Albany Avenges Prior Scalping; Saaersman

advertisement
Tuesday, February 28, 1967*
A L I A U r STUDINT P R I U
*m*
Albany Avenges Prior Scalping;
Saaersman Top Siena In Overtime
With the SRO orowd sounding their pleasure, the Albany State oagers eked out an
overtime victory, 76-75, over arch-rival Siena College, last Saturday nightat the
Washington Avenue Armory. Standing out from a solid team effort by .coach Richard
"Doc" Sauers charges was Junior Scott Price. Price, State's 6-3 center and^top
rebounder, scored 24 points and pulled down 16 rebounds while sitting out much of
Opening the five minute overtime
the second half.
tlon, the lead again seesawed before
Siena scored to make It
The balanced attack fea- the sure ball handling of Lonnie session,
73-11.
Marty O'Dknnell then hit on
and the boardwork of sub
tured strong performances Morrison
one
of
his
patented long jump shots'
Tim Jursak thrust the Danes into
by seniors Marty O'Donnell the lead until the last two minutes to tie the score with 2:16 remaining
the game. Scott Price then put the
•and Mike Bloom with 10 of the contest. Siena then managed in
to tie the score despite the loss of Danes ahead on a field goal, but
points each, Lonnie Mor- four
Siena
came back with the equalizer.
starters: Mark Palinski, Tom
rison with 9 points and Jim Sheridan, Tom Amello, and Harry
After a made exchange of possesConstantino with 7 points. Groom. After Siena had momentarily sion of the ball, Scott Price was
ALBANY'S LONNIB MORRISON sheet* far t h . hoop In Soturday niaht?s overtime victory ovtr archrival Siena.
Krom Leads Albany Whitewash
by Dune Nixon
Heavyweight Chet Krom utilized
a half-nelson and arm-bar to turn
his man to his back and pin him In
1:31. The pin gave the Albany State
grapplers their first shutout ever
as they blanked Brooklyn Poly 41-0.
Coach Garcia also got pins from
Warren Crow, Randy Palmer, Craig
Springer, and Art Recesso.
The matmen, who are now 5-3-1
on the year, won 123 by forfeit, and
Crow then established the tone for
the match when he stacked his man
at 2:25.
Mike Poplaski was next on the mat
for Albany, and a reversal and two
minutes riding time were enough
for a 4-1 decision, which upped the
match score to 13-0.
Palmer then scored his eighth
consecutive victory as he put his
many away 32 seconds into the second period, after gaining a 5-0 lead
in the opening period. Springer followed and he too pinned early In
the second period. A half-nelson and
chicken wing put the Brooklyn Poly
Blue Jay on his back, and the pin
came at 2:46.
Frank Berry then gained an easy
5-0 victory In the-160 pound class
to up his record to 4-2 and the
Great Danes' lead to a devastating
26-0.
Recesso continued the rout as
he underhooked his man and simply
powered his shoulders to the mat
for a 3:13 fall. Recesso has now
won three In a row, with pins in his
last two; he Is now 6-3 for the
season,
Roger Gorham then won by forfeit at 177, to make the match
score Albany 36 Brooklyn Poly 0,
and set the stage for Krom's dramatic pin. Chet scored a takedown
and a near pin before finally putting his man away for good at the
1:31 mark, thus recording the only
first period pin of the day.
Our grapplers will meet Central
Connecticut today In an away match
and vie with Cortland State at home
on.Friday.
The Committee to End The War
In Vietnam held its- second meeting last Friday at 1:25. The members of the coordinating committee
were announced and consists of Harold Lynne, Peter Pollack, and William Leue.
Joseph Silverman was selected
as acting treasurer and will, and
all checks supporting the Committee's activities should be made out
to him.
The Committee stated that their
degree of success depends on receiving adequate financial and student support. The Committee will
meet every Friday at 1:25 InSS 131.
760 Travel
Agency
Needed an ambitious sophomore, mala, who would like
a position as an on campus
travel agant.
Interested party plaasa apply in person to 760 Travel
Agency, 760 Madison Avenue.
Class of 968
Pres. John Canfield
V.P. Tony Glaser
i
A Positive Alternative'
Class of '69
Pres. Jim Krustangel
V.P. Rich Patrei
• Communication
• Representation
• Social Calendar
• Look into Club Football
From the opening tap, the lead
seesawed back and forth with each
team taking several 4 and 5 point
margins. Both teams were tight as
each side lost the ball several times
at the outset. As the half ended, the
Stage cagers took a 37-35 lead but
a technical foul shot by high-scoring
Mark Palinski of Siena made the Interim score 37-36.
State Takes Lead
Beginning the second half of ac-
ELECT
Leonard H. Kopp
President
Class of '70
Why?
Why Not??
taken the lead, the Danes tied the
score as regulation time ended with
the scoreboard showing a 71-71
score,
DO YOU KNOW
WHERE TO GO?
Alb
ALBANY, NEW YORK
the
€
RING
is
Jigee is a ten year old girl, defiant, seeking her father's approval
and wanting to be loved. Pele, In his
early 20's, Is an ex- B.M.O.C., now
unemployed and living off his wife's
father.
Ginna, in her early 20's, Is trying to patch a falling marriage and
striving to carve a place for herself
in a man's world.
Just Received a Shipment of:
Pullover-Sweaters $5.49
*.
Everything possible is
being done by those concerned with the University's upcoming Mental
Health Telethon on March
10-11 to make it a success.
Plans are nearing completion.
The boy, In his early 20's is
virile and smooth talking but basically shy and sensitive. Hazelmae
is in tier mid-teens, Is talkative
and sarcastic but backs down when
confronted by life.
Andy is in his 30's, mature, knows
who lie Is and where he's going.
Cooperation has been a keynote
throughout the past hectic weeks of
preparation. Televisions provided
by the communications department
will be set up in all Student Center
lounges in addition to the 800 persons who can be seated within the
ballroom itself. Refreshments are
to be served ln'the Student Center
cafeteria.
It has become necessary to deINAUGURATION DAY, which will be held at 2:00 p.m. Sun. in the Ballroom will culminate elections viate from the original plans to run
the telethon from 7 p.m. Friday to
elections for MYSKANIA, class offices, and available Central Council seats. The main speaker will 7 Saturday evening, due to a prior
be Vince Abramo, vice president of the Student Association.
commitment of the television department. An abbreviated 22 hour
seven to five schedule has been
adopted by the telethon's executive
committee.
Committee Headed By Fiser
To Explore Education Program
Dr. Webb Fiser, VicePresident for Academic
Affairs, attended the President's conference Monday
to explain the process of
revising the undergraduate
education program.
Fiser emphasized that great care
was being taken with this committee
and Its procedure. Me stated also
"the process Is as Important as the
conclusion." The first people to be
placed on the committee were Dr.
Fiser and Dr. William Perlmutter,
Harrison Salisbury To Discuss
His Recent Trip To Hanoi
Sweat-Shirts $2.94
o
Harrison
Salisbury,
Pulitzer
Prize winning reporter, author and
expert on Russian-Chinese relations
will speak at SUNYA on Sunday,
March 12 at 7:30 p.m. In the Campus Center Ballroom.
Assistant Managing Editor of
"The New York Times," Mr. Salisbury is perhaps one of the most informed "on-lho-spot" American
newsmen around. Ills 1954 articles
Polo-Shirts $3.25
')
In All Popular Sizes
STATE UNIVERSITY BOOKSTORE
Cooperation Of Ml
Key To Success
Of Health Telethon
Tryouts for the State University
Theatre Production "A Clearing in
the Woods," by Arthur Laurents
will take place March 6 and 7 in
Humanities B-30 from 7:30 p.m.10:00 p.m.
There are five male and five female parts to be cast for this psychological drama whicli will be presented outdoors on the new campus,
May 1-C. Copies of the script are on
reserve in the library. Those who
are interested in trying out for a
part but are unable to attend the
scheduled tryouts should see the
director, Mr. Martin Mann in Hu.
316.
In She play, the part of Virginia
is described as a career girl, seemingly sure of herself, Inwardly insecure who demands as much from
others as from herself.
Barney is Virginia's father, described as suave and charming but
a grown up child.
Nora is a young girl in her midteens, slowly awakening to life and
searching for love. George, In his
early 30's is a city slicker with a
smooth
line.
0)
Boss Tweed' Cleveland
Red ft While
Blue 4 White
VOL. L l l l , NO. 7
For MayProductioi
Support
Navy
Green
Burgundy
FRIDAY, MARCH 3, 1967
SO Theatre Tryoits
To Be Next Week
fouled and made the first shot of a
1-1 situation to win the game with
only :02 seconds showing on the
clock.
Blue
Burgundy
Brown
Press
O
Harrison Salisbury
Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences.
The rest of this Seminar Group to
the Special Committee on Undergraduate Education is composed of
four more faculty members and
seven students. Faculty are Dr.
Frank Kolmln, Dr. Eugene McLaren,
Dr. Alfred Flnkelsteln, Dr. Audrey
Kouvel.
The students are Frank Keyser,
Victoria Swigert, Deena Gold, Susan
Emborsky, Fred Chllds, Michael
Goldstein.
Dr. Fiser listed a number of topics
which the committee will consider in
making recommendations to the
Faculty Senate. The general objective of the group is "to create the
most exciting and Interesting way of
education."
Some of the areas to be considered
are the lecture system, independent
or directed study and different kinds ,
of material in courses. The group
could decide to set up one or more
experimental colleges, or a faculty
evaluation.
This committee may also try to
consider the Implications of students
learning from each other or the
educational implications of the vacation periods. An application of the
entitled "Russia Re-Viewed" which
won him the Pulitzer Prize for excellence In foreign reporting was
based upon 5 years as Moscow correspondent for tho "Times" and extensive travel to Soviet Central Asia.
A sixth trip to Russia, made In
1901-1962, resulted In his took, "A
New Russia?" which takes a new
look at the Soviet challenge and
another appraisal of Russian relationships with Red China.
In the summer of I960 Mr. Saltsbury made a complete orbit around
China, traveling through Southeast
"Krapp's Last Tape" will again
Asia on a trip that Included Laos, be presented at the Golden Eye at
Burma and the Himalayan-Indian 0 p.m. tonight. The play Is perborder, up to Mongolia and Siberia. formed in one act and involves only
one character.
With the approval of the U. S.
The storv concerns Krapp, played
State Department he spent part of by Paul Vlllanl, who records a lape
Dec. 1966 and Jan, 1967 in North of what he has done and what his
Vietnam, the reports of his trip future will l» every birthday for
making front-page headlines in the thirty years. When he reaches the
"New York Times."
age of 69, he plays all his tapes
back and finds himself disgusted
On Thursday, March 2 free tickets with the earlier man and has trouble
to the lecture will be given to holders understanding his earlier tapes,
of student tax cards In I1U 140.
Villa.il graduated from the Stalo
Starting Monday, March 6 tickets
will go on sale for $1.00 to non-tax University of New York at Albany in
holders and faculty members. When 11162 and since has studied with the
seating has been filled, free tickets Circle In the Square players. John
will lie given out for admittance to Voile will direct play.
rooms containing closed-circuit
After the performance Veils and
television.
Vlllanl will discuss (heir production.
WSUA is planning a special this
Sunday evening from eight to nine
using time normally alloted to Exstudent involvement with the out- pose 67, to publicize the telethon.
side world could be explored.
The fact that many students are
Announcers John Fleltman and
now continuing their education directly to M.A. degrees could cause Terry Laconis will host co-chairmen John Fotia and Jeff Mlshkln,
consideration of a direct two year
... ,,
.
,
.,.
and three year sequence instead of »,
° * behind
* " , the
™ Telethon.
h ? " ' ^ "
purpose
They
the current two and two year under will also answer questions and comgraduate process.
ments phoned In by students.
