Albaiy Nine Folk To Siena 8 - 4 ;

Tu.tday, May 8, 196*
Pa* 4
Albaiy Nine Folk To Siena 8-4;
f hen To Central Connecticut 5-1
by Jim Window
The varsity netters extended their record to 6-1 as they whitewashed the
Central Connecticut State visitors, 9-0, this past Saturday in a home match
Last Wednesday's RPI match at the Dutch Quad courts was rained out. The v a r #
sity's farm team, the frosh, have been less successful, posting a 1-2 record to
MARTY BERGEN r.turm a voll.y i" pro-match warm-ups
, 9 oinVt Central Connecticut. T h . natman stand 5-1 on the
•eason so for.
Dane hitmen Extend Streak
Set DownCentralConnecticut
The Great Dane nine dropped a pair this week,
losing 8-4 at Siena on Thursday, and then falling to
a highly regarded Central Connecticut squad in ten
innings by a 5-1 count. Coach Burlingame, whose
squad now sports a 4-7 slate got an outstanding
mound performance from sophomore righthander
George Webb in the Central Connecticut game.
C e n t r a l Connecticut's
Brendon Burke was just as
impressive, however, as he
struckout 7 of the first 9
Albany batters and 12 Ks
in eight innings before
being lifted.
All-Sports Banquet
Tickets for the All-Sports banquet on May 19 will be on sale today, tomorrow, Friday, and next
Monday and Tuesday at the Campus
Center. Price per ticket is $3.50
and are open to the public. A limited
supply is available.
Continuing to sweep, Marty Bergen won, 6-0, 6-1 and Tom Walencik was also victorious, 11-9, 6-1.
Darrell Carp and Al Tepperberg,
playing In the fifth and sixth singles
positions, also won. The doubles' The Albany baseball frosh precombinations all won their matches sently sports a 1-3-1 record, includfor a perfect day.
ing a 13-4 win over New Paltz, a
Saturday's win marked the sec- 7-7 tie with Siena and losses to
ond time this season that the net- Hudson Valley, Siena, and Coblesters have whitewashed their oppon- kill. In their most recent encounter,
ents. Potsdam State fell, 0-0, on the frosh fell to CoblesklU by a 4-1
the preceding Saturday.
count with Bill Mekell's double proThus far, Albany State has beaten viding their only tally.
Utlca, 8-1, Oswego State, 5-4, AdelThursday's Siena game went 12
phl, 7-1, Potsdam and Central Con- Innings before it was finally called
necticut. Their only loss came at on account of darkness. Rich Spiers
the hands of Plattsburgh State, 7-2. and Rich Bardeschewski split the
The varsity will host Oneonta State mound duties. Albany's big inning
this Thursday and New Paltz on was the fifth when they got 3 runs
Saturday. Thursday's meet begins on Tom Decker's double, an error,
at 3:30 at the Dutch Quad courts Jim Sandy's single, another error,
and Saturday's will be at 8:00 under and Bardeschewskl's squeeze bunt.
the lights of those same courts.
In the Hudson Valley game Spiers
The • frosh netters opened their was really outstanding in a losing
season, after several ralnouts, on cause. Not only did he pitch very
April 20 against RPI. They lost at well against a strong team, but he
the Rensselaer courts, 7-2. Follow- also contributed considerably to his
ing their opening loss, they played own cause with a triple and two
Adirondack Community College In doubles. Decker also had a good day,
a home meet and were victorious, with two singles and three runs
7-2. Most recently, they lost a 7-2 scored.
decision to CoblesklU.
The little Great Danes really had
a field day against New Paltz winr-osh coach Garcia's team Is led ning by a lopsided 13-4 count. Barby uhrlst Banlklotes In the first spot. deschowskl led the way with 3 hits
Ira Oustracher Is second man, Jeff and four others contributed 2 lilts
Faulkner and Bob Brlckman follow apiece. Starter Ed Cole picked up
In the third and fourth positions. the win, although Coach O'Brion
The Frosh's strongest point has used all three of his hurlers.
been their doubles combination of
The first Siena gauio was also
Banlklotes and Faulkner, and the an extra Inning encounter, with the
^oach has expressed much hope for baby Indians pulling It out In the
die future with a little more practice. tenth.
Frosh Tie Siena 7-7
Fall To CoMeskill
In their latest encounter,
the varsity had little
trouble with the eastern
foes. First man, Ron McDermott won his match,
6-2, 6-2. Ken Zacharias
took his singles opponent,
7-5, 6 - 1 .
The Great Danes also got a rally
going In the ninth when Webb tripled,
Art Stein got one on an error, and
Egelston, Murley and Leonettl
walked, but that was as far as it
went. Albany will be in action again
Albany Scores Lone Run
Denny Elkln got his second hit of
the day, and moved to second on
Andy Christian's single. Gary Torino then grounded into a force at
third, and Tom Plotrowski, who
homered against Potsdam, pinch hit.
Plotrowski dribbled the ball In
front of the plate, and the pitcher,
after looking to third, wheeled and
fired the ball Into right field in an
attempt to nip the batter at first.
The game remained scoreless from
then until the top of the tenth when
Webb ran into some tough luck. The
first batter's long fly to left was
misjudged and It fell in for a double.
The next batter reached on a fielde r s choice that failed to get the runner at third, and a foul out was then
followed by two singles which put
the game out of reach.
Cas Galka started the Siena game
while still suffering from the after
effects of a 102 degree temperature.
Although he was tagged for 4 runs
in 4 innings, only 1 was earned, so
his E.R.A. remains an impressive
D a n e s Rally F a l l s Short
Siena added 4 more runs off Plotrowski, before Egelston came on
to put out the fire and finish out
the last 2 and two thirds Innings.
The Great Danes got their first 2
runs In the fourth on Jim Murley's
single, Jack Sinnott's single, a walk
to Elkln, and Webb's single.
located In the Basement of the Campus Center
Hours; Tues -Sat. 8:30 a m.-5:00 p.m.
- * • •^-''t^tr.-'ir-fi*!?
HURLER GEORGE WEBB runs out a ground ball during the
Central Connecticut contest last Saturday. The Danes lost in
extra innings, 5-1.
