Nt*l Friday, December ?, 1 ° M A L i A N Y STUDENT PRESS Cagers Face Pratt In'Home' Opener ^BP As Injuries Present Key Problem Last night our hoopsters opened their 1966-7 cam- A RayView of Sports hf Hay McClMt . paign with an away contest with Central Connecticut College. Although the results were not available at publication time, using our brand new crystal ball (the soccer season saw the demise of ourold one,) we see the Danes in bad shape for this game, in particular, and for the entire season as well. And it's a real shame, a damn shame. Last year's squad registered what we called a "miracle season," winning 13 games against 9 setbacks with a team of veritable pygmies and inexperienced players. This year we looked forward to the addition of several key sophs from last year's frosh team to an experienced and far stronger state squad with an outstanding season in the offing. Needless to say, we're disappointed at the turnabout of affairs. This year's team boasts the addition of only two sophs from last year's yearlings, only one transfer student, who just became eligible, and that's it. The squad, at full strength, has only 9 members, and over a 21 game schedule, that's Just not enough. Injuries have beset the team already, and as it is with injuries, they usually multiply as the season progresses. We suggest that "Doc" Sauers wear playing shorts under his suit pants. The Dane hoopsters are without last year's leading scorer. Just recently they found out they would have to do without the team's best playmaker and clutch shooter. Only two frosh chose to play varsity ball this season. The rationalization of this dilemma is basic— in fact, it's academic. Our athletes are simply finding it too hard—or, tragically, too costly—to play intercollegiate sports. We say sports because the same is true in virtually every other sporton campus. What's the solution? We certainly don't know, but if we did, we'd hold out for the highest bid from coaches around the country. It's an old story with a new twist. Instead of having the good-looking football player with a minus IQ, we're finding men capable of doing college work incapable of fitting sports into their academic life. Or, even sadder, those who unsuccessfully try to. We are fully certain college academio standards are not going to slacken. We are equally sure sports do have a place in college. So all we can really do is lament the situation, probe for a solution, and keep our fingers crossed. And one thing more. We can even better appreciate those gifted few athletes who have succeeded in incorporating a sport with their academic studies. We can better realize how much sacrifice and hard work these men exhibit in doing this. We can laud even louder the efforts of our modern day athlete-scholar. What else can we do? by Bab Rice ™ • Coach Hichard "Doc" Sauers' Albany State Great Dane basketball team swings into action tomorrow at "home" for the first time when the cagers face Pratt Institute at the Hudson Valley Community College gymnasium at 8:30 p.m. The preliminary at 6:45 finds the Dane frosh pitted against Mohawk Valley Community College from Utica. Free bus service leaving from all three quads will be provided for both games. '' " «•————•.— The varsity quintet opened its 1966-7 season last night against Central Connecticut in an away contest. The team Is not In top physical shape and will not be as strong as when the early prospects were forecast. Coach Sauers will have six letter men returning from last year's 13-0 squad but will be minus two of his top key players—high scoring Mike Crocco who withdrew from school, and Lohnle Morrison who just recently left the team because of academic reasons. Top letterman returning Is Mike Bloom, a 6-0 senior guard from Albany, who averaged 15.6 points a game and Is a key man in this season's plans. Other returning starters are Jim Constantino, a 5*11' guard from Mohonasen High In Schenectady and 6'1" forward Larry Marcus from Kingston High. Constantino, a senior, averaged nine points a game last year, and Is the only person ever to captain the team for two consecutive seasons. Junior Marcus averaged 11.8 points a game last year and was the team's leading rebounder. As of the moment he has a bad leg and may only see limited action In the Pratt game. But the two leading prospects on the team are not lettermen. They are Scott Price, a 6'3" 200 pound transfer from Butler who won ten letters at Clifton Springs High, and sophomore Rich Marglson, a smooth and graceful 6'1" forward from Cortland High, who last year led the frosh In scoring and rebounding. NOTICE The buses for the Albany State games tomorrow night against Mohawk Valley Community College and Pratt Institute will leave at 6:00 for the freshman game and 7:45 for the varsity game. The buses will depart from the Dutch Quad parking lot, In front of the Colonial Quad, and in front of Waterbury Hall. Please board the buses at the residence area In which you reside. There will be a meeting for all paid AMIA officials on Tuesday night, December 6th at 7:30 at the Colonial Quad cafeteria. Attendance Is mandatory. If there areanyquestlons contact Denny Elkln at 4578717. Grapplers Begin Year At Home Quadrangular **» Hoop News The Albany State Great Dane wrestling team takes to the mat tomorrow as the squad hosts the second annual Albany Quadrangular Meet, with Williams, Hartwick, and Hunter competing. Although the squad Is not as strong right now as coach Garcia would like It, the Danes stand a good chance of copping the moot. Injuries, studies and .Springer was the Outstanding l''ro.sh by Den Oppedlsono / A Free / FOOTBALL? A BOWL ANYWAY I (Jnlvprsity / Alb ALBANY, NEW YORK Press DECEMBER 6, 1966 Fund Drive To Raise Money To Support ASP Foster Child JIM CONSTANTINO drives toward the bosket for 2 points in one of the 13 Great Dane wins last season. Captain Constantino along with five other returning lettermen will face Pratt Institute tomorrow night in the first "home" game at Hudson Valley Community College in Troy. Potter Playoff Triumph 11th In Last 12 Years by Glenn Saplr Potter Club ran away with the AMIA League I football championship when it soundly defeated Alpha PI Alpha, 19-6, on Nov. 20. The win for Potter clinched Its eleventh title In twelve years, Both Potter and APA went Into the K»me with Identical 7-1 records, their only losses coming at each others hands. Potter's victory the w« elt before forced the extra game to decide the champion, Th e 'Irst big break of the game w e n t t0 Potter when Mike Shelnvold recovered an APA fumble on the opening klckoff. Potter took quick advantage of the fumble recovery when quarterback Jim Curley ran around end for the touchdown gallop. Th e point after attempt was unsuccessful, thus Potter held a six point lead. APA's first drive took them all the way to the Potter three-Inch line where the tough EEP defense dug in and prevented any further advancement. The APA defense proved Just as tough as Potter was forced to punt from deep In