9 Great Danes To Host R.P.I, a t 3

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ASPect on Sport*
by Don Oppedhano
9
Today at 3 p.m. at the old campus field, the Albany
State Great Dane baseball team will face the RPI Engineers in the home opener of the season. On hand,
a s usual, will be Albany's most avid fan, Mrs. Martha
Egleston of the History Department to throw out the
first ball. Mrs. Egleston has had the honor for over
10 years now, and each year the pre-game ceremony
is one to watch with pride and excitement.
Unfortunately, we cannot say the same of what will
follow, namely the contest itself. Mrs. Egleston's
son, Tom, will be hurling for the Danes, and we're
sure he'll give a fine account of himself. After all,
he handcuffed the Engineers easily last year in beating
them 5-1, for the first taste of victory that Coach Bob
Burlingame has enjoyed over the visitors'from across
the Hudson since he came to Albany eight years ago.
In this game, the Danes really showed their muscle
at the plate, getting at least a dozen hits, with the big
blow a booming 425 foot last over the center field
fence by the then first baseman, Denny Elkin. Since
• that game, Egleston has improved considerably. As
Tom, himself put it: "All my pitches are working so
far this year. I have used my fast ball, curve ball,
and screw ball successfully. Defensively, it should
be a case of using the right pitch at the right time."
Although the team's pitching has improved greatly,
its hitting has not. In their three losses, the Danes
have accumulated a grand total of 12 hits, two of
which have been for extra bases, which goes to show
that the boys haven't been exactly ripping the cover
off the old apple. This lack of hittingis what makes us
pessimistic about the team's chances against RPI today
and the Siena Indians tomorrow, a contest which the
diamondmen will face in Mike Flynn the best hurler
in the area.
A striking fact is that in the three games played
so far, the Danes have accumulated more hits than
the opposition. Actually, it is not so striken when
one considers that our squad is blessed with exceptional pitching; but the few hits that the opponents
did get combined with a couple of walks and some
e r r o r s produced the 2 or 3 runs which were enough
for victory. It all goes to show that you can have
the best pitching in the world, but if you can't score,
you can't win. The Dodges found this out last fall.
This all points to the fact that the Danes will be on
the defensive most of the time, scratching, scrambling, or poking away to try to score a run or two.
This could have disasterous effects over the season
on a team that has 17 members, 7 of which are
pitches. As Egleston put it: "We could break out any
time and have a big inning." That "could" looms
large and we hope that that " b i g inning" comes today. It could be mighty tense.
Great Danes To Host R.P.I, a t 3
Face Siena Indians Tomorrow
Relatively new to the
game of golf, junior Ray
McCloat has made remarkable progress. With the
season just underway, Ray
has been selected the number one man.
In the summer of his sophomore
year in high school, McCloat played
his first game of golf. For the next
two years the sport held a casual
Interest for him. Early in the spring.
of his freshman year at Albany, the
golf team was short of players; Ray
decided to join. Since then he has
shown marked Improvement. Last
year he played in the third and
fourth position. This year he is
number one, with a six handicap.
Golf is not the only sport Ray
has participated In, In high school
he was an eight letter man, competing in cross country, basketball
and track, In AMIA sports lie has
represented Potter Club In football,
basketball, and bowling, with allstar nominations In football and
baskeU'gU,
Bei.dea being an active participant in sports, Ray has held a
number of positions in campus organizations, lie was our sports editor for four semester. This year
he is chairman of MYSKANIA and
President of Potter Club.
Ray is looking forward to a good
season for the golf team. He feels
that this year's squad has more
depth than any other team In Albany's history. Any of the top seven
players have the ability to fill the
spot of their teammate. He sees RPI
and Hamilton as our toughest foes.
A further factor In this year's play
is the new course, which the team
will be playing,
A topic which Ray as sports editor
had continually discussed was the
role that the university should play
In athletics. He firmly believes that
"If we are to become a University
in every aspect Including sports,
the administration should do more
than, 'provide for facilities', it
should encourage actual participation."
Ray, who's major is English,
hopes to pursue a career In advertising or public relations, Ever
since he has been at Albany he has
exhibited all the qualities that will
insure him success. His aspirations
match the work he has done for
our university.
WILL THURSDAY
BE G E N T L E ?
by Dune Nixon
The Albany State baseball squad will open its home schedule today at 3 p.m.
'on the Old Campus field against their perennial rivals from across the Hudson,
the RPI Engineers. Coach Burlingame has given the starting nod to veteran righthander Tom Egleston. Egelston topped RPI last year for the Danes first win over
the Engineers during Coach Burlingame's tenure here at Albany. Thus, he and the
entire team will be shooting for their second consecutive win over RPI.
Mrs. Egelston from the
History department, one of
Albany's most avid baseball fans, will once again
throw out the first ball
during the pregame c e r e monies.
!i
Leagues II and III schedules are
posted on the bulletin board in the
Social Science foyer.
The Comets are the League II
defending champs. They are headed
by Ail-Star first baseman Jim Hare,
I N0TKES
Nominations (or AMIA
sign-up sheets for nominations
for AMIA officers will be up until
Sat., April 22 until 12 noon. Elections will be held Tuesday, April
25 and Wednesday, April 20 from
0-3 In the Campus Center,
Volley-ball sign-up sheets are up
on the AMIA bulletin board In the
Social Science foyer, In Stuyvesant
Tower and In Waterbury Hall,
The varsity tennis mentor graciously consented to comment further
and provide the substance for this
article.
"This year we have one of our
more promising squads but most
of the colleges we are to play have
improved immensely," he offered.
Utica, a team which had been
practicing Inside for some time
was an easy mark. Osweog, who
beat State badly last year, was considered stronger by the coach. They
fell 5-4.
In the future, Adeiphi and Fairleigh Dickinson are unknowns, being
new to the State U. schedule. RPI
has always been tough and there Is
never much difference between their
first and sixth position players.The
Albany varsity has never beaten the
Engineers.
Last year, Plattsburgh beat State,
8-1. They have lost only one player
and are expected to, be stronger.
SENATOR JACOB JAVITS ipokt hare Saturday a i part af "Opportunities Unlimited," a program dosigned to encourage an interest in politics among college students. Here he signs autographs for a
few of those who attended the program.
Javits Says Republican Party Is
Where The Action Is9 Sat
"The Republican Party is where the action i s , " said the Honorable Jacob K.
new addition to the Constitution de- Javits, United States Senator from New York at the Saturday conference of Oppornnes the office of president of cen-tunities Unlimited. Mr. Javits characterized the Democratic Party as being "tied
tral Council as the Presidency of
t
.,
.,,
,
.
.
,
, ,
.
..
,
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,°
. .,
student Association. Nowhere m the t o t n e P a s t a n d a s having grown complacent due to its long time monopoly of the
student Association Constitution i& national government. In contrast, the Republican Party today is in a position of
there
a definition
of who is the uniqueness, having the "potential of charting for the future."
President
of the Association.
Citing Senators Percy, so provides a flexible and prag- young people can work for their
Central Council also approved a
new constitution for the Commisslon for Academic Affairs. The
constitution has abolished the commission boards. It was felt by the
^members of the commission that
the boards had proven unworkable
over the past few years.
by Iris Atson
The Women's Athletic Association
will hold elections on Tuesday, April
25 and Wednesday, April 2G In the
Dutch, Colonial, Alden and Bru dining halls from 5-6 p.m.