Linksmen Lose To Potsdam,
Place 4th In City Tourney 4Last Wednesday, May 3, the Albany State linksmen competed in their most important match of the
season, the Capital City Golf Tournament. The contest was held at the McGregor Golf Course in Saratoga Springs, and the Danes placed fourth in a tie
with Plattsburgh. Hudson Valley, defending champion, won again this year.
w a s in m u c h
and P l a t t s b u r g h both shot
n t n l of
e a t i n a - ooniy
an ttotal
oi "W9
diy, hDealing
Union C o l l e g e , who
i s h e d l a s t with a 369.
by Bill Ryan
Alpha Pi Alpha, considered to be an also-ran by
pre-season forecasts, notched its seventh straight win
without a loss by defeating the second place Hooper
Athletic Club 5-2. Other action saw KB assume the
role of spoilers as they beat Potter A 11-8 after
throwing a scare into MAC ,
„ „
, ,
for 3 for APA.
K u a l m o s t m a d e it
„ „ oul)1( ,
A P A ' S b i g Win o v e r week for llAC. The score was tied
R o g W r i g h t u p p e d J - 4 in the bottom of the first then
. V . ,' ,
KB scored Iwo runs in the second
his own record to 6-0 for on „ slllg)e by J a c k Bat.kus_ T h e
a two run homer down the leftHACs
the s e a sfooled
o n . W r i gwith
h t h a dslow
t h e hit
6-4 Oth.
until The
Fred HACs
field line
in the
breaking stuff and again pushed the deciding run across in
tho seventh on two errors and two
showed fine control.
The score was tied 2-2 In the
fourth when APA pushed across
three runs which proved to bo the
margin of victory. After a single
and a walk, Wright showed that
some pitchers can hit as he lined
a double to left-center, scoring
both runners. Mike Gilmartln sent
Wright home with' a single to right
ending the scoring. The HACs
tlreatened In their half of the sevenlli getting two runners on but
couldn't score. Don Mason went .3
The final total scores for the rest
anticipation when the match of the
began at 12:30 p.m. Albany RPI_ 'M6-
APA Defeats Hoopers 5 - 2
Has Sparkling 7 - 0 Record
FRIDAY, MAY 12, 1967
VOLUME Llll, NO. 24
Sverre Petterssen,
Noted Meteorologist
Named To New Post
Voting For Councilmen
Pending Court Decision
Dr. Sverre Petterssen,
a meteorologist from London, has been appointed to
the newly created post of
International Professor of
and Atmospheric
Sciences at the University.
Central Connecticut scored first,
In the third, on a single, a force
out, a wild pitch, and Phil Mamaringo's single to center. But the
Great Danes got It back In the
before bowing 7-6.
today when they will host Utlca on
the Old Campus field. Coach Burlingame will probably go with Plotrowski or Egelston in a bid to
avenge Utica's 2-1 win in the s e a - ,
son opener,
The low score for the Danes was
D Rav
McCloat who holedthe
low s c o r e for
was a 75. Craig Luthor,
number one man, shot an 86, while
Brian Hill scored an 87.
When asked about the poor showing the Danes made In the tournament, Richard "Doc" Sauers,coach
of the team replied, "I thought our
boys were off.
They played the
course a few times liefore and just
must have had a Iwd day."
On Saturday, May 6, the Albai/.J
linksmen played Potsdam away, and
lost 0-3, Ferguson scored a low of
78. Next came McCloat and Luthor
who tied with an 81. Brian Hill who
lost In his Individual match, and
Dave Broiler who won, both shot
an 82. Steve Patched playing for
Fred Nelson holed out In 87.
Coach Sauers said concerning
the team's recent defeats that "the
team is Inexperienced. In our r e cent matches we've lost by close
Individual scores, although this Is
not indicated by the final score.}!.
The freshman team seems to oe
doing somewhat better than varsity,
a record of two wins, one loss,
walks, Los Kelluer of KB and Bay
Cascla of HAC both pltchod strong and one tie. The number one man Is
!,arry Nova, 3-1. Glen Anderson
follows also with a 3-1 record.
In KB's upset over Potter, EEP
Jumped off to a 2-1 lead but KB's
Shooting number three is Cliff
bats exploded for the first time Draper, 2-2. Hounding out the frosh
this year as they led by as much as linkers are Dan Pearlmutter, Don
8-3 before Potter rallied, KB added Blelecki, and Angelo Matra,
three more In their half of the
William Schleffelin, coach of the
seventh while Potter pushed across freshman team says, "This yea*
five only to fall three runs short the team Is pretty good. None may
Backus, "Cblckle" Cairo, Jack make varsity,(though, sliibW'no vac*
Jones and Leon Gross each.had slty golfers are graduating."
two lilts for KB,
...... .
The decision of whetlv r or not the 1966-67 MYST
KANIA will administer th i Central Council elections
on Monday through Wednesday is presently pending
announcement of a decision on a referral submitted
to the Supreme Court by MYSKANIA.
Petterssen, who leetured at the
University Jan. 27, is a former
chairman and professor of meteorology at Massachusetts Institute of
Technology and at the University of
He Is the former president of the
American Meteorological Society
and former chairman of the Committee on International Programs
in Atmospheric Sciences of the National Academy of Sciences.
Petterssen was a member of the
prominent group of meteorologists
who advised postponement of the
Allies "Operation Overload" lib- MAJOR ANDERSON spoke in support of the United States milleration of Europe from June 6 to tory policy and urged members of the audience to face the realJune 6, 1944, a decision which istic facts and not just be moved by emotions.
later proved vital to the success
of the strategy.
Supreme Allied
Commander later wrote to Petterssen "This service on your part
merits very special commendation
as an outstanding contribution to the
success of the Allied invasion."
A native of Norway, Petterssen
Vietnam have been a tremendously
by Jill Pamik
was naturalized as a United States
stabilizing influence."
Citizen in 1955. He holds his B.S.
In referencetodlssentc.'s, Ander"Now is the time for unity, courdegree, B.A., and Ph.D. from Oslo
said lie felt that for "people
age and determination." This was
He is the author of a number of the attitude upheld in a speech given whose only alternative is to get out,
books on meteorology, the latest Wednesday night by Major Anderson quit, history is passing them by
"Weather Observations Analysis o f the U. S. Marines,
unheard and unseen."
and Forecasting" was published in
the members of the
He realized that the students who
He urged
"loyal opposition" to look into the do not offer dissent are Ihe thinking
Dr Eugene McLaren, chairman p a s t | a t the statement "Peace in students. Those who do not think
of the Division of Science andMath- 0 u r Time," a slogan that led to the " a r e vegetables." If the dissenters
ematics at the University, revealed appeasement policy of Nazi Ger
want to show their concern tliey could
that Petterssen's duties will be in- many. He also hoped the members "help clothe the naked, feed the
ternational in scope.
of the opposition would not base hungry and aid the wounded, rather
He also stated that during this their views on emotions, but on than put down our efforts."
time Petterssen will be traveling realistic facts.
