4 Dane Wins; Returnees Spark Team Will Face Tomorrow

advertisement
Friday,
ALBANY ITUDINT P R I t t
ftHM*
ASPect on Sports
~~; by Don Oppedisano
10, 1967
Returnees Spark 4 Dane Wins;
Team Will Face
Tomorrow
by Jim Win slow
As fornter Sports Editor and colleague! of mine, Ray
Bolstered by the return of Rich Margison ana the second semester debut of senior
McCloai expressed in his last "Rayview," we have Lonnie Morrison, the "hot and cold" Great Danea rebounded from a recent threethe experience and enthusiasm to make the sports game losing streak to capture their last four contests with Utica (twice), Harpur
page of the ASP an efficient and effective news medium College, and Cortland State. With eight contests remaining, the Albany State cagers
of this University. Only with an adequate sports staff have compiled a 9-5 record, having started the season with a four game winning
can we hope to utilize these qualities to the best of streak and now seemingly hoping to finish strong.
our ability in trying to. mold a sports page that has
Leading the Danes in g r | | p p | e r $ R 0 U t P O t S C - C H U 2 7 > 8
continued in the tradition of my predecessor and the their
upsurge has ben
ones before him. The task will not be accomplished leading scorer Rich Mareasily.
gison at 17.3 points per
The view from here is that a sports page should game and leading reboundprovide more than the facts and figures of games or er (11) and second leading
by Dune Nixon
meets that have already occurred. It should also pro- scorer (17.1), junior Scott
The Albany State grapplers evened their record at
vide for an analysis of upcoming contests that per- Price.
mits the reader to grasp an idea of what to expect In their latest encounter, Coach 2-2 Saturday when they bombed Potsdam by a 27-8
at each encounter. In describing the particular event, Sauers' charges romped over Utlca, count. The Joe Garcia coached matmen registered
102-85. It was the highest score seven wins out of nine matches in running up their
the sports story should give a complete and accurate by
Albany since moving out of the
coverage of the occurrence, not just the fuzzy details Page Gym In the 1960-61 season. highest point total of the season, and recording their
of the score and who won and who lost. This is one Price led the scorers with 25 points most impressive win to date.,Befo7e the lay-off for final excaptain Jim Constantino added
Jack Forbes, a transfer
ams, the Great Danes traveled to
thing which Associate Sports Editor Glenn Sapir and and
19.
where they ran Into rugged
I will try to bring to the readers of this publication. During the intercession, the Danes who has just become elig- Oneonta
opposition. The Dragons proved to
ible,
and
Bill
Clark
won
by
defeated
Cortland
State,
95-63,
as
In addition to providing the details of each contest
be too much for the Great Danes
they combined a superior defensive forfeit at 123 and 130 re- as they captured four matches and
and the previews of upcoming events, there is another job
with a solid offense. The contest
gained two draws In recording a
element which is essential in making the sports page marked the return to the Purple and spectively and Warren 20-13 victory.
a complete one. This is the attribute of the human Gold of Lonnle Morrison, who rose Crow then moved up a Coach Garcia got wins from Warthe occasion, scoring 9 points and weight class to 137.
ren Crow, who registered a 3-0
element with its "glory of victory and agony of de- to
doing most of the play-making.
over a stalling opponent; Randy
feat." Only in. this way can a sports story and the Ending the first semester action Crow, the NCAA College Division win
champion, remained undefeated by Palmer, who gained a close 5-4
person writing it give a complete account of the story were contests with Harpur and Utica, pinning Potsdam's Charles Daven- victory in the 145 pound class; and
The hardcourters defeated Harpur In port In 7:29. Randy Palmer followed Art Recesso, who scored an equally
behind the scenes.
home contest, 68-56, and topped Crow and his 7-2 decision over tight 3-2 win. The Great Danes also
We will attempt to provide this "drama of the hu- aUtlca
In their first meeting In Utlca,
Keeley that gave the Albany got two points each from Poplaski
man element in athletic competition" by including in 90-75, as Price again led the team Paul
grapplers an almost Insurmountable and Springer both of whom wrestled
with
19
rebounds
and
24
points.
to draws,
the sports page each week and possibly sometimes
18-0 lead.
With ace Margison missing one
Again the Great Danes led after
twice a week, a feature article on a Great Dane sports game
and sub-par In another, Price
Springer Undefeated
the 167 pound match, but Gorham
personality who is competing in Intercollegiate athle- took on the scoring burden with 22 Craig Springer was next on the lost a tense 6-4 decision to Gary
tics. We begin this series in this issue with a story and 20 points In losses to Montclair, mats for Albany, and his 6-5 deci- Lehr and Chet Krom suffered a pin
79-64, and Southern Connecticut, sion preserved his undefeated r e c - In the heavy weight division.
on Jim Constantino, the only person ever to be elected 78-70.
In dual matches and clinched
captain of an Albany State basketball team for two During the Christmas recess, ord
Great Danes Over Plattiburgh
the win for the Great Danes. Potsconsecutive seasons. Each and every week throughout State entered the Albany City Tour- dam captured the 160 pound cate- Earlier the Albany matmen
ney against Siena, Marist College, gory but Albany was going with dumped Pittsburgh by a decisive
the remainder of the winter sports season, an article and New Paltz. The Danes, co-favFoplaskl their regular 137 22-10 count. Winners for Albany
on the
prominent members of the varsity basketball orites with Siena, defeated Marist in Mike
pounder. Poplaskl, outweighed by were BUI Russell at 123, who scored
A
aAd
wrestling teams will be presented to our readers the opening round 93-80, but lost 20 pounds, saved two points for the an impressive 12-4 victory; Crow,
Larry Marcus for the season
who pinned his man in a quick 1:10;
as1 part of our policy to provide continually the best junior
when he sustained a broken wrist. Great Danes by managing to avoid Palmer, who scored a 4-0 shutout;
information about our athletic teams and individuals. In the finals against Siena, Albany a pin.
Albany then captured the 167 and Springer, who followed with a 9-5
lost Soph Margison who suffered a
decision; Frank Berry, who regis^Unfortunately, one thing that a sports story cannot severe
ankle sprain. The valiant the 177 pound classes to complete tered another 4-0 shutout; and Roger
plfflvfttPis the opinion of the writer on the event. Danes lost a close 73-67 battle des- the rout. Captain Art Recessoupped Gorham, who scored by a 5-2 count.
dual meet record to 3-1 as he
This is what we will try to provide in this column. pite these losses. Price led State his
Albany will now swing into the
disposed of his opponent by a 0-4
Along with our opinions and questions of athletics on with 18 points and 16 rebounds. count. At 177, Roger Gorham gained heart of their schedule with 0
matches
in the next four weeks.
Prior to the semester break, Al- his second win against one defeat
this campus, we will offer compliments when they are bany
hosted Merrimack and Pots- as he registered a decisive 5-1 Tomorrow they travel to Montclair
due and, of course, constructive criticism when it is dam, and played at Brooklyn Col- victory, Potsdam then gained a pin and then they return home on Wedin order. We will deal entirely with inter-collegiate lege.
in the heavyweight division for the nesday for an 8 p.m. encounter with
featuring some fancy final 27-8 count.
Columbia.
and intramural athletics at this University. We have ballMerrimack,
handling, defated the Danes, in
neither the space nor the time to keep you in the another close contest, 80-76. Marknow of the national sports happenings. Besides, the gison scored 20 points, and Price
In 15 rebounds. The locals
big-time mass media do an efficient job of providing hauled
hit only 33.7 per cent from the field
this coverage.
as Merrimack hit a torrid 5B%.