There will also be voting on
Thursday, April 27 at the right information booth at the campus center from 12-1 p.m. Girls should
check with their VVAA Reps for
voting eligibility.
Frosh Mohawk Day
Slated For Apr. 30
a
E
Located in the Basement of (he Campus Center
#)
Brooke,
Hatfield,
and
B a c o n a s e x a m p l e s of t h e
fresh young blood that is
r e v i t a l i z i n g the
Republican Party, Mr. Javits
Invited the young men ami women
of today, that generation to whom
the power and Influence of the American nation Is passing, to find their
places In the party of opportunity,
the party that Is receptive to new
ideas and new approaches.
When asked what political outlook
he tends to identify with, Mr, Javits
placed himself in the "progressive
and modern wing" of the Republican
Party, the wing which he feels holds
the majority uf Republicans today.
The II. S. Senator quoted Lincoln
In his view that "politics is too
much dominated by the stale dogmas
of the past."
matic framework within which the
country.
Results Of Football Poll
Show 86% Student Favor
The results of the Beta Phi Sigma
football poll conducted March 14
revealed that 00.12% of the University Community want football on this
campus. The poll was also designed
to indicate how well informed the
people at State are regarding particulars for the creation of a football team.
Although 32.50% of those polled
indicated that there were no funds
now available for a team, In actual.» On Wednesday, April 10, the first
ity there are presently sufficient
meeting of the Freshman Class
funds to create and maintain a
Council was held. Steve Chernlske,
sixty man squad.
president of the freshman class, anAccording to Dr. Werner the iniIn remedy to this, the Republican
nounced that April 30 will be Freshtial expense fur a team of sixty would
Party
offers
an
alternative
to
the
man Day at the University.
be just over $13,000, The poll indiAll the facilities at the Mohawk "sterile policies and the ulil style cated that 14.51% were willing to
property are reserved for that day. candidates" uf the Democrats and have over $00,000 usod for initiating
There will also he u dance In the
a team, Only 5.31% Indicated tho
burn with music provided by the
proper price range.
Senior Photos
Clouds.
When asked how much of a raise
The last time Senior photos will
The council also voted to begin
in student tax would be tolerated,
work on a referendum that would be taken is May 8-11, Sign up for the favored amount among tho unpropose raising the current class [appointments now in Campus Center derloads was $1-2. Admission fee
opposite Information desk (this also
duos from $1 to $2.
of $1.00 was favored by 30,22%.
•'ni This Increase wuulil Insure a means those people who put their
huge, successful weekend for the names on the list for not having
This poll was first conceived of
freshmen next year. Tho question appointments). No photos will he] by Beta Phi Sigma in November,
taken
In
the
fall.
will be decided by the entire Class I
| The members consolidated luforof 1070 when the referendum l s j
I matlon obtained from Dr, Werner
presented to \tlL
and Dean Thorne. Thequesllonnalre
was prepared by Beta Phi Sigma
Referendum
with advice from the Psychology and
There will be a Central Council referendum to vote on several Sociology departments.
amendments to the constitution along with the Central Council and
L.A.A.C, elections through Friday, Article I, Section 4: Officers add
In order to reach a majority of
to a, "and President of the Student Association,"
add to e, "The element which the president represents on Central the University body, the poll was
conducted
at the Student Center for
Council shall be entitled to elect another full voting representative,
The representative elected President shall not be considered a rep- commuters and the dinner lines, A
total
of
2,240
ballots were polled.
resentative of tho element from which he was elected,"
Detailed results have been sent
add to a. "He shall be a nonvoting member of that body except in
[the case of a tie when he shall be able to cast the deciding vote." to Dr, Werner, Dean Brown, Dean
The $01,105 budget of the Athletic Advisory Hoard was approved
by Central Council. It was decided
to maintain the large surplus of
board funds.
Women's Softball
Albany State's Women's Intercollegiate Softball Team has been
practicing every day, getting in
shape for their busy schedule.
The first home game will be on
Monday, May 1 at 3:30 p.m. against
Plattsburgh, Home games will be
played at Milne Field. The team is
coached by Miss DeLameter and
seems to be coming along well.
The girls are looking forward to
the season.
Hours Tues Sat. 8:30 a.m.-5:00 p.m.
Central
Council, last
Thursday night, approved
a proposed Constitutional
Amendment that would, if
it is ratified by the Student Association, limit the
voting power of the Central Council President.
The president would be allowed
O to vote only in the case of a tie
under the proposed amendment. The
Women's A. A. News
STAT]
UNIVERSITY
Voting for the Central
Council and Living Area
Affairs Commission elections will begin today with
84 people vying for 29 positions.
If it is ratified by the Student
Association, the members of Student Association will be able to
approve or reject the amendment
T on a referendum which will be held
1
' in conjunction with the University
elections during April 25 to April
28.
Presently the Student Association
Prsident has the right to vote In
Central Council since he must represent his contituency. If the amendment is passed, the element that
elected the person who becomes
President would elect another person to represent them on Central
Council. The amendment also states
that the President shall not act as
a representative of the body that
elected him to Central Council.
For Varsity Net Season
The League IAMIA Softball schedule has been announced by Commissioner Jim Wlngate.
Apr. 22 12 noon HAC vs. EEP(a)
Apr. 22 2 p.m, STB vs. KB
Apr. 23
3 p.m. APA vs. HAC
Apr. 23 5 p.m. STB vs. EEP(b)
Apr. 24 4 p.m. APA vs. EEP(a)
Apr. 25 4 p.m. EEP(b) vs. KB
Apr. 20 4 p.m. HAC vs. STB
Apr. 27 4 p.m. KB vs. APA
May 1 4 p.m. STB vs. EEP(a)
May 2 4 p.m. HAC vs. EEP(b)
May 3 0 p.m. STB vs. APA
May 4 6 p.m. HAC vs. KB
May 0 12 noon EEP(b)vsEEP(a)
May 6 2 p.m. HAC vs. APA
May 8 4 p.m. EEP(b) vs. STB
May 9 4 p.m. EEP(a) vs. KB
May 10 0 p.m. EEP(b) vs. APA
May 11 4 p.m. EEP(a)vs. HAC
May 13 12 noon KB vs. STB
May 13 2 p.m. EEP(a) vs. APA
May 15 4 p.m, KB vs. EEP(b)
May 10 4 p.m. STB vs. HAC
May 18 4 p.m. EEP(a) vs. STB
May 18 0 p.m. EEP(b) vs. HAC
Voting Befjns Today
h Central Council,
Living Area Affairs
Coincil Refer e i d n i
Will Limit Powers
Of Pres. I i Vote
Hathaway Expresses Hope
League I Schedules
VOL. U I I , . N 0 . 1 8
TUESDAY, A P R I L 25, 1967
A L B A N Y , N E W YORK
Siena Will Be Tough
Albany, now 0-3, will probably
face stiff competition from Siena
who are presently 3-0 and will most
likely be going with their ace hurler,
Bob Flynn. The two squads split
their games last year and here too
by Jim Winslow
the Danes will be looking for their
second consecutive win in an annual
After posting two quick and impressive victories
rivalry.