Anderson stated that "never bein Europe in order to help "tie
Major Anderson cited, in support fore In the history of the armed
together the knowledge in this field," of U. S. forces in South Vietnam, forces have the men been so highly
in addition to the course he will a statement made by the president qualified" In reference to physical
teach at the University.
of Singapore "U. S. forces in South ability, Intelligence and determination. They have compassion for the
South Vietnamese shown by their
helping to rebuild houses and schools
in villages that have been destroyed
by Viet Cong.
Another slide illustrated the
patchwork agricultural fields In
South Vietnam. Anderson comThe first Master's Thesis ProMiss Scott chose GODOT as her mented that there Is a problem In
duction ever presented by the De- thesis production because she feels Vietnam of balancing agriculture
partment of Speech and Dramatic the play is a true test of both actor and industry. When most of the
people work In factories there Is a
Art at the State University of New and director. She expressed the deficiency of food.
York at Albany will be Samuel opinion that the play, since it is
In reference to tactics used by
Beckett's WAITING FOR GODOT. virtually plotless, demands total
Directed by Bonnee Scott, the play Interaction of all theatrical ele- the Viet Cong, Anderson said the
pattern Is constantly repeated.
will run Wednesday through Satur- ments If the play is going to comFirst they come In and clear out
day, May 17-20, In the Richardson municate at all.
Studio Theatre on the Old Campus
Since neither words, story, scen- all males over 14 to use them as
at 8:30 p.m. The production will ery, nor lights can carry the show porters. Along the village, holes
be open to the public.
alone, all must be more carefully are dug In which rifles are staOne of the best-known examples developed and coordinated than In tioned. Houses are fortified.
One of the )obs it Is necessary
of the Theatre of the Absurd, WAIT- a play outside the Absurd tradition.
ING FOR GODOT had Its premiere The theatre of the Absurd forces for the South Vietnamese to do Is
the river
A slide
at the Theatre do Babylone in Paris tho director to be a kind of Juggler ,
, , ,.traffic.
during the 1952-53 season, Follow- who must keep everything In line ?' 1 0 w u d ""D, b o a t ' ,
ing the premiere came productions and in mind at all times or else for a search revealing GO rounds of
in London, Dublin, Frankfurt, Rome everything collapses,
and Helsinki, and Its first American
GODOT, Miss Scott, believes
In a film report by the Comproduction was In New York In April,
communicates a series of Images mander of the Marine Corps Wal1956,
of modern man's condition by using lace M, Greone, Jr., he stated that
Now considered as a theatre clas- all manner of comedy from slap- we can and will win because we have
sic, GODOT has been called "gro- stick farce to English music hall three major things in our favor,
tesquely beautiful and utterly ab- palter and routines. Yet from these One Is the spirit and Idealism of
sorbing" as well as "one of the comic techniques emerges a s e r - our fighting men.
most noble and moving plays."
lous picture of man.
Another Is the flexibility the hellMiss Scott, the director of GOTickets will be unnecessary for copters have offered, and the con~
DOT, is a 111112 graduate of the this production of GODOT, and seat- victlon of two principles: the doState University at Albany. After ing will be on space available basis structlon of the enemy and the r e s teaching for three years at North each evening, There will be no r e - toratlon of a peaceful life for the
Syracuse High School, she returned served seats for any performance, people of South Vietnam,
to the University In l'JCO to study Inquiries regarding the perforFollowing the film report Major
theatre us a Graduate Assistant in mances should be directed to the Anderson entertained
technical theatre.
State University Theatre.
from the audience.
Anderson Urges Look Back,
Use Facts, Not Emotion
Beckett's 'Waiting For Godot'
To Run Weds. Through Sat.
T h e d e c i s i o n to s u b m i t
t h e r e f e r r a l w a s m a d e by
the ' 6 6 - ' 6 7 MYSKANIA at
a m e e t i n g Monday which
w a s h e l d in o r d e r t o d i s i . , . .
cuss certain technicalities
concerning election p r o Discussion centered around three
technical questions on the legality
of this election, Raymond Clanfrini,
chairman of the '06-'67 MYSKANIA
announced Wednesday night.
The first question they asked the
Supreme Court to consider was the
legality of having students who are
presently seniors voting for representatives to LAAC when they would
not be affected by their elections
next year.
A second question concerned the
manner In which students would
prove living area for the next year,
thus Insuring legal voting.
MYSKANIA also questioned the
fairness of making these elections
$ £ * ^ f l s t X ™ " " " " ''
Clanfrlnl presented the fact that
MYSKANIA had only been asked to
i u ! m ', n l f,'? r „ e !f c t l o n s a n d i s , n o t , a
legislative body as a rationale for
the measure,
to run a "just and
stated MYSKANIA'S r e properalso
Supreme Court met Wednesday but
declined comment on their decision
until being able to present a public
statement on Thursday night.
In the event that elections are
held this week, voting will take place
in the Coat Check Desk on the main
floor of the Campus Center.
Dugo Announces
Special Events Brd.
Chairmen Chosen,
Nick Dugo, chairman of Special
Events Board, has announced the
following students as chairmen of
L A.
special events..
Statement (Jn
Rosemary Canla and AlleenSchlef
will head activities day. Fran Lltz
The following statement was i s - and Donna Lee Bain are co-chairsued by Academic Affairs Commis- m e n t 0 f the President's Reception,
slon an arm of Student Government Co-chairmen of Homecoming are
on Wednesday:
G e r r y M a s t e r s and John Kunn,
"We, the Commission for AcaA a rS
EheSt S U
t T , , f i ;,
" ' „!"
, ' "
Parent's weekend will be headed
S ' j f :
'" ' h e a C , a d e T , k °y James Kahn and Connie Vails.
1 ° C T , r a e n ° n U l e Mary Mencer and Tony Casale will
™ ? " i . l T n a ? i n i ° f a n i n a n y chair Holiday Sing. Ellis Kaufman
tJLJ^J^" P h 1 , W e will head the University Reception.
lolL i n , '
. f " . ? a s i n p o o r A co-chairman will be announced
taste to put In question the integrity l a t e r
of a mark. Many students were duped
into b Uevlngthat the administration
,. J t l ,
„, , , „
U n d a L l z a k wU1 c n a l r C a m u s
can ..uge a grade
Group Presents
" W e WOUld like b , stalo nnu. t h , .
only theT individual processor can
elve a eradn nnri S«MH! Z ,?
g r V a d e a t o B ^ v e , . d D d e a" I g n Y p i
put the very integrity of a T r a d e n
a course In doubt "and Vven the
Integrity of this Institution's dlploma. For this reason the Commission for Academic Affairs condemns the action of Delta Sigma
PI In this instance.."