Another matter for the committee's consideration is the system of
grading. It could be "pass or fail," It remains for the student body to
make or break the Telethon. Tickets
•pass, fail _and honors."
TWs'committee 'expects to make *'» be sold at $1.50 to holders of
report to the Academic Council student tax cards, and at a cost of
early next fall. Most changes that $2.00 without.
might be favored by the committee
could be enacted by the Faculty
Special note should be taken by
Senate.
those students planning to attend
Trie committee has already been of Dr. Thorne's announcement that
meeting once a week since January.
Later it plans to develop a method women's hours have been suspended
of involving more students In its 'or the entire evenk-r, with thepurconslderatlons.
chase of a ticket.
'Krapp's Last Tape'
At Eye Tonight
DR. WEBB FISER (foreground), vice president of Academic
Affairs, explained work being done with a newly (armed committee which will consider all aspects of undergraduate education at Monday's President's Conference. Sitting in background
ore James Lewis, assistant to the President, and President
Collins.
F r i d a y , March 3 , 1967
F r i d a y , March 3 , 1967
SOS Sets Op Literature Table,
Contains Articles On Vietnam
Dot. To Prtitit
Strits Of lictoris
Oi FiictioialisH
Tha University's department of
sociology and anthropology will prasent a aarlas of four lectures entttlad, "Alternatives of Functlonallsm," beainnlngTuesday. The lectures will be In lecture room 3 at
8 p.m.
Paul Meadows of Syracuse University will speak on "FuncUonallam and tha Problem of Order and
Change," Tuesday. He Is chairman
of the department of sociology at
Syracuse. Meadows has written numerous books and articles including "The Culture of Industrial Man."
On March 14 David Lockwood of
Cambridge University will be the
second speaker. His topic will be
"The Theory of Social Solidarity
in the Works of Durkhelm, Marx,
and Weber." Lockwood is teaching
this year at Columbia University.
He is the author of "The Blackcoated Worker" and co-author of
"The Affluent Worker" soon to be
released.
The lecture on March 30 will be
by George Zollschan of Wellesley
College. The title of the lecture is
"Further explorations in Social
Change." It will relate to an extension of the theory proposed In
his book, "Explorations In Social
Changes."
The last speaker in the series
will be Asher Tropp who has been
appointed head of the first department of sociology at the new University of Surrey In England. Until
this year Tropp was on the staff
of the London School of Economics
and Political Science.
This year he Is doing research
at the University of Texas, author
of "The School Teachers" and other
books and articles will speak on
"Functlonalism and the Sociology
of Development."
V C R N B T E A T O N O F Wesleyen University w i l l give a lecture
an " T h e Demonstration Lecture as an A r t " in Room 125 of the
Physics Building, Tuesday, March 7 at 4:30 p.m.
Eaton has driven a station wagon f u l l of demonstration*
throughout the U.S. and Canada lecturing under the auspices
of the American Institute of Physics.
Fiory Talk Views Future
Through Motion Pictures
by Carl Lindeman
An interesting interpretation of
the future through the lens of motion pictures was presented in a
lecture by John Flory In the Dutch
Quad Dining Room, Tuesday, Feb.
28.
The lecture, entitled "Films, 21st
Century," is one of the many lectures presented under the general
series entitled "Science and the
Future of Man.".
The series is sponsored by The
Division of Science and Mathematics.
"Therefore, people who believe
that they are against the war can
read what legal alternatives there
are or what consequences of noncooperation exist."
"THE BRIDGE ON THE RIVER
KWAI" was the recipient of 7 Academy Awards Including: Best Picture
of the Year, Best Actor (Alec Guiness), Best Director (David Lean),
> Best Cinematography, Best Screenplay, Best Musical Score, and Best
Editing.
Movies on 3 by 5 Cards
He predicted that in the 21st century full length motion pictures in
color and stereo would be available
on 3 by D cards which could easily
be Inserted like time cards into a
machine.
Another amazing prediction for
the future will be the reduction of
a- 29,000 page encyclopedia Into a
single 8 x 10 portrait.
In order to increase the imagination and creativeness of the playJ O H N F L O R Y S P O K E on the future through the eyes of a mowright drugs will be used. He also
tion picture lens in the Dutch Quad Dining Room T u e s d a y e v e predictod that by 1983 they would
ning. The lecture was sponsored os another in the series " S c i have drugs that would change perence and the Future of m a n . "
sonalities. By 2012 drugs will be
used to raise intelligence levels.
Another innovation which will help
the motion picture Industry will be
the extensive use of computers.
Flory indicated that the computers
will "prove to be a producer's best
friend."
They will enable the producer to
SyngHi Hahn, the new president of
Taj Batook, a Syrian movie ac- synethlze many scenes through the
the International Students Associa- tress, presently studying at the computer while sound, sequences
tion, welcomed members and guests University, explained several Ara- and lip movement will automatically
be attained.
to the International Students Recep- bic songs for the group.
tion Sat. evening in Brubacher Lower
Lounge.
Aside from Us purpose as a social
function, which members felt was
"delightful and enjoyable," the evening served as a forum for discussion of the semester plans.
Presently slated Is a Spring dinner for members and faculty to be
held in April, and a possible trip
during the Spring recess.
The group is presently considering visiting Washington, D.C., Philadelphia, or Williamsburg and final
decision will await the result of a
referendum. However, general consensus seems to favor Washington,
D.C.
Various entertainment was proHours: Tues.-Sat. 8:3d a.m.-5<IO pjti.
vided by students themselves and
ranged from the Japanese songs of
Kawakam! to piano selections of
Miss Aviva Taitz, a student from
Located fee the Batement of the Campiu Center
the UA8.R.
'BridgeOn River Kwai'
To Be Shown Sat.
At 8:30 In Ballroom
The Academy Award winning
movie "THE BRIDGE ON THE RIVER KWAI" will be shown tomorrow
evening in the Ballroom of the Campus Center at 8:30. There will be a
fifty cent admission charge at the#
door. There will be no advance sale
and the doors will open at 6:30 for
those who wish to get a good seat.
The movie will be over at approximately 11:30.
The movie Is visually magnifice n #
and is filmed in brilliant color. The
stars are William Holden, Alec Guiness, and Jack Hawkins. It is a Sam
Spiegel production directed by the
man-responsible forDr.Zhivagoand
Lawrence of Arabia— David Lean,
In IFG Festival Of Films
Charlie Chaplin Spotlighted
This week the International Film
Group presents a festival of films
starring the great comedian of the
silent screen, Charlie Chaplin.
From his first film, "Making a
Living," Chaplin became popular
as a knockabout silent comic; but
it was his second one-reeler, "Kid
Auto Races at Venice," that established the character of the insouciant
lltte tramp, constantly bedeviled by
the police and stuffy husbands, which
was to become world-famous.
The program offered by the IFG
this week spotlights the earlier
phases of Chaplin's development into
the most gifted and universally loved
actor of the silent period. "Tillle's
Punctured Romance" (1914) was
Chaplin's first feature-length film
and Indeed, the first feature-length
film comedy.
With the four other films on the
program comes a deepening and refinement of Chaplin's technique.
NOTICES
General
Several free fact sheets on the
Draft as well as the $1.00 Handbook for Conscientious Objectors
are now available at the Literature
Table which is open Monday-Friday
from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.
All those interested in sitting at
the table should contact Pete Rellly f )
at 434-6479.
Graduate of Yale
Flory, a graduate of Yale, Is presently consultant to the Motion Picture and Education Markets Division
at Eastman Kodak Co. He is a veteran of more than 33 years in the Kouak Co. and has produced, directed,
written, and distributed films.
His publications Include "The
Dollars and Sense of Business
Films," and "Graphic Communications and the Crisis In Education."
As the title of the lecture indicates Flory discussed some of the
innovations and discoveries in the
field of motion pictures. He explained that in the year 2067 many
of the human burdens now associated with the production of motion
pictures would be eliminated.
Flf cMtit Lfetlcuf
To aid in the distribution of information on Vietnam a Literature
Table has been established by the
SDS, Students for a Democratic Society, in the lobby of the Student
Center.
The present members of the SDS
feel that there was no adequate way
for Interested persons to find out
about the war either on campus or
in the city of Albany so they have
provided reprints of pertinent
articles for 5? to 25<t.
Among the literature available
are articles by Harrison Salisbury;
Arthur Schlesinger's "A Middle Way
out of Vietnam;" and articles from
such magazines as "Ramparts" and
"Liberation" as well as texts of
the Geneva Agreements.
However, SDS also offers information on Issues other than the
Vietnamese War. Pete Rellly, head
of the Literature Table feels that,
"because we as a group oppose
American actions in Vietnam, we
also have information on the Draft
which we feel Is directly related to
the war."
Budget Notice
All organizations requesting budgets from Student Association for
the 1967-68 academic year must
prepare 20 copies of their budgets
and give them to the chairman of
the commission under which they
are represented by March 10.
e>k*l
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
IY4TUP1MTFKBS5
"One A.M." (1916) is one of the
most astonishing virtuoso performances in cinema: Chaplin is onw
screen alone for ninety-five percent
of the film, and yet the comic invention seems inexhaustible. Another facet of Chaplin's skill is seen
in "The Rink," which reveals his
stunning athletic grace as he roller
skates backwards, forwards, and
sideways to elude his pursuers.
"The Pawnshop" contains one of
Chaplin's classic gags—the alarm
clock which becomes In his hands
by turns a human chest, a can of
worms, and a box of ribbon. One
critic has called this scene, "one
of the great wonders of the cinema."sm
"The Cure" reveals a growthlng
subtlety of humor and situation that
were to culminate in later masterpieces.
"An Evening with Charlie Chaplin" will be presented this Friday
in Draper 349 at 7:00 and 9:15. Admission Is 35f with student tax.
Spring Evening Held In Bru,
By International Students
Mar. 7
Mar. 8
Calgon Corporation
Swift and Company
Mar. 3
Arlington (Poughkeepsie)
Kenmore
Phelps P.S.
Masuk, Conn.
Clinton Central
Amsterdam Public
Schools
Upcoming Kennedy Visit
The Chairman of the Colonial
quadrangle Board, David M. Cummlngs, has announced that Senator
Robert F. Kennedy will tour our
campus and deliver a speech at the
Campus Center ballroom. Final arrangements are now being completed. Special thanks are extended
to Dean Brown, Miss Alleen Schlef
and the Senior Class for their help
in this venture. Future developments will be announced.
Education
Mar. 6
Mar. 7
Centereach School Dist.
Brentwood Central Schls.
Leroy Central Schools
New York City Board of
Recruitment Examination-? p-tn. In Ed. Bldg.
Mar. 8
Star Lake C.S.
Weston, Mass. (Boston
Weston, Massachusetts
(Boston area)
Lindenhurst P. S.
Finances Trip
Last year Bingham financed a
trip to South Vietnam In order to
become better acquainted with the
situation. He stated he had "no
difficulties" and received "full embassy cooperation."
Bingham felt he has "tried hard
to learn as much as he could," and
said he was sure the warhawks are
almost completely wrong; however
he could not see a purSly military
solution to the situation,
f The opinions of the Doves, on the
other hand, are not feasible either.
Bingham stressed the Idea that "we
cannot Just quit."
U. N. Problem
He said taking the problem to the
U.N. is Impractical because the U.N.
Is not prepared to handle such a
conflict by the very fact that It was
not designed to handle situations
where the West Is in conflict with
the East.
The question has already been
Music Council Meeting
There will be an open meeting of
the Music Council Sunday, March B
at 3:00 p.m. In the Dutch Quad dining
room. Anyone Interested is Invited to
attend, both new and present members. Refreshments will be served.