Coach Burlingame has been over Utica and Oswego State, the Great Dane netmen
pleased by the Great Danes hurling have been victimized by the elements. Since the first
thus far, however, their hitting still
has not jelled, perhaps due to the game of the young season the Albany area has been
lack of outside practice, thanks to plagued with a rain which has wiped out every outthe Inclement weather. The coach doors practice session. The lack of practice will show
has also cited the rapid adaptations
Oneonta, Potsdam, and Central Conwhich Stein and Elkin have made in o v e r t h e s e a s o n .
A _ <-.
, „ ',,
..
nectlcut seem to be the best bets
the field. Stein, who is playing the
As Coach Merlin uHatha- tor wlns<
outfield this year for the first time
the team Is on the " I s and Elkin, a converted first base- Way e x p r e s s e d i t , " W e a r e l a nToday,'
d
" ' o r a match with Adeiphi,
man who is now at short, have both playing our toughest schedmade some fine plays in the field. ule ever with the addition 2 £ of t h e unl<n°*ns »' "» sched-
of Fairleigh Dickinson and
Adeiphi and the boys need
all the practice they can
get."
Press
Alb
Q
race Siena Saturday
The Great Danes will also be In
action tomorrow when they will noil
the Siena Indians again at 3 p.m.
Coach Burlingame will choose his
starting hurler from a list that includes: Cas Galka, who pitched a
tine game against Utica but may not
be ready to go again by Saturday,
Tom Plotrowski, who threw well
in relief against Oswego, and George
Webb, who also looked good against
Oswego.
The prospective starting lineup
for this weekend's game includes)
Captain Andy Christian at third,
Denny Elkin at short, Paul LeonetU
at second, Webb or Jack Slnnott at TOM I C L I S T 0 N • I I I b* t h * stortiaf pitcher In today's homo
first, and Jim Murley, Bob Lowell, opener at 3 p.m. against RPI. Hit mother will bo on hand to
and Art Stein or Slnnott patrollng throw out the first ball.
the outfield.
Varsity Linksman McCloat:
Sports Editor Turned Golfer
by Honk Rabinowitz
o
Friday, April 21, 1967
A L I A N Y STUDENT PRESS
*•§••
Thorns, Central Council, and Don
Oppedlsano, Chairman of Athletic
Advisory Board.
The brothel's of Beta Phi Sigma
strongly hope that these results
will help in speeding up action on
the question of football at State.
Voting will take place in Campus
Center 3G1 between 10 a.m. and 4
p.m. today through Friday and on
the dinner lines in the Dutch Quad,
Colonial Quad and Walden Dining
Hall tomorrow and Thursday.
The following people are running
for Central Council from the Dutch
Quad: Sue Archey, Bo Cania, Doreen Frankel, Thomas Guthrie, Philip Hoffman, Paul Lleberman, Terry
Mathias, Patricia Matteson, Elty
Menachte,
Susan
Sammartano,
Charles Young and Andrew Zambelli. Only three seats are open.
Paul Butterfield, David Cummings, Diane del Toro, Thomas
Ebert, Josephine Fasolo, Gregory
Hicks, Carol Jonke and Jeffrey
Mlshkin are seeking the three seats
for the Council from the Colonial
Quad.
The two seats on Central Council from the State Quad are being
sought by Vic Looper, Dotti Mancusi, Carol Mowers, Craig Springer, Margie Tourajian, and Natalie
Woodall.
C. T. Campany, Carol Hettle,
Judith Mills, Mike Parker, Christine Root, and Joseph Zanca are
competing from Commuters for the
three seats.
Six seats are open for LAAC from
the Dutch Quad.The followlngpeople
are running: Gary Bessel, Pamela
Doscher, Delia Gelson, Philip Hoffman, William Jones, Susan Levenberg, Donna Levlne, Cherte Levy,
Terry Mathias, Mady Mlxson, Edward Redelberger, Stephanie Rice,
Madeline Schnabel, George Taylor,
Ellen Tolkoff and Connie Vails.
Nelson Atkin, Paul Breslln, Bob
D'Elena, Diane del Toro, Thomas
Ebert, Adele Endlekofer, Susan Formal!, Josephine Fasolo, Jay Handelman, Shannon Ha/en, Cheryl Hester, Bob Holmes, Carol Jonke, Phyllis Leltner, Nancy LePore, Fran
Lltz, Bob Mulvey, Lelda Sanzel,
Susan Sutton, and Barry Welnsteln
seek the six positions from Colonial
Quad.
cont'd on page 3
VIOLENCE OCCURS in Joan Luc Godard'i Alphavlllo, tonight's
presentation of the American Film Academy. Th* picture will b*
show at 7:30 and 9:15 p.m. in Draper 349. Admission will b*
75*.
f •§• a
Tuoidoy, April 25, 1967
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
\m
*
We have already expressed our desir.e for a complete reappraisal of destinations which will be considered legal in signing out; we would also like to see
a few steps taken to secure students some place to
sign out to.
At present there is a crying need for extended
hours for both the Campus Center and the library.
This depends on financing the necessary staff and
fitting this expense into already tight budgets. At
present President-Collins tells us that the library's
proposed budget has been cut, and the Student Affairs Staff has similar problems.
We suggest investigation of possibilities of keeping certain areas of these buildings open, in order to
provide an.area for study and recreation, but not at
the expense of staffing the whole building. One floor
could be opened, and in the library book lending
facilities would not have to be in operation. In the
Campus Center it might be possible to keep the first
floor lounges open, closing off the main lobby by
having students enter through the side entrances.
Over The Counter Intelligence
Pi Gamma Mu
The annual spring banquet and Induction for Pi Gamma Mu will be
• held May 7 at 7:30 p.m. at Herbert's Restaurant, Members should
make, their reservations with Dr.
Birr in SS 341 before May 2. The
price ls $3.50 per person.
Archery
Larry's wing team, a group of
local professional archers will present an exhibition Thursday at 7:30
p.m. In the Campus Center Ballroom. Al) a r e invited to attend.
Tickets on 5ale
Tickets for the Bernard Greenhouse concert to be held May 2,
1967 a r e now on sale at the inforg. mation desk.
Wurzkurg Study Plan
To Be Held Again,
Meeting Tomorrow
^~WTs~cmftmrsrwiSKXm»riM
The answer is, of course, more
ASP photographers. Readers who
have an Interest In photography and
are interested In seeing the quality
of the sports photography improved
are Indeed welcome lo Join the staff.
As the situation '.<• now, the reade r s cannot expect a handful of men
to cover all the evenls going on In
the campus scene, both home and
away.
The answer to the problem bolls
down to the basic axiom: quantity
makes quality.
Glenn Saplr
Associate Sports Editor
in search of love in a c r u e l W e b b ,and
Area Schools Still Pushing
For Extended Women's Hours
Special
from
Union
My dear Foster Parents:
I am very happy al school along
with my brother, our teachers like
us and they play in the recess
hours with us, and they give us
snacks In the morning and in the
afternoon. We are waiting for Easter
time, we a r e used to celebrate It
devotion at our suburb's church,
is named "Vlrgen de Guadalupe,"
I received $8.00 of donation and
1 paid my school tuition, also toilet
|and washing soaps, 3 toothpaste, and
2 toothbrushes, thank you very much
lor everything, ,
Gractelu Garcia
MARGARET D U N U A P and SARA K1TTSLEY
Co-Editors -In-Chief
Bruce Kaufman, Advertising Managsij
Stuart Luberl, Photography Manager.