The vote In passing this policy
statement was unanimous.
T h e
m i , e r
"y Martha Stromal and
Mary Wllamowskl. Linda Bosco and
McC ull
° ^ wiU "lead the tintn
?,r,S'uy I " " 0 8 c o m m l t t e e - Concerts
» " p a i r e d by Donna Gavel and
D i Rlna Sussman will be In charge'
of cultural events. At large representatives to Special Events Board
are Dan Lago, Sue Chapnlck,
Adrlenne Rubin, Marsha Schonblom
and Sharon Toback.
YEARBOOKS were presented to Dr, Clifton Thorn*, vic«-pr#a,
id.nt for student affairs and President Evan R. Collins by Doug
Upham and Klaus Schnitier, yearbook co-editors.
Friday, May 12, 1967
Rosenberg, Weinstein
To Help Plan College
f m t y Motors
TaSipport Research
Ton f»culi.» members of the University bare been awarded Grants*
in-Ald designed to support a wide
ranfe of scholarly, scientific and
creative research projects.
The Albany recipients, their fields
af study, and the amounts of their
award follow:
Dr. Werner C. Baum, professor
of biology, $450 for "Pbotoaxis in
Enflena Gracilis;" Dr. Katherine
H. Beinig. professor of biology,
$675 for "Cytogeaetic Studies In
the Genus I r i s ; " Dr. Pong S. Lee,
assistant professor of economics,
$150 for "Industrialization of Xorth
Korea, 1946-63;" Dr. Ronald Ley,
assistant professor of psychology,
{1,400 for "Effects of Frustration
of Force of an Instrumental Response;" Dr. John Stanley Macktewicz, associate professor of biology,
$450 for "Cytology and Systematics
of Non-segmented Tapeworms."
Also, Dr. Aletha S. Markusea,
associate professor of biology, $800
for "The Genetic Basis of Type I
Filiation in Escherichia Coli;" Mr.
F . John Xeverman, director of the
ssia and
COUNTESS ALEXANDRA Tolstoy discussed life in Ru
famous works.
her memories of her (other as he was writing h - *--—"
rSSSS^STSSSSS: Countess Alexandra Tolstoy
William T. Reedy, Jr., assistant
professor of history, $1,400 for
Speaks About Father, Russia
" R i s e of Sew Baronial Families la
England, 1056-11S9;" Dr. Warren
Roberts, assistant professor of Sistory, S319 for "Types of Conduct
in 17th and ISth Cesrurv Freaea
Manuals of Enqueue n d Literat u r e ; " and Dr. Iron D. Sseea, a s sistant professor oi history, 5447
for "The British Traveller u j the
AaseiicaE City, 13S0-188QV1
A total cf $6,4S1 wis awarded to
the Albasy *-.:oers and a graai
total of $56,HI, to faculty memb e r s t£r«isbcct the USversiry s j s tezn- Tile £Ti-^s. i^crirsate- by \i&
Hesearci FoaadatioA, were anocmacei by Dr. Sa=;ael 3 . Gcsfld,
CSaaceilcr cf tie I'rjversirr.
daughter oi author Leo Toistcy,
sjoke co *Tbe World if Tolstoy
and u*e World ol Today* last Uooday
zigz.x a; tie Catspus Cer.:er Ball-cor:. Her speech consisted mainly
of r^eaories oi rwr fatter aad of
of Russia today.
ThrtToghoat the bjij of her antieosaoiseistie spe^-cr. tie Countess
stresses the importance cf religion
in the world; sise called it the
greatest e-e=v. of comrasEisra.
Tne CcBBtess cailet her autberratier 2 very religious man. Tolstoy,
the aatiic-r of "War an; Peace," accerdisg to his became et.ieciied
to search for £ne ufef—^ss o: hie.
The Cccr.iess statehthat after studying all the religions cf the world re
On AprS S8; 296". Alpha Lambda farad tne object of his search in the
Chi was granted nm fraternity states teachings oi Jesas Christ. Tolstoy
by the Inter-Fraternity Council. Ai- was aiie :o accept socialism
ter a penco of &parcjcma!e35 five because that movement negated all
months of cJony status, ALC was the aspects of religion winch he
given a usammoos vote for frater- stood for.
nity status bj the six member iraCo-n:es5 Tcistcy r e a i several
tersiiies. In their anflication Sol eice—ii iroas her iataer's writings
charter. ALC mentioned tie serv- that seemed to SoreteU tie events if
ice projects ttae> had tatea part the fntore. In c-ne mstante the great
in for tije University, •aiuch in- Russian wrote thai the socialist
cluded Mohawi Property Wcridays, theory will increase the slavery r e transportation for the Heart Fund r»een tie afferent pihtirai parties.
drive, work on tie State University Several times Tcisicy wrote to tie
Csar ani asked tie ruler to form a
Revue and c-ther projects.
Upon receiving their formal char- cossutotKot. ret his advice was in
t e r , Alpha Lambda Chi wiLnavefnll vail., and tie re^oiouon re nrc-pr.essed c e n t r e d
rotinz nnvileres IB the IFC.
The tresent
nt t i r e :s connectei to
times ps5t. scccrimg tc- tie Countess, by tie undying lieas ol tie
world's phili-sopners. One idea .'.
Dr. Karl A. 5 . Petersen willeiin- aer tamer's that sre ancAed was.
tfoct bod) the GoUegute Singers and •Selfishness ami lack oi moral disthe State =men m a concert of Cham- cipline ;>1 our time (1E93) is terber Ensembles Toes-ia;. evening it rtUe am it seems ro me as if it is
increasing and ty not earing tocor8:15 pun. la Page EaU.
i &rass rert n ve are reaching a precipice.'
Also per farming will
T i e Cbtrt'esf, wnn nad entered
Cbcar ccconctei bj Dr. James Mor& Unites States wintii'-t lermissicc
r i s fcaranaj three trumnecs, twe
nm the VSSF, levote: i large
frencb herns, two trotntoces, aan
sonnt nf i e r sjeecn to u e ir-jsea t a s s t--cmt..cje. naritciae, and tnha.