Hillel
On March S, 1967, Sunday afternoon Hillel will sponsor another
winter party at the Mohawk Property. Buses will leave from Alden
at 1:45 p.m. and In front of the
Dutch and Colonial Quads' bus stops
at 2:00.
R E P . J O N A T H A N B. B I N G H A M (Oem.-Bronx) spoke to students
and Albany citizens Sun. night in a lecture entitled " V i e t n a m
Report." The lecture was the first in a series of lectures on
Vietnam planned by Forum, and was co-sponsored by the Albany
World Affairs C o u n c i l .
Negotiations With North Vietnam
Seen By Bingham As Best Solution
Congressman Jonathan B. Bingham (Dem.-Bronx) supported seeking negotiation with North Vietnam, as the best solution to the
j Vietnam situation, Monday night In
a lecture in the Ballroom entitled
"Vietnam Report."
The lecture was co-sponsored by
the University's Forum of Politics
and the Albany World Affairs Council, and is the first in a series of
lectures on Vietnam planned by Forum.
Bingham, who was elected to Congress in 1964, said although he did
not consider himself an expert on
Vietnam, he could see "no simple
ans-.vers" to the situation. Bingham
offers a great deal of Interest and
reading, a large background in politics, and experience with the State
^Department, the U.N., and the Foreign Service, as criteria.
business will be the election of officers, the planning of future activities, and the discussion of Spring
Initiation. ALL members are urged
to attend so that there will be a
quorum.
submitted to the Security Council
and is still biding time on the agendaj furthermore when the problem
finally arises for consideration, the
chances of reaching any conclusion
because of the Soviet Union veto.
Bingham stated he is not in complete accordance with the Administration. Contrary to stated policy he
does not feel the U.S. is in Vietnam
simply because of SEATO commitments, and Is not in complete agreement with the domino theory. He
cited the example of Thailand and
said he felt a parallel did not exist
at the present time; however, the
entire area will continue to be a
danger zone.
No Full Sympathy
Although Bingham is not in complete sympathy with the reasons for
the U, S, Intervention, he stated that
it is an irrevocable fact that "we
are there; we are committed; we
cannot simply withdraw."
He presented two alternative situations: negotiation and success In
South Vietnam. Bingham stated that
success in the south would have to
be spread over many years, and Is
therefore not as feasible.
Negotiation could end the situation
in the relatively near future. It
Student
Discount
Knit N' Time
would involve asking the 17 nonaligned nations to mediate a negotiary conference in the Summer of
1965, to mediate another conference.
Pi Gamma Mu
PI Gamma Mu, the social science
honorary, will accept nominations
until March 13 for the Spring '67
Induction. The requirements are a
3.0 overall cumulative average, a
3.0 cumulative average in the social sciences, no falling grades, and
20 hours of study In the social sciVarsity Baseball Squad
The Varsity Baseball Squad- will ences, excluding psychology.
Anyone who believes themselves
meet on Monday, March 6, at 9 p.m.
In HU 160. Indoor workouts will start to be eligible are requested to contact either the Social Science Ofafter the meeting.
fice In SS 341, or Thomas Callahan
at 457-7968.
International Students
A representative of the International Students Information Service
will meet with interested students
Kappo Mu Epsilon
on Monday, March 6 at 3:30 p.m.
Today is the last day applications
in Lecture Room #3. This organi- will be accepted for membership in
zation assists students In finding KME, the mathematics honorary.
summer or year-round Jobs in Eu- Applicants must have completed
rope.
Ma27 and one higher course and
must have a 3.0 In mathematics
and a 2.5 overall. Applications may
German Club
The German Club will hold a be obtained in room Ch 219 and
poetry recital and oral interpre- Ch 312.
tive reading contest on March 8
at 7:30 p.m. in Room 119 of the
Student Ambassadors
Campus Center. Prizes will be
Student Ambassadors Laur Kurz
Assume Responsibility
These 17 non-aligned nations
would assume responsibility to invite the National Liberation Front. Everyone is welcome.
to show slides and discuss their
summers In Poland and Yugoslavia
respectively.
Ps! Chi
The U. S., he stated, would thus
Psi Chi, the National Honor Soregain some of her world stature ciety In Psychology, will holdabusby upholding what we supposedly
Slides
iness meeting on Tuesday, March 7
stand for,
Alleen Schlef has slides of Washat 7 p.m. In HU 132. Membership
Bingham was optimistic about cards and "Newsletters" will be ington and Senator Robert F. KenNorth Vietnam's reaction to such a distributed. There will be a discus- nedy from last summer's Job at the
conference, especially If it were to sion of changes in the Constitution Senator's office. She Is available to
be proceeded by a six week cease before Its final approval by the Aca- show them to any group. Contact her
demic Affairs Commission. Other at 457-8938.
fire.
May We Remind You...
Don't Put Off Buying
Your Required Textbooks
2 1 2 Western A v e . a t Q u a i l
open d a i l y 1 0 - 5 : 3 0 p.m.
Wednesday 10-9 p.m.
R.K.O. Cleaners
COR. WASHINGTONAVE ANDONTARIO ST
7 AM-6 PM DAILY
Excessive Stock Will Be Returned
To The Publisher Shortly
HE 4-6212
YOU NAME ITI
Welcome To
Egg Rolls, Spare Ribs, Chow Mein, Chop Suey, Shrimp &
»TATE
UNIVEESITY
EA1EE1 SHOP
Your State University Bookstores
and Lobster Sauce, Pork Tried Rice and many more!
Eat in or Take Out
Located At:
Students Welcome
House o f Wong
LAST D A Y T O V O T E I Students shown here are casting their
votes for elections which are currently being h e l d . Polling place
is located In the Student Association O f f i c e , Room 3 6 1 , of the
Campus Center, and votes may be cast until 5:00 p.m.
—
w
223 CENTRAL AVENUE
HO 2-2236
Brubacher Ant1 Library Basement
MSSiifeisft.-
Friday, March 3, 1967
ALBANY STUDENT PRES
Friday, March 3, 1967
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
Students Vacationing In Bimini
Slept On Beach, Met Powell
'
MOWN ARE THREE of four University students who had sevoral conversations with Adam Clayton Powell while vacationing in Bimini ever Easter. Pictured are Peter Naltos, Dick Witko, Powell, and Joe Lareau.
Recent Graduate School Growth
Presents Problems Of Government
by Roger Van Horn
With the tremendous growth of the
graduate school at SUNY Albany in
recent years, it has become more
and more evident that some form of
government-wholly separate from
that of the undergraduate division
of the Unlversity-ls necessary to
serve the unique wants and needs
of the graduates.
Many of them join the academic
community for two and three year
periods. Studying as intensively as
they must, it becomes desirable
both for social and academic reasons, that they have some sort of
out of class stimulation.
Two Problems
Two basic problems have hampered past attempts to organize such
a government; first that It seems
both illogical and unfair that a group
of graduate students wishing to form
a government should have to pass
through undergraduate channels of
recognition to do so, and secondly,
difficulties have arisen in getting a
large enough percentage of graduates Interested to form an effective organization.
To try and alleviate this situation, the Student Affairs Council of
Faculty Senate formed a sub-com-
mittee on student government and
organization under the chairmanship of Dr. Edith Cobane, and
charged it specifically with doing
something to help interested graduate students in organizing.
Anxious to Help
As yet no major headway has been
made by this group. Nell Brown,
executive secretary of the subcommittee, commented that a problem exists in that they are so anxious to assist the graduates that
any group, no matter how small a
segment of the grad student body it
represents, will be recognized.
Theoretically it i s possible for
three or four of these splinter governments to coexist, none fully effective due to a lack of majority
support. Two such bodies are presently, in existence, the Circle 20
Club and the Pierce Hall Association.
Most of the faculty and students
concerned agree that were an operative all-graduate student body to
be formed, it could coexist without
difficulty with the undergraduate's
Central Council. It remains only for
a concerted effort to be made on
the part of the grad students themselves.
by Jill Pamlk
"Keep the Faith, Baby" was heard
quite often from the man who popularized the term by four University
students who slept on the beaches
of Bimini over intersession.
Peter Nakos, Dick Witko, Joe Lareau and Ed Rosenberg took a car to
Florida and from there ferried
across to North Bimini, ah island in
the Bahamas where the- lowest r e corded temperature Is 40 degrees.
During the week they stayed at
Bimini the weather never went below
55 degrees and at night only blankets
were necessary. The boys brought
no supplies with them and the only
thing Nakos had in the way of equipment was a knife.
There are a number of bars and
pool halls which the people frequent.
It Is in one of these bars that the
boys first met Adam Clayton Powell
who came over and asked if they
were the boys living on the beach.
"The natives Idolize him, mimic
him." When he walks down the street
there is always a group around him
and If he says something the natives repeat it. Nakos found Powell
very congenial and witty.
He came down to the beach to visit
the boys once and he got along easily
with them. When the boys told Powell
what school they were from, he said
he thought the school was "spectacular." He Is a graduate of Colgate.
Jokes and small talk comprised
the major part of the conversation.
They did not discuss politics. Nakos
thought it might have been because
they came from New York that Powell paid extra attention to them, although he felt completely at home
with him.
Powell "seemed very confident
and Jovial." He held a "carefree
attitude, as if he had no worries."
His- record is found in all the
juke boxes. It tells the people to
get educated because whites respect I
only money and the vote.
One afternoon the boys met him
in the street around lunchtlme. When
they told Powell they had no money,
he
hot
h « treated
I . « A I * H them
M u n i to
»n two
»«m pounds
iwinnrle of
/\*hrt»
dogs, a can of beans and a loaf of
bread.
Nakos described Bimini as being
a lazy place where "none of the
people seem to work. They raise
pigs and collect conches with fish
nets and sell these items In Nassau." Fishing is also a major part
of the economy.
The tourist business also brings
in some money, although most visitors take only one-day excursions
from Florida. Straw Hats made In
Bimini are popular souvenirs.
Food Is expensive and the natives
make very little money. Milk sells
for sixty cents a quart and cakes
and breads are twice as much as in
the states. Fresh water is fifteen
cents a quart.
There are a handful of native
whites on the island although there
Is little mingling between whites
and Negros. The dark natives cannot be compared to the American
.
Negros as many people
think, They
do not resent white people. Some say
hello as you walk down the street
even though they don't know you.
The lazy ways of the people of
Bimini help to create "a restful
atmosphere" in which you may "hide*
away from everything."
Friends Sponsor
'Vigil For Peace'
Students, faculty and staff are
Invited to participate in "A Silent
Vigil for Peace In Vietnam" which
Is being Initiated by the Albany
Friends Meeting.
The Vigil will take place every
Wednesday from 12-1 p.m. at the
top of State Street Hill In Capitol
Park. Anyone wishing transporta- ><
tion or willing to provide transportation from this campus should
contact Allen Bennett at 463-0507
or Carol Walling at 457-7719.
-. GIRLS PICK UP sorority bids Thurs. Receiving of bids
minates a five week rush period.
Building Better Bridge
by Richard Betx and Marty Bergen
S- A K 9 8
H- G
D-K4 3
C- A J G 3 2
UNIVERSITY STUDENTS Peter Nakos, Dick Witko, and Joe
Lareau are pictured in their camp on the beach of Bimini, an
island in the Bahamas. Boys ferried to island from Florida,
taking no provisions and less money.
GO!
Participants In ClA-NSA Clash
Rationalize Questioned Actions
inated by Communist Youth Organ- was struck—by USNSA out of apizations. Thus, the corrupt bargain parent necessity, by CIA out of calhence, this may be our greatest lous opportunism.
diplomatic catastrophe of the post
Well, scratch one dream.
For awhile the bargain worked.
war p ttrlod.