their own territory. With APA In possession of the ball again, their second drive took them all the way In for the score. The touchdown came when allstar quarterback Ray Clanfrlni hit John Hotallng for APA's only score of the game. The tie was short lived as the EEPs sustained a fifty yard scoring drive, climaxed byCurley's touchdown pass to Bob Savlckl, to give Potter a six point lead at the half. Potter put the game on Ice when allstar flankerback Ray McCloat grabbed a fifty yard scoring bomb and Al Babcock made good on the extra point to clinch the win. The drive will commence Monday and will continue until Christmas recess. Money will be collected on the dinner lines and in Humanities 139 or in the newspaper office In Van Rensselaer Hall. Graciala Garcia has been the foster child of the ASP since January 1964. The ASP Is supporting Giaclala under the Foster Parents Plan, an organization with international headquarters in New York City. The plan differs from the conventional form of charity because It is more direct and personal. Each month the sponsor and the child exchange letters through Plan headquarters. Here the letters are translated, but both the original and the translation are sent td the sponsor and the child. Graclala's father Is a carpenter who earns $30 a month. This barely meets the cost of the family's necessities. The foster child receives 1 5 t h C t , m e dlLTSS- e ,n8u sgfi8ra en\.1 lfir1e.S; counseling, and guidance. Clothing Is sent at regular intervals. ,••-LAST MINUTE conferences highlight the final days of rehearsals of "The Memorandum." The company the stage to percompany takes takes to to the form before the opening night audience on Tuesday at 8:30. Traffic Court Is Formed To Hear Student Appeals slty's judicial system, the Traffic Court, will begin Its first session on Thursday, Dec. 8. It is the function Since adoption by the ASP, of the Traffic Court to hear all stuGraciala has grown from an under- dent appeals concerning parking nourished to a healthy child. The tickets Issued by the Security Patrol, contributions of the Foster Parents Plan have not only Improved the The first session of the court will living conditions of the family, but be HU 123 on Thursday evening behave also enabled Graciala to re- tween the hours of 7:30 and 10:00 ceive an education, p.m. Parking violations must beap^ Here Is Graclala's most recent ^ ^ ^ A t t e n appeal forms with letter: In three days after the ticket Is received. Dear Foster Parents: This has the purpose of telling Appeal forms will be on hand at you that two distinguished visitants the business office. A student will came to our country, Columbia. The still be held responsible for paying president of Venezuela and the president of Chile came to follow closely his fine until he has returned his friendship relations between the completed appeal form to the business office. latin (sic) countries. Also, we, my brother and I fool Schedule Posted better because of the medical treatOnce an appeal Is filed, a calenment that we have been receiving dar schedule will appear on the at the Plan. I received the donation bulletin board In front of the Regof US. $8.00, a pot and a large spun. istrar's office. These rules will not Thanks for all, be In effect for the first session, Graciala iinn UNivtnsm or HEW vm m AUUHI LEAGUE I: Wed,, Doc. 7 7-11 Camps vs. Plerco 8-0 KB vs. EEP O t h e r f a c t o r s h a v e d e p l e t e d Athlete last year and was a varsity Thurs. the squad somewhat, but a ^n^lmiv, a senior and last 7-8 Sars vs. APA Heeidenoe Hill Evaluation 4UJMA/. solid nucleus remains, and year's most improved wrestler, is KIM wnamm, auMOTilliaTICa If K « - Avara,. . «S2" Kwtlonal Balanoa and Maturity (Indapandanoai raaotlon to orttlotan) Paraonal llaultai • ) Crooning b) EEP'S QUARTERBACK JIM CURLEY sneaks through the APA line for a short gain and first down in the championship game played last week. Patter downed APA, 19-6, to win Its eleventh championship in the past twelve years. • llanaral Haalth II.. of Tim (study nabtta, I t l m w •OUTIUH) jjMIAt, lfUV10» Stuyvesant Jewelers S, rrlandUnaaa . Oral Sapraaalon Your Campus Jeweler Ability to Uad OUlor* . . Ability to Oooparata . , . , Banaa of R*B|Wr.alblllty , Stuvvesant Plaza °Pen m 9 Pm have been received to date iVtJ n e o n • » ^ „ . . ~ _ — _ The Justices of the Traffic Court -• • • Pearsall; n. are Chairman, Richard Ass't. Chairman, James Ramsey! Barbara Mlsiano and Fred Wieland. The following are the procedures of the court: 1. The chairman will call the court to order at the designated time and place. 2. All students appealing tickets will be seated at the back of the room. Appeal Read 3. Appeals will be heard In the order In which they are placed on the court calendar, ALSO: 4. The chairman will call each student appealing his ticket before the court and read the written appeal. The student will be questioned by the court and will be allowed to add any further information he feels Is necessary, D. The student will return to his his seat while the court privately discusses the case. The student will then be recalled to hear the decision of the court. 6, All sessions are open to the public. 7, Decisions of the court will bo IllUJUliiy v u i u . by a11 majority vote ::: i~ • raiardtni tha abova or addition*! onaraoiarlatloai The first actions towards for United Traction Company, and will mulatlng an Alcohol Policy on cam- be tho same buses used on the shuttle pus will be taken next Wednesday. run between campuses. Mr. Neil Brown of Central Council Not everyone will be able to sit made this announcement as well as on the half hour ride, if there Is a naming the five faculty members of large number of people wishing to the Alcohol Policy Board at Tues- go. Total cost of the buses will be day's meeting. around $5,000, which will probably Dr. Theodore Standing, Dr. Thom- be paid for out of A.A.'s surplus. son Llttlefleld, Miss Norma Edsall, Mr. Joseph Sllvey and Brown will Commuter Board be on the board along with the five Within two weeks, commuters will students named a few weeks ago. be able to elect representatives to Brown hopes to meet twice a week a newly established Commuter and eventually hold open nieetings. Board. Elections Commission Is trying to stir up Interest for this election. Student Affain Council Living Area Affairs Commission reported on thr progress of the Women's Hours proposal. The proposal Is curruntly In a special committee of Student Affairs Council and will have to be passed by that committee, by the Council Itself, Two of the four Line Coaches and then, as Dr. Clara Tucker put needed to drill the University's It, "It will go on to some other College Bowl team have been named. mysterious body." They are Mr. William Kraus, a There was a lengthy discussion methods teacher in English at the In Central Council over the bussing Milne School, and Mr. Earl Dresof students to Hudson Valley Com- sier, vice president for research. munity College for home basketball Mr. Dressier will coach the team games. Joe Mahay of Athletic Ad- in science. visory Board announced that there However, coaches are n -eded for would be ten buses going to HVCC the areas of Fine Arts and History.. for freshmen games,_and ten fpt Mme.'lBfllln ttfpiftWtofltvfrlrfcroiip freThman 'gameT"then they wlllbe of twelve to fifteen students to work "«»""'°" &»•"-. • • — • - - - ••— -- with, and from this group will come available for the varsity',",„ game. V™?"'"