But, as previously mentioned, we can only accom- The Dane cagers met Oswego State
night in a home contest and will
plish these objectives if we have an efficient and ex- last
finish out their busiest week with
which posted a 10-0 slate.
by Bob Rice
pert staff with which to work. The writers of this an 8:30 p.m. game against powerful
"We play fast, aggressive basketsports department therefore will hope to see a large Ithaca College tomorrow at the Hudball with a balanced scoring attack.
son
Valley
gym.
Buses
will
leave
Jim
Constantino,
a
1963
We
have several fine shooters on the
turnout of students who are at all interested in writing each quad for both the frosh and
team trying to capitalize on the
sports for the ASP at the meeting Sunday at 6 p.m. in varsity games 45 minutes before graduate of Mohonasen other
team's mistakes."
High School, Schenectady, "There
room 364 of the Campus Center. The experience is game time.
is a great desire on the
a
n
d
c
a
p
t
a
i
n
of
t
h
i
s
y
e
a
r
'
s
part
of'"the"nine'varsity
members
rewarding and only with a more than adequate staff
basketball
team,
has
been
because
of
the fact that not only
will we be fulfilling our part in keeping you abreast
we have to play our 'home'
a key man in the sucoess do
of an important and integral part of University life.
games at Hudson Valley before
of
the
9-5
Danes
so
far.
sparse crowds but that we also have
Meeting
[A Free Press, |
H A
by Glen Sapir
The undefeated Camfs hold on to
a one game lead as the AMIA League
I basketball season) approaches the
mldseason mark.
In the battle for second place,
played Tuesday at Page Gym, Alpha
Pi Alpha bested Potter Club, 46-44.
Both teams entered the contest with
Identical 3-1 records, each team's
loss coming at the hands of the league leader. APA started off the game
wtUi the hot hand, paced by Denny
Elkin and BUI Moon, Potior Club
came haqk via the shooting ofliay
McCloat to close APA's halftlme
lead to five points, 24-19,
Final Minute Decides
Both teams exchanged baskets In
the opening minutes of the second
half, until once again APA developed the shooting eye and spurted
HEART?
J
Press
Alb
FEBRUARY 14, 1967
Following is a text of the Women's Hours Proposal
presented at the Feb. 9, 1967 meeting of Central
Council by Living Area Affairs Commission. This
proposal had been drawn up over a period of time,
and was unanimously approved by L.A.A.C. in a
meeting shortly before Central Council convened.
Robert Mulvey, the spokesman for L.A.A.C. read
The lecture is sponsored by the
School of Criminal Justice, and the
Departments of Psychology, Anthropology, Sociology, and the Center
for Inter-American Studies.
Flguera, who received his MA at
the National University of Buenos
Aires, Argentina, received his PhD
In Jurisprudence and Social Science in 1951 at the same University.
Prosecuting Attorney
From 1943 to 1946 he served as
Prosecuting Attorney In Santiago,
Argentina, and later as the Secretary of the Federal Criminal Court
In the Province of Tecuman. He
also served as the Federal Prosecuting Attorney in the same province,
tft
Flguera has served in administrative positions in the National University of Buenos Aires, the National University of Tecuman, and
the University of Psychological and
Social Science, Buenos Aires, (renamed John F. Kennedy Argentinian
University).
Serves as Editor
He served as editor of "Estudlos
de Sociologla," an internationally
circulated and bilingual journal of
Sociology; he has published over
100 essays on varied subjects, particularly concerning existential
spiritualism.
Flguera received the Medal of
Honor of the Latin American Sociological Association, In recognition
of contributions to sociology to Latin
America.
t h e p r o p o s a l a n d t h e n d e - and at 2 a.m. on Friday and Saturfended
U N I V E R S I T Y WOMEN sign out for Saturday night d a t a * hoping
they make their curfews.
Central Council Discusses
Progress On Hours, Alcohol
by Ken Bernstein
Living Area Affairs Commission
presented a proposal for revision
of Women's Hours at the Feb. 9
session of Central Council. Bob
Mulvey read the text of the proposal which was then discussed by
the council, but not voted upon.
f>
»i>
llzation for freshmen women. A coed must sign out for a weekend, but
may put her destination in a sealed
envelope that may be opened in an
emergency only.
it.
L.A.A.C.
rec-
*\\
Tnose
residents returning to
ommended continued re- the dorms after closing hour win
strictions on freshmen wo- •» admitted by a campus policemen until they have ad- m ^ , T h e slgn.out procedure will
justed to University life, be as follows:
The proposal calls for cooperation between the students and the
administration. Ideally, it will provide privacy and protection for the
student, while allowing the Unlverslty to feel some security in the
event of an emergency,
Here is the text:
LIVING AREA AFFAIRS COMMISSION, State University of New York
at Albany « Proposed System for
Women's Hours
The primary purpose of life in
college Is academic; however, within the academic framework the University should strive to develop mature andresponslble individuals who
will be prepared to enter a larger
community. This could be accomplished In many ways.
a. If a woman plans to be out
after 8 p.m. she must indicate this
by moving her sign-out card from
the " i n " box to the " o u t " box. It
Is suggested that she indicate her
destination,
b. If a sophomore, junior, or
senior woman plans to be out after
closing hour of the dorm, she must:
1. place in a sealed envelope
information containing an
address at which she could
be reached In case of an
emergency at which time
the envelope will be opened
Indicate on the outside of
the envelope her name,
the date of departure, and
the expected date of r e turn.
Council's discussion centered on
what constituted an "emergency"
and other details of administration.
University Succeeding
As on afterthought, Dr. Tucker men3. place the envelope In the
We feel that the University Is
tioned that visitation hours in men's
"out" box along with her
apartments will be taken up by her succeeding to some degree In this
card
area.
The
student
assumes
much
committee after the women's hours
If at any time a woman finds it Is
responsibility In deciding his curproposal Is settled.
riculum and outside activities. Al- required to change the date of her
though the University for the most return, she may make the change
Rathsklller
Nell Brown, director of student part is committed to recognize ma- herself or call the dorm and have a
activities, continued his reports on turity, we feel that further steps resident change it for her. It Is the
responsibility of each woman to
the progress of the Alcohol Com- are needed.
Since it Is assumed that students make sure that there Is a " d e s t i mittee. He predicted that the comwill
formulate
their
own
Ideals
and
nation"
envelope for her If she.Is
Sealed Envelope
mittee will wind up its work within
Briefly, the proposal calls for two weeks. In that time, It will standards we feel that the Unlver- out of the dorm after closing hour.
the abolishment of all hours for discuss the possibilities of alcohol slty should not attempt to direct A resident may leave the hall at
upperclassmen, and a slight libera- In the residence areas, including the formulation of these standards any time if she follows the above
the dining rooms, the lounges and and Ideals. If Indeed we are mature sign-out procedure,
c. If a freshman woman plans
Individual rooms. The committee individuals, then our Ideals and
will recommend a rathskeller In standards should be our own. We, to leave the residence hall for a
therefore, feel that a revision of weekend other than going home, she
the Campus Center,
the present curfew system is neces- must obtain written permission from
her parents or guardian.
Brown also put before the Council sary.
d. Guests of residents will be
discussion on a proposal that would
Fundamental Issues
subject to the same sign-out p r o cut the present time between classes
from fifteen to ten minutes. This
Before addressing ourselves to cedure as their hostess,
would allow students to finish earl- the actual policy, we must consider
0. Violations
Intent of the composer."
a. If a sophomore, junior or
Robert Creeley will lecture on the ier and also would provide time for some fundamental issues. Foremost
resident has not checked in
origin of a poem In a poet's mind. an extra class period. Council opln- among these issues is should women osenior
He feols that his poems are given on ran heavily against the proposal, have curfews imposed upon them r " 1B envelope has not been amended
him to write and that lie docs not
when men do not? In the case of by'he closing of the dorm on the exc r e a t e them.