The United States National Student
USNSA built a strong financial base.
Association, the leading voice of
We cannot excuse those in USNSA Last year they were strong enough
American Youth In the postwar era, who yielded principle in duress. to give up CIA money entirely rather
has officially admitted that it has We cannot forgive those in govern- than continue to compromise prinbeen supported for a decade by funds ment who cynically exploited their ciple. CIA had an effective American
of the Central Intelligence Agency. opportunity. But, in the final analy- voice in the councils of world stuAs in most pacts of dishonor, it sis, we1 ourselves must share the dent opinion. But the fruits of the
was easy for both participants to blame. We allowed USNSA to drift poisoned tree cannot long endure
rationalize their actions. In the early into financial and spiritual crisis when the baseness of their genesis
50's USNSA was desperately short by not providing it with a strong is known.
of money, especially to carry on base of support.
their vital international program.
For a generation of student leadThese programs Included NSA's
ers USNSA was the mainspring of
Outlived Usefulness
membership in the International Stutheir
actions and the fountainhead
There are those who will say the
dent Conference, scholarships to present scandal has demonstrated of their Idealism. Now that source
such foreign nations as Algeria, that USNSA has outlived its useful- is tainted.
exchange programs and other vital ness. We disagree. If the associaprojects.
tion is allowed to disintegrate, anoIn terms of the Ideals of our
ther, weaker organization will no greatest organization, in terms of
CIA Enters Picture
doubt spring up to take its place, the seriousness of our goals, in
It is at this point that the CIA one which is equally if not more
entered the picture. USNSA has a vulnerable to political entrapment. terms of the very sanctity of human
liberal image in America. But in The best safeguard the American Idealism itself, we are the Betrayed
the context of world student opin- student community has against the Generation. Long accustomed to dision it emerged as a conservative danger of becoming a pawn in the trusting the establishment, we are
one. USNSA's progressive ideals cold war Is a strong, broad-based, now dazed to find that we have been
and pragmatic Americanism were vigorously-supported national union but kept radicals, allowed to bray
probably America's best image to of students. This USNSA can become
nobly while chewing for fodder of
a world student body which blinks - - if we give it our support.
those who have cynically herded us
at the jingoistic term, "UnAmerlfor their own ends. USNSA will be
can" and falls to understand our
To tills end, we propose that the a long time recovering.
holy crusade against the lonns of
socialism which many of their coun- University of Colorado take immediate steps to rejoin the National
tries practice.
To Pay Heavily
Student Association and strongly
For its part the CIA will pay
Furthermore, USNSA was the urge our sister schools in Colorado
heavily too. We have handicapped
most influential member, both fi- to do the .same.
ourselves with a permanent plateau
nancially and spiritually, of the InAs students and as Americans we
ternational
Student Conference
must
begin
anew.
We
must
rebuild
of distrust through world Youth. It
(ISC), ISC, composed mainly of
will be a long time before an Asian,
Western and neutralist nations, was USNSA from the ground up.
We
must
work
doubly
hard
to
reAfrican or Latin American student
the only force blocking the rival
International Union of Students OUS) pair the Incalculable damage to the listens to an American visitor withpride
and,
yes,
the
decency
of
our
out wondering if he has been subfrom dominating world student orfriends abroad.
sidized or screened to parrot words
ganizations.
We must strengthen USNSA so not of his own choosing. With the
that it never again falls prey to new generation of student leaders,
Headquarters in Prague
The IUS, headquartered in Prague, base and foolish men, who could who will he facing us across negotiating tables a brief generation
Czechoslavakia, was and i s dom- pervert it to their own ends.
Fourth Time Around
Vermont
Transit
SKI BUSES
To 12 Major SKI AREAS
by Bob Ewegen
The College Press Service
Convenient Vermont Transit Bus
service to 12 famous Vermont
Ski Areas! Leave on Fridays,
return after skiing on Sundays.
•Additional weekend connecting
service plus daily connecting
service to Stowe. • Why be in
the driver's seat? Avoid tiring
driving. Go on modern rest room
cquippedVermontTransit Buses!
I
i STOWE
j KILLINGTON, PICO
I MT. SNOW, HAYSTACK
I
JAY PEAK, MAO RIVER
| SUGARBUSH, GLEN ELLEN
j BROMLEY, 8TRATTON, MA6IC
queen, and North the king. Declarer
led a club to his king, unblocking the
suit. He then led his small spade,
intending to finesse the eight. But
West showed up with the ten which
was taken by North's ace. He then
N
cashed the nine of spades, West
S- 7 6 4 3 2
pitching a heart.
S- Q 10
Declarer must not cash the eight
SvM- A 10 8 5 4 2 W E H- K
D- A Q10 6 5 of spades as It sets up a trick for
*D
East's seven spot. He now led a
C- Q 10 B 5 4
S
C- 9 7
diamond and when East played low,
finessed the seven as West showed
out, pitching a club.
S- J 5
South led the queen of hearts which
H- Q J 9 7 3
West took with the ace, East pitching
D- J 9 8 7 2
a spade. West should hold up with
C-K
the ace, however, as it puts South in
a bind. He must either lead hearts
Opening Lead: Heart 5
into
West's ten or lead diamonds into
Bidding: North East South West
East.
1C
2D Pass 2H
2S
Pass 2 NT Pass
After taking the ace of hearts,
3NT Pass Pass Pass West led a small club and declarer
wtroi ieu A s m a l l t i u u aiiu utjciansi
Often, a player will find himself ft ne ssed dummy's jack, leaving the
in a three no-trump contract where following position:
^ h e r e is a lack of transportation
S- 8
•"between his own hand and .dummy's.
H
One method of overcoming this enigD- K 4
ma is to let your opponents help
C- A C
you with the transportation.
S
S- 7
The bidding deserves some com- H- 10 8 4
H
mentary. One club showed 17 or D
D- A Q 10 6
more points in the Schenker sys- C- Q 10
C
tem, which North and South played.
S- —
It is an artificial bid and forcing.
H- J 9 7
East made a weak jump overcall of
D- J 9
two diamonds. However, he should
C- —
have had six diamonds to make this
bid,' but East was a player with a
Declarer cashed the eight of
reputation for fudging his bids.
spades, and threw a diamond from
South could not double two dia- his hand, West pitching a heart. He
pVnonds because in the Schenker sys- now played the ace and another club,
tem, he would have shown nine points putting West in with the queen of
and said nothing about diamonds as clubs and West now had to lead from
the double is also an artificial bid. his
,„„ 10-8
,„_„ of
„, hearts
, r a a l l s into
, „ „ South's
ou.
J-9,
Therefore, he had to make a waiting giving declarer ten tricks.
pass. West's two hearts was natural,
Notice that if West pitches the
as was North's two spades,
ten of clubs on the eight of spades,
South now bid two no-trump, show- leaving his queen to fall under duming 7 or 8 points and stoppers, in my's ace, declarer will make an
both his opponent's suits. North extra trick in clubs, but West will
rightly carried on to three no-trump. not be endplayed and declarer will
The heart five went to East's king have to lead the K-4 of diamonds
and a small spade was returned. into East's A-Q, holding himself
South played the jack, vv'ffst the to 9 tricks,
a cure for
mental
virus!
Take the
snow cure.
Just what
the doctor
ordered.
I
U K KNOT (102)422-3333
VERMONT TRANSIT
Lines
(AGENCY N A M E , address 4 „ l e p h o n e
nurnber)
.
Q^illinqton
WVERMONT
4 Muatalni, M trails, I I lifts / Ski »»>• and lodilai' call (102) 422 3333
by Igor Koroluk
the discussion of the evolution of recording. What was amazing was
"Chicago Blues,", starting with the that the score was only a draft copy*
On the television screen appears displaced negro blues and gospel
a young woman singing and strum- singers from the south, and brought of the lyrics. The music was worked
ming a guitar.
up-to-date by groups like The Paul out by ear and taught to the musi"This is Judy Collins, the song Butterfield Blues Band, (reviewed cians, who developed their accom'Mr. Tamborine Man,' the composer last week), and the Blues Project. paniment.
Toe best parts were
Bob Dylan," in tones the announcer,
picked out and brought together in
beginning ABC News' "The Songa final tune. We caught a good
makers" last Friday night.
An Interesting point which was glimpse of recording techniques as
The program dealt with contem- discussed was the many facets of we watched the musicians record the
porary writers, performers, and blues. They can be sad, happy, or music and then the group dab their
their evolvement in the scope of a variety of other moods, because voices over the pre-recorded tune.
today's popular music. From the to the blues, the music must exfolk and folk-rock world Judy Col- press a deep-felt emotion.
Additional effects such as horns
lins, Tom Paxton, Simon and Garwere added before the final product
funkle, the Paul Butterfield Blues
was
finished for release.
F a r - R e a c h i n g Evolution
Band, The Blues Project, and varTo illustrate how far reaching
ious little known blues artists apthis evolution of blues has gone,
Singer-songwriters such as Tom
peared briefly.
the show closed with The Blues Paxton and Simon and Gar funk le held
Such groups as the Birds and The Project, performing a number en- discussions. I was very impressed
Mammas and the Pappas, who seen titled "Flute Thing." This song,
to defy pigeon-holing into the cur- off their latest LP "Projectives," with both Paul Simon's thoughts on
rent musical categories were seen. makes use of an electronified flute, the group's song, "Dangling Conversations" and with the sincerity ex-,
Also appearing were Dione War- hooked up to an amplifier so that pressed in using song as means for
wick, Smokey Robinson, and the the instruments range is broadened. expressing his own existential philMiracles, representing the more
osophical thoughts.
mid-stream aspects of today's muSome of the sounds emitted are
sic.
unbelievable and at times border on
Fine Job
the fields of electronic music, which
Basic Ideas
The ABC News Staff did a fine
is
currently being developed by many
The basic idea of the program
seemed to be to justify and ration- of the more serious composers. In job joining the bits and pieces of
alize what might seem to the older this number, which would more performances and discussion into
generations to be only Inharmonious properly be labeled jazz rather than a well-organized program of the
cacaphonous amalgamations of rhy- folk blues, the rest of the group contemporary scene.
thms, melodies, and incomprehen- plays In a studied understatement
which includes a toned down drum
sible lyrics.
Of course, it would have been
solo played with muted mallets. good to see more of the performers
The show, aimed at this group,
who appeared as well as additional
used more familiar song-writers
Mammas and P a p p a s
artists. But, nevertheless, the show
as Henry Mancini and Johnny MerAlso Interesting was the portion
cer to act as mediators, discussing on the Mammas and the Pappas in
their own thoughts on the current which they are seen developing a was entertaining, enlightening, and
a worthwhile experience for those
trends in sound.
song entitled "Boys and Girls" who were fortunate enough to view
A highlight of the program was from the raw product to the finished it.
Examining produce in an open-air marketplace in Lisbon is one way to broaden one's knowledge of the ways of the Portuguese people. These girls found exploring jhe markets of cities around
the world a relaxing change from studies undertaken during a semester al sea on Chapman College's
floating campus—now called World Campus Afloat.
Alzada Knickerbocker of Knoxville.Tennessee.-in the plaid dress-returned from the studytravel semesler lo complete her senior year in English al RadclifTe College.
Jan Knippers of Lawrenceburg. Tennessee, a graduate of the University of Tennessee, and a
former Peace Corps Volunteer, first pursued graduate studies in International Relations and relumed a second semester as a teaching assistant in Spanish on Ihe world-circling campus.
Students live and attend regular classes aboard the s.s. RYNDAM, owned by the ECL Shipping
Co. of Bremen for which ihe Holland-America Line acts as general passenger agent. In-port activities arc arranged lo supplement courses taught aboard ship.
