the council that forms for
solicitations may be obtained in the
Student Activities office.
Solicitations Committee
All solicitations in the future will
be limited to Humanities 140. Solicitations committee is prepared
to ask suppression to move its
operations into Hu. 140.
Who's Who committee will meet
on Oct. 17 to screen candidates.
Chairman Kathy Brown stated.that
she was disappointed with the amount
of applications, and did not feel that
the quota of thirty-five members
necessarily had to be filled.
Leadership Conference
Central Council's newest member, Dr. Tucker, gave a brief r e port on the recent leadership conference in Brockport. At that conference, Dr. Gould, president of the
State University system told of his
hopes of a state-wide student association,
Connie Vails, chairman of the
Student Ambassador Committee informed the Council that former student ambassadors will hold a panel
discussion open to all Interested
parties on Nov. 6, and distribute
pamphlets and application forms for
a week thereafter.
Klaus Schnitzer announced that
starting soon students on the Alumni
Quad will be considered commuters
and be eligible to park In the commuters lot Instead of the student
parking lot.
Art Kapner's news was less pleasant for the entire student body. Due
to circumstances beyond his control,
the University's insurance rate has
gone up from $28 to $34 for the entire year. The rise in price Is due
to the flew York State Insurance
Department. Along with the Increased peemium come substantially increased benefits, however,
and after a long discussion, Council
voted to back up the Solicitations
committee approval of the increase.
Already Paid
HELP WANTED
male or female student
advisor for Protestant Youth
Fellowship Group
Meets Sunday Evening
$5 weekly
Call 438-0002
SNAPPY BARBER SHOP
We feature
Collegiate haircuts
5 minute walk from theNew Campus
1148 Western Avenue
LEON GROSS, KB. I«ads run around end in League II game
against GDI's. KB won 30-0.
BOB and FRANK
For the past several years the
rate has been $26 per year. Bills
for this fall semester, however,
quoted the rate of $14 per semester
which would be $28 per year.
Insurance for the second semester will cost students $20 with a
refund of $8.00 for students who
do not want summer coverage. This
is to supplement the Increase of
student rates to $34 for both s e mesters.
Rate Approved
This rate was approved by the
MISS SUZANNE WADE was crowned homecoming queen '66 at the
New York State Insurance Departsemi-formal Saturday night by former queen Harriet Tucker.
ment with increased benefits under
the surgical schedule over prior
coverage. No,insurance may be
written in the State of New York
without approval of both policy and
rate by the Insurance Department,
The Massachusetts Casualty Insurance had originally offered this
coverage to the University at a
After the crowning, Miss Wade premium of $28 per year, subject
Miss Suzanne Wade, a senior
to Insurance Department approval.
nominated by Gamma Kappa Phi sor- appeared tired from the excitement
When notified last May by the
ority, was crowned Homecoming and stated that the suspense had school that their proposal had been
Queen at the semi-formal dance been building up for three weeks accepted, the Company, In accordheld at the Thruway Motor Inn Sat- ever since she was nominated. She ance with normal procedure, imurday night. The six flnalistsjolned was happy but glad it was over. mediately filed both the policy and
former queen, Miss Harriet TuckHer sorority made the event very rate schedule with the Insurance
er, to be viewed by those attending meaningfull because of the moral Department.
the dance while Miss Kileen Tracy, support and confidence which they
Approval of the Policy was given
weekend co-chairman, announced showed in her. The afternoon of the promptly; however, final approval
the new queen.
coronation, the sisters of Gamma was withheld pending examination
Kappa Phi presented Miss Wade of all information relative to past
After being presented with an with a dozen roses.
claims experience, loss ratio and
engraved silver cup, the purple
premium structure.
robe and the crown, Miss Wade
Method of Election
commented that she was "very surAbout the method of election of
Considerable Delay
prised" by the selection, but her the queen as opposed to last years
After a considerable delay in the
escort Joseph Mahay added, "I selection by judges, Miss Wade examination, the company handling
wasn't."
thought the method employed this the Insurance for this campus was
year better because it allowed more notified that the rate of $28 would
Memorable Night
students to participate and caused not be approved. The Insurance DeMiss Wade has won several con- them to be more interesting in home- partment ruled on the basis of its
tests before since she was a mem- coining weekend.
examination, that this coverage may
ber of Central Council last year
She had never dreamed of re- not be written for less than $34 per
and is currently a member of MYS- ceiving an honor such as homecom- year,
KANIA. This election, however, ing queen, but she said she had alIn view of this situation, it has
caused her to admit that Saturday ways been excited for other people
been decided bv Central Council,
evening was "the most memorable who won similar contests.
night of my life."