March Elections
sophomores, juniors, and seniors, Pected date of return, the envelope
w
" l be opened by the resident a s Stanley Vaudorbeek's goal Is a
Nominations for electiuns on all we think not.
mixture of photographic reality and levels will occur between Fob, 14
Since women as well as men de- sistant on duty and the individual will
ue
real reality in his filmmaking. Ills and Feb. 20. Elections will bo held termlno their own limitations, they
contacted,
b
films employ a manipulation of live on March 1, 2 and 3. Ballots may also recognize that they must take
- " a n v woman is late In f e action shots with clippings from be cast In the dinner lines, in the responsibillty for their own actions, turning to the dorm after closing
mass media.
Campus Contor and at Draper Hall. However, freshmen women, until hour l n violation of the above signthey have become acquainted with the o u t Procedure, her case will be r e responslbilities Imposed by Unlver- 'erred to the Judicial structure of
Schedule For Contemporary Voices In The Arts
slty life, should to some degree be t l l e Student Association,
restricted.
?• Living Area Affairs CommisThe second Important Issue is the s l o n w l " n s v e periodic sessions to
1:25-2:30
desirability of such a liberal policy, review the operations of the new
Stan VanDerBeek and Len L y e - - 3 ' 3 0 - 4 ! 3 "
Living Area Affairs Commission, system throughout the first full year
Ballroom-Informal Group Discus- J<»<* Tworkov and Len Lye Ball- as a cross representation of the " l a t W Is in effect,
room — Informal Discussion «
slon—A. Lennlng, Moderator.
student body, Indicates emphatic We, the members of L.A.A.C., are
Robert Creeley-Assembly Hall-. E, Cowley, Moderator,
willing to undertake the responsisupport.
Informal Group Discussion—J, Kev> Time for Individual meetings with
bility of orienting students to this
Individual Responsibility
Cage and Kluver In Assembly Hall.
In Quinn, Moderator,
new
What we are asking for Is merely
system
Dance Council meets with Cunningham in Library Lecture Room US an extension of the right of IndividPick up nomination forms (or
ual responsibility. In the Interest of
attaining that goal, we submit the M Y S K A N I A elections
4:30-5:30
2:30-3:35
Central Council replacement
All University Reception- •Fire- following policy:
John Cage, Merce, Cunningham1 place Lounge.
1. We request that all sophomore,
election
and Wllhelm Kluver—BallroomJunior and senior curfews be elimLiving Area Affairs CommisInformal Group Discussion — Joel ajaovjojoo
inated.
sion replacement
election
Chadabeo, Moderator.
"Contemuorarv Volcns in Hi«
2, We request that curfews tor
Timefor Individual meetings with A H s " - - T a T l r o o m - ? G oup P o! freshmen lie extended until the clos- Class offices
VanDerBeek, Lye and C r e e l e y - „ a m . . 0 n a n ,„i,„i„ o l . c „„f>„„ m „„_l 1 ID hrinri: nf (ha rowirtimc, h a l l s
In the Student Association
Dr. Clara Tucker, Chairman of
the subcommittee of the Student
Affairs Council through which this
proposal must pass, said she was
"favorably disposed" toward It, and
Imagined that the rest of her subcommittee would feel likewise.
L.A.A.C. took samples of opinion
from the three residence quadrangles, and got favorable results
from two, and no response from one.
Artistic Leaders Available Today
To Present Topics In Discussion
Seven leaders In the fields of
modern arts will present topics In
their fields today in the ballroom
of the Campus Center.
The program, "Contemporary
Voices in the Arts," will feature
music, poetry, painting,photography
and sculpturing as specialties. It
is sponsored by the New York State
Council on the Arts. The artists
will lie available at various times
during the day for group discussion
and an All University Reception,
(see schedule)
The artists participating are Jack
Tworkov, painter; John Cage, composer; Stan VanDcrBeek, film
maker; Len Lye sculptor and film
maker; Robert Creeley,poet; Merce
Cunningham, dancer; and Wllhelm
Kluver, electronic technician.
Tworkov's painting represents
abstract expressionism In the urea
of landscape. Ills most recent works
have depicted a flat and diagrammatic disposition of line.
Lye first exhibited his "tangible"
motion sculpturing In 1961. His most
Impressive work to date consists of
a five-foot high blade of polished
steel which is electronically choreographed to go Into convulsive motions upon a revolving base.
Experlmentulism In music Is the
VOL. Llll, NO. 2
LAAC Hours Proposal
Features No Curfews
Dr. Miguel Herrea Flguera, presently a visiting scholar In Social
Psychology at Columbia University,
will present a talk on "Criminology
in the Detective Story," Thurs.,
Feb. 16, at 3:30 p.m. In Lecture
Room 3.
to travel there during the week for
practice,"
Constantino, a history major here,
was an all-around sports star at
Mohonasen. He won letters three
years In three sports: soccer, basketball, and baseball, and scored a
record 19 goals In one soccer season.
Jim Constantino
University
Social Psychologist
To Present Lecture
On 'Criminology'
NOTICES
A 5-foot-11 senior, Constantino
takes his captaincy seriously. A
fleece competitor and all-out bust' e r , he feels responsible for a defeat and, as a result, has a burning
desire to win.
-"m's teammates have great faith
and
respect in his leadership as
shown by the fact that he Is the
first eager at State to be chosen
captain two consecutive years. As
a junior last season, he played In
avery game of a surprising 13-0
year and average 9 points per game,
This season, he is scoring a 9.8
clip with a high of 17 on two occasions.
Constantino's value cannot be
measured In statistics, however. Ills
defense, for example, Is vitally important to the small Danes. This a s l ,oct > ° " ° " neglected by players who
would rather make headlines with
Inflated scoring totals, Is a source
of satisfaction for Constantino,
wlle
n asked what he thought about
'his year's team, Jim said, "It is
one
° ' " 1 0 , " ) s l teams we've had In
years. I feel we could have beaten
WW 1064-65 team led by Dick Crosset
" i J l m O'Donovan, and Dan Zeh
I
HOW'S YOUR
ALBANY. NEW YORK
Captain Constantino
Mainstay At State
There will be a meeting this Sunday
6 p.m.
Campus
Center,
roomat 304
for in
all the
those
Interested
In
joining the ASP sport's staff.
Buses for the three remaining
homo basketball games will be servlug SUNYA students. Buses will
leave for the fresman games at
to an eight point lead. Once again It 0 p.m, and for the varsity games
was catch up ball for the EEP's and at 7:46 p.m,
Potter almost successfully played
the role, coming to within two points
AMIA
of the victors, Several turnovers
All AMIA basketball team caphighlighted the closing seconds of tains should note scheduled games
the tilt, Potter getting three shots marked ''Westmere." These will bo
at the hoop but unable to can the playod at the Westmere Elementary
knotter, McCloat led all scorers School on Saturdays beginning towith eighteen points while three
players shared the honors for APA, morrow. A special bus will leave
the Colonial Quadrangle, stopping
each hitting for twelve points,
at the Dutch Quadrangle, one half
hour prior to each game and r e Comfs Hold First
turnlng immediately after each
The standings to date show the game.
Camfs holding first place by oneThere will be an Important meethalf game with a 4-0 record fol- lng for all Varsity baseball letterlowed by APA, 4-1; Potter, 3-2; the men and new candidates this WedSavs and Pierce, each 1-3; and Kap- nesday at 4 p.m. In Husted, room
pa Beta, 0-4, An important and pos- 160, located above the old campus
sibly decisive factor in the outcome cafeteria.
of the season will be how well the
All frosh wrestling candidates
Camfs can make up for the loss of should contact either Coach Garcia
ace, Joe Horns,
or Coach Burllngame.