Gary Schutte, Business Managen]
Linda VanPatton, Technical Suporvi
AH communication! must be addro.sed to the editor arid rrnsl be signed.
Cqmmunlcotions should b . limlttd t 0 300 word, and are subject to editing
111. Albany Student Press c i i u m s m o responsibility for opinions
opinions express*
expressed
Th | | | columns and communications as such expressions d.o not necessarily.
reflect its views.
»'
Concord! ensis
by Barry N e w m a n
At,Skidmore College in Saratoga
Springs, seniors have won extensions of daily and weekend curfews,
and students are hoping for eventual
relaxation across all class levels.
The weekday limit for remaining
away from the dormitory was raised
to 12:30 a.m. for seniors and to
11:30 p.m. lor ali other women.
Seniors may now return as late as
2 a.m. Friday and Saturday nights,
while a 1 a.m. curb is retained for
underclassmen.
Students at Russell Sage College
are also asking for liberalizations.
A proposal to stretch the current
weekday curfew to 11 p.m. for seniors and 10 p.m. for the balance of
the all women's school Is under
consideration by the Common Council, a student-faculty group.
A student at all male Union who
frequents Albany State was relieved.
The new rules eliminate "the mad
dash to the door" just before curfew, he said, and on dates that are
not quite successful "girls won't
feel obligated any longer to use up
all their time."
At Skidmore, a student committee
called SWAT (Skidmore Women Assert Themselves) worked with the
Dean of Students to formulate its
proposal, passed last month by the
Common Council, a Student-Faculty
legislature with the power to implement changes.
ASP Foster Child
Writes Of School
Tim Albany Stu dun t Pros» is a soini-waokly nowipapor published by ilia
Student Association of iho Slato Univariily of Now York at Albany. The
ASP office, loctiiucl in Room 364 of tlio Campus Csntar at 1223 Western
Avenue, is opon from 7 - 1 1 p.m. Sunday thru Thursday night or may be
reached by dialing 4 5 7 - 2 1 9 0 a/ 457-2194.
Linda Berdan, Arts Editor
Don Oppedlsono, Sports Editor
,GI«n Saplr, Assoc. Sports Editor
Joseph Silverman, Executive Edilo
i n g a S i m p l e S t o r y — t h a t o f (Paul's assistant), Neil Linden as
a l o n e l y g i r l w h o c o m e s S c h e g e l , the clowns played by John
Argentine Writer
To Speak On Tango
Press
Charles, ana Barbara; Bruce met
For Carnival n o r t P a v - * " r e q u i r e m e n t s Suttably *or carnival, Portray- c ^ wainwriiht as Jacquot
The Central European Area Studies Program al Wurzburg, Germany will be continued again next
year. Any student who wishes to
participate in this program should
attend a meeting tomorrow after noon
_ a t 3:30 p.m. In lecture room H2.
" D u r i n g this meeting Dr. Thomas
M. Barker and Dr. John Wlnkleman
will discuss the details of this program and pass out applications.
This year, nineteen graduate and
undergraduate students from the
University will be taking advantage
of this program and spending a year
Alfredo J. (lo Franco, the popular
of study in Germany. Upon arriving
the students will attend a.short sum- Argentine songwriter and tangospemer session of orientation and then tallst, will present a musical hiswill take Jobs during the Hummer tory of the tango from 1'JOO to the
amongst the people of the country. present on Wednesday, April 20,
In October they will begin classes, at 8:00 p.m. in the Assembly Hall
and in July of the next year classes of the Campus Center.
A graduate of the Municipal Conwill end. The program costs about
^nineteen hundred dollars for theservatory of Music, Buenos Aires,
de
Franco has written approxiyear.
mately fifty songs, most of -which
The courses to be studied will are tangos.
be History, Social Science, EngAfter playing with some of the
lish, and German. Barker and
Wlnkleman will be going to Wurz- best tango orchestras in Argentina,
and
performing In such countries us
burg also next year to teach several
Brazil, Uruguay, and Chile, de Francourses,
co formed his own orchestra and
quintet.
On Wednesday evening, de Franco
will interpret the history of the
tango on his favorite instrument, a
Graclela Garcia, the ASP fostsr special type of accordion called the
child, has written another letter to bandoneon,
I Inform her foster parents of her
'progress.
the respondants (including faculty) start and maintain a football team
said that they were willing to go immediately. All that we are lackalong with (Ids.
ing Is support from the Adminis"AIIAI" I hear you say. What
tration.
,
... .
, happens lo the support when the
I hope that it is forthcoming as
game
at thecertainly
time of publication
of team starts losing? Well, the sup. soon as possible, if not sooner.
that page,
It can l « understood why a more recent photo
ould not appear.
Other excuses could IK; offered
In an attempt to pardon myself and
the other monitors of the sports
ESTABLISHED MAY W16
staff. Excuses are helpless, however, In trying to find a solution
BY TMt CLASS OF 1918
to the obvious problem.
Albany Student
just a play
-
Stole Foir
There will be a mandatory meeting for all organizations having
booths at State Fair on Tues., April
25 at 7:30 p.m. In Httnanlties 123.
COMMUNICATIONS
tive to improvement on the part of
Food Service and offer the student
To the Editors:
a more realistic alternative than
The cartoon of the Faculty-Stu- the vending machines,
dent Association octopus clearly
The voluntary system would also
reflects the all-encompassing anil help alleviate food problems caused
monopolistic operations of this or- by religious norms or dietary probganization on campus. Perhaps the lems.
most unreasonable form of this or- ,1 hope that this solution can be
ganization Is the fact that Food looked into by responsible student
Service is compulsory for resident government bodies such as L.A.A.C,
students.
or Central Council. Maybe then the
Though the proponents of Food resident student will get more than
service will gladly cite the increase the usual platitudes which have beIn fringe services (Ice cream,etc.), come FSA's stop gap to criticism.
Thomas F.bert
they neglect the central issue of
whether the quality ana/or
and/or nuirinutrb ^m .
,
tlonal value of the food has im- \1\Q10QT001)61$
Needed
proved. Ice cream adds calories
not protein, state health regula- To the Headers:
tions guarantees only a minimum
In Friday's ASP, there appeared
standard of quality and no more. a legitimate complaint concerning
I feel that a possible solution to the photographs which appear on the
the problem of Food Service Is to sports page, A criticism was made
make the payment of board (I.e. to the fact that a photo of a last
food costs) voluntary to the stu- season ball game appeared In condents. This action v/ould result In Junction with this season's article.
financial benefits to late-sleepers This Is indeed unfortunate. However,
and to those who are away on week- considering the fact that the State
ends, offer competition and lucen- baseball team had not played a home
The truth of the statement, "All the world's a
stage," proved its worth at the recent production of
Carnival, the 1967 State University Revue. The emotional impact, a s well a s the integration of audience
and players, made this musical comedy more than
Workshops on Vietnam
The Committee to End the War In
Vietnam has changed its schedule of
workshops on Vietnam. Instead of
k holding five meetings a week with
only a few people attending, only two THE GLASS IS many-colored, and sans of the world may, too.
workshops will be held each week, See, see where the PULSE streams, CRY, CRY, and let loose
Thursday and Sunday at 7:30 p.m.
in Brubacher Hall and Campus Cen- the dogs of LENDINGS. What can you make of LENDINGS,
nuncle?
ter, respectively.