As you read this. Ihe spring semester voyage of discovery is carrying 450 undergraduate and
graduate sludents Ihrough the Panama Canal to call at ports in Venezuela. Brazil. Argentina. Nigeria.
Senegal, Morocco. Spain. Portugal. The Netherlands. Denmark and Great Britain, returning to New
York May 25.
Next fall World Campus Afloat-Chapman College will lake another 500 sludents around the
world from New York to Los Angeles and in the spring, a new student body will journey from
Los Angeles to ports on both west and cast coasts of South America, in western and northern
Europe and as i'ar easl as Leningrad before returning lo New York.
For a catalog describing how you can include a semester aboard the RYNDAM in your educational plans, fill in (he information below and mail.
Friday, March 3, 1967
ALIANY STUDENT PRESS
COMMUNICATIONS
MYSKANIA Speaks
STONES' CAVERNS-Naw Campus Tourist Attraction
ATheDeclaration
following may be taken as The
Declaration of Independence of the Albany Student Press. The ASP has always tried to serve the student body to
the best of its ability; this tradition is
being upheld this year, despite the efforts of a small minority of our students.
As stated in the last issue, we have
no desire to become a battleground for
the low grade political commotion that
is beginning to characterize this campus. As far as we are concerned, too
much of Tuesday's issue was devoted to
the elections.
The listing of the complete "qualifications" of 21 MYSKANIA candidates
would have been unbearable.
Despite the importance of the elections other events are occurring on campus. Traditionally, no more than 10-15%
of this campus votes in any election,
and the number of those who vote upon
the basis of qualification rather than
personal bias like Greek affiliation does
not merit the amount of space needed to
list qualifications.
The fact of precedent does not bind
us to policy. The informal motto of this
University is "a campus in transition"
which means that any outmoded tradition of a small high schoolish teach-
er's college is to be discarded.
In addition, no-one, including the do
nothing group that makes up this year's
MYSKANIA, has any idea of the duties
of the body, besides such nebulous powers as "to provide for the continuity of
meaningful tradition." What good are
qualifications if we don't know exactly
what we are electing these people to?
These lists of "qualifications" are in
reality a list of the clubs a person tells
Election Commission that he has belonged to. They really tell very little,
and no attempt is made to check on their
accuracy. Perhaps if MYSKANIA took it
upon themselves to distribute these lists,
instead of relying upon election commission and the ASP, they could create for
themselves at least one positive purpose
for their organization.
We always welcome constructive criticism from any source, and we realize
that without the cooperation from the
entire University we could never gather
the information necessary to be an informative newspaper. We welcome suggestions for stories, and news tips of
upcoming events, but we reserve the
right to evalauate this information in
the manner we see fit, to present it in
the manner which will best serve the
University's needs.
To the Editors:
We, the undersigned, candidates
for the body of MYSKANIA, feel that
an injustice has been done, not only
to each one of us as individuals,
but also to the entire student body,
by the position taken by the editorial
staff of the Albany Student Press in
regard to the current elections.
In past years a precedent of publishing the activities and cumulative
averages (if so desired) of all MYSKANIA applicants has been established by the ASP. It Is a precedent
which the current staff has chosen
to Ignore, and in so doing has failed
in its duty to the student body.
As a publicly supported news
medium, the ASP has a responsibility to provide all available information which might possibly lead
to more informed. Intelligent voting.
That a need for such information
exists is amply demonstrated by the
fact that not even all of the candidates are aware of each other's
qualifications; what, then, might be
the case among those less familiar
with the University community?
. We therefore protest the editorial decision not to publish information provided by the candidates on
their applications as a gross failure
of public duty and abuse of general
welfare.
Charles Bartlett
Suzanne G. Budd
Susan Chapnlck
William Cleveland
Daniel Dubln
John Fotla
Michael Ginsburg
Judith Harjung
Lynn M. Hewitt
Alexander Krakower
Anne Lee
Raymond McCloat
Robert C. Mulvey
Larry Plxley
Madeline Schnabel
Marsha Schonblom
Diane Somervllle
Richard Stevens
Carolyn Walling
John Webb
Love?
somewhat dubious reputation. But,
even they cannot be accused of doing
what one student does from time to
time In the Colonial Flag Room.
Miss Landers defines petting as
"kissing and hugging, plus wandering hands, with one or both parties
reclining, and getting altogether too
comfortable for anyone's good."
We are supposed to be adults.
Why then doesn't someone work up
the courage to censor the public
petters before the University does?
Edward R. Wicks
Intervention Attacked
During the past week there had
been rumors about a demonstration on the Russell Sage campus
for academic freedom and In protest of the "firing" of the instruc- #
tors, Mr. Bunch, Mr. Delonas, Mr.
Larrlck, and Mr. Arey.
It was stated that Russell Sage
needed "help" and "Lewis" had
done a "bad Thing." Such nonsense
is really a laughing matter. Russell
Sage does not need "help;" we have
a perfectly competent administration, faculty, student government,
and student body to take care of our
problems when and if they should
arise. Sage does have academic
freedom. When an agreement Is
not upheld by both parties Involved,
there is no reason for a contract
to be renewed. This was the case 9
with the above mentioned instructors.
To the Editors:
Most college presidents want the
Love is wonderful. Like a sacra- members of their faculty to be proment, sex Is an "outward and vis- perly qualified to teach their courible sign of an inward and spiritual ses; if they are not, It is the pregrace."
rogative of the president not to rePublic displays of affection (PDA) new their contracts In hopes of findare definitely outward and visible. ing the kind of instructors he wishes.
To those of you who are guilty of
this, I can only say that you are the
This is not a loss of anyone's
main attraction and object of scorn
to many of your fellow students. academic freedom, but rather'an
Kissing your date good night Is as attempt to uphold academic excelold as Adam and Eve; coming Just lence. Such a period of probation m
short of copulation in the Flag Room always p r e c e d e s the honor of tenure. ™
while waiting for the dinner line to
If there had been a reason for a
open Is not.
demonstration, Sage i s responsible
Ann Landers defines necking as enough to take care of Itself without
(g) FBS; (h) ALC; (1) STB.
"an exchange of kisses and hugs,
16. Which i s the worst sorority keeping the feet on the floor, and all help.
on campus?: (a) Chi Slg; (b) BZ; hands on deck." While Anne Landers
A suggestion for those v/ho p a r (c) KD; (d) Slg Phi; (e) Slg Alph; Is not exactly the standard for col(f) Phi Delt; (g) P s l Gam; (h) Gam- lege students, her advice In this ticipated in the "demonstration:"
before you come to Sage again, wait
m a Kap.
Instance should be applied. I do not
17. Which is more exciting on this think that any student at State is until you're invited, or at least find
campus? (a) reading signs on the prudish enough to object to necking out the facts and the truth of the
matter.
carillon; (b) watching axles break as Miss Landers defines It.
Thanks for the show. '
on the Colonial Quad entrance; (c)
Joyce Harvey
observing the Registrar's office
However, public petting Is a difMary Kalt
function; (d) second guessing Food ferent story. We are all aware that
Danetta Jones m
Service to see what's edible at noon. one fraternity on campus has a
Pamela Oddy
18. Which Is more ludicrous?: (a)
the Director's Office is the only
major place still heated in the
Student Center; (b) the amount of
crumbling and cracking plaster all
ESTABLISHED MAY Wi
over a still unfinished Academic
Podium; (c) railroad crossing signs
in the parking lot and stop signs at
•V THE CLASS OF 1918
lot exits but no yield or stop signs
at Perimeter Roads major exits
& entrances; (d) FSA can afford 10% The Albany Student P r e i l I t a lemi-wcekly newlpaper published by the Studvnt
A i i o c l a t l o n of the Slot. U n l v . n l l y of New York at Albany, I h . ASP o l f l c e , lodiscounts on texts next year In the , cated
in Room 364 of tho Camout Center at 1223 Woitorn Avenue, i f opon from
bookstore but can't afford to lower 7:00 p.M. to lltOO p.m. Sunday thru Thursday night or may bo reached by dialing.
room Si board rates; (e) FSA can J457-2I90.OT 457-2194.
afford to Invest In graduate and facM A R G A R E T D U N L A P and SARA K I T t S L E Y
ulty housing, but can't afford to inCa.Edlleri.ln-Chlef
vest major amounts into undergraduate activities.
Undo Bordon
Ross Barnett; (d) Ronald Reagan.
7. Which city won the 1966 Award
"It Is much e a s i e r to be critical for Physical Cleanliness and Good
Government?: (a) Albany; (b) Troy;
than to be c o r r e c t . "
•Benjamin Disraeli (c) Utlca; (d) Port Chester.
8. Which Food Service meal Is
(a) creamed tuna; (b)
We have heard many comments as better?:
to the relative degree of knowledge creamed chicken; (c) chipped beef;
(d)
scrambled
egg salad.
that college students have on c u r 9. which group will not last much
rent events. T o settle this argument
once and for a l l , we offer the follow- longer?: (a) Central Council; (b)
Inter-Fraternity Council; (c) MYSing:
KANIA; (d) Sigma Alpha
10. Which i s more annoying?: (a)
CURRENT EVENTS QUIZ
1, The World record holder for the walk from the Dutch Quad Parkthe longest speech with the least ing Lot; (b) the wind that the Dutch
content Is (a) Fidel Castro; (b) Quad causes In front of Stuyvesant
George Romney; (c) Everett Dirk- Tower; (c) listening to the Carillon;
son (d) the entire SUNYA Philosophy (d) eating In the cafeteria; (e) trying
to find something In the Library.
Department.
2. The most Uloglcally designed 11. Where i s a lack of Intelligence
bulldlng(s) In the World i s (are) manifested?: (a) P r i m e r ; (b) Albany
(a) The American Embassy in India; City Government; (c) Russell Sage
(b) The Museum of Modern Art In Administration; (d) ASP.
N . Y . c , ; (c) the American exposition 12. Who i s totally unreadable?:
at the B r u s s e l s World's Fair; (d) (a) Talcott P a r s o n s ; (b) Marshall
SUNYA.
McLuhan; (c) J a m e s Mlchner; (d)
3. Food Service has gotten (a) bet- William F . Buckley, J r . ; ( e ) u s .
ter; (b) worse; (c) both (a) & (b); 13. Who won the 1960 White Citi(d) neither (a) nor (b); (e) all of the z e n s Award for doing the most to
above,
promote white supremacy?: (a)
4, A m e r i c a ' s greatest enemy Is George LlucolnKockwell;(b)George
(a) Ho Chi Mlnh; (b) Mao T s e Tung; Wallace; ( c ) L e s t e r Maddox; (d)
(c) General Ky; (d) Ronald Reagan, Robert Sheldon; (e) All Mormons;
, 6. Who has made the most silly (f) Stokely Carinlchael.
statements to the press?: (a) George 14. Who's g a g s a r e older?; (a)
Murphy; (b) Hubert Humphrey; (c) Milton Berle; (b) Kenny Youngman;
George Lincoln Rockwell; (d) Ron- ( c ) Jack Benny; (d) Myron Cohen;
aid Reagan; (•) John T. Garry II, (e) ours,
6. Woo is the least qualified for, 15. Which i s the worst frat on
a leadership position?: (a) Lester c a m p u s ? : ( a ) KB; (b) Potter; (c)
Maddux; (b) Lurleen Wallace; (c) SLS; (d) APAj ( e ) TXO; (I) UFS;
Albany Student Press
Ktn Bornatoln
.Arti Editor
N o w . Editor
19. Which shows the greatest d e •;
•
Saerli Editor
g r e e of foresight?: (a) American i n A
l
l
o
c
l
o
t
e
Sport,
Editor
Kaufman
tervention in Viet N a m ; (b) NSA •Vgeo
Advartlilna Monafor
Stuart Ubort
Photography Editor
taking funds from the CIA; (c) the , Cory Sckutta
• • • • • • u i l n a i l Manager
expansion program at SUNYA.