™Zj;"~'~ll .„ The »k„ the five members of the team. b u s e s a r e belnB rented Gunn was pleased with the num'rom the ber of students volunteering, but mentioned that members of Academic Affairs Commission have been asking department heads for recommendations of other students. Within the next few days, Gunn The faculty of the Music Depart- plans to visit the coaches of the ment are now preparing for a con- Russell Sage and RPI College Bowl cert to be given on Friday, Dec. 9 teams, to get some Ideas for the at Page Hall. It will begin at 8:15 preparation of the team. He feels that it Is Impossible to stuff a head and the admission Is free. The faculty members are Flndlay with knowledge, so the coaches will Cockrell, piano; Patricia Grlgnet, concentrate Instead on bringing the oboe; William Hudson, clarinet; knowledge out. James Morris, trumpet; Daniel The studio to be used for drills Nlinetz, French horn; and Charles Is now In preparation, and Gunn Stokes, viola. June Partch, guest hopes to have everything ready by artist, and Lee Lovallo, a student, the middle of the month. This wtll will also be performing. give him about four weeks In which Among the pieces to be heard to prepare, Including Christmas vaFriday evening are Purcell's "So- cation and exam week, Gunn wtll nata" for trumpet, and Poulenc's leave It up to the team whether or "Sonata" for horn, trumpet, and not to practice over Christmas. trombone. "Fairy Tales" by Gunn does not Intend to use the Schumann Is an early Romantic trio relative short preparation time as for clarinet, viola, and piano. a potential alibi, because he beRichard Brown's "Rerl Voloci- lieves that there Is a huge element tutoin" will also lie performed. Tho of luck Involved with the type of performance will lie concluded with questions asked on a particular Beethoven's "Quintet" Op. 10. night, College Bowl Coaches Chosen Music Faculty Gives Concert On Friday Psychology Club Holds Discussion On Residence Evaluation Form by Naauiaii or rocm Una VOL Lll, NO. 42 Commission Formed For Alcohol Policy For the fourth consecutive year, the ASP is asking University students to contribute to the support of its Columbian foster child, Graciala Garcia. There will be an AMIA basketball meeting of team captains on Dec, 4 at 1:30 p.m. In the Hamilton Hall lower lounge. Here are the gamos scheduled for noxt Monday through Thursday. s e v e r a l s o p h s p r o d u o e , State's 15a pounder. Sophomores LEAGUE II: Sun,, Doc, 4 Frank Berry and George Schinlt are 4-5 I.I. vs. Nails the Danes wtll be tough. the 160 pound candidates. 5-0 SLS vs. STB Dofondlug Quadrangular champ at The leading returnoo Is senior 6-7 C&C vs, Mac's Warren Crow of Schenectady and 1G7 pounds Is returning senior Art 7-8 EPP's vs. Poets Linton High. The College and Uni- RecGsso, He had an outstanding Thurs., Doc. 8 versity division All-Amerlcan will year last season. 10-11 TXO vs. Nads Roger Gorham, a sturdy sophocompete mainly In the 1.10-pound class. Ho was the NCAA Collage more, Is ihu team's lop 177 pound Division chumpion In the 123-pound caudldato. Senior diet Krom Is the LEAGUE III: Sun., Dec, 4 class last year and finished fourth team's heavyweight. 8-0 Bruins vs. Songram 7 University 123 pound competition. The team's schedule Is as fol0-10 TXO vs, Kegs He wtll captain the team. lows: Mon., Dec. 6 At 115 pounds Junior Bill Russell, 7-8 APA vs. Hamilton Hall defending Quad champ, Is back for Dec. 3 Albany Quadrangular Meet Tims., Dec, 6 another season and the Colonle Cen- Doc, 10 Fairlelgh Dickinson (II)— 0.10 The Team vs. KB tral grad figures to lie one of Gar2:00 10-11 Lobos vs. Suds cla's steady point wlnnors, Dec, 15 Plattsuurgh (II) 7:30 Wed,, Dec. 7 Mike Poplaskl, a senior from Jan, 11 Oneonta (A) 0-10 Kegs vs. STB Mohawk, Is the top 137 pounder. Ho Feb. 4 Potsdam (A) 10.11 llobblts vs. The Team won this division In the Quad last Feb, 8 Maritime (A) year and has two years of varsity Fob. 11 Montclalr (A) LEAGUE IV: experience behind him. Feb. 15 Columbia (II) 8:00 Sun,, Dec, 4 Two good-looking sophs, Craig Feb. 18 Holiurl (II) 3:00 2-3 KB vs, APA Springer and Denny Wyckoff, aro Feb. 26 Brooklyn Poly (II) 2iOO 3-4 Harriers vs. Finings dueling for the 145 pound spot. Mar, 4 Cortland (II) 3|30 ^AFreePrwsV Grog K l o r s z Last Thursday, tlio Psychology Club met to discuss tho adequacy, validation, and use of tho Rosldeneo at Hall Evaluation Form (printed "' loft). At tho end of tho academic year, each Resident Assistant Is required to fill out this form on students in dorm residence. The Resident Assistant then reviews the evaluation form with the Residence Director; checks placed in either "above" or "below" are questioned and after agreement has been reached by both, the form ls placed In the student's permanent residence file, The forms aro used primarily to aid the University Placement Service In writing recommendations to prospective onipli In an earlier Interview, Miss iM'nsnnctlve employers, Norman Edsall, Dean of Residence, stated thai when the placement office writes recommendations, the negative qualities of the students glossed over and tho positive **",,?,' . , , 11 e s a I"? ™ fnjPhMlxed, , *> H>e majority of cases the stud e 1 ieve 1 " ! , ' » f " , 0 o o m P ' e «d f ° ™ , an<1 »• , d e a< a c c B S S t 0 U l e ' o r , n oll<:e " ls mBa' The greatest volume of discussion concerned the form's validity, and whether R.A.'s have enough training In personality and psychology to moke a valid evaluation, and whether they are qualified to determine a student's emotional balance, maturity, and sense of respanslblllty. group agreed that tho present form ls ambiguous and The discussion s inadequate. Five ulternato suggestlons were proposed: 1, Abolish tho form entirely, 2, Have any type of evaluation optional to the student. 