No Honors This Year
Food Suggestion
by Thomas Bond
The Inauguration of the new Central Council and LAAC will be held
Sunday in the Grand Ballroom.
to provide entertainment for football
fans, not to become the sole reason
'
L. u .! t L .
port that the questionnaire presents
for the existence of the school.
by Martin Schwart*
^ o b t a i n e ( j 4 w n U e only 26>34% had
Sports fans will probably insist that
h
n
e
In
the
past
several
months,
sevf f o r a ^ " " ' ^ t e a m '"
The results of the football poll con- the team will be a failure if we can't eral members of the administration, '«"y eh o°P
f e w People here were unv
e
rew
ducted by Beta Phi Sigma indicate that have money to attract " s t a r s " but most led by Vice-President Thorne, have . 7 ,
.nfe °v.% "f'e. " ? ' e "
86% of the undergraduates, graduates people who took part in the football poll expressed doubt as to the general !'ea"s"f- ° n l y 15% ,i? / s b °, t , h h ° a s e S
on this campus toward (Probably the same 15%) either exand faculty favor football here. We en- indicated that they didn't expect the atmosphere
the setting up of a football team. P e c t e d u f , t 0 h a v e B l g T e n o r I v ) '
dorse this opinion under one condition. team to be a winning team immedRecently, President Collins began League style piay.
The condition is that money is not iately. Can't athletes be trained o r do to set up a committee to advise him tt nna t^ ^7 7 ^1 7%/ were v?ll ng to
on intercollegiate athletics, lnclud- f l,nZ\\\ „ J
per
alloted from Athletic Advisory board they have to be bought?
ing football. The catch is that athle- ™ o r e s P e n t ° " , 0 ° t b a 1 1
J,f
tics on this campus are financed by than actual estimates say will be
or any other Student tax funded organe
Many
student
funds,
through
Athletic
Adl
?
,
"
„
,
"'"'•e
of
the
remain
ng
ization to be used to attract athletes
visory Board
22.83% were willing to spend the
here. There was a proposal recently
To find out exactly what the stu- estimated figure,
presented to A.A. Board which r e dents want on this campus, Beta , For some reason, as 1 wa s e x p lalne d by
residen
' Co"lns' a1'
quested that funds to be used to en- Now that we have mentioned athletics, Phi Sigma, one of the colony fra- t h„o u hh tt h, f
ternitles here, undertook a well, S
? students have the money
and
lhe
tertain prospective athletic type stu- we must mention the fact that there i s done
survey to test student knowl,
facilities to start a new
dents for a weekend to convince them no Honors Convocation this year. We edge and opinion. The results may f p ° r t ' °» l y h e administration can
couldn't find out exactly why, but it be found elsewhere in the paper. „ „e „ a f'ep.' ,
to attend this school.
What is most Important is that , ™ President has set up a com This proposal has now been referred seems there was a lack of support by 86.12% of the undergraduates, grads, m l " f ' ° advise him as to whether
e
should take this step, as I mento the President's Committee on Inter- people who should have worked on it. and faculty stated that they wanted t >
l o n e d befol
= f°mmlttee has
It seems to us that last year's con- a football team started here at Al- o t m e tl s 'f- e™
collegiate Athletics. We were opposed
bany. This figure is based on 2,240 " , ' 4 ° " y w i " have theopporto having football on campus until we vocation was hailed as a step in the people who answered the question- u n '* a t " ' e r " " ' meeting to have
facts at their disposal when they
discovered that football scholarships right direction of recognizing academic n a [ r e
This finding is exciting as it is difuss 'o°U>all.
could not be given out. Now thistooi s achievement. Yet this year it doesn't
the greatest consensus ever to be , „ , S o m e *?">" should be taken on
exist.
being considered.
found here since students were asked this issue immediately. Games could
Perhaps the Honors Convocation is if they wanted bathrooms on campus. p r , f a b y b e scheduled now for next
We a r e afraid that once money is
obvious that once and for all £ a U w l h such clubs (not teams) as
alloted to bring " t o p " athletic stars another case of misplaced responsi- Ittheisquestion
has been decided as to s l e " a . Marist, N.Y.U. andFordham.
Thes
here, any chance for fame for aca- bility. By the time Signum Laudis de- whether football is wanted.
e c l " ° s are all student run and
demics will be decreased. We tend to cided not to do it and the task was a s The next Important step is the coached. The experience in playing
a , e w ames
S
would be valuable for
think that once athletics gain impor- signed to Academic Affairs Commis- acquisition of money. This is not
really important as AA Board has those students who would be playing
sion which was to plan it with MYS- over $150,000 in its possession al- U I K l e r b e t t e r conditions the following
tance, academics suffer.
Scholarship aid to athletes isn't fair KANIA, it was too late for it this year ready, ready to be used for football. v e a 1 'anyway.
In addition, almost one-third of the , A 'f am c o u l d be , c l 1 0 s e n now . "; 0 "'
to sudents who don't have athletic
respondants said that they would t h e "'ie talent shown in A.M.I.A.
It doesn't matter much that it was tolerate
ability or anyone with talents in other
a $1.00 admission charge P1^- t l l a t could begin practice, get
too late because the Faculty Committee to all games
areas, like studying.
' n s n a P e on their own over tlit'
If more money Is needed, which summer, and perhaps come up early
Maybe if we gave scholarships to on Honors and Awards which decides
is highly unlikely unless we gold- ' " September to begin work,
Tllel e l s n 0
athletes we should give them to drama the people to receive some of the awards plate
the field, 03.7% said that they
'
reason to spend a
majors to aid the State University Thea- given, hasn't been active this year. would support a $1 to $5 raise In y e a r debating the merits of a footstudent
ball
team.
A
content
analysis of
tax,
while
11.92%
would
Maybe
there
will
be
a
Honors
Contre in acquiring a big name or we could
ASP morgue will show that
give the money to the Council for Con- vocation next year, if everyone doesn't support a tax hike of over $5. the
these debates have been going on
temporary Music to draw a big name just dismiss the whole thing with the Next problem. As most students for over ten years.
like Zal Yanovsky as a student here. thought "What Honors Convocation?" realized, there are no plans for
We have the money, talent, space,
We were under the impression that It was a nice thought to honor academic stadium to bo built, and the best community support (see Tom Cunthat wo rould hope for would be ningham of the Albany Timesa football team would be established achievement while it lasted.
bleacher seating. Luckily, 88.2(1 of Union), and the school support to
Football If...
Xamivar I i M t a i k Siccess,
Tells Stiry Of Everyday Lite
etml'd fmm page
The candidates for three positions
from State quad a r e Mary Coffey,
Vic Looper, Dottl Mancusi, Bonnie
Mattlce, Veronica Sharp, Cralf
Springer, Margie Tourajlan, Joanne
Wahl and Natalie Woodall.