A Free
•is
To Even Its Record A t 2 - 2
APA Tops EEPs For Second Place
Undefeated Camfs Hold Top Spot
f
Tuesday, February 14, 1967
****
0Tu«»day, February 14, 1967
ALBANY STUDIMT F R I t t
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
Over The Counter Intelligence
The committee now working on
the liquor question has a similar
makeup. Nell C. Brown, Jr., as
Many students today are con- head of student activities, heads up
cerned Over
L^.-J cnm.i-h aa body
Dooy 01
ol m'cmiy
faculty uiwiiiueis
members. *mu
and
proposals we have all heard x, much a
y
student appointees. This
about
dealing umh
with WOmfin
women'sS nOUrS
hours T"
..itn.U AaaHntr
.7.
. ..
«
.
•
and the question of liquor on cam- committee, while slow, Is moving
steadily
toward
a
finished
proposal.
pus. No one seems quite sure about
anything concerning these proposals Once finished, however, it still must
with two exceptions: (1) we have be approved by Central Council, the
heard nothing about liquor since the Student Affairs Council, and the
University Council announced their President.
I, for one, deplore the use of stugeneral approval last October, and
(2) we have heard nothinguntil today dent appointments to make up committees
when the student body has
but promises (I.e. the key system)
an elective body of our most capable
for almost two years.
students, e.g. MYSKANIA, which, in
Too many students have tended to conjunction with the Faculty Senate
blame President Collins and "the would make a much more repreadministration" for the delay. If sentative and democratic body to
blame is to be put, however, it consider such proposals. The other
must be put on ourselves as stu- solution to this aspect of the probdents and on the bureaucratic sys- lem would be to hope for a report
tem of approval necessary to enact some day from another committee
these proposals. Both proposals are now in session: that being Central
presently "in committee," along Council's committee to study the
with everything else, It seems.
feasibility of setting up a commltee
Women's hours are in the Hands to appoint committees.
of the Committee on Residences,
When we consider that there is
which is made up of faculty mem- also a committee to study the feasber's, Miss Norma Edsall, Director ibility of re-organizing student govof Residences, and students hand- ernment It becomes obvious to me,
picked by Bill Cleveland, Student at least, that MYSKANIA should
Association President. This com- have been taking away powers from
mittee has been handicapped by the student government in the past few
group they empowered to write the years Instead of the reverse.
proposal, Living Area Affairs ComStudent appointments to such bodmission, who, by working under ies as Athletic Board, Academic
false assumptions for awhile, ac- Affairs Commission, and most other
cusing itself of being unrepresenta. arms to our student government,
tive, and several other problems, when combined with the great mamanaged to avoid a finished pro- jorlty of those elected members of
posal for a fantastically long time. Central Council, have managed to
Last Thursday a good proposal was hold stagnant a campus manned profinally written by LAAC and handed bably by the most progressive and
over to the Committee on Rest- liberal administration this school
dences. When their work is fin- has ever seen,
lshed, the proposal still must be
Returning to an orginal point from
approved by the Student Affairs an enOamed digression, the only
Council of the Faculty Senate, the faultless people In the holding up of
Faculty Senate as a whole, and fi- these proposals are the members of
nally by the President of the Uni- the Administration. They have had
versity.
nothing to work on.
by Martin Schwartz
Hours Action Please!
Living Area Affairs Commission finally passed a finished proposal last
Thursday night that appears to have a
chance of being enacted. The issue of
women's hours has been bandied around
too many committees for too long and
we are glad to see some positive action
being taken.
To be enacted into rules, however,
this proposal must still be passed by
the Committee on Residences, the Student Affairs Council of the Faculty
Senate, the Faculty Senate as a whole,
and finally by the president of the University.
Despite Dr. Tucker's complaint as
chairman of the Committee on Residences that the proposal maintains a
double standard between men and women, we feel that it is at present the
fairest and most representative of student opinion proposal that we have seen
in a long time.
Freedom Denied?
Recently at the Junior College of
Albany, George Bunch, Robert Arey,
and John Delonas were notified that they
would not be rehired in September.
These people had been employed by the
college for periods of 2, 5 and 2 years,
respectively.
The only reason given by Lewis A.
Froman, President of Russell Sage College, of which JCA. is a division,-for
the firings was given to Bunch. In the
letter of notification that Bunch r e ceived, Froman said that the New York
State Department of Education advised
JCA to hire a full-time sociologist with
better credentials than Bunch has. At
present, Bunch is working on his Ph.D.
at Albany's Graduate School of Public
Affairs.
A call to the Department of Education confirms that not only haven't they
been on the Russell Sage campus in several years, but that they never issue directives or advice of this nature under
any circumstances. Although Froman
says that he has this advice In writing,
he refuses to allow anyone to see it;
nor will he divulge the name of the official who made the statement.
We called President Froman and asked
him to comment both on the reasons for
the firings of Bunch and for the "coincidental" firings of every member of
the faculty who publicly supported him.
We also asked him to comment on the
obvious discrepancy between his version and the Department of Education's
version nf their dealings wltheachother.
He refused to answer either of these
questions.
.
~ l
ra
L
his prominent activities in civil right
in the Albany area, and the others were
fired for their support of him, it seems
that academic freedom is non-existent
on the Russell Sage campus. There
have been instances in the past which
would tend to support this allegation.
If, as we say, this is the correct
situation, we go on record as deploring
this state of affairs and censure Froman
highly for refusing to clarify publicly
the truth in this highly controversial
and sensitive matter. In addition, we
wonder, along with Arey, how much influence Mayor Erastus Corning was able
to exert into this matter from his position as a member of the Board of Directors of the Junior College of Albany,
and whether the fact that JCA has a
building fund project in progress relates
to this.
Bunch told us that he feels that "what
is going on is an extension of politics
invading the educational community. The
manner in which the decision was made
is an example of one-man r u l e ! " Corning, by the way, also declined an invitation to clarify his position and referred
all questions to Froman.
We urge Faculty Senate, SUNYA, R.P.I,
and Union chapters of the American
Association of College Professors, and
any other like responsible group to join
us in our action. We also urge toe Russell Sage chapter's President Irene Wood
to change her mind and decide to bring
up this matter at her next meeting.
The denial of academic freedom by
a college of the class that Russell Sage
purports to belong to is a sad situation
at best.
No Rush
Greek Innovation
Greek Week was new this year and it seems to be
a worthwhile innovation. The co-chairman, Lynn Hewitt and Debbie Walton, took over the enormous job
when Joseph Nicastri resigned as head of Pan-Hellenic Council and chairman of Greek Week, last s e mester.
All did not go smoothly. The Greek Olympics were
poorly attended, and the beer party was not planned
adequately. The first week of a semester is a poor
time to start a tradition, but something was started
and the campus will be better for it.
Dean Chessin gave an inspiring talk about the r e a sons for being at college. Laur Kurz, student ambassador, spoke on her summer in Poland and many
students were entertained at the Brothers Four Concert.
The role of Greek organizations on this campus
has been dubious evern since they were forced to
relinquish their houses. Most people thought they
were destined to die a low death. This year, with
the development of a Pan-Hellenic Council, Greek
Week and three new fraternities the Greeks have
rejuvenated themselves. Their effort to bring spirit
and enthusiasm to this campus seems to be their
new purpose. They have made an impressive start
and we hope that they will continue.
Last semester the ASP printed a condemnation of the bookstore for the unbelievably long lines and the "inexcusable" practice of closing down during
lunch and dinner. Although we did not
mention it at the time, we realized that
the personnel at the bookstore had done
their best; it was just that their best
was not good enough for the students
Albany Student Press
who had to wait outside in the rain for
two or more hours.