3, Ilavo tho R.A write an essay each student in place of' the c ii e ck 4 sheet, llave m b , flUj,ll0,t9 0» 0UB onnjhjr R,A. forlnS ' and student fill independently " Di l l a v a t h e R , A , a „d «.. out lhe the student , o r m i 0 i„n y 2& T u e i d y , December 6, 1966 ALIAMYSTUDCNT PRESS H2 T u t t d a y , December 6, 1966 ALBANY STUOBIT M I t t Re-Evaluation Necessary COMMUNICATIONS Thanks To ASP, To'the Editor: As co-chairman of the Chinese Auctions for Campus Chest this year, I would like to express my gratitude to the ASP for the fine publicity they gave for our fundraising drive. Because the total r e sults are not available as of this date I cannot specifically say how rewarding this coverage should be; I can say the results that we have now show, a marked Improvement over last year's. ' Unfortunately my gratitude toward the press does not equal my disappointment In the student body as well as the faculty. Chinese Auctions this year showed a total profit of $636,00. This was considerably higher than last year's profit, but for a university of this size it Is shameful. The items auctioned off ware*: ot ccmmlctwvabl* valu* and s h o w n <wltn tto* lnl«r«ata anil t a s t e s of Albany students, as well as faculty members, In mind. At most of the auctions there was a poor representation of the student body and an even poorer representation of the faculty. Of the students who did show up, only a few participated; of the faculty virtually none participated. Is this university spirit? Albany State Is more than classes and books and papers. It is a living community of people living and striving together. If there is no spirit, there is no university in the true sense of the word. But there are exceptions to this lack of spirit. I found many p e o p l e - both students and faculty—willing'and eager to help me, and to these my special thanks. 1 onlywish there" were more people of the same spirit at this university. i Again, my sincere appreciation to the ASP for its help. . Linda M. Lizik A Modest Proposal To the Editor: As one views the State University of New York at Albany as a whole, one glaring contradiction is bound to appear. This contradiction is the fact that Albany seems In all ways to be a growing and increasingly dynamic Universith with a great future in all fields, all but' sports that is. One need only imagine the situation ten years from now when "State" will have an enrollment of well over 10,000. There will finally be a football team, maybe, and it will be about as successful as R.P.I. has boon In recent years. The socatlllto«r euIcec-WiB mlliating -will defeats at the handstuiof Quinniplac. the basketball team will still be taking on powers like Pratt and Merrimack, and the baseball team will still be losing. And why will this deplorable situation exist? The answer is simple. Colleges and universities under the State University system do not give athletic scholarships. Thus, although tuition Is low, few top athletes with the requisite academic qualifications can be induced to attend a school where they will have to pay tuition and room and board, when other Institutions of similar caliber are offering them four years free education. But why you may ask should the Albany Student state give preferential treatment to athletes and Ignore others who have make In similar contributions ' " " " ' " " " * 'to" •"»'«> '" other fields? The question is indeed a good one, and the best answer is that athletes should not be given top billing, but rather they should be included in a program that provides numerous "activities scholarships." For what better way Is there for the State University system to e s tablish and insure the highest standards in all fields than to offer scholarships to those high school seniors who, besides meeting academic requirementsof the school, have also displayed outstanding talents in student government, communications, music, art, athletics or any of a number of other similar fields. The complications implied by such a proposal are many, but without its implementation, our sports will r e main second rate, and although we would, probably remain even fn the other flei<ts <sLm:c no one e l s e c o n s i d e r s them either) the advantages of seizing the initiative would no doubt be great. Duncan Nixon Open Library Earlu T o m e Editor: 0 tM"tf Two dozen SUNYA students stood in 28 degree weather Monday morning waiting for the University library to open at 8:00 a.m. Would it not be possible to allow students in the heated area between the outer and inner doors of the library, during this cold period? A guard maintained by the University is on duty at this time who would be able to see that students remained In the lobby until the library staff was ready to open. Christine Root At the Dec. .1 meeting of the Psychology Club thevalidity of the Residence Hall Evaluation Form p r e sently filled by each Resident Assistant on each student under his jurisdiction was questioned. We feel that as the form now exists it is highly subjective in its evaluation, that the topics under which students are evaluated are highly nebulous, and that the form should therefore be re-evaluated. For example, exactly how qualified is a Resident Assistant to evaluate a student's "Emotional Balance and Maturity?" Even more than this how qualified are they to categorize the student's balance and maturity as "above" or "below" that of the " a v e r a g e " student? The form seems to contain obvious flaws in logic, and we wonder exactly how a student's "reaction to criticism" is used as a balance in deciding his "independence." It is hard to believe that an R.A. can obtain an adequate picture of a student's overall study habits, especially in view of the fact that suite living is much more isolatory than the old form of corridor living. With suite living the student, tucked away into his self-sufficient suite, has a reduced exposure to his R.A. who is also tucked away somewhere. In our opinion, this reduced contact does not lend itself to particularly thorough evaluations of a student's ability to "lead o t h e r s , " or in his "sense of responsibility." Besides a re-evaluation of the form, preferably with the opinion of a student committee, we feel two other improvements could be made upon this system. First, in view of the fact that the Evaluation Sheet is a highly arbitrary evaluation made by one or two individuals, each student should be able to view this evaluation upon request, especially as this evaluation is kept in the permanent residence file. We feel this is an extremely poor system at best and would like to see it abolished entirely. Problems Can Be Solved A problem solving service is being offered to students through the newly formed Getting Through College Clinic. This service could be beneficial with the .presence of the correct attitude of hoth those with the problem and the problem solvers. The present plan of the group necessitate the filling out of a questionnaire to explain the problem. The solution may then be presented in the form of a personal contact or an impersonal reply. A group discussion of a specific problem may eventually result when a prevalent nature is found among problems. The organizers of the Clinic are still formulating theories and we hope their plans remain flexible. Our idea is that a problem solving clinic would be useful if open meetings were held in which students could air their problems. A problem might not seem serious enough to warrant the filing of a questionnaire and just realizing what problems others have might offer some consolation. We realize the advantages of the questionnaire but fear that it might prove discouraging and cause another group to get bogged down in paper work. Press Building Better