U n d o VonPotlon....
Technical Suporvlior
20. This column i s (a) mundane; J e m * Silverman..
..faacuilvo
Editor
....... v ,.
•
-Xaoa
(b) v a l u e - l e s s ; (c) uncalled for; All communication! m u i t bo oddraued la the odltor and muit bo l i a n a d . Com(d) back stabbing; (e) moronic (not munication! iheuld bo limited to M 0 wordi and ara iub|aci to adding. Tho
MormonicOi ( 0 better than you Albany Student Pro to a l i u r a e i no rofponclbillty far opinion! a a p r e i i o d in I ' l l
and communication! 01 such o i p r o i i i o n i da not n a c o i i o r l l y reflect]
could do?; (g) all of the above. Hcolumn!
i viowi.
omaeBW
True Concert Atmosphere
Found Lacking At Page
by Kothryrt A p p l e g a t a
by Nancy Siabo
Germaina Coroselll
1
To the Editor:
#
In this world there are many
misinformed or downright ignorant
people. Friday afternoon we Russell Sage students witnessed a small
representative assemblage of these
people on our campus.
These people were not Russell
Sage students but members of a
citizens' committee and students of
various colleges.
AHAHY StUOlHT M M t
' VomatferPawns'Show
Quantity Not (baity
As Swiss Inn Feature
The parties may be comfortable,
but those who witness displays are
not. What a couple does in private
is their own business; what they do
in public is everyone's.
Under The Counter Intelligence
by Martin Schwartz & J a y R o i o v i k y
Friday, March 3, 1967
9
^
"
The Swiss Inn is presently featuring two bands, The Nomads and The
Pawns. It is very apparent, however,
that quantity, In this case, does not
make up for quality.
The Nomads, definitely the better
of the two, have been together for
four years touring upstate New York.
Playing hard rock and roll, they feel,
as the drummer Peter Howard
pointed out, that their main line Is
rhythm and blues; meaning (by their
definition) Wilson Pickett and James
Brown numbers.
The Nomads' talent could be rated
as average. One factor of the Nomads effectiveness at the Swiss Inn
Is their playing to various stage
lights. The vibrant shadows which
are cast on the celling and walls,
are attention getters If the band
Itself Is not.
When questioned as to the Importance of showmanship vs. talent,
the drummer replied: "Both, you
can't have one without the other If
you want a successful band." Ironically The Nomads are lacking in
the showmanship ingredient of their
success formula.
If The Nomads were lacking In
showmanship, The Pawns were
lacking In both assets necessary
for a successful band. Their pitiful
renderings of their "hit parade
songs" may be partially accounted
for because they have been together
only eight months. Hopefully their
crude, choppy verions of Monkees
hits and their inharmonious attempts
at the McCoy's "Hang on Sloopy"
will improve with experience.
These two bands' versions of
"popular" songs (1950's "Shake a
Hand" and "Yeah, yeah Rock and
Roll") may be adequate to satisfy
the groupies of the Swiss Inn, but
these songs and the bands' abilities
In general can hardly classify them
as popular bands of 19G7.
Some thoughts pursued in anticipation of the last
Faculty Concert suggested that it might now be time
to congratulate the audience on its attainment of appropriate concert decorum, and then never mention
the problem of behavior again. Audience reaotipn to
several concerts earlier this year seemed to indicate
that the days of applauding between movements were
finally to be forgotten.
The
natural tension an attempt to kowtow to social pro-
. , . .
.
„ .. ,
Which i s a l w a y s f e l t b e t w e e n the m o v e m e n t s of a
composition was properly
. . .
,
ill
.
being focused on the music t„ ^ heard,
yet to come, rather than on
the fearful questions " w i l l
TORCH STAFF IN recline after a hectic pre-daadline week.
The Torch went to press at 1:15 a.m. Wed. night. Editors Schnitzer and Upham, seen seated on floor amidst female staff members, commented that the yearbook was "groovey."
'Funeral In Berlin9 Seen
As Slick Spy Film
by Douglas Rathgeb
That super-sexy, super-crafty, super-insolent
Cockney secret agent with the dark-rimmed glasses
is at it again. Harry Palmer, or rather the indestructible Michael Caine, is once again up to his ears
in murder, intrigue, espionage, double-crosses and
love-making (not necessarily in that order) in Harry
Saltzman'S
p r o d u c t i o n perately wrong with the formula that
" F u n e r a l in B e r l i n " a d a p - n a s produced both " T h e I p c r e s s
. . t
..
„ . . .
F i l e " and "Funeral In B e r l i n , "
T
ted trom the Len Deighton
slraply refer back t0 tnis r e vi e w
they?"
A true concert
was
descending
on Pageatmosphere
Hall and being
absorbed by the audience; It was
a healthy and most welcome presence. But the mass-Insecurity, notoriously demonstrated by past Page
audiences again made Itself unfortunately audible during the performance.
Modern
Listeners
It sometimes seems physically
impossible for modern listeners,
weaned on the brief musical offerings of Lawrence Welk and high
school concert bands, to remain
mute while the brief seconds between movements elapse. The audience is embarassed by silence; it
feels It must reassure the performer, reassert that It Is, Indeed,
still there and still listening.
That the audience is "still there"
has never been doubted by those
on stage; that It Is "still listening"
remains a question to be answered.
It will, undoubtedly, be argued that
lnsistance on this formality of restraint is a bit priggish, and that
spontaneous appreciation Is, Itself,
to be cheered.
NOTICES
Best Motion Pictures Of '67
Concerned With Social Issues
has been rescheduled for Monday,
March (1.
BandConcertToBeHeld
The University Concert Band under William Hudson will present a
pops concert on Friday, March 3
at 1:30 p . m . In the ballroom of the
newly opened Campus Center. The
program will Include highlights from
" C a m e l o t " and "Fiddler on the
Roof" two Sousa marches, and
" B u g l e r ' s Holiday" by Leroy Anderson,
such a silence should be a mean-
they applaud?" or"whydid, ngfulcomrlbutlon
b e s t - s e l l e r . A n d , n e e d l e s s when you're deciding if you want
to s a y , e v e r y t h i n g c o m e s l 0 ^Note:
f„!'°L
" ° hplaying
„ . , , „ „ .,.•.•.
Also
with ..c
"Funero f f in g r a n d s t y l e .
al" In many theatres was "Red
Tomahawk," and A. C Lyles wesLatest Escapade
And certainly this latest escapade tern. If you want to see one of the
is no less Intelligent, no less suc- most unintentionally funny fiascos
Social Propriety
cessful and no less entertaining. ever recorded on film, you simply
have to see this mess.
If one looks at the silence only a s
Beautifully paved, expertly plotted
packed with excitement of the most
subtle variety and handsomely
Art Council
The Art Council will sponsor a mounted' in color, "Funeral" Is as
speech by Daniel Robins, director slick a spy film as one could hope
of the museum at the Rhode Island for.
Like "Ipcress," it is more bloodSchool of Design. He will speak on
the Cubist revolution tonight at 8:30 and-guts than tongue-in-cheek. Happ.m. In the Assembly room of the pily, it has none of the foolish, and
by R o b e r t B. C u t t y
•>er social and personal r e s p o n s i at times annoying, bravado of the
Campus Center.
dlitles.
Bond films, none of tiie lapses of
Each year, every film critic l i s t s
credibility, none of the hokum. It
7. "Dear John"-poetlc tale of an
Application Deadline
is straight, solid, crisp espionage, the qualities which he i s searching
Deadline for making application for ihose that really like It that way. for In a motion picture and then goes Impermanent love affair.
for a Summer Planning Conference
on to list those films which he feels
8. "Le Bonheur" - condemned
, position has been extended March
middle-class values as degenerative
reveal those qualities.
J i g s a w - P u z z l e Plot
10. Students a r e encouraged to apply
It Is no coincidence that several and hypocritical.
A jigsaw-puzzle plot concernlnga
and may pick up applications at
9. " A l f i e " - a young man with
plan to smuggle an East German who of the films listed are concerned
Student Affairs office 111) 264.
with
social problems: " A l f l e " with neither a conception nor understandd e s i r e s to escape to the West over
the Berlin Wall i s more than enough abortion, "Shop on Main Street" ing of a moral s y s t e m .
to keep your mind occupied for the with tolerance, "Man for All Sea- 10. "Who's Afraid of Virginia
F l i g h t s to Europe
s o n s " with Individualism. Others Woolf?" - disillusion of the IndividCharter Flights leaving for Lon- c o u r s e of the film.
The direction, by Guy Hamilton, are poetic studies a s "Dear John," ual with reality and the growing
don, England on June 12 and r e turning from London are now avail- i s well up to par with that of " I p - "Man and a Woman," " L o v e s of a sterility of society.
able to the m e m b e r s of the a c a - c r e s s F i l e , " which was nothing l e s s Blonde."
Some
are socio-psychologlcal 11. " T h e Loves of a Blonde" demic community at SUNYA for than superb.
$270.
But perhaps the film's greatest portraits a s "Georgy Girl," " L e funny, yet sad tale of a modern flirt.
12. "The Shameless Old Lady" All those Interested must have a a s s e t i s Britain's Michael Calne, Bonheur," "Shameless Old Lady." precious tale of a widow who crams
$50 deposit in by March 10. Checks looking very much at home as Hie One Is an attack on social m o r e s - all the Joy of life Into her final few
Harry Palmer character he created " B l o w Up," another a criticism of
should be sent to:
social values, "Who's Afraid of months.
In " I p c r e s s . "
Faculty-Student Flights
Of all the parts Calne has played Virginia Wollf?", the last a c o m c / o Dean of Students' Office
to date, including Alfle, this Is still ment on the Inadequacy of social
S.U.N.Y. at Stony Brook
the one he Is best at. He Is the p e r - goals, "Morgan,"
Stony Brook, New York
Here, then, are those films which
fect poor man's spy, the reluctant
attn: Mr. Sundberg
s e c r e t agent who relios on Ids wits In the opinion of this one critic,
excelled
technically, artistically and
to
keep
him
alive
In
a
dlrly
business.
Those who havi not obtained the
a s pure entertainment for the year
necessary forms may send their
1000:
C l a s s y Bui Nat Outlandish
deposit to the above address and
the forms will then be forwarded
He lias a way of looking classy,
a study of modern
to them,
but not outlandish, sexy, but not
meaning, m o r a l s ,
decadent. Calne Is presently workvalues
or
hope.
ing on the third film In the Harry
Palmer s e r i e s , Len Delghton's very
Meeting Cancelled
2, "The Shop on Main S t r e e t " The respresentative of tho inter- popular "Billion Dollar Uraln."
liiilliaiil study of the disastrous
And
unless
something
g
o
e
s
d
e
s
national student information s e r v i c e
effects of hate and fear on society.
.
prlety, such an argument is surely
reasonable. But the break between
movements is a silence full of justex erlence<1
P
sounds, as well as.expectatlons about those sounds still
t0
the total muei-
cal experience. The tension setup
by a silence between
movements
is
harmonically
Important
and should,
correspondingly, be preserved a s
an aesthetic necessity.
In spite of the musical sophistication which had been developing, and
In spite of forthright admonitions d e livered to many students who would
be present, last week's audience
succumbed to the old w a y s .
Reasons for Capitulation
The reasons for this capitulation
are not, however, completely unjustifiable. The substantial pause,
taken by the performers after the
opening movement on every p r o gram to allow late c o m e r s to enter,
brings up the question of applause,
especially when the performer looks
out over the audience a s If expecting
a response.