ESTABLISHED MAY 1916
By doing even better than their best,
however, the bookstore has this s e BT THE CLASS OF 1918
mester organized a highly efficient method of operation. The store is now open
Albany Student P r « i I , „ seml-weekly newspaper published by the Slud.nl
from early morning to late evening con- AThe
n o c otlon ol the Slat. University oi N.w York «t Albony, t h . ASP office, loann
t . d in Room
-."• 364
V - ' of
" t"hV. Co
—••P » Center ol 1223 Western A v t n u t , Is open from
tinuously while there was not a single c77i00
. .00 p.m.
p.m. lo
t ^ n11:00
i O O j lp.
. m , Sundoy thru Thur.doy night or may b . r.gehod by dloling
wait over fifteen minutes.
457.2190.or 4S7-2194
The students who did have to wait did
MAROARET O U N L A P ond SARA K I T T S L E Y
so In the heated tunnel, and there was
Co-Edltors-in-Chlef
never a bottleneck at the cashiers. kl^L?"? 0 ,"
•'• *"• "!">'
"V,""
N . « . Editor
It Is clear that only a tremendously D » r!*3ppedisono..
G t i , &?,?"""
M t r r , Editor
Saplr....,..',
cooperative effort combined with much Bruce
'*' ""'"
•
A . i o c l o l . Sport. Editor
Kaufman
Advertising Manager
hard work and personal sacrifice of Stuart Lubert
....... Photography Editor
Schullo
time. Our congratulations go out to Gory
Bui I n . i i Mgnag.r
Linda VanPall.n..
Technical Supervisor
every member of the staff of the book- J o i . o h Silverman.
Executive Editor
All
store for the fine job that they have
Stud.'" P n u . H S L ' A
» o r d . and o r . sub ect to editing. T h .
done In rectifying the mistakes of last Albony
c J . , J L . " . - _ * " . • • • » " • • » " ° r . i p o n . l b i l l l y for opinion. . „ „ , „ . . . d " „ f t . I
u
Film, 'Billy Liar'
About Adolescent
To Be Presented
Nt«3.
Three Faculty Members
Dismissed From J. C. A.
A new group called the Trl-City
Student Alliance has told the ASP
that it plans a demonstration Friday. Richard Evans, the group's
chairman, said", "We will have two
picket lines: one on the corners of
First and Congress Streets at the
Russell Sage campus In Troy and
the other on New Scotland Avenue
at the Junior College of Albany."
Evans said that Interested State
students should be at the Junior
College between 12 noon and 2 p.m.
Anyone who needs transportation
should call Ed Silver, Leonard
Rhine, or Robert Fish at 489-1240.
Students from other campuses will
be on both picket lines. Tro purpose
of the demonstration is to protest
the dismissal of Geoge Bunch, Robert Arey, and John Delonas from
the faculties of Russell Sage and
the Junior College of Albany.
"Billy Liar," a 111m relating the
adventures of an adolescent Walter
Mltty, will be presented next Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. in Draper 349,
g) The film will be snown as part
of a Tuesday night series of motion
pictures scheduled for presentation
under the auspices of the American Film Academy.
JCA, Union College, RPI, and Russell Sage.
"Our group will be heard from
again," he said, "because we believe that students should play an
active role In community life. We
Intend to meet a high standard of
Informed and responsible Involvement, and to earned public respect
for our opinions.
Student Involvement Possible
"The fact that this is possible Is
demonstrated by the role which
students played In the Five Dollar
Vote controversy, and in the protest over George Bunch's arrest."
Evans also said that a formal
statement of purpose was being prepared
by the Alliance but would not
Part Fantasy
be released until "we get'more orDirected by"' John Schleslnger, THE BROTHERS FOUR on concert at Page Hall Friday. The
ganized." As for specific future pro"Billy Liar" stars Tom Courtenay popular folk group performed before a full house as part of the
jects, these have not been planned
id Julie Christie. Although the work Greek Week festivities.
In
any detail but may Include a
i part fantasy, part comedy, it is
monthly publication, dealing with
underscored throughout by a strong
Academic Freedom
the Issues commented on my memsense of ironic realism. ScnlesBunch, Arey, and the Trl-Cities bers of the Alliance on the several
lnger's low-keyed dlrectoral style
group feel that an lssue'of academic campuses.
,
emphasizes the serious theme of
freedom is Involved. Bunch has been
the picture.
In the news for some time because
of his activities as a civil rights
leader and his jailing without ball
The American Film Academy will
The University Is represented in members are chosen to become lasi October. The other two men
present additional films on Tuesdays
Education
had supported him at a public rally:
throughout the remainder of the se- the activities of "Mademoiselle" Guest Editors.
magazine by two students who were
The 20 Guest Editors spend the Delonas by speaking and Arey by February 14: Utlca Public Schools
mester.
among
the
winners
of
a
contest
So. Brunswick, N.J.
month
of
June
in
New
York
as
salmarching
(his
picture
appeared
on
The schedule of films Is as folaried employees of "Mademoi- television).
February 15: North Babylon Central
lows: "Diary of a Country Priest" sponsored by "Mademoiselle."
Schools, Free Library of PhilBoth girls will have an opportun- selle." They will help write, illusand "Citizen Kane," Feb. 21; "The
No reasons were given for the
adelphia (Librarians)
Cousins," Feb. 28; "The 400 ity to contribute to the magazine trate, and edit "Mademoiselle's" firing of Delonas or Arey, but Bunch
August
college
issue.
and
help
keep
it
abreast
of
campus
February
16: Manchester, Conn.
• o w s , " Mar. 7; "Hiroshima, Mon
received a letter from Lewis FroBatenskill (town of Poughkeepsle)
They all interview well-known man, President of Russell Sage ColAmour," Mar. 14; "Virdiana," Mar. trends. The two Albany winners are
Holley Central Schools
21; "My Name is Ivan," Mar. 28; Jane Kowlcz '68 and Susan Sammar- personalities and represent the lege. It said that Bunch was being
magazine on visits to publishing replaced in order to conform with February 17: King's Park Central
"Last Year at Marlenbad," April 4. tano '70.
houses,
stores,
and
advertising
Schools,
Batavia Central Schools,
They were chosen from contesa directive from the State DepartEast Irondequolt, Schenectady
tants all over the country on the agencies. The guest editors are ment of Education.
Additional Films
February 20: Freeport, L. I., RPI
Also, "Red Desert," April 11; basts of entries they submitted also "Mademoiselle's" guests at
Graduate School Interviews
Purpose of Directive
"To Die in Madrid," April 18; showing ability In the fields of: parties, discotheques, and screenings.
The purpose of the directive, ac"Alphavllle," AprU 25; "The Blue art, writing, editing, photography,
General P l a c e m e n t
layout,
fashion
design,
or
advercording to Froman, was to urge
Angel," May 2; "Woman In the
that the college's sociology de- February 14: International HarvesDunes," May 9; and "Nobody Waved tising.
ter-candidates interested in sales
As members of "Mademoiselle's
partment be staffed with "fully
Goodbye," May 16.
February 14: G e n e r a l Telephone
trained sociologists,"
All performances will begin at College Board, the girls will report
on
events
at
the
University,
Co.-Jr. management positions for
7:30 p.m. in Draper 349. Each feaAlan Kuuisto, the State's Assismajors in accounting and math,
ture presentation will be accom- research articles, and help "Madetant Commissioner of Education, has
moiselle" fashion editors select
science, and physics. Some oppanied by a short subject.
since denied that this is so saying,
models for college fashion features.
portunities for liberal arts ma"We don't have anything to do with
Counseling Service
jors.