Bridge ESTABLISHED MAY 1916 BY THE CLASS OF 1918 by '(ichard Beti and Marly Borgon Th*t Albony Student Projs i» a lomf-wookly nowipoper jjubliihud by the Student Association of the State University ol NBW York at Albony, the ASP office, located in V a n Rensselaer Hall at 1223 Western Avenue, is open from 7:00 p.m. to 11:00 p.m. Sunday thru Thursday night -ir may be reached by dialing 457-8604 or 457-8605. MARGARET D U N L A P Editor-in-Chief LINDA BERDAN A r t i Editor RAYMOND MCCLOAT Sports Editor SARA KITTSLEY News Editor DONALD OPPEDISANO Associate Sport* Editor KEN B E R N S T E I N Associate Editor BRUCE K A U F M A N ' Advertising Manager STUART L U B E R T Photography Editor GARY SCHUTTE Business Manager KAREN K E E F E R Executive* Editor E D I T H HARDY Executive Editor JOSEPH S I L V E R M A N Executive Editor Stall Jill , Columnists Cartoonists LINDA V A N P A T T E N Technical Supervisor • Pajnik, Undo Miller, Madeleine Schnabel, Margaret Carrol, Robert Cutty, John Cromie, Carl Llndemann, Ed Kar, James Wlnslow, Duncan Nixon, Michael Nolin, Michael Connely, Joy Deanehart, Nancy Lehman, Mark Cunningham, Gary Resli'o, Pater Goldberg, Tom M y l e t , Jot Cardamona, Glenn Soplr, Bob Chamberlain, Hank Rnbnowitx, Sue Archey, Harvey Vtahos • Joseph Nicastrt, Sherman Richards, Ellis Kaufman, Victor Cohen, Douglas Rathgob, Diana Somerville, Martin Schwartz, Joy Rosovsky —• Dan Logo, Fred Isseks All communications must be addressed to the editor and m u r be signed. Communications should be limited to 300 words ond are subject to editing. The Albany Student Press assumes no responsibility for opinions expressed In lis columns ond communications as such expressions do not necessarily reflect its views. Making the right play defensives can ofte.i be the hardest part of bildge. In today's hand cover both the West and the South hands and play your own defense. South has arrived at four spades after opening one spade and being raised to two spades by his partner. Your partner leads the king of clubs and continues with the ace on which you play the high-low s e quence of the eight and the four denoting a doubleton club. South drops the Queen and the nine of clubs. Your partner now leads the ten of clubs which is a denial of holding the Jack. Obviously South holds the Jack so which card do you play from your hand? If you trumped the club trick you might as well concede the rest of the tricks to your opponents, Declarer will win your diamond return In his hand, play a heart to dummy's king, finesse the Jack of spades, and return to dummy with U>e ace of hearts to take another trump finesse. The only tricks you take are two clubs and a club ruff. However, notice what happened If you pitched a heart on the third club. Declarer wins the club trick In his hand and plays a heart to dummy to take the trump finosse. When he leads a second heart to dummy, you trumph and still have to collect the spade king for setting trick. It pays to think on defense. Vul. 0 S6 3 2 HA K 93 DJ76 C 7 63 H 42 W P P N 2S P Forum of Politics sponsored a program featuring three represent tatlves the United States partmentfrom of State Monday, Nov, De28, They were Arthur Olson, Assistant Secretary for European Affairs; Macdonald Saulter, Public Administration Advisor to the Government of South Vietnam; and James Boren, Director of the Alliance for Progress. Each man gave a short talk and then answered questions from the floor. Olson presented an outline of the! present United States Foreign policy. He said It was a result of the country's position at the end of World War II; the United States was the most powerful nation, with a serious challenge from the Soviet Union. U. S. Containment Policy SISTERS P E R F O R M in the ISC Coker Skit, which was held last Friday night, to formally open the rush season. By the way, have you joined the new sorority Sigma Epsilon Chi?. Speech I Contest Holds Finals In Page Auditorium Tonight The Department of Speech and Dramatic Art and Debate Council will present the Speech One Extemporaneous Speaking Contest at Page Hall, Tuesday, Dec. G at 7:30 P.m. The six finalists in this contest are students in the Fundamentals of Speech course who have won in preliminary and semi-final rounds on November 28' and 29. The finalists are Robert Fulmer, Gerald Gaes, Susan Handle.-, Robert Katz, Gerald M. Mlkowicz, and Marsha Ruhlen These students will draw controversial persuasive speech topics in the areas of education, communications and integration one hour before the contest, prepare for one hour and then present ten minuts persuasive speeches. They will be judged by five members of the faculty and administration: Dean 0 . W. Perlmutter of the School of Arts and Sciences, Dr. Richard Kendall of the History Dept., Dr. Alfred Finklestien of the Chemistry Dept., Mr. Lawrence Rosenfeld of the Speech Department, and Mr. Martin Mann of the Speech Dept. Speakers will be judged on basically three things which are strong support of arguments, clarity and coherence of reasoning, and communicative delivery. Students were chosen by their classmates and teachers. They will be doing essentially the same thing as in class, however, the competition Commute rBoa rd To Be Formed By Living Area Commission The Living Area Affairs Commission is now accepting nominations for the Commuter Board. The Board will be composed of 11 members: 3 seniors, 3 Juniors, 3 sophomores, and 2 delegates-at-large from any class freshman through grad students. slty experience and Co help the commuter most fully serve the university so that both may benefit by this effort. Ail commuters interested in working toward these goals are urged to apply for positions on the Commuter Board. Any commuter wno meets these qualifications may nominate himself by filling out the nomination forms which are available in the Student Association office in Ryckman Hall In the Dutch Quad. Psi Chi To Hold Initiation Banquet Tuesday, Dec. 6 Qualifications for office are 1) member of student association; 2) 2,0 cumulative average; 3) residence In non-university owned housing; 4) willingness to serve on behalf of the commuter community. All nominations must be submitted prior to 3 p.m. on Friday, Dec. 9. Elections will be held'by Central Council the following Monday and Tuesday, Dec. 12 and 13. The Commuter board Is being set up under LAAC on a par with the Quad Boards of Colonial, Dutch, and Alumni Quads. The board shall have the power to speak on behalf of the total body of commuters and to submit proposals on behalf ol coamuters to LAAC. Psi Chi, the National Honor Society in Psychology, will hold Its banquet with Installation and initiation ceremonies on Tuesday evening, December 6, at 7:15 p.m. In the Brubacher Hall Large Dining Room. Dr. Webb S. Flser, VicePresident for Academic Affairs, will be the guest speaker. Dr. Bernard Saper of the N. Y. State Department of Mental Hygiene, Albany, will install the SUNY at Albany Chapter of Psi Chi. Applications for the honorary can be picked up In the Psychology Office, SS 217. Cost of the dinner per member Is $3.00, to be paid before Dec. 6 to either Clare. Battlstl, 22 S. Lake Ave. or to Robert Sumlslawskl, Johnson Hall 143. $7.50 initiation fee and $1.00 dues for first semester are also due before Dec. 6. The Installation and initiation ceremonies will begin t t 8:00 p.m. for anyone who does not wish to attend the dinner. J U S T I N C A S E YOU D I D N ' T K N O W I T . . ART KAPNER Writes all types of insurance UFE - AUTO - FIRE DAK CQ J9 Bidding: 8 State Department M e t Discuss Foreign Policy The purnnse of the board is to aid tiie^.'onimuter in his quest for a profitable and enjoyable univer- N j . void S K 10 B 8 H O 10 7 6 3 W E HJ5 DO 5 4 D 10 0 6 3 2 CAK10 642 C84 S S AQ d"! 