Although lie probably s e e k s only
to recapture the l i s t e n e r s ' attention,
the gaze too often elicits the u n wanted response. It i s unspeakably
difficult to refrain from participating once the racket has begun.
One i s , to be s u r e , eager to respond
and to approve.
Audience Mllinterpreratlon
To this, if such considerations
matter, Is added the thought that
others In the audience will m i s i n terpret this stoic restraint a s an
unfavorable comment on the quality
of the performance. But there i s no
permanent stigma attached to being
a late clapper, and, If the silence i s
long enough, the performers will
surely make It clear to the audience when they have finished.
More explicit program notes, perhaps even translations of the tempo
Indications for each movement, and,
what is primarily essential, and attentive awareness on the part of
each listener will help to create the
conditions for an emotionally successful concert experience. Let us
hope that such an awareness will
not be long In coming to our audiences.
Editor's Note: Mrs. Kathryn
Applegate is a member of the
teaching /acuity of the English Department.
3. "A Man and a Woman"-tlmel e s s haunting masterpiece on the
beauty of love.
4. "Morgan"-portralt of a social
misfit, one of the funniest comedies
anil best English films of last year,
5, "A Man for All Seasons"-one
of the best ever on the theme of
religious devotion, political honesty, personal integrity, and social
courage,
0. "Georgy G l r l " - c o m l c drama
of a young girl unwilling to develop
CARNIVAL, THE '67 Unlv.r.lty R.vu. I . now In full r.h.wwl
for thalr April 20-22 parformonet..
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
ASPect on Sports
feU Glenn Sapir
i\
.
i
i
I
v
;
-fr
V
Friday, March 3, 1967
Margison Leads Varsity Five
To Victory Over New Paltz
Last Saturday night, the Albany basketball team beby Jim Winslow
hind the cherring of thousands of fans won what is
usually billed as "me most sought after victory of the
Albany State's cagers, experiencing one of their few "off" nights, handed New
year." It was a proud moment when each one of the Paltz State College a clbse-78-68 loss at the loser's gym in New Paltz, New York,©
State rooters was able to realize that his team was last Tuesday night. The victory, which brought the Great Dane record to 15-6,
two seconds away from victory. Their ECAC all- Was marred by 58 fouls by both sides. The difference In the score i s accounted for
star, Soott Price, had put their Great Danes in the in the percentages from the foul stripe: Albany hit on 24 of 30 while New Paltz
lead for good. Certainly, no complaints can be lodged could manage only 14 of 28 free throws.
as to the support our hoop team received that night.
Leading the Dane's at- Paitz
freshmen, 88-69, as subs as the Bulls trounced State, 90-68.
Personally, I was pleased to see the large student *»„i- ....... ~*«h a u k M „ „ Played much of the way. Jack Adams
Danes are 15-6
turnout. Likewise, I viewed these proud State fans a s t a c k w a s s o p h R i c h M a r - led the frosh with 25 points on many With one game remaining, the
g
i
s
o
n
w
i
t
h
2
7
p
o
i
n
t
s
o
n
e
i
g
h
t
driving
layups
and
fast
breaks.
Behypocrites. Where were these devoted fans all season
varsity has posted wins over Pratt
n l n d Jack
hn c
goals
and 11
> J o Bardeschewskl
« w l added
„
,.
„ , of
_. 14 points, Dick
had13
11 Institute of New York, Plattsburgh,
long? No admission fee existed for all previous games. field
Potsdam State, Brooklyn College,
throws.
Margison
^^ 10 m a r k e r s . Marlst,
Buses were supplied for the convenience of the stu- free
Utica (2), Harpur, Cortland
scored 15 of his points in a n d J i m Sandy
dents. A winning team behind a fine coach had well the crucial second half. That same night and right after State, Oswego State, Ithaca College,
the frosh encounter, the varsity will Rochester Institute, Oneonta State,
played basketball to offer. Yet, the attendance at the
Paltz opened a 5-2 lead but face the UB varsity. It Is a resched- Siena College, and New Paltz State A'
Hudson Valley gym more often resembled that of a theNew
tenacious Danes came back with uled game and does not appear on They have lost to Central Connecticut State, Southern Connecticut
Friday afternoon class rather than that expected at eight straight points to lead 10-6.
The hustling Danes piled up a 21-9 the schedule. Previously this sea- State, Merrimack, Siena College,
a university basketball game.
Montclair,
and the University of
lead through ten minutes of the first son, the Buffalo cagers handed the
Attendance and student support is expected to pick half
but suddenly went cold from the Danes their worst defeat of the year Buffalo.
up next year when the new gymnasium is completed. floor as they managed only six more
Perhaps then we'll have consistently large crowds points in the final ten minutes of the
for our basketball and wrestling events. Incidentally, first half and led, 27-25.
The two teams stayed even for
tomorrow's wrestling match in Page Gym will con- three-quarters
of the second half,
clude the varsity wrestling season. F o r those who New Paltz tying the score once at
45-45.
Finally,
Margison took over
have never seen our NCAA champion Warren Crow
ball-handling chores for State
in action, this match affords a perfect opportunity. the
and the Danes pulled away to a slim
Crow's opponent will be Bill DiSapio, the only grap- victory.
pler to blemish Warren's undefeated record at Al- Along with Margison's 27 points,
Mike Bloom had 14 points, Marty
bany. The two wrestled to a draw in last year's match. O'Donnell
contributed 13 markers,
With this match highlighting the Cortland match, it is while Scott Price had 10 points and
hoped a large number of fans will come to the contest 14 rebounds, and Jim Constantino
had 9 points.
starting at 3:30 p.m.
Frosh Win Big
The varsity grapplers deserve congratulations for
In the freshman preliminary, the
their tremendous 41-0 shutout victory over visiting
State frosh easily defeated the New
Brooklyn Poly. Besides allowing no match points, the
total individual points picked up by the visiting Blue- APAj Camfs
jays was one, that coming on a dubious warning
against a State grappler. Chet Krom's pinning of his In League Clincher
opponent in the first period for his initial varsity vicThursday evening offered school
tory ended a most rewarding Saturday afternoon for hoop fans the best in intramural
basketball action as the undefeated
Coach Joe Garcia.
(7-0) CAMFS and (6-1) APA faced
Congratulations also go out to the Phys Ed admin- off In what promised to be "the"
It Looks Goodl
istration who charged Siena one hundred dollars for game of the year. The CAMFs who
lost their top scorer, Joe Home at
the use of our scoreboard Saturday in retaliation for semester break have shown no signs
the unpopular admission fee. Since one of the two of weakening and have had little
in keeping their record Inscoreboards didn't work, I wouldn't be surprised to trouble
tact. APA, with only a two point loss
learn we will receive only fifty dollars.
to the CAMFs blemishing their recby Dune Nixon
appeared equally as strong as
We all wish Sports Editor Don Oppedisano a ord,
they sought revenge In hopes of keepspeedy recovery from his illness.
ing alive their chances for the title.
The Albany State wrestlers romped to their second
In play last week a 61-60 over- consecutive shutout Tuesday as they blanked Central
time victory by the Savs over KB
provided most of the excitement. Connecticut by a 35-0 count. The win upped the Greatg>
Dick Woytek threw In four of his Dane's record to 6-3-1, and set the stage for their
team high 22 points In the extra final match tomorrow, when they will host Cortland
period to win the game for the Savs.
Bob Rlfenberlck, the league's top at 3:30 in the Page Hall gym.
Grapplers Turn In Second Shutout
Randy Palmer, Wrestler;
Improvement Means Wins
scorer, tossed in 24 and Rich Patrel
champions. BlU'Desario Is one of
added 17 to lead KB.
Warren
Crow,
R a n d y them and he remains the only man
t
Despite a 26 point effort by Jim P n l m f i r nnrl R o m r G o r h a m 0 D'emlsh Warren Crow's record
LaFountain, APA had no problems
maimer
ana for
itoger
Lrornam
the way
the Joe
Gar &t Albany ag t|)e two wreslle(110 „
in beating Pierce 72-39. The play- led
malting of Gary Torino and the scor- cia coached matmen, as all draw last year.
ing of Ken Darmer and Bill Moon three
registered second
led the APA assault.
The CAMFs took care of Potter period pins.
63-47 as their two big men, Ted
Crow, who remains undefeated
Randy
compiled
a 1 5 - 4 The highlight of Randy's career Garner and Vern Lannler had 18 and but may get stiff competition against
was
Slate
a n d WAR o n n t n i n an
"beating the wrestler who was 17 respectively.
Cortland, usod a grapovlne for a At the end of three weeks, Potter^ '
a n
. „ 7 r 2 ' J " 0 * 1 1 8 c&V™ln
second In the New York State Unl4:40 pin. Palmer turned his man Club, paced by Ray McCloat's 100
MVP.
L a s t y e a r , h e w a s verslty Tournament, who had doover with a half-nelson and pinned average, holds first place with an
him In 3:40, for his second pin In impressive 17-4 record. The Goo6 - 6 , w i n n i n g h i s l a s t f o u r clsloned me last year, and defeating
a row and his ninth consecutive vie- bars, led by Wayne Smith's 100
m a t c h e s . T h i s s e a s o n , h e {he men who had beaten me previousy
bowling, are close behind, posting
h a s a 1 0 - 1 r e c o r d to d a t e . '
On Feb, 20, the women of Albany
Gorham also used a half-nelson 15-0 record. The two top tanms
Itandy, who presently wrestles In State mot llartwlck women for 2
meet Saturday. The other teams that
the 14S pound class plans to lose basketball games. Although our wo- to put his man on his back. Ills pinremain In contention ore Justice
,,. , . , , „ ,
Analyzing Randy's style, two main weight, so that he can compete In men showed groat improvement over caiuo at 4:40, and It upped his record , „ „8 „ „ „ , , . „> , , „ . . .
? ? ( u?" 8 )
characteristics stand out. First, he the 137 pound class. He hopes to previous games they lost both games to 0-3. Winners by decision for Al- J * * * <"-?>' M
12-0). Join Wong
has developed Into an all around wrestle at this weight In the up- to llartwlck. The scores were 30-10 bony included: Bill Russell, w h a " ' ' l i ee Choppers
scored a 4-0 shutout, Mike Poplas- ° ' "n , » 0 r r o 8 J B a d s M ,)OW""'s
wrestler. Previously, he was prl- coming match with Cortland Stale, and 29-16,
kl, who gained a 7-0 win by virtue w l t " a 1 0 ° ttVorae°marlly an arm wrestler. However, and most Importantly In the NCAA
In the first game, the high scorer of one minutes riding time, and | Umgue II action, Theta XI
under the tutelage of Coach Garcia tournament, which will be hold
n
for
Albany
was
Jean
derrick
with
Frank Berry, who outpointed his omega and Phi Beta Sigma knottocf>>
and Warren Crow he has also per- March 10, In Wilkes-Uarre, I>a.
11 points. In the second game, the man fi-1 to up his record to 0-2. themselves Into a first place tlo
fected the art of leg wrestling.
high scorer was Reggie Daces with
Captain Art Recosso also won on w | t n identical 24-11 records, TXO
7 points.
Second, once Itandy hooks an arm
riding lime, as his match was tied o n o n l y o n e ot l>le thl . O0 g a m 0 B
In a home game against Potsdam 11-11 on maneuvers, but slnco ho w
or a leg he usually rides his opponByo( i u ,„ s t l a clinched three of
SNAPPY BARBER SHOP on Sat,, Fob, 26, Albany made Its had been In control for over two pi
ent waiting for an opening so that
the five match points, League II
best
.showing
so
far.