Each girl will remain on the ColA program for the improvement personnel problems and employlege Board until she graduates. of reading skills under Dr. Newton ment. They are purely institutional February 15: Northwestern Mutual
Life Insurance Co.-all majors for
In addition, Miss Kowlcz and Miss of the School of Education will be matters that we do not touch."
variety of jobs in insurance.
Sammartano are eligible to compete available to all students without
Bunch, who holds an M.A. In sofor "Mademoiselle's" 20 grand credit or fee for the second se- cial science and is currently work- February 16: Regional Administraprizes. Each year 20 of the Board mester. If you are free on Monday ing toward a Ph.D. feels that his
tor for National Banks-candidates
from business administration, acat 3:35 or Thursday at 12:20, go dismissal is politically motivated.
Dr. Lewis P. Welch, associate
counting, economics, and finance.
to counseling service, Paine Hall, He recalls that Albany's Mayor
dean of the Graduate School of Pubto reserve space (which is limited), Corning had consulted In advance February 17: Public Service Comlic Affairs at State University of New
mission-accounting
majors only.
with
the
Judge
who
denied
ball
to
to get the room assignment, and to
York at Albany, has been appointed
him. He charges that a "similar February 20: Peat, Marwlck, Mitlearn of further details.
acting dean of the school by Dr.
chell & Co.-accountlng only.
kind of pressure" has been applied
Students and faculty who would
Evan R. Collins, president of the
to "members of the academic com- February 20: W. T. Grant-majors
Campus Viewpoint
like to see a change in U.S. policy
University.
munity"
to
secure
h(s
dismissal.
FRESHMEN! SOPHOMORES!
In business or liberal arts for
Announcement of the appointment in Vietnam are invited to a 3:30
(anybody & everybody)
jobs in store management.
was made on February 7 at a meet- Wednesday meeting at Channlng Hall
Here
Is
an
opportunity
to
make
a
(First
Unitarian
Church,
405
WashAlliance
Shares
Suspicions
l y of the school faculty. Dr. Welch,
positive contribution ... WORK ON
"The Tri-Clties Student Alliance
who was named associate dean two ington Avenue).
A number of men and women "on THE FRESHMAN HANDBOOK**** shares Bunch's suspicions," says
months ago, will fill the vacancy
"Campus
Viewpoint."
Evans, and he stressed that "whatcreated last week when it was an- the side of the doves" plan to orPeople are needed to do all sorts ever the reasons for them, these
nounced that Dr. O. B. Conaway ganize "Citizens Concerned About
Vietnam." Several clergymen who of Jobs on the staff... virtually any dismissals are a clear threat to
will go on leave.
took part In last week's Washington type or in any area of student ac- academic freedom. Bunch and his
Dr. Conaway Is leaving his post Mobilization, together with repre- tivity... the time commitment need colleagues are object lessons for
anyone on either campus who cheras. dean to direct a study to deter- sentatives of various civic groups, not be major.
This year MAJOR REVISIONSare ishes the illusion that his Job will
mine how the State University can have taken the initiative In calling
planned in the subject matter, etc. be safe If he becomes controverassist New York State in solving Its < the meeting.
varied and complex urban problems.
It is hoped it will become a com- of the book... your IDEAS and HELP sial."
University Chancellor Sameul B. munity wide group including the will be needed and appreciated.
Asked about the nature of the new
If interested, call or contact: student organization, Evans told the
Gould said Dr. Conaway's assign- University. For further information
ment reflected the University's con- contact Dr. Frances Colbey 457- B. J. Lessne 7794 (Van Cortland) ASP that it is less than two weeks
cern over the need for a compre- 8436 or The Reverend Frank Snow, Walt Doherty 8738 (DeLancey)
old and already has members on
Henry Made] 8747 (Johnson)
hensive program under which it campus minister, 482-2508.
five local campuses: Albany State,
B)uld closely cooperate with the
cities of the State.
AMERICAN TRAVEL
FACULTY
The American Film Academy Is a
non-profit, voluntary association of
college film groups. Each week a
domestic or foreign picture will be
shown at each of the member institutions. Admission will be 75?
at each performance.
E
Two Students Winners
In Magazine Contest
Placement Notices
NOTICES
Welch Fills Vacancy
As Acting Dean
Group To Discuss
Vietnam Policy
The new acting dean, prior to his Come to Niskoyuno for better homes, better schools, and bettor
appointment In December, has
served as assistant dean of the living. 20 minutes from campus.
school since 1962. He holds an A.B.
degree (magna cum laude) granted in Gilbert & Betty Wolf*
Phone 393-1418
Tint* Associates, Inc.
1964 from Bowdoln College where
he was elected to Phi Beta Kappa.
In 1957 he received a master's degree in public administration from
YOU NAME ITI
Syracuse University and four years
later, a Ph. D, In political science
from the same institution.
Egg Rolls, Spare Ribs, Chow Mein, Chop Suey, Shrimp &
While at Syracuse, Dr. Welch
held fellowships at Syracuse during
two years of graduate study. He
was appointed an Instructor of political science at the Maxwell School
of Citizenship and Public Affairs,
Syracuse University, during the period 1958-61.
In that rank, he served as assistant director and coordinator of the
graduate program In public administration. During the current academic year he has been serving as
oMlrman of the newly-established
department of political science of
and Lobster Sauce, Pork Fried Rice and many morel
Eat in or Take Out
Students Welcome at
"Your Campui Travel Agent"
Opposite State Campus at Thruway Motor Inn
9-5 Weekdays
Phone 459-9010
9-12 Saturdays
TO:
LOOKING FOR SELF-FULFILLMENT?
SHERUT LA'AM-ISRAEL
MAY BE YOUR ANSWER
Sherut L a ' a m (Service to the People)
515 Park Avenue, New York, New York 10022
I am a graduate - undergraduate (underline one) between 19-30 and would like you to send me, without
obligation, FREE information telling how I can serve
a full year in Israel for only $670 which includes round
trip fare. (A limited number of long-term loans are
available). I understand a knowledge of Hebrew is not
a pre-requtsite.
(Please print)
HOUSE OF WONG
223 CENTRAL AVENUE
Major Field or Study.
HO 2-22
3a{
Street Address -
College or Univ
Phone ( O p t i o n a l ) .
Tuesday, February 14, 196*
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
fir*
Danes Tie Maritime
Fall To Montclair
Face Columbia Next
State Defeatslthaca Cagers 91- 02;
Teamwork Highlights Win Streak
The Albany State grapple rs ran into two tough
opponents this week. On
Wednesday they battled to
a 18-18 draw with Maritime, and then they bowed
to Montclair by a 24-8
count.
Outstanding wrestlers foi the
Great Danes were Warren Crow and
Robert H. Rice, Jr.
Randy Palmer at 130 and 14S r e spectively. Crow remained undefeated as he pinned his Martlme _
#
opponent In 7:38, and then came back KOOett
MM. MXlCB
to wrestle beautifully In declslonlng
Chuck Bateman, the Montclair co- SpOTtS
Illfo
Head
captain.
r
J
Robert H. Rice, J r . of Delmar,
Palmar Wlm Two
Palmer also won twice to up his has been named to a full-time post
record in dual meets to 5-1. He as director of sports information in
also won by a pin the Maritime en- the office.of public information at
counter as he registered his fall at State University of New York at Al3:31. At Montclair the rugged 145 bany. While a graduate student at the
pounder gained a tough 2-0 win over. University he had been serving In a
part-time capacity.
John Sutton.