Alpha Lambda Chi
Full Fraternity
Statesmen Concert
In Page Hall
World Famous Hot Dogs,
Stead • Boor
Conplete Roster
Of Ifltereotioo. Beers
Ceetr. Ave.. Ale*,
It ( m m a , Skeppht
cuuoa of religious action and of intellectual thought within the Soviet
Union. She spoke of the banning of
the novels by Boris Pasternak, who
won the Nobel Prize for literature
for his works. The Countess r e vealed that Bibles as well as noncommunist novels were banned by
the Soviet government.
Although Soviet children have
been indoctrinated against religion
Countess Tolstoy contended that
40^ or about 90 million of the Russian population are religious. The
Countess then related a story about
a lone worshiper in ore of the few
Moscow churches. Ke said that the
faithful are numerous but don't congregate to hear the preacher because if they did, the preacher would
be exiled.
by Jill Paznik
the wrong kind of learning. The
Micha»l J. Rosenberg and Bar- basic problem Is a tendency to
bara Weinstein, both sophomores reinforce and reward the values of
at SUNYA have won 3500 grants a materialistic society." A certain
tor the summer to help plan the attitude toward curiosity and inquiry
new State University College at that will last throughout our lives
should be instilled in the student.
Both students applied for the grant
She advocates a plan whereby the
by writing an essay on how they student will I* notified as to what
would plan a new State University, information he is responsible for
They were awarded the giants on and what information he will be
tested on. The student should then
the merits of their ideas.
In his essay, Rosenberg advo- be free to find this information
cated tightening admissions r e - through any means he wishes. He
quirements while admitting "more should be notified of lecture courses
creative students rather than 90 covering required information; he
average grinds." He believes that may attend them or not.
Students, she says, should be
this school is getting better in admitting more inventive students. stimulated by the greater knowledge
of their teachers while teachers are
in turn, stimulated by the student,
Kind of Student
Rosenberg would like to see a who gets his information from outdifferent kind of student admitted side sources.
Weinstein also advocates greater
so that, for instance, more students
would vote in a Vietnam referendum freedom in reference to dormitory
(20%) rather than 80% in a football rules. "The university Is not in
any way responsible for the private
."There should not be any form of life of the student. If the college
geographic discrimination against still wanted to make money on
New Yorkers. They make the place housing facilities they could have
(University) good." We should, Ro- University sponsored apartments.
"Students could have a roommate
senberg believes, "open up the gates
to all New Yorkers who are qual-< if they wanted to pay less, however,
they should be able to live alone.
Another aspect of his composition Food should be made optional. The
dealt with student elections. The student would retain the freedom
school leaders, he says, "dump on to come and go as he chose."
Her essay also included the points
the students especially during campus election, because the leaders that students, faculty and administration
should all work together,
say the students are apathetic."
each should be able to express then
Rosenberg believes "it is an ar- opinions on innovations in all asticle of faith not to vote in student pects of the University community.
elections because the candidates do "If this is a community, ever;.one
not bring out and discuss the issues living in it should be er.titlted to
in question." He would like to see a opinion about how it is run.".
the issues fully exposed and disThe planning session will run ton
six weeks diring which time all
In her essay, Barbara Weinstein travelling and board expenses in
said that "Universities should be a reference to the session, ma;, be
place where the student acquires charged to the State. Ten students
knowledge for knowledge's sake; from various other State Univerwhere learning is respected.
sities were awarded grants. The
The present "system of grades students will act in an ad'.isor.
and credits gives you rewards for cabacitv.
Friday, May 12, 1967
m -^
Capital Area Brick
For School Develop.
To Hold Institute
The Capital Area School Development Association at the University
will hold an Institute for Title I
of the Elementary Secondary Education Act (ESEA), May 11-13, 18,
19. The initial meeting will be held
in the Campus Center Assembly
The purpose of the Institute, which
will be conducted by special a r rangement with the New York State
Education Department, is to provide
to persons charged with Title I
responsibilities in schools, a short
intensive training session in evaluation techniques and individual a s sistance in developing proposals
and programs Including solid evaluation procedures.
Title I of the ESEA is aimed at
poverty pockets and disadvantaged
students and one of the major problems In the development and conduct of its proposals and programs
MESSERLI spoke in the Assembly Holl Wednesdoy night about
has been that of evaluation.
Horace Mann.
The technical and advisory team,
all members of the SUNYA faculty,
includes Dr. Reuben Rusch, professor of educational psychology;
Dr. Alfred f i l l , professor of admlnlstratlonal education; Dr. Richard Clark, professor of educational
psychology; Dr. Robert McMorrls,
associate professor of education;
Dr. Jonathan Messerli, Professor father, his minister and his tutors.
and Dr. Donald Donley, professor
of education and director of the of History and Education at Teach- The greatest influence was that of
s College, New York, spoke at tiie local minister wiio expressed
Center for Field Services and Rethe Campus Center in the Assembly the strigent tones of the religious
Room Wednesday at 8:00 p.m.
sentiment of the late 17th Century
The lecture, entitled "The Edu- and early 18th Century.
cation of an Educator," focused on
the childhood of Horace Mann. Dr.
Religious Tone
Messerli stressed that the present
It was the effects of this religious
stereotype of Mann needed some tone, according to Dr. Messerli,
clarification. He cited that the com- that cemented Mann's personality
SDS will sponsor a poetry read- mon belief of Mann's family living witli bitterness and desparity.
Mann's ability to perceive ining by Edward English or Selma, in "privation and suffering" was
Alabama tonight at 8:30 In the As- not proven by his research of Mann's stitutional changes within his comearly childhood,
munity, while others failed to do
sembly Hall of the Campus Center.
so, Inspired him with a feeling of
Changing Community
creating an educational system InHe stated that Mann grew up in a corporating room for change. It
changing socio-economic commun- was here that Dr. Messerli felt
University Colloquium
The University Colloquium (for- ity which Mann himself perceived his greatest contribution lie.
merly the Faculty Research Society) as shifting. This awareness of
Invites members of the faculty who changing institutions was incorporwish to read papers as our Univer- ated into the philosophy of Mann's
sity during the 1967-68 academic education, according to Dr. MeKyear to contact Professors Werner serli.
Baum, Findley Cockrell, Jerome
Based on his research, Dr. MesEckstein, or William Katz as soon serli indicated three spheres of Inas possible. One or two students terest In Mann's life: the influence
Psychology majors and minors
who may have significant papers of the home, the meeting house and
interested In joining Psi Chi, the
will also be given the opportunity the school.