The six positions from Commu. a l t e r s a r e sought by Jeff Brewer,
Grace Fortunato, William Grelner,
Carney Kopa, Joe McCullough, Marjorle Mlele, and Rosemary Thornson.
I NOTICES
«•*?•
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
Yittaf For UAC,
Central Condi
I ] Open Up
~3v«.cS isseks
f)Tuesday. April 25, 1967
The student body president, Janet
Reder, does not expect drastic r e form of Skidmore's hours until a
new means Is found for communication with all students. Announcements made after curfew, she said
are certain to reach everyone.
The administration, according to
Miss Reder, is concerned primarily
with the students' safety, while students generally "want to make up
their own minds."
Miss Reder doubts that women's
rooms will ever be opened to male
visitors because "the dorms a r e
not set-up for It."
At a number of women's colleges,
Including Bennington In Vermont,
curfews are minimal and men are
permitted in the women's rooms.
, ...
carmval-hke
.,
world
and
* t h *le™"h1fe M
.
T h e only p r o M e m o n e could s e e
f i n d s o n l y d e s p a i r a n d m i s - with Robert Clayton is that he was
ery — i s in reality, the not
„*„„.. „ f „„„—,,1..., i : r „
sequel were LIU (the innocent girl
storyMlra)
of everyday
life.
from
and Paul (the
tortured
The mainonly
characters
In thissidelife
puppeteer
able to attract
show attention.) In support of them
were Marco (the egotistical magician positive of everything—even
love) and Rosalie (Marco's used
girl—the one who would always be
there.)
o n sia
&
lon
s enough—he had
a true comic presentation and In
Perhaps the. weakest link in this
hproduction
i s roIe a s D
r Glass>
well> adid
wm
was
lighting—it
not
of
actor.to the tender moments
lendanItself
of the play, and there was definitely
too little of It on the puppets.
Stage C r o w d e d
The stage appeared crowded, but
yet tended Itself to every scene.
The settings by Deanehan were much
Ladman a s L i l i
like the original Broadway showing,
Jo Ann Ladman, who understudied and the costumes by Michaels were
for Carla Plnelli, played the role of gay and lively. The make-up by
Lili for most performances with Wilcox, while good on the leads,
tact, Initiative and just aboutevcry- lacked on all supportingcharacters,
thing else—including a silver-toned either too much or too little.
voice. Plnelli returned for the last
One comment on choreography - performance—and while she lacked marvelous! Kathleen O'Neil staged
everything Jo Ann had in the first and executed all numbers memact, Carla ably succeeded in the orably. And as for musical direcsecond.
tion—what a gift John Webb has.
Charles llartlett was astonishing He adapted the cnorus and leads'
as Paul and while his intonation well. And then there was little
lacked in song, his acting ability Joyce Levy, to her, congratulations
qas
unquestionably
marvelous. 011 the technicalities of staging.
Wherein I must also classify BarShe, as well as what John Fotia
bara Untracht in the role of Rosalie. did, made the direction unquestionEvery time she appeared on stage, ably good. Dennis Buck, the pianist
well, magnificent, what a voice, what who is usually the forgotten, was
acting, what a girl.
at his finest. Ills fingering techThe part of Marco fit the char- nique, his style and precision, his
acter of Bruce Tiffany well and every note made "Carnival" what
while not as memorable as Jo Ann. it was a SUCCESS
Your State University Bookstore
Now taking
Orders For Caps aid Gowis
Seniors Please Order early.
April 17-May 13
Large Selection
Mother's Day Cards
Graduation Cards,
Everyday Cards,
also Baseballs
Tennis Balls
Alfredo J. de Franco
Ju
.marvelous and unforgettable.
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
Tuesday, April 25, 1967 *
Oi
Egleston Hurls Danes Over RPI
Team Faces Mew Paltz Today
Tom Egleston's pitching paced the Albany State University Great Dane baseball
team to its first victory of the season by pitching a four hitter to down the RPI
Engineers by the score of 3-1. The diamondmen who now have a 1-3 record faced
Siena at home yesterday and will host New Paltz today at 3:00 at the old campus
field. Cas Galka was scheduled to throw yesterday while big George Webb was supposed to have received the starting assignment for today.
The
visitors drew first
blood in the contest by
scoring an unearned run in
the fourth inning, It was the
only run they were to score
all day.
RPI's Chip Lee singled after one
out. George Derrick then forced Lee
at second for the second out. On the
next pitch Derrick stole second and
•cored when shortstop Denny Elkin
committed a throwing error on Rich
Zbrlger's ground ball.
MRS. MARTHA EGLESTON it shewn throwing out the first boll
before'Saturday's contest with RPI. At right is Captain Andy
Christian and at left is her son Tom who pitched the Danes to
victory.
Danes Score 3 in 6th
The Danes scored all their runs
In the bottom half of the sixth. Egleston led off with a booming double off
the left field fence. Second baseman
Paul Leonetti beat out an infield
single senlng Egleston to third. Jim
Netmen Win Third Straight,
Face Plattsburgh On Friday APAr HAC Reman
by Jim Win slow
The young State varsity
netters made it three victories without a loss as
they easily defeated Adelphi University, 7-1, last
Friday on the Adelphi
courts. The second doubles
match was called off after
the first two sets by mutual consent. After splitting
the first two . sets .of that
match, darkness set in. In
the singles, first man Ron
McDermott easily won,
6-0, 6-1.
er In his third singles match. He
lost, 6-4, 6-3, as his opponent
seemed to return anything put across
the net.
Darrell Carp handed his opponent
an easy 6-2, 6-3 beating. "Darrell
still Isn't completely back in shape
after sitting out last year," said
Coach Merlin Hathaway. Fifth man
Marty Bergen, the team's defensive
ace, won his sets 6-1, 6-4.
Guy Nicosia rouned ' out the
singles play with a tough 6-4, 8-6
victory. In doubles play, Zack and
Mao won, 6-2, 6-1, over their Adelphi counterparts. The number three
doubles combo of Bergen and Nicosia
also won easily.
Adelphi, one of the known opponents this season, didn't show us
much," commented Hathaway. "We
Behind the soph ace, senior Ken should meet much stronger compeZacharlas had even less trouble tition as we go along and for that
as he whitewashed his counterpart, we'll need much more practice,"
'6-0, 6-1, Tom Walenclk ran up he added. The Albany area has been
against the complete defensive play- plagued by the annual spring rains.
The Hooper Athletic Club and
Alpha Pi Alpha remained undefeated
in games through Saturday, April
22 as the former edged last year's
champions, Potter Club 3-2, and the
latter downed the Potter b team 11-2
last Thursday. APA is now 3-0 while
the Hoopers are 2-0.
The big games on Saturday between HAC and EEP saw the black
and white take an early lead with
two runs In the bottom of the second
Inning. Two walks, Don Comptois's
single, and an error produced the
two runs.
In the top of the third, the Hoopers countered with one marker when
Wayne Smith singled and came all
away around to score when Ray
Cascla's hit got through the left
fielder,
In the fourt, Hac tied the game
when Fred Rawe hit a sacrifice fly,
scoring Don Oppedisano from third.