Mr. Rice is an alumnus of Union
The Maritime match was extremely close. BUI Clark led of for College where he received his bachAlbany with a 9-6 decision, thanks elor of arts degree in English In
to take takedowns and two rever- 1966. While an undergraduate he
sals. Crow followed with his pin. covered sports for the public r e Then Mike Poplaski wrestled Dan lations office. He also has worked
Gervat to a 2-2 draw, and Palmer's In the sports department of the
"Albany Times-Union."
pin made it 15-2 for Albany.
Maritime Comes Back
Maritime came storming back,
however, as they gained decisions
at 152 and 167, and a forfeit at
160 to close the gap to 15-13. The
Dane's Roger Gorham broke Marltime's win streak with a decisive
5-0 win, in which he registered a
pin two seconds after the final buzzer. Albany led 18-13 going into the
heavyweight match, but Marltime's
Tony Garay pinned Chet Krom in
1:27 to gain the tie for his squad.
At Montclair the Danes ran into
extremely tought competition, as
their only point winner besides Palmer and Crow was Craig Springer
who wrestled Doug Nogackl to a 2-2
draw.
Pacing the toughest week of their schedule, the Albany State "TEAM" came
through in fine style, winning all three contests and extending their winning streak
to six games. After defeating Utica College, 102-85, last Tuesday, the Great Danes
also handed setbacks to Oswego State, 77-60, and rugged Ithaca College, 9 1 - 8 #
on Thursday and Saturday nights at the Hudson Valley Community College Court.
Both games were monuments tn the teamwork nf s t a t e ' c a m e t0 t n e H"dson Valley
uments to tne leamworKoi c o u r t w l t ha mediocre 7-8 record but
Albany
State
a n d c o n c u r - were
favored
to edge the much
rently to the fine coaching smaller Danes. and regimentation of his
playersJ,y Coach Richard
^ j $ ^ £ g £ f t £ &
•Doc" Sauers.
score and after a see-saw battle,
Press
Potter, Justice
Lead AMIA Bowling
VOL. L l l l , NO. 3
Who's Who Comnittee
Approves Nominees
The standings of the League I
Bowling League are
7-0
EEP
7-0
Justice League
5-2
Bad News (5)
5-2
Goobers
2-5
TXO
Undeflneables
2-5
'i
Choppers
0-7
Stragglers
0-7
The standings of the Leauge
Basketball are
Camfs
5-0
4-1
APA
3-2
EEP
2-3
Pierce
1-4
Savs
0-5
KB
held the lead, 41-39, at halftime.
State's victory over Oswego was
spearheaded by senior Mike Bloom
Early in the second half the Danes
who picked up the scoring slack of
Rich Marglson who was held to 11 broke the close contest wide open,
surging
ahead by as many as 17
points. Bloom hit for 21 markers.
Margison, however, did yoeman points.
service off the back boards for State
Leading the way for the Danes
with 16.
was Rich Margison who poured a
career
high of 27 points through
Scott Price, Albany's usual big
man under the boards was in early the net. Mike Bloom added 21, Scott
foul trouble and played less than Price had 17 markers as well as
half the game, but still managed to 14 rebounds, and Jim Constantino
pour 10 points through the hoop. had 12 points.
Turning in a commendable job
Next Friday and Saturday nights
Tim Jursak, Price's replacement,
had several key shots and rebounds. the Albany State cagers will face
Jim Constantino turned in a fine Rochester Institute and Buffalo U.
job on defense and hit in double and will return to meet Oneonta
Long interested In sports cover- figures.
State at home on Wednesday, Febage, Mr, RJee won the New York
Ithaca, four times a victor over ruary 22.
Yankee Junior Sportscaster contest
in 1959, at the age of 15, and conAny freshman or sophomore Insequently announced play-by-play
terested in becoming a student traincoverage of a portion of a Yankeeer, see Spud Kruzan in Draper Hall,
Detroit game from Yankee Stadium
Tne second half of the AMIA leges throughout the nation. Repre- the old medical office, or James
over the Yankee network radio staThompson,
suite 801 In Stuyvesant
tions. He has served as announcer League I Bowling Season swung into sening State are Al Giles, Bob Tower.
full
gear
at
Schade's
Lanes
on
SatRifenberlck,
Ed
Rosenberg,
Tom
and umpire for Babe Ruth League
and Little League baseball games, urday. The winning team in the first Plotrowskl, with the fifth undecided
as well as having served as official semester season was the Goobers upon yet due to a technicality. Back
The Albany State-Slena game
scorer and statistician for the Wede- who edged out second place Potter kegler will roll six games on Frl- scheduled for February 25 will be
day, and three on Saturday. The
klnds professional basketball team Club by four points.
played
at the Washington Ave. ArOn Friday and Saturday, bowlers finalists will go on to Miami,
in Schenectady. He is a member of
mory on the corner of Washington
the National Collegiate Baseball representing SUNYA will participate
Potter and Justice League lead
Writers Association and of the Uni- in a tournament in Rochester. The
Ave. and Lark St. The game had
ted States Basketball Writers Asso- tournament, held in conjunction with the new season with 7-0 records been originally scheduled for Gibthe Association of College Unions, while Roger Cudmore has high averciation,
bons Hall on the Siena campuCj
wlll feature top bowlers from col- age.
NOTICES J
Keglers To Go To Rochester
Enter your personal library in the
SUNYA PERSONAL LIBRARY CONTEST ! J
SPRING "67 RUSH
SH i . In full .win, fa, the sororities with open house, and chatter parties being
held this week
S«r»,it» .nil _
* ?•
' L 9 b e 9 i n S W i , h , h e S m o k e r t h i s weekend. Here sisters of Kappa
Sorority talk to prospective rushees.
i\«pp°
Grad Students Establish Rules
On Co-ed Visiting Procedure
Action taken by graduate students
•W In determining the first official coed visitation hours policy in graduate dorms was explained by Clifton
W, Thome, Vice President for Academic Affairs at the President's
Conference Monday.
The proposal was originally submitted by the Pierce Hall Association, an independent organization
for dorm government in Pierce
Hail, to the Committee on Student
Residences on Jan. 20.
On Jan. 23 the Committee on Student Residences brought the proposal to the Student Affairs Coun-
ALL STUDENTS ARE
INVITED
oil, who approved it and sent it to
President Collins for approval the
.following day.
* i n ° l Action
Final action was taken on the
proposal on Feb. 6, when the Student Affairs Council, a standing
committee of the Faculty Senate,
presented the proposal to the Faculty Senate, and on Feb. 8 when it
was formally accepted by the Unl.
verslty Counsel.
The proposal sets up outside visitation limits of 12 noon to 11 p.m.
Sun. through Thurs.; and 12 noon to
3 a.m. Frl. through Sat. However,
each dorm may set their own hours
within these limits If they wish, and
the hours may be changed from
year to year.
Additions Addod
WIN $150, $50 or $10 WORTH of BOOKS
The persopal library contest is open
to all undergraduatesenrolledatSUNYA.
Entries will be judged on the basis of
knowledge, scope, interest, value, and
imagination as shown in creating the
collection,
Judges will be faculty members and
bibliographers from the University Library,
First prize will be $150 worth of
books, second place will be $50 worth of
books, and there will be ten third prizes
of $10 worth of books.
The first-prize winner will be eligible
to enter the national contest for which
first prize is $1000,
Plan now to enter your personal library. See the following rules governing
your entry. For more information on the
local and national contests, see Miss
Monica Caulfield, Room 139, University
Library or telephone 457-8533.
5. To register your entry officially, deposit your entry blank at the University Library Information Desk before
Feb. 24, 1967.
RULES
1. Submit a list of the books to be entered on the proper entry form. Be
sure to include author, title, publisher, and date of publication for
each book,
. 6. Bring your books (properly indicating
ownership) to the University Library,
room 147 on either March 13 or 14.