Suzanne Wade Crowned
As Homecoming Queen
the Solicitation Committee and University authorities that the following procedures will be adopted this
year.
The annual premium of $34 r e p resents $26 for coverage during the
academic year and $8 for summer
coverage. The University Business
Office will bill $14 for the first
semester and $20 for the second
semester with a refund of $8 to
those students who do not wish
summer coverage.
Mr. Art Kapner is currently the
insurance agent for the University.
He lias held this position for 20
years and explained the increase
as the inability of Insurance companies to absorb the loss rate which
has been steadily rising.
RehearsalsCoHtinue
For 'Carousel' '66
As rehearsals continue for the
All-University
Reception Show
Carousel, tickets are on sale until
Friday from 9-4 in Hu 140. 650
seats have been set aside for both
performances at 7 and 9:30 on
Saturday for freshmen. These will
be available to them until Wednesday.
After Wednesday tickets will be
Issued on a first come first served
basis. Although tickets are free, an
ID card must be shown.
Upperclassmen may pick up
tickets any time. Any tickets left
will be sold at the door. No tickets
will be needed for the Friday performance.
The theme of the show is a
magical Carousel featuring a variety of State University talent. There
are approximately 20 acts ranging
from musical to comedy. Some of
the performers featured include
Carla Plnelli, Tom Band, Carol
Rosenthal, Lou Strong, and Dennis
Buck. There will be two feature
numbers done by a chorus.
It is being presented In conjunction with Parents' Day. Co-chairmen
John Webb and Diane Somerville
are sure an evening of fine entertainment will be provided.
Faculty Lecture To Feature
Dr. Burian On 'Europe 1965'
Students have already paid $14
for the first semester, and will be
The ninth Annual Faculty
charged $20 for the second semesLecture will feature Dr.
ter.
The new Torch policy, designed Jarka Burian as the printo Increase the number of ads and cipal speaker,
the revenue from them, was approved by Council. Any person who The lecture is on Tuesday, Oct.
sells an ad for the Torch and com- 18, at 8:30 p.m., in the Dutch Quad
plies with a few other stipulations dining hall.
can receive a ten percent commisThe topic for Dr. Burian's lecsion.
ture focuses on "Europe 1965:
The Internal Political Parties Bill Theatre West and Theatre East."
was the cause of a parliamentary The speech is based on Ills lectures
debate. The bill, which would auth- and experiences acquired when in
orize MYSKANIA to investigate the Europe in 1965. While there, Dr.
possibility of political parties for Burian was exposed to the public
campus elections found the Council and academic theaters in Western
evenly divided. After a discussion, and Eastern Europe.
in which sponsor Henry Madej
claimed that If nothing else, "it
Series of Lectures
Will give MYSKANIA something to Among Dr. Burian's other credits
do," twelve voted in favor, no one include a series of lectures on
voted in opposition, and twelve ab- "American Drama and American
stained, Newly appointed parlia- Theatre" while In Czechoslovakia
mentarian, Duncan Nixon finally on a State Department grant. Durruled that since no one voted " n o , " ing this past summer Dr. Burian
the bill was considered passed. lectured on the Arena Theatre at
the Invitation of the International
Scenographic Symposium.
This six-day event sponsored by
the Scenographic Institute In Prague
was attended by some 200 persons
from twenty-three countries.
Additionally, Dr. Burian has directed at least one major production
in every recent year, including "The
Glass Menagerie."
Variety of Speakers
The lecture on Tuesday, Is cosponsored by the University and
the University's chapter of the
American Association of University
Professors. In previous years this
event has had lecturers representing
various fields.
Among recent speakers were Robert Rlenow of the Political Science
Department, Morris Eson of the
Education Department and Vivian
Hopkins of the English Department.
All faculty members and students STAN GETZ performed Friday night In Page Hall with hit trie of
are invited to the lecture and the
muiiciant.
reception following.
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