The
game
was
he can apply a pinning hold.
mlnutos more than his opponent, he scoring ullols one point for oach
exciting throughout especially in won 13-11. Art bus now won four In , the three games, one point for
0
We feature
the last minutes.
a row and Is 7-3 for tho year, total pins, and one point for high
When asked his opinion of this
Collegiate haircuts
The score was 40-44 with 6 secyear's team, he said that "without
team single. Thus, TXObehtnd Fosonds left of play. There was then
injuries and a lack of depth, we
lleavywolght Chet Krom also won tor Greene's 230 and the teams 007,
a
double
foul
committed
and
Pots5
minute
walk
from
the.
could have had the hest squad ever,"
by decision, as once again he pre- wore able lo cop throe points,
dam gained another point, bringing served
New Campus
Ho mentioned that last year everythe Great Dane's shutout with
the final score to 47-44 In Potsone was calling this season's varfine performance, scoring by a Behind the league loaders are llpdam's
favor.
sity, the "Dream Team," since
1148 Western Avenue
close 7-6 count.
silon Phi Sigma (17-18) and Ali>h.<f >
The high scorer for Albany was
there were no losses due to gradTomorrow's match should bo a
Jean llerrlck with 13 points, fol- great one; Cortland will bo bring- Pi Alpha (16-10). The two last posiuation, and because of the fine crop
lowed by Karen Miller with 11 ing four state college Conference tions are iteld by Alpha I.amlm Chi
DO* n i l HUNK
of freshman wrestlers.
(13-22) and Potter Club.(11-24).
points,
Ever since his high school days, Randy Palmer has
been constantly improving. While at Canastota High,
he was voted the most improved wrestler. Last year,
after transferring from Morrisville A&T he again
exhibited his continued progress by garnering the most
improved wrestler award on the varsity.
At Morrisville A & T ,
AMIA Bowling I,
EEP TX0, PBS Tops
Women Cagers
Extend Skein
HOW MANY
DID YOU
PICK?
Press
ALBANY, NEW YORK
V0L.LIII.N0. 8
Salisbury To Give
Lecture At Forum,
'Report From Hanoi'
Central Council Hears
Alcohol Board Proposal
Harrison Salisbury, assistant
managing editor of the New York
Times, will deliver a "Report from
Hanoi" Sunday, March 12, at 7:30
p.m. In the Ballroom. Salisbury,
a Pulitzer prize winning reporter,
author, and an expert on RussoChlnese relations i s being presented by the Forum of Politics as
the second in a series of speakers
on Vietnam.
Tickets for the lecture are presently available In HU 140, free to
students with student tax and at
$1.00 for faculty and students without tax cards, until they run out.
After the Ballroom tickets are exit haused Forum will distribute tickets
for anyone wishing to see the lecture
on closed circuit T.V.
-
!
Central Council Thursday night gave its approval to
the report of the Committee to Draft Campus Alochol
Policy and commended the committee's "thoroughness and speed" in drafting the alcohol policy. Mr.
Neil C. Brown, chairman of the special committee,
reported that the committee had not yet formulated
a policy for use of alcove i )« ' , „ J „ „ , „ I „ „ „ „ „ „ „ alcohol to these areas. The report
hol in students' r o o m s o r s t a t e S j „ t h a t t h e o r d e r ing, puron out-of-door areas with chasing, and serving of alcoholic
in the residence quad- beverages will be done exclusively
rangles. A decision on by the agency within the University
to which the license is issued."
these areas will be forth- Brown said that the committee recoming.
serves the right to take a stand on
"The bring your own concept."
With the approval of the U.. S,
The
committee
recommended
the
State Department, the author spent
The alcohol will be sold to the
serving of alcohol In the Student
part of December 1966 and Janustudents at cost. The only time a
THE
1967-68
MYSKANIA
is
pictured
taking
the
aath
of
office
Center's
Patroon
Room,
the
second
ary 1967 in North Vietnam, and his
floor restaurant, and a rathskeller. profit will be made by the sale of
reports for the New York Times which is being administered by Ro Vairo, Chief Justice of the
Other areas of the student center alcohol Is during all-University
Supreme Court, at the Inauguration held Sunday afternoon in the
jnade front-page headlines,
will be open to alcohol during special charity affairs. In non-residence
areas the final approval of where
Salisbury's series of articles puo- Ballroom.
events.
and when the alconoi can rje served'
llshed in the "New York Times" last
and what types of alcohol should be
December and January, from which
The use of certain areas of the served rests with the Director of
his talk will be taken, provided many
residences for theservlngofalcohol Student Activities.
on-the-spot Insights on North Vietat special events was also recomnamese society, their leaders, and
mended by the committee. The use
the extent of civilian casualties in
The alcohol report must be apof the dining areas, lounges and recthe North.
reation areas for such purposes Is proved by the Student Affairs Coun'
Since returning from North Vietsubject to the approval of the Direc- cil of the Faculty Senate before it
nam, Salisbury has traveled to Mos» o w " a "*
uisi MYSKANIA
MISHANI/ treasurer,
Tapping
of me
the 01st
is sent to the president's office.
tor of Residences,
cow to gather information for an highlighted the Inauguration Sunday.
Once .President Evan R. Collins
Laur Kurz, last year's student
In-depth analysis of Russian affairs. Vlnce Abramo, Student Association
approves the proposal It will beAmbassador to Poland, announced
Alcohol
will
not
be
allowed
In
the
vice-president,
introduced the Sharon Long as ambassador to India
come official policy.
One of the top editors of the guests and later in the program as well as two partial ambassador- academic areas. The committee
New York Times, Salisbury made a turned It over to Ray Cianfrinl, ships. Diane Suklennlk will go to "perceives no necessity for the precomplete orbit around China In the MYSKANIA chairman,
The Delegation to the National
France and Kileen Tracy to Iran., sence of alcohol In the classrooms
summer of 1966, traveling through
New members of MYSKANIA,
Central Council replacement seat or public areas of the academic Student Conference on Vietnam made
Southeast Asia on a trip that In- tapped by the former members In from the Alumni Quad was won by buildings." The only exception Is Its formal report to Central Couneluded Laos, Burma and the Him- order of the seats they hold are Victor Loopor. Dave Cummlngswon when an academic department, cil. The delegation felt that the main
alayan-Indian Border, up to Mon- Alexander Krakower, Suzanne Budd, the opening from the Colonial Quad. school, college, division, or some intention of the conference was "to
other organization plans a special gather to emotionally rubber stamp
golla and Siberia.
untapped, Charles Bartlett, Richard
Fran Lltz was elected to Living
another of the enumerable 'We hate
Stevens, Robert Mulvey, William Area Affairs Commission from the event In on» of the lounges.
Salisbury won his coveted Pultt- Cleveland, Ray McCloat, JohnFotla,
Johnson,'
resolutions.
Central
zer Prize for excellence In foreign Michael Ginsburg, Marsha Schon Alumni Quad; Jack Kramer, from the
-renortincr
- H - r -in
r - - | -wifh
r - -nl; u,—
- « ™ «.*,—
"i-snurg,
Marsha Schon- Colonial Quad; Judith Mills, com, ^ T S ^ ! ^ S S X ^ Council approved the report.
1 0 v1AB.4
( : - a Rarlao
9 "Russia Reviewed."
Balmen
articles called
aXle7caned
"RuslfaRevUwed.» &
^ " ^ ^ L ^ ^Taylor,
! > *Dutch
£ . Quad.
«' W
^
"
S & S 2 S £
Hewitt. ^
In order tliat the University stuThe series was based upon five
Officers of the class of 1968 are
Seniors elected to positions on The committee also accepted the dent can express his opinion on the
years as Moscow correspondent for William Cleveland, president; Igor
idea
of
having
a
rathskeller
at
cerVietnam
War Central Council auththe New York Times and extensive Koruluk, vice-president; Margaret Alumni Board are Nick Dugo, Joan tain times and beer sold over the orized a Vietnam Referendum. The
Gresens, Henry Madej, Sharon
travel In Soviet Central Asia.
Snack Bar at the Mohawk Campus dates set for the vote on the refer*
Dletz, secretary; and Andrew Ma- Teves and Martin Schwartz.
and at Camp Dlppiklll. The opera- dum. The dates set for the vote on
nilas, treasurer,
Guests present during the proBorn In Minneapolis
,
„ „ , „ „ „ .In
. . 1908,
, „ „ , SalooiOfficers of the class of 1969 are gram were President Evan R. Col- tion at Camp Dlppiklll may be re- the referendum are April 13 and 14.
Je f
stricted
by the lack of appropriate Henry Madej, a member of the comlsbury attended the University of ' Mlshkln, president, Judith Os- lins; Dr, Clifton Thorne, vice-presmittee to draw up the referendum,
Mlnnesota and edited the college d o D y, vice-president; Rosemary ident for Student Affairs; Dr. Milton facilities and personnel.
said that the committee will get as
paper there. Upon graduation In C a n l a . secretary; Paul Breslln, Olson, vice-president for ManageVincent Abramo asked Brown if man-opinions as they can to aid them
1030, he wentlo UP's Chicago bur-' treasurer.
ment and Planning; Mrs. Lillian
eau to cover the trial of Al Capone.
Officers of the class of 1970 are Prescott, a member of the 1918
191 the students could bring their own to draw up the questions.
In 1043 he became the London bur- s t e v e Chernlske, president; Barry MYSKANIA; and Nell Brown, dlrec
eau manager and directed coverage Welnsteln, vice-president; Janice 'or of Student Activities.
of the war in Europe.
MUnar, secretary; and Pete Pavone,
. , . , , . . .
Vlnce Abramo, tn his Introductory
speech, spoke of the rapid changes
which have taken place within the
University In the past few years.
Today
Abramo mentioned that this Inauguration Is another milestone beDr. Riohard Etinghausen, "Islamic Art," Lecture cause
It Is the first to be held on
Rm, 2, 1:25 p.m.
the new campus,
Abramo
introduced Dr, Thorne
Newman, "Psychological Perspectives of the Church
who brought greetings from the facand Society," Hu 254, 1:25 p.m.
ulty. Thorne stated that the new
Senator Mlohnel B. Yates on Irish Politics, Lecture student government was becoming
mature
but was still new enough to
Hall in Sayles at 2 p.m.
be revised without destroying Its
Dr. Elllnwood, "India Today," 4 p.m., music lounge effectiveness.
Inauguration, Tapping Held
For Class Offices, Myskania
kJkt'i M&ppaMUj
of Campus Center.
Thorne cited a number of achieveNewman, "What Is a Christian?", Brubaoher Lower ments
of the student government. He
Lounge, 7:15 p.m.
mentioned the buildingoftheJudicial
"Clearing in the Woods," tryouts, Hu39, 7:30-10p.m. system, the establishment ofthe rebetween Athletic Advisory
Paul Meadows of Syracuse U,, "Alternatives toFunc- lationship
Board and Student Association and
tlonallsm," Leoture Rm, 3, 8 p.m.
. "the weathering of the storm of
Kaplan, "International Cooperation in Soienoe: Itslm-J student assessment,"
Thorne also made a recommenpact on Eduoation and the Economy," Dutch Quadi dation
for a purpose for MYSKANIA,
Dining Rm., 8:30 p.m.
He suggested that they aid the graduate
students
In establishing a workHarrison Salisbury tiokets available in Hu. 140,
student government. He labeled
"Merton of the Movies" tioket available In the State able
MYSKANIA "the oldest, wisest
I U. Theatre Box Offioe, 11:15-3:30, daily, Hu. 140 group" and the best able to serve
as
a liaison between the grads and
[Telethon TioketB available in Hu 141,
undergrade.
NEIL BROWN, director of Student Actlvltlee rood tho recommendations of tho Alcohol Committto with Control Council
members. Left to right are Craig Springer, Noll Brown, Deborah
Friedman, Michael Ginsburg, Robert Mulvey and Jeteph Mahay.
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