In the fifth, Smith hit a prodigious
home run to win the game for the
Hoopers.
In League III, the Flying Jabones
set an AMIA record when they
creamed STB 64-11. The old record
was 57 set by Potter Club.
There will be a meeting for all
those interested in playing varsity
soccer In the fall this Thursday,
April 27, at the new campus tennis
courts at 4 p.m. The soccer program for the fall will be discussed
at this time.
BUI Talbert and Donna Fales will
hold a tennis clinic this Thursday
at 4:00 at the new campus courts.
All are Invited to attend.
:V'i•-••'< •
STATE
UMIVE1SITY
Located in the Basement of the Campus Center
Hours: Tues.-Sat. 8:30 a.m.-5:00 p.m.
jay is tnainiwi vt mtmuuuM ana-
AUAWY.KWYQW
FRIDAY, APRIL 28, 1967
by Everett Colemon
Albany State opened Its 1007 golf
seasun on Thursday, April 27 with
a 4 1/2-4 1/2 tie against Utica at
the McGregor Golf Club In Saratoga
Springs. Although the match was
scheduled to be played at the Normansido Country Club, Inclement
weather forced play to be held at
the substitute course.
Returning letterman Fred Nelson,
a Junior from Amsterdam, shot an
impressive 84 and won an individual point plus his match,
Brian Hill defeated his opponent
and shot an 83, the best sora this
year for the Albany llnksmen,
Bill Pendergast, a junior from
Troy tied his opponent in the match,
and also tied for an individual point.
Hill also tied in his match,
Last year's outstanding frosh,
Peter Ferguson, won his match
which accounts for State's 4 1/2
point tie. Bay McCloat, another re-
VOL. Llll, HO. 19
New Members To Be Inaugurated
For Central Council And LAAC
Danes Good on Defense
The Danes also played well In
the field, A spectacular double play
cut short a possible rally In the
third. With RPI men on first and
second and nobody out, George Derrick hit a ground ball to Elkin at
short. Elkin flipped the ball to
Leonetti who made a low throw to
Webb at first. But George scooped (
it out of the dirt while stretching
full length to nip Derrick by a half
step.
After today's game the Danes
have tomorrow and Thursday off.
Friday they face Plattsburgh In an
away game and Saturday they will
be at Potsdam.
- New members of Central Council and Living Area Affairs Commission will be
Inaugurated at 2 p.m. Sunday in the Campus Center Ballroom. President Evan R.
Collins, Dr. Clifton Thome, vice-president for Student Affairs; Dr. Earl Doresaler, vice-president for research; and Neil Brown, director of student activities
will be present at the ceremonies.
Voting for Council and
L A A C C o n t i n u e s today u n t i l
4 p . m . in the S t u d e n t A s -
Doscher, Delia Gelson, Philip Hoff.
man, William Jones, Susan Leven.
Susan Sutton, and Barry Weinstein
seek the six positions from Colonial
Quad.
sociation office-, Campus £«* g*g **$*> * & * ^Hf
r>
4-
net
J
u.
S-
Terry Mathias, Mady Mixson, Ed-
ward Redelberger, Stephanie Rice,
Center 361 and on the din- Madeline
..—-•
»--.-••----—
•-----•Taylor,
-•
Schnabel, •»
George
ner lines tonight.
Ellen Tolkoff and Connie Vails.
The following people are. running
for Central Council from the Dutch
Quad: Sue Archey, Ro Cania, Doreen Frankel, Thomas Guthrie, Philip Hoffman, Paul Lieberman, Terry
Mathias, Patricia Matteson, Elty
Menachie,
Susan
Sammartano,
Charles Young and Andrew Zambelli. Only three seats are open. ,
Paul Butterfleld, David Cummlngs, Diane del Toro, Thomas
Ebert, Josephine Fasolo, Gregory
Hicks, Carol Jonke and Jeffrey
Mishkln are seeking the three seats
for the Council from the Colonial
Quad.
Alexandra Tolstoy To Lecture
On Memories Of Her Father
Alexandra Tolstoy, daughter of the
noted novelist Leo Tolstoy, will
speak in the University Campus
Center ballroom Monday evening,
May 8, at 8:30.
Her public address, "The World
of Tolstoy and the World of Today,"
is sponsored by the University's
department of Germanic and Slavic
languages and literatures.
Miss Tolstoy, 83, has written
several book* concerning her father
WAYNE SMITH rounds third on his long homo run that defeated
Potter Club for the Hooper A.C., 3-2. Coaching is Don Oppedisano.
Track Club Makes Debut,
First Meet Morgan Victor
by Dune Nixon
Albany State began a new page in
its sports history Saturday when
the freshmen members of the Albany State track club traveled to
Coblesklll to take part In the Cobleskill Invitational relays.
And amazingly enough, In their
first meet ever, competing against
16 other schools, the Great Danes
came up with a first place finisher.
turning letterman, scored a 90 on
the course, and Craig Luther, a
transfer from Delhi Tech and this
year's number one man, lost his
match.
Last year, Utica beat the Danes
twice, so the tie this year is some
Improvement. The team's next
match Is on Wed., April 26, against
Hamilton, and It will be played at
home at the Normanslde Country
Club at 2:00. Albany has never
defeated Hamilton.
On Thursday, April 27, is another
Important match against LeMoyne,
Play will be held In Syracuse. Hounding out the week will be an encounter
with New Paltz and will be played
at the Wyltwyck Course in Kingston.
An Important date to remember is
May 3 when the linkers will participate in the Capital City Invitational
Tournament. This key match will be
held at the McGregor Golf Course.
RPI and Siena are entered in the
contest,
Basil Morgan, after copping two
preliminaries, sped to a 9.9 win In
the 100 yard dash.
Morgan Impressive in 220
Morgan also made the finals in
the 220 as he won ills semi-final
heat In 24.0, but he pulled a muscle
In doing so and had to withdraw.
Other runners who looked good to
Coach Munsey were Terry Mathias
who reached the semi-finals in both
the 100 and the 220, Paul Roy who \t
ran a good half-mile in the medley
relay, and Charley Hart who looks
like a promising middle distance
runner.
The freshmen will to In action
again tomorrow when they will travel
lo Utica lor the Mohawk Valley C.C.
relays. Coacli Munsey also plans to
take sophomore Mike Attwell along
to compete In the open mile.
Varsity Goes To LeMoyne
The varsity who were rained out
at Williams earlier, will get their
first real test on Monday, May 1 ffl
when they will compete In the LeMoyne Relays.
As Is normally the case with a
club team Coach Munsey Intends
that this should be a building year.
Neither the freshmen nor the varsity, who will be running together
in dual matches during the year,
has any field entries, as Coach
Munsey is concentrating on the track
events in order .to build a solid nucleus for next year, when track is
expected to take its rightful place
alongside the other seven varsity
sports,
o
Countess Alexandre Tolstoy
and Russia.
"The Tragedy of Tolstoy" relates her experiences with her father
in his later years and "Tolstoy-A
Life of My Father" is a biography.
She also wrote "I worked for the
Soviet," describing her experiences
in Russia after the Revolution.