6 4 E P P »«f 3 HO 5-1471 Hospitalisation 75 State Street HO 2-5581 will be greater. Prizes include a Silver Revere bowl for tile first, second and third speakers and plaques for the three runners up. This is the first contest of Its kind and tile speech department plans to r .itinue it every semester. screening Begins For Ambassador Our foreign policy became one of containment of Communism. Olson also stated that Communist China poses a serious threat, more so than the Soviet Union. Olson offered the opinion that the world is experiencing a "revolution of rising expectation" from the nations of Asia, Africa, and Latin America. They want the material successes that the United States and Western Europe have obtained. Saulter talked of the fcotHer war" that Is occurring In Vietnam - toe war zens.to lmpfove the life of the cltiThis "other way" seeks to develop the country In all fields. The cities are run-down; there are no sanitation facilities. There is a complete lack of professional people, as well as white-collar workers. Boren gave an explanation of what the Alliance for Progress is doing. Past programs, he said, trained tile people of Latin American In education, public administration, and health, but did not develop the countries' own institutions to carry on the work. The Alliance, however, assists the country In producing its own institutions, while encouraging the countries to collect Its own taxes. Boren also stated that there is a private program in the Alliance, one In which a state in the United States becomes a partner with a region In Latin America. This program is of mutual benefit; the state gives aid an technical know-how, the Latin American region sends teachers to helps with the language program of the state's schools. Question Period In the question period, Olson stated that a review is taking place on the necessity of keeping NATO troops in Europe. Britain would like them withdrawn, but the Germans are still afraid of the Russians, Russian Club who continue to maintain a modern The Russian Club will meet on force of both conventional and nuWednesday, Dec. 7,8:30 p.m. Every- clear weapons in Eastern Europe. one Is invited to come and sing Russian songs and learn to dance Russian folk dances. The refreshments will be genuine Russian dishes. NOTICES Hlllel Hlllel announces Its first beer The panel discussion held on Nov. blast Saturday, December 10 from 6 was the opportunity for the student 9-1 a.m. at the Ukranian Hall. body to get an insight into the Stu- Tickets will be sold for $1.50 a dent Ambassador Program. The Se- courle for members, $3.00 per lection Committee has already begun couple for non-members. For to review applications and the names tickets or information call Gerry of this years Ambassadors will be Melpon, 457-6914 or Sharon Toback, announced soon. 457-7606. Those who become Ambassadors SOS will go abroad under the organiza- There will be a meeting of the tion of the Experiment In Interna Students for a Democratic Society tional Living. Upon return, the Am- Wednesday, December 7 at 7:00 bassador shares his perceptions, p.m. in the Humanities Building, opinions, experiences, and enthu> "Follies" siasm with the university and surThe Greeks will entertain the enrounding community. tire University at the "Greek FolAs In the past, the Student Am- l i e s , " which will take place in the bassador Program has depended Dutch Quad Cafeteria, Sat., Dec. 10 solely on voluntary gifts for its fi- at 6 p.m. Tickets are 50? per couple nancial support. Last year they were and are available at the same locaable to expand the program so that tions as the beer party tickets, and the University fully financed one am- at the door. Dress is informal. bassador and partially financed another. Student Falls This year il is hoped that 2 am. Alan Fossa '69 was discovered on SS a b 6 a C e d hf„ „ i°",u", „ of f possibly S"," " „ financing „ „!'"» the'"gTounTouts7de"Watorbury'about the possibility 10:30 a.m. Sunday after what autha third. orities term a "jump or fall" from Members of the Student Ambassa the third floor. dor Committee will be visiting Hospital authorities said Fossa dorms and Greek groups within the suffered a fractured skull, elbow next 2 weeks. They will be asking ^ " ' e f t legr^d"'p7ssiWe"interna"I for your help Injuries. 1 SKI CLUB Ski t h i s Saturday, D e c . 10 at K i l l l n g t o n w h e r e c o n d i t i o n s STUDY IN SOUTHERN FRANCE A University year in Ainen-Provence under the auspices of the Unive"'ty of All-Marseille (founded 1409). EUROPEAN AREA STUDIES FRENCH U N G U A L AND LITERATURE HONORS PROGRAM (courses in French University exclusively) ART AND ART HISTORY S0CIAI SCIENCES MEDITERRANEAN AREA STUDIES Classes In English and French satisfying curriculum and credit requirements of over 280 American Colleges and Universities. Students live in French homes. Total costs equivalent to those at private universities and colleges in the United States. "SEMESTER PROGRAM IN AVIGNON" "SUMMER PROGRAM IN AIX EN PROVENCE" Write: INSTITUTE FOR AMERICAN UNIVERSITIES (founded 1957) 2 bis, rue du Bon Pasteur AIXENPROVENCE, FRANCE Telephone: France (Code 91) 27.82.39 or (Code 91) 27.69.01 The Comission For Religious Affair l a s t Saturday were good. Transportation Deposit - $2 Dues - $2 Must be paid by Wednesday at 8 p.m. to William Weissinger - 457-7978 presents DAVID AND USA Robert Dobrusin -457-7977 At least 35 people are needed (or a bus. Saturday, R.K.0. Cleaners COR. WASHINGTON AVE AND ONTARIO ST 7AM-6PMDM HE 4-6212 December 10 PAGE HALL 7:30 and 9:30 Admission by A LITTLE FINER-A ill TIE MORE CAREFUL Student Tax or 25* Tuesdoy, December 4, 1966 ALIANY STUDENT M i t t DaneCagers Down Pratt, 84*67, For First Victory Of Campaign \y" by Jam •» Win slow Albany State's basketball team woty their first game of the season as they overwhelmed the Pratt Institute five, 84-67 on Saturday, December 3 at the Hudson Valley Community College court. The Great Danes, bringing their record to 1-1 after dropping their opener to Central Connecticut, 80-73, were led by guard Rich Margison, who scored a game high of 18 points, and reserve Marty O'Donnell, who added 15 markers. . with J26, and -^ Ed ^ - Cole - . . with . . ^ »24, points ...... 73-72, ...^ with ,. 