National Honor Society in Psycholtills year to read them at the UniThe stress throughout the lecture ogy, and who have the following reversity Colloquium.
was on the practical education that quirements, pick up an application
Mann got in his childhood from his form in the Psychology Office, SS
Volunteers Wanted
Students interested in serving as
Qualifications are (1) Completion
guides for our students from abroad
of eight semester hours of psycholduring the International Student Orogy, or six semester hours and regientation, Sept. 16-19, please call
istration for at least two semester
J. Paul Ward, Hu. 270.
hours of psychology in addition, or
The International Student Office
WSUA'S Expose '67 will round out equivalent credits in psychology.
will need seven American and seven a successful year of programs with
(2) Registration for major or miInternational Students to help orient a discussion on this year's Torch. nor standing in psychology, or for
newly admitted students to the cam- Slated for tile show is Doug Upham a program in psychology which Is
and Klaus Schnltzer, co-editors of equivalent to such standings,
the 1967 Torch. Judith Mills and
(3) For undergraduates, quality
Supreme Court
James Folts, who will take the Job of work In psychology and In the
In order to be considered as a of editors for next year, will also upper 35% of their class.
candidate for the Supreme Court appear on the Sunday night show
(4) For graduate students, an
of tile Student Association, an ap- which begins at 8 p.m.
average grade of " B " or better In
plication form must be completed
Hosts John Fleltman and Terry all graduate courses, includlngpsyand returned to the Student Asso- Lickona were pleased with the r e - chology.
ciation office by Wednesday, May sponse to the programs. CommentA chapter may admit to active
17, at 5:00 p.m. Applicants are asked ing, Lickona said the season for status anyone who has been a memto read applications thoroughly,
Expose '67 was a "good one" and ber of any chapter at any time.
All applicants should have a min- he hopes that next year it will be Faculty members or any other psyimal 2.D cumulative average. Ap- even better. Both hosts wish to chologists who are Fellows or Assoplications may be picked up in the thank all of those who participated ciates in the American PsychologStudent Association office in Koom on tile show, especially Its regular ical Association may become active
361 of the Campus Center.
members at the time of Installation
or al any subsequent initiation ceremony.
Initiation fee for student and faculty members is $7.50 for life
membership to the national organization. Applications must be r e turned by May 15.
Messerli Speaks On Mann
Stresses False Stereotype
Psych Honorary
Applications Open
Expose '67 Talks
To Torch.Eds. Sun.
MAY 20
Located in the Basement of the Campus Center
Hours: Tues.-Sat. 8:30 a.m.-5:00 p.m.
JFRIDAY, MAY 12 at 1:30p.m.North
[Basement of Library. Any students
Inot turning in packets are considered withdrawn and have to be r e admitted by the dean.
Student Activities Will HoM
Leader Workshop At Mohawk
Student Activities Office will be"
sponsoring a workshop on the Mohawk Campus this Sunday, May 14.
The purpose of the workshop will
be to draw up a plait to develop in
the next few years more uses for
the campus bordering the Mohawk
All the Immediate plans
which were set up several years
ago have been realized, and there
is a need for new ideas and programs for Mohawk.
People participating In the workshop will come from the administration, faculty and student body.
Mr. Gary Jones, Student Activities
Advisor and coordinator of the Mohawk Campus, expressed his hope
that this conference will produce
new and useful Ideas, which are
desired by the University Community. The workshop will be held
on the Mohawk Property.
Some of the concepts Jones hopes
to be talked over will be Increasing
the recreation facilities of the campus. Some ideas of this type are
the construction of forest lean-tos,
tent platforms, a golf course or a
swimming pool. The members of the
workshop will also be discussing
the use of the buildings on the campus. This topic most likely will include the question of the completion
of the barn and house or the possibility of building a new student
Perhaps more Important will b t
the academic uses of the campus
the workshop will discuss.
To finance these projects Central Council last month provided
for 100 thousand dollars to be spent
to develop the campus. It is hoped
that with this money the Student
Affairs Office will be able to put
the new policy into practice one*
it is developed.
This workshop will also be used
to Inform the University Community
of what has been done at Mohawk
and what is at its disposal. The
participants of the conference will
be reporting back to their own
groups what they observed and did.
The reason why this workshop was
established as Jones stated, 'We
don't want to start projects which
people won't be using.'
The campus, which was bought two
years ago, has been greatly Improved. The house contains a snack
bar and lounge. The other rooms
of the house have not yet been prepared for student use.
The lagoon or lake is connecteu
to the old Erie Canal which is connected to the Mohawk River. Consequently the lagoon is polluted.
The lagoon is healthy for boating and
canoeing but not for swimming. It
is hoped by the members of Student
Affairs that this problem can be
corrected in the future.
The Jazz Review
by Lou Strong
IT'S ALL OVER1II It finally happened and this reporter Is Just about
the happiest and most relieved person on the face of Stonehenge. But,
in front of me right now is one of
the most difficult tasks ever to
face any man: I have to be objective
about the thing I love. It's adifflcult
task and I doubt if I'm up for anything right now, but that's beside the
point -but I'll try my best.
Before I go any further, there are
some very important people that deserve public and private recognition
for a job very well done. First and
most important, Linda and Denny,
you have shown yourselves to be
two of the hardest working people
ever to grace this campus.
And now to the festival. From my
objective (sic) viewpoint, the festival
was a musical, aesthetic and educational success. Otherwise, it
failed. We were trying to show the
student body what is happening In
jazz. WHERE WERE YOU?? At times
I feel that some of you were really
happy to be completely Ignorant of
any tiling that you know nothing about.
I was told that this is the way that it
usually is with a beginning activity,
and I hope that this Is true.
' For, next year's festival plans to
be even bigger and more interesting
than this year. But what can the cochairman do when the people they
are working for refuse to support
their efforts?
Nick Brlgnola, the rlghthand of
this festival showed me that Albany's jazz musicians have quite
a bit on the ball. Nick took some
solos that were absolute works of
art. He shows maturity, technical
proficiency, and mastery over one
of the most difficult Instruments in
the repertoire, baritone saxophone,
Dick Berk and Reggie Johnson, our
workhorse house rhythm section,
have got to be one of the most exciting duos going. In Reggie, I found
the ultimate In coolness and peace
that any musician cun have with his
instrument. Reggie loves his jazz
and it shows in his playing. He was
constantly pushing it and himself
to tiie ultimate, making more notes
and runs come through with less
and less difficulty.
What can be said of Elvin Jones?