Born in Russia, Miss Tolstoy is
now an American citizen and president of the Tolstoy Foundation, an
agency which helps refugees who
are fleeing Communist oppression.
It consists of a home for the aged,
children's camps, recreation center, library and farm. This resettlement center is located at Valley
Cottage, Rockland County.
The countess appeared at the University three years ago and held a
packed lecture hall spellbound reminiscing about her father and her
oatlve Russia.
A writer covering the speech for
a local newspaper wrote:
"There was a humanity about the
countess. She could have been your
mother or mine. The way she spoke
about her father made him seem
human to the last detail. In fact,
this writer wasn't a writer any
more. He was a man."
IFG To Present Thriller,
Alfred Hitchcock's Psycho
Alfred
Hitchcock's
demonic
"Psycho" is tomorrow night's selection to be shown by the International Film Group.
An instant commercial success,
"Psycho" was also praised by dls% corning critics as an enormously
effective work of cinema art. "Sight
& Sound" wrote "Its virtues of
tension, surprise, virtuosity, and
control are all major ones."
John Russell Taylor declared,
" 'Psycho' Is the most thrilling of
thrillers; even Hitchcock himself
has never bettered some of its
shock effects... It is also the most
savagely amusing of black comedies, balancing us, even at its most
horrifying, on the knife-edge where
there is almost no distinction begjltween a laugh and a scream."
The film begins Innocuously
enough, but tiien chilling details
intrude, and soon the story of apetty
bank embezzlement is swarming
with unexpected turns and plot
twists—only to be truncated by the
most horrifying murder sequence
ever filmed. Janet Leigh, Anthony
Perkins, Vera Miles, John Gavin,
and Martin Balsam star in this most
extraordinary film.
. Hitchcock as showman Is familiar
to all; but Hitchcock as a truly gifted
director is less evident. In Its incredible cumulative effect and sheer
filmic viruosity, "Psycho" may well
be his masterpiece,
"Psycho" will be shown tomorrow
night at 7:00 and 9:15 in Draper 349,
No more than 250 people will lie admitted per show, so get there early.
Admission price is oof with student
tax.
Nelson Atkln, Paul Breslin, Bob
D'Elena, Diane del Toro, Thomas
Ebert, Adele Endlekofer, Susan Forman, Josephine Fasolo, Jay Handelman, Sharmon Hazen, Cheryl Hester, Bob Holmes, Carol Jonke, Phyllis Leitner, Nancy LePore, Fran
Litz, Bob Mulvey, Leida Sanzel,
The candidates for three positions
from state quad are Mary Coffey,
Vic Looper, Dotti Mancusi, Bonnie
Mattice, Veronica Sharp, Craig
. Springer, Margie Tourajian, Joanne
Wald and Natalie Woodall.
The six positions from Commuters are sought by Jeff Brewer,
Grace Fortunato, William Greiner,
Carney Kopa, Joe McCullough, Marjorie Miele, and Rosemary Thomson.
Cast Announced For 'Brechf
Grannell To Play Lead
ALFRED J. DE FRANCO, papular Argentine songwriter, presented a musical history of the tango in the Campus Center
Ballroom Wednesday.
m M l Linksters Tie Utica, 4)4-414
FRED NELSON hits a long four wood to the 9 len during Thursday's match with Utica College. Fred shot an 84 (or the day as
the linksters tied, 4KJ.4/J,
Press
Q
Undefeated In AMIA
NOTICE
fit;:; , •
MATE?
Murley drove in Egleston and sent t n r e e i n recording his second
Leonettl to third with a double down straight victory over the visitors
from Troy.
the right field line.
Sinnott Walked Intentionally
Jack Sinnott was then intentionally walked to load the bases with
nobody out, Elkln hit a slow grounder to third and the only play that
the third baseman had was to step
on third forcing Murley. In the
meantime Leonetti scored to make
it 2-1 Albany. The diamondmen
scored the last run of the game
when Sinnott took third on a past
ball and scored on an overthrow
of third by the RPI's catcher.
But the big factor was Egleston's strong hurling. He gave up
only four hits, one ine each of the
second, third, fourth, and sixth Innings. He struck out five and walked
WHICH WAY
The two seats on Central Council from the State Quad are being
sought by Vic Looper, Dotti Mancusi, Carol Mowers, Craig Springer, Margie Tourajian, and Natalie
Woodall.
C. T. Campany, Carol Hettie,
Judith Mills, Mike Parker, Christine Root, and Joseph Zanca are
competing from Commuters for the
three seats.
The Galaxy Players will perform
Brecht on Brecht, revue of the work
of German playwright Bertolt
Brecht, tonight and tomorrow night
at 8:30 in Page Hall. This is the
second State University Theatre
Guest Production of the season and
sponsored by Dramatics Council.
Arranged and translated by
George Tabori, Brecht on Brecht,
Six seats are open for LAAC from was performed originally in Novemthe Dutch Quad. The following people ber, 1961 as part of a matinee serare running: Gary Bessel, Pamela ies of the Greater New York Chapter of the American National Theatre and Academy. It opened for a
regular run at the Teatre de Lys
two months later.
of Brecht will be Arthur Ploetz,
veteran actor in arena and civic
theatres in the capital district.
Director Morrell will do double
duty by serving as narrator. Working with this solid cast of veteran
actors, Morrell has found rehearsals going amoothly and with "the
kind of excitement only Brecht can
generate."
William Grannell will head the
cast In Ihe production. In a previous appearance with the Galaxy
Players, Grannell played the lead
role of Henry VIII in Herman Gressieker's Royal Gambit. His professional acting credits range from a
national touring group production of
In addition to Grannell, Samuel B. Auntie Mame to off-Broadway proMorrell, artistic director of the ductions.
Galaxy
Players, announced the other
Tonight's Golden Eye will star
an all faculty cast in a special
Tickets are on sale at the Unipresentation of William Alfred's members of the cast. Included in the
Play "Hogan's Goat" directed by program of the songs and writings versity Theatre Box Office, Hu. 140
until
3:30 today.
Miss Francis Colby.
Faculty CastTo Star
In Golden Eye Play
Of Quest For Power
This will be the first time "Hogan's Goat" has been presented Inside this country outside of New
York, where It ran for 18 monthsj
special permission was received
from Alfred to present it.
"Hogan's Goat" deals with the
effect of a quest for power in politics on the lives of the various
characters.
Archibald Maclelsh acclaimed it
as "Irish-American politics practiced in Irish-American Brooklyn
... the total effect being not IrishAmerican at all but universal..."-
In an all star cast "Hogan's
Goat" will feature Tim Reilly, Miss
Francis Colby, Peter Cousins, Peter
Larrlck, Mrs, Marlon Thorsienson,
Vergene Severnz, Robert Garvin,
Robert Thorstenson, Walter Knotts,
Dr. Harry Staley, Mrs. Diva Daims,
and Mrs, Beth o'Dell.
The Eye begins at 9 p.m. in the
basement of the Madison Avenue
Presbyterian Church on Madison
Avenue.
T H I INFINITESIMAL POINT in no time at all. LENDINGS.
The train is almost re=dy for the TRIP. LENDINGS But the
conductor is wearing a black cape. Run, run against LENDINGS LENDING!
mmm
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