3:50 left »„ to oi.v play in in the the cn .„« ALBANY'S ALL-AMERICAN wre»tl*r Worren Crow hoi his oppon•nt in pinning position in the finals of tho Albany Quadrangular hold last Saturday. Albany Takes Tourney; Gains 7 Championships by Dune Nixon The Albany State grapplers unveiled a power-packed line-up Saturday -as they gained seven of eleven first places on the way to a decisive victory in their second annual quadrangular tournament. The final score was Albany 96, Williams 75, Hartwick 72, and Hunter 17. Albany got . 5-'--.-. 4-1 win in the final. Dick Szymanski r e p e a t p e r - l h e n ^ c a m e Albany's seventh winViii., T>-iiher of the tournament and their formances from little Bill , ourtn ln a row as ne g ^ ^ tne 19i R u s s e l l a n d c a p t a i n A r t pound title by a similar 4-1 count, R e c e S S O , a s b o t h s u c c e s s - de s P"e the fact that he suffered a / i ,j . » j j ^ J !. _ paintful shoulder Injury in the p r e - fully defended their cham- timinary. pionships. Russell copped the 115-poundclassby reg- s,a,e *•*• Strength and P°w A B00d and power*™^.«»S*Z& of the Great Dane squad isteringa 4-0 win. is the fact that they could easily Recesso won the 167 pound division with an even more impressive 10-0 victory. Recesso's opponent was aved by the ball in both of the final periods. After Mike Dzuba of Williams took the 123 title, Warren Crow, who had pinned in his preliminary took the mat. Crow demonstrated great form as he completely dominated his man for an easy 12-1 win. Palmer and Berry Win Albany's next winner was Randy Palmer at 145. Randy also seemed •4o dominate his weight class as he won the preliminary 6-1, and then went on to score by a 4-0 count in the final. Frank Berry was next and he made good on his. first start as an Albany wrestler by winning the 160 class with a close 6-5 win in the final. Berry's victory was followed by Recesso's and Roger Gorgam made Its three wins in a row when he captured the 177 title with a sure have won nine titles Instead of seven. In the 137 pound division Mike Poplaskl and Williams' John Coombe batUed to an ln regulation time, and then when they were still deadlocked after an overtime period ' Coombe was awarded the victory by a 2-1 vote of the officials. NOTICE I Corrections on AMIA basketball schedule: Tuesday, Dec. 6: League Hi B: 9:00 Hamilton Hall vs. The Team; 10:00 Hobbits vs. KB. Wednesday, Dec. 7: League HI: 7:00 Commuters vs. Lobos; 8:00 Kal Baldles vs. Suds; League I: Camfs vs. Pierce; 10:00 KB vs. EEP. Thursday, Dec. 8: League I: 9:00 Savs vs. APA; League HA: 10:00 TXO vs. UFS. Marglson, a 6-1 sophomore from Cortland, N.Y., spearheaded Albany's first half full-court press, repeatedly causing Pratt to throw the ball away. The Sauersmen led at the half, 36-26. --• — *»-- *—-" paced the frosh. Albany Bows to Central Conn. The Albany five opened their 196667 season with an 80-73 loss to .twumtw.,., „State .„» powerful Central Connecticut on December 1 at New Britain, Conn. The taller Connecticut team controlled the offensive backboards to open up a 42-34 half-time lead. The Danes came back in the second half . ^Following Marglson and O'Donnell Danes came uac* m mt DDWIIU mu. in the scoring columne were junior to tie the score and went ahead, Larry Marcus with 15 points, Albany senior Mike Bloom with 14, captain Jim Constantino added 13, Scott Price, the transfer from Butler, 6, and Tim Jursak hit on two foul shots to round out the scoring. High scorer for Pratt was backcourt ace, John Rodriguez who dropped ln 14 points. Jim Reese added 12 and Tom Brennan, 11 to the loser's cause who shot 36.2 percent from the floor. They are now 0-2on the year. The Dane eagers hit on 30 of 56 field goal attempts for a very respectable 53.6 percent. Margison Hot in First Half Marglson hit on eight on his nine field goal attempts ln the first half, with the Purple and Golds getting strong efforts from Marglson, O'Donnell, Bloom, and Marcus in the second half. Albany had its biggest lead of the game with four minutes to go ln the game, when it opened a 23-polnt margin, 76-53. The preliminary saw the Dane yearlings, under new coach Michael O'Brien, drop their second straight game, this time at the hands of Mohawk Valley Community College by the score of 97-79. Jack Adams Alb eleht game. ^—»—I Central *h«n then ran off eight straight points' to put the victory away. ALBANY, NEW YORK 21 for Marglson and Price Leading the Danes in their losing effort was soph Rich Marglson who turned ln a fine defensive show, drawing many fouls and doing a fine Job of ball handling, while scoring 21 points. Scott Price also played a fine gme at center, scoring 21 a *»..» points. Plans are being made by Marsha Schonblom and SyZachar, co-chairmen of the annual Christmas Sing, to broadcast this year's Sing over closed circuit television in Hawley Library. This year's Sing will be held at 7:00 p.m. on December 18, and will be followed by a cocoa hour held ln the Dutch Quad Dining Room.. Such a broadcast would allow 500 people to view the live concert who would not ordinarily be able to do so because of the crowded conditions of Page Hall. Although the concert is open to all, by the time all the members of the various performing groups are seated there is little room left for many spectators. The idea is to allow as many students as possible into Page, on a first-come, first-served basis, and then begin seating students in Hawley. Better View Technically speaking the students seated in Hawley should be afforded a better view than, those in Page. The broadcasting will be done under the direction of Dr. Charles Rice, of the University's television department. Special lighting arrangements are being handled under the supervision of Diane Somerville and Alex Krakower; set design is proceeding under the directorship of Betsy Mickel. The Booketeria (Textbook area) will close* on Thursday, Dec. 22,1966 Others Considered In deciding to televise the Sing various other auditoriums were considered, among these the Philip Livingston Junior High School and the New Scotland Avenue Armory. However the school was already booked, and the acoustics of the Armory proved too poor, besides the fact that Hawley was the most accessible. ond will re-open on January 30 for the SPRING SEMESTER TEXT BOOK SALES. will remain open to serve your needs. Store Hours: Mon-Fri 9 A.M. - 4:30 P.M. Sat. 9A.M. - 1:00P.M. m AJinecsAve, (/owTczussness *Any emergency shipment of fall textbooks will be made available. i A summary of the beliefs, ritual, and present rends of the Catholic religion will be the subject of the second of a series of discussions on religion sponsored by the sisters of Gamma Kappa Phi sorority. Father Paul Smith, Catholic priest at the university, will speak on the topic ln Herkimer Hall's lower lounge at 8:15 p.m. on Monday, December 12. State University Bookstore RICHARD KATZ accepts the first taking second place. President Evan R. Collins announced at the President's Conference Monday that a team