2, Include a short statement expressing
the purpose of the collection.
3, List ten books that you would like to
add to your collection,
4. All entry blanks must be typewritten.
7. Winners will be announced March 30
at a reception to be held in the University Library, room B47 from 6 to
9 p.m.
8, Reasonable precautions will be taken
to protect all entries but the sponsors
will not be responsible for the loss of
any books submitted.
to attend the President's
Conference every Monday
at 2:30 in the Assembly
Room of the Campus Center.
upon must be affirmed by 50% of all
residents otthat dorm;
This plan will become operative
as soon as each of the four graduate dorms elects a board which
will Jhen take steps to determine
the hours for that dorm. Thome
jalso announced that the President's
Conference will be held In the Assembly Room of the Campus Center
4 every Mon. at 2:30 p.m. from now
on. He stressed the fact that this
Is a conference open to any student
wishing to come whether he wishes
to present a specific question or
Just for interest.
seph Nicastri, R. Theodore Parks,
Klaus Schnitzer, Joseph Silverman,
Ruth Silverman, Richard Szymanski, Sharyn Teves, Douglas Upham,
Richard Vacca, and Suzanne Wade..
Under the Who's Who procedure
eligible seniors were screened before a committee of 12 representatives from the sophomore, junior,
and senior classes on the basis' of
participation and leadership in extra-curricular activities, citizenship and service to the school, and
promise of future usefulness.
Panel To Discuss
Bunch's Dismissal
At Eye Tonight
The members-elect who were approved in a final screening at Tuscaloosa are Vincent Abramo, John
Albin, Angelo Battisti, Janis Baynes,
Michael Bloom, Kathleen Brown,
Raymond Cianfrlni, James Constantino, Kenneth Darmer, Stephanie
DeSlmone, Eleanor Dlener.
' Also 'beboralTFriedman, Deborah
Garland, Dianne Gregory, Joan Oresens, Leon Gross, Bruce Kaufman,
Stanley Kerpel, Lauren Kurz, Lawrence Lioz, Harold Lynne, Henry
Made], Joseph Mahay, Jeanne
Maurer.
In addition, Henry Mueller, Jo-
George Bunch will be the main
speaker at a Golden Eye presentation tonight at 9:00.
Bunch was recently fired from
his position as a sociologist teacher at Junior College of Albany.
Bunch will offer his beliefs on why
he was dismissed.
Bunch feels that his political activities motivated the dismissal.
It is commonly suspected that he
was fired as a result of his "prominent activities in Civil Rights in
the Albany area."
Lewis Froman, President of Russell Sage College, of which JCA is
a subdivision, said Bunch was dismissed as a result of a directive
from the State Department of Education advising Forman that the
sociology department
The Psychology Club will p r e - college's
should
have a sociologist with betsent the motion picture, FREUD,
starring Montgomery Clift, Susan- ter credentials than Bunch has,
nah York, and David McCallum,
Richard Evans, chairman of a
tonight at 8 p.m. in Page Hall.. new group called the Trl-City StuThe film Is a work, blending the dent Alliance, will moderate the
art of the cinema with the technical panel which will also Include Peter
Implications that the subject en- Larrick, a member of Albany State's
tails. The development of a strong English Department. Last year he
theme against the singular charac- taught at Junior College of Albany.
ter that was Freud provides for a
film that Is equally enjoyable for
In addition, a student from the
the movie-goer and the scientist. college will speak on this subject.
The doors will open at 7:15,
The forum will be held at the
there will be no admission charge, Presbyterian Church, 820 Madison
all are welcome.
Avenue tonight at 9:00.
Psych Club Film
On Freud, Today
Rowson, Miringoff To Debate
Touring British Team Monday
While In committee three additions were suggested with the approval of the students, these l>eing:
all visitors will be escorted upstairs to living areas, each living
unit that participates shall have a
Two members of the University
board-elect to implement the policy, and the actual hours decided Debate Club will lace a touring debate team from Britain Monday,
Feb. 20 in the ballroom of theCampus Center. Stratton Rawsdn, a sophinure and Marc Miringoff, a senior,
will take the negative side of the
proposal, Resolved that this house
would fight in South Viet Nam.
ElectionsTo Be Held Mar. 1-3
Application Forms Available
Election for MYSKANIA, Class
Officers, Alumni Board, and r e placement positions on Central
Council and Living Area Affairs
Commission are to be held March'
1, 2, 3 in the Student Activities Office of the Campus Center from
10:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. and in the
dinner lines on March 1 and 2. Student lax curds must lie presented
... to vote.
"'
Nominations will lie open from
Feb. 14-20, Application forms are
available In the SA office In the
Campus Center in Room 301 and in
Brubacher at the Information Desk,
Nomination forms will be returned
to the SA office or to Kileen Tracy
In Alden Hall?
MYSKANIA first became a part
of the University in 1917, Eleven
people were first chosen by the
faculty. It was decided the council
would consist of from ten to twelve
- , members. In 1918, the first editor
' ' o f the State College News proposed
'hat the members of the outgoing
Thirty-five seniors from the State
•University of New York at Albany
have been elected to "Who's Who
Among Students in American Colleges and Universities."
The British u.iw, comprised of
council should " t a p " the new mem- David Hunt, a graduate of Bristol
bers as they sat in the audience. University, and Pamela Ings, from
The proposal was adopted.
Swansea College, Wales, Is curThe first change in selection of the rently touring the Eastern United
members took place In the 1920's
when the students were permitted
to elect two members. Since the
early 20's, the faculty has had no
further say in the selection of MYSKANIA members.
English Evening, which Is held
The first purpose of MYSKANIA
was to supervise as well as moti- once In the fall and once in the
vate extra-curricular activities to spring, lias in Hie past consisted
act as the student government, and of a program followed by a social
as a medlary between the faculty hour. This year, however, there
and students, It was also respon- will also be an afternoon social hour.
sible for Innovating as well as up- This will be held on Monday, February 20, 2:30-4:30 In the Faculty
holding the college's traditions.
In 1058 the first MYSKANIA un- Lounge, HU 354.
All English majors and those Inder the new Student Association
Constitution was tapped In a terested in majoring are cordially
shortened and simplified ceremony. invited to meet the English faculty
Every MYSKANIA since then has and fellow students.
Also, anyone Interested In working
been tapped on Inauguration Day in
February. This year's MYSKANIA on the spring program Is asked lo
will be tapped on Sunday, March 5, contact Mrs. liotundo HU .'Kill or
Mr. Kolian HU 343 by February 21,
Inauguration Day.
States, The two offered a number of bates began over a year ago when
topics as possibilities for debate. the debate team met a team from
Cambridge, Later this Spring, there
Rawson recently teamed up with
another member of the Debate Club should be a debate against McGlll
to win a trophy as the top negative University.
team at tiie Siena tournament. Marc
Miringoff recently was on a team
The debate is sponsored by the
that won 5 out of 0 debates at R.P.I. Speech Association of America. W .
and was voted the top affirmative Paul B. Pettlt will give an Introteam.
duction at the debate which begins
at 7:30 p.m. There is no admission
The concept of international de- charge.
. '•*:t*a<£ :;
fli3M[
English Afternoon
To Be Held Mon.
' . •*!; jjjaws
• "-*,$£)ffiB
p$L~;||H
•f"wk'Jl
H^|fl
- . <
Pamela lng>
• ' . ' •
David Hunt
Download
Related flashcards

Political science

34 cards

Types of organization

17 cards

Liberalism

24 cards

Democratic socialism

40 cards

Liberal parties

74 cards

Create Flashcards