He has added so many new things to
the entire concept of Jazz drumming,
that we could easily call this "Elvin
Age," Ills solos are beautious things
that demand the listener listen. He
speaks beautiful subleties and searing tirades that can elevate you to
a pitch of frenzy. When he played
with Lee Konltz (alto), Charlie Haden
(bass), and Don Friedman (piano),
you could notice a rapport and Interrelationship with the four, The
(act that they had played together as
a group before gives great testi.
mony of their artistry and exper-
ience. They were able to relate to
each other's Ideas, comment on
them and pass them on to the audience in the true manner of the
avant-garde movement. This was
the second time that I had been
exposed to the real avant-garde
and it was a truly memorable experience.
In Charlie Haden and Don Friedman, we have an Interesting facet
of today's jazz musicians. Don and
Charlie are both accomplished leade r s in the "New Thing," but I was
able to realize that they both still
have a firm anchor in the mainstream of Jazz. When they performed with Pepper Adams-Nick
Brlgnola and with Reese Markewlch-Jerome Richardson, the mainstream in both of them showed
through. Perhaps tills disproves the
theory that Leroi Jones and Archie
Schepp have been propagating that
the New Thing is completely new.
It Is really just another step in the
evolutionary process that jazz has
been experiencing since its very
Muddy Waters and ills sextette did
something to the festival audience
that was more than we could take.
They shook us upl! Besides this,
they described the parent of Rock
'n Roll as well as funky Jazz,
Jeremy Steig's Quintet was a
slight disappointment to me. Jeremy
seems to have lost much of the old
feeling that he had for Ills flute. Perhaps it's because of this nw thing
he has going with the new quintet.
It's like nothing he has done before.
There were some patrons that felt
that the group did not belong at a
Jazz festival.
As has been the case wherever
they have performed, the Thad
Jones-Mel Lewis band blew the roof
away from the ballroom. They were
one of the many performers that
received a standing ovation from
the audience. I hope to see them
again at Newport and watch this
roof-blowing process in action
Walter Bishop J r . was one of the
highest highlights the festival had.
His piano work was so well r e ceived that many people wonder
why It Is that he Is relatively unknown.
Kenny Burrell did tor Sunday
night the same thing that the band
did for Saturday night. With Don
Friedman, Charlie Haden, and Elvin
Jones, he played a set that did so
much to the crowd that lie was called
back for more, His moving and unusual version of " P e o p l e " reminded
me of the things I heard him do at
Newport 'SO. Ills technique for guitar
as well as his speed on the Instrument leave little doubt in my mind
as to who the first guitarist in Jan;
See you at Newport '07 and Albany Jazz '68.
Prlday, May 12, 1967
Prifcr/M* 12.1M7
We, the undersigned faculty of State' University of New York at Albany, fully
support the effort of Dr. Martin Luther King, Leader of SCLC and Nobel Laureate,
to point out to the American people the relationships between our relative importance in solving our internal social problems and the disastrous Vietnamese War.
We, with Dr. King:
a) Advocate the clear recognition that all the Vietnamese people should
decide on the fate of all of the country.
UNIQUE PUBLICITY, signs and posters,
abounded on compui to inform students of tho
happening which took place last Friday.
b) Wish to promote the recognition that this country engaging in the
immorality of a disastrous war compounds the immorality that we
allow to exist in the social structure of our country.
c) Wish to promote a continued open and working dialogue between those
of us who view our involvement in the war as incongruous and immoral
and those who wish to pursue the war. We feel that this dialogue must
be promoted among all the young people of the country; and we especially want it to continue at SUNY Albany.
'STATE FAIR was a day of games and fun as groups such as
Phi Delt sorority devoted time and energy to man booths like
this slave auction.
^ n ' J JJ0NE.S ,h,illed
skilled drumming,
' « n « » at Jazi Festival with his
James Mancuso
Olga Markus
Thomas R. Martland
Daniel McKinley
Henry Minton
Leroy H. Pelton
J. Kevin Quinn
Donald J. Reeb
Richardson Rice
Jacke Rlchtman
Clinton J. Roberts
Susan Shafarzek
Frederick Silva
Harry C. Staley
Theodore G. Standing
Gertrude Steuer
Kathleen Sturtevant
Bruce Vreeland
Robert J. Wernick
Perry D. Westbrook
Richard W. Wilkie
William Wilson
Walter P. Zenner
Richard Abrams
Theodore S. Adams
Morris I. Berger
Jack Bosson
Shirley Brown
Robert Burgess
Joel Chadabe
Edward Cowley
Diva Daims
Arthur A. Ekirch, J r .
Arnold W. Foster
David Frachtenberg
Vito Gioia
Arnolds Grava
Carolyn Harris
David Harvey
Craig Henrlkson
Alija Iwanska
Richard J. Kalish
William Katz
Walter Knotts
Thomson Littlefleld
THE GOOD N' PLENTY Blues Project
played several times last week at Gentle
Thursday and State Fair.
» ! •
--• , C ~
• KITES are a part of Spring and even though there
much Spring, there ore still kites.
STUDENTS AND FACULTY watched and participated in the
happening with their faces smeared with paint, smiles showing
and balloons in hand.
Werner Baum
M. Diane Bockhorst
David Fothingham
Harry Hamilton
Laverne Hamilton
David Kline
Peter Larrick
Joan Schulz
WORKMEN'S PLANS were discouraged by the
unusual "happenings" which took place around
the Campus Center fountain.
BALLOONS were featured during all parti of
Campus Carnival Week, Slate Pair and happenings last week.
JEREMY STEIO played his electric flute for
audiences at the J a n Festival held lest weekend.
Friday, May 12, 1967
h * y . M«y 12.1967
'67 Torch Interesting,
Reflects Student Mind
Noes For News
In the past several weeks, we have been severely
criticized for stories that we have left out of the
paper, such as the concert given by the band, lists
of fraternity officers, political ads, etc. We made a
statement on this several months ago that we would
like to reiterate.
We do not exist as an extension of the Campus*
Clipboard. A list of events happening is compiled by
the Student Activities Office. In only twelve pages
of the ASP a week, four of which are reserved for
editorial comment and sports, only so much can be
covered. Some decision must be made as to the
relative importance of each issue.
What this newspaper is missing is commentary
on political and social life, the thing which really
affects us all, not front page stories on concerts and
installation banquets. This is going to be remedied
at the expense of uninteresting news stories catering!
to small closed groups as this paper has been in
the practice of doing.
Mental Cruelty
To the Editors:
As a self-appointed representative for the S.P.C.S. (Society for
the Perpetration of Cruelty to Students), I must vehemently protest
one aspect of the cartoon of Dan
•Lago, or could it be Iago, In the
May 5 ASP. Our members, who
include 90% of the SUNYA faculty,
when, taking their oath of cruelty
are sworn to maintain direct confrontation when torturing students.
Any attempt at anonymity such as
hiding behind hoods, as portrayed
by Lago in his cartoon, can result,
in the Perpetrator being drummed
out of the Society (this Is a very
impressive ceremony, by the way).
The reason for this rigid rule is
that the members of the Society
firmly believe In mental flagellation, mainly because It feels so
good when It stops; since it does
stop for most students at least by
the day they graduate, this gives
them something to look forward to.
For those that continue to undergo mental flagellation after graduation, they may then find that their
tormentors do seek the anonymity
of hoods In the real, non-academic
world. Our Society cannot be held
responsible (or non-members, however.
John N. Aronson
Chemistry Dept.
It should be noted.that Delta Sigma PI Fraternity booth received a
trophy for collecting the most
money. I believe that this trophy
should be rescinded by the fraternity and given to the booth which
placed second in money collecting,
I also believe that this business
fraternity should apologize to the
student body for its unscrupulous
action. The booth certainly achieved
Its purposes by making money, but
as any honest and Intelligent person knows, the means do not a l ways Justify the end. These future
businessmen of America lack ethics
and values which any good businessman should possess.
Eric Wuerzburger
Michael Grossman
Jack Nevll
Randy Reese
To our minds, activities participated in by thousands each, such as Gentle Thursday, The Happening,
and the Jazz Festival and the panty raids are "what's
To the Editors:
Friday night I listened for the
first time, to the "Prankllne" on
WSUA. The show Is on between midnight and 1 a.m. and I Imagine that
is why so few people seem to know
about it. The show is supposed to
be a take-off on "Candid Camera."
by Martin Schwartz
A student calls the station and
the student body was compounded
requests that someone be called;
by their failure to live up to their
some of the time,
the prankster can request the napromise
to Dr. Deerlnger that they
ture of the prank. The emcee (Rich And some of the people all of the would publicize the fact that It was
Stevens) then calls the victim and
a hoax. They did not even let the
talks to the person over the radio, But you can't fool all of the people co-chairmen of State Fair In on the
all of the time."
Although I find little that is huAbraham Lincoln gag. Sure glad that everyone Is
morous In waking students out of a
honest in this school.
sound sleep (which occurs frequentHowever, see above quote.
THE RING IS TOO TIGHT: Interly) and then making their gullibility
FRISKIE MYSKIES: That infamous
an abject of derision, I do not object esting how all of those people who group of highly overworked campus
to University students pulling their made themselves obnoxious after leaders has done it again. After
pranks upon one another.
notifying the ASP of the dates for
However, I do object, and violent- yelling at me "The ring has rung" the new elections, the 1966-07 MYSly, to playing these pranks upon are all of a sudden very sensitive KArJIA has decided secretly to canpeople who are In no way connected to mention of political rings. It Is cel their plans. It seems that thctj
To the Editors:
with the campus or the University amazing how perturbed these people don't know how to carry out a "Just
Last week I wrote, objecting to community. On Friday, there were can become at the mention of a ru- and proper" election and they are
your shotgun method of reporting at least three such people involved. mor that they started themselves, referring the matter to Supreme
HIP HIP HOORAY I: Congratulaand editorializing on the Central
One was an elderly woman who
Council elections and the roles of had placed an ad for miniature dogs tions to all of the participants In
Bill Cleveland and STB In them. in the paper (she was called at the recent panty raid on the ColonHowever, due to a shortage of
Although the information that has around 12:15 p.m. and kept Oh the ial Quad. It turned out to be one of members, there Is no Supreme Court
finally been released tends to Justify phone for a long five minutes), the best behaved crowds that I have so nix for elections this year. The
your righteous Indignation, I still another was connected with the Little ever seen, I still, however, fall to only people who can appoint new
find the way you manifested that Bavaria which wants to hire a bar- understand the drive behind freez- members of the Supreme Court are
indignation repulsive.
tender, and the third was the neigh- ing and fighting for hours over a Central Council, of which there is
By making vague and originally bor of a woman who placed an ad stained panty or a half of a stock- none.
ing with a run in it.
unsupported statements which ap- for a mother's helper.
If the elections are held off until
peared nearly slanderous to Mr. Certainly all of these people were
DELTA SIGMA PHOEEI: Our next year It really becomes a probCleveland and STB, you destroyed Inconvenienced. Yet, In addition, local International business frater- lem. The Central Council Bill 190'7->
any possible trust in your abilities they were never told why. Univer- nity (sic) seems to be doing a good 68 2 calls for the 1966-67 MYSKANIeJ
To the Editor:
On Saturday, May o, the Delta as reasoned editors. In a time r e - sity student victims were told after Job of preparing themselves for their to run the elections. Next year these
Sigma Pi Fraternity raffled off an quiring sound reasoning you blew a short period that they were the future places In the American busi- people won't be around, and the only
."A" in any course of the winner's your cool and lost a marvelous object of a WSUA prank (that Is ness world. We all know that one of people who can amend the bill are
choosing. It specifically stated on opportunity to be a constructive unless they slammed the phone down the basic requirements for a mod- Central Council. Ahal There Is no
a sign next to the booth that Dean force on this campus,
as one sleepy guy did), however NOT ern businessman is the ability to Central Council.
Deerlnger had consented to such
George M. Ashley '20 ONE OUTSIDER WAS SO INFORMED break trusts and a sincere twoWe may never have a student gova raffle. Now that the raffle Is
ernment here again. Three years ago
even after long minutes of exposure. facedness.
over it has come to my attention
I vowed that when I go this school
quirements last week with their Is going with me. It seems that inthat the entire affair was Just a
I do not feel that this Is the way booth at State Fair. The fact that advertently this claim is coming
hoax to entice the student body to To the Editor:
Ite: Mr. Cleveland's dilemma.The our University should be repre- they were perpetrating a hoax on true.
spend Us money on a worthless
raffle. It also appears that this question of temptation is not rele- sented. We do live in a larger comfraternity has made use of the vant. Mr. Cleveland was not honest munity than the University's - - and
ASP to publish their "hogwash." with himself or his fellow students. we are responsible to It also.
Like a "shyster" the fraternity has The key Is personal responsibility.
screwed the student body of money May I suggest three readings of
I am deeply ashamod that people
by Igor Koroluk
which could have been spent on "Profiles In Courage."
have been so mistreated by my felHoward A. Shokler low students. I call this program to
more worthwhile tooths at the State
veloped along Jazz lines.
the attention of the University comAlthough his dthlcs might bo quesSpeech and Dramatic Art