of experts ln different fields from the State Education Department will be on campus Monday through Thursday next week. The purpose of this visit is to examine all educational programs registered with the Board of Regents. In the past, during the first year in which a program was offered, the courses were examined and then registered without any time limit. The State Education Department is now re-examining the old programs as well as the new in a systematic and comprehensive examination. Another topic discussed at the conference concerned the R. A. evaluation form that was discussed by the Psych Club Dec. 1. The Presprize in the Speech One contest and Gerald Goes is congratulated for [dent commented that he had cited this particular form as an example of at form left over from former times. Collins stated that at that time he had noted the form should p r o bably have been discontinued and' could be done away with very easily. He was amazed that the Psych Club' had even bothered to concern itself with the matter. their parents set and that if the which would become vulnerable to r , rr\ w-t • parents do not smoke, their chil- attack should be withheld from the Cj\e lO LXamilW dren will not. public. Confidential information Another point brought up was must also remain undivulged. who is to decide what commercials "Withholding information would are good and bad influences. True, be Justified if it were "to preserve The Golden Eye will present a also, is the fact mentioned by Katz national Security." This may be done program on Political and Moral that the product would not continue by limiting certain strategic infor- Problems ln Foreign Policy featurto be sold if we did not buy it. mation which may be harmful or ing Dr. Thomas Bradley at SwathKatz was not nervous and leaned detrimental." more College, Friday at 9:00 p.m. on his notes for comfort only. SurJery Mlkowlcz, a sophomore Dr. Bradley is a member of the prise and happiness were his emo- from Orlean, won the third prize. executive board of Inter University tions when he was announced as the He Is majoring in Spanish and is Committee for debate on foreign winner. enrolled ln the teacher education policv. Gerald Gaes, a native of Albany, program, After Dr. Bradley speaks he will won second prize in the contest. The three runners up were Robert be questioned by two faculty memHe is a freshman majoring in bio- Fulmer speaking on the field of bers and two students. One faculty logy. He plans to be a doctor though communications, Susan Handler, in member will be Dr. Arthur Eklrch he Is Interested in debating. His the field of integration, and Marsha of the history department, who has topic was "To what extent should Ruhlen on draft deferment. recently published a book on Amervital Information be divulged to the The judges included Dean O. W. ican policy. mass media, i.e. newspapers?" Perlmutter, Dr. Richard Kendall, Dr. DeWitt Elllnwood, whose maGaes believes that some people Dr. Alfred Flnklesttln, Lawrence jaor field is Southeast Asia, is the* should know vital information and Rosenfeld and Martin Mann, second faculty member. from these people the intelligence should not be withheld. There are, however, certain types of information which must be withheld from the general public. This includes technological information (an anti-missile missile) intelligence (attack on Cuba) and diplomatic information (treaties). All of these come under the heading of Top Secret. Secret information such as missile sights Communications, SpeechContestTopic Richard Katz Takes First Prize Should the advertisement of cigarets be prohibited? Robert Katz, a freshman from Albany, won first prize ln the Speech One Extemporaneous Speaking Contest on this subject. The general topic was communications, a topic to which, Katz believes, many ideas apply. He took the negative view, believing that this prohibition is an unnecessary form of censorship. In opposition to the argument that the advertisement influences children, Katz stated that they learn more basically from the examples Gamma Kappa Phi. Under the direction of chairman Alleen Schlef, the The lectures are a part of a number of cultural events planned by program seeks to relate the sorority to the University and student body in general to events outside the University campus. US Policy Problems : Painting Donated By Alumna, Received By A rt Committee The programs, offered as nondenomlnatlnnal and educational ser ies, are open to the general public Each will be followed by a question and answer period, Kabul Miller of synagogue ln the A painting by Woodstock artist community was guest speaker at the first lecture, which concerned Bruce Currle lias been donated to Judaism and Its principles. The Albany State University by an alumna, Mrs. Daniel W. Rowe of Iladthird ln the series will feature ley, N.y, It marks the first gift Reverend Frank Snow of the uni- received on behalf of the university versity who will discuss the His- by the art coordinating committee for the new campus. tory of the Protestant religion. An extension of the program nas CENTER SCOTT PRICE (44) out|umps Protfs center, Tony M i n e r * (41), to control the opening tip-off for the Groat Danes. State Department Team To Examine University Courses Gamma Kappa To Sponsor Second Religious Lecture been planned for the second semes- i VOL. Lll, NO. 43 DECEMBER 9, 1966 Holiday Sing To Be Broadcast On T.V., Limited Space In Page CAGER MIKE BLOOM (14) attempts a 20 foot jump shot in tht opening moments of the Albany-Pratt gam* last Saturday night at tho Hudson Valley gym. The rest of the bookstore (supplies novelties & nontextbooks) Press ter, providing the present lectures meet with adequate student support. These later discussions will emphasize less familiar religions of other parts of the world. pus. Members of the committee were appointed from the student body, teaching faculty, administrative faculty, and the Alumni Association. The group includes: Peter Benedict. Violet Larney, John Overbeck, Edward P, Cowley, Clifton C. Thorns, Walter M, Tisdale, John Spross, Elizabeth Mickel, Heln Mrs. Rowe Is the former Betty Relihan, Nancy Liddle, and Sue Rose, Knowlton of the class of 1942, The Last year the committee met tg gift was accepted by Mrs, Lois Gregg, chairman of the university's make plans for financing and buildart coordinating committee. Cur- ing a collection. The results of the rle's paintings have won awards committee's work can be seen ln from the National Academy of De- the U-shaped lounges of the Dutch sign, the Audubon Artists, and other and Colonial quads and ln the art groups. posters In the student lounges. P r e The committee was formed to fill sently tlie committee is looking for a need for art work on the new cam- financial support for Its work. MRS, DANIEL ROWE, an alumna, donated this painting by Bruce Currie ta tht University. Hare Mr. Charles Bowler, head of alumni affair*; Mr*. Lois Gregg, associate dean of student*, and Mr*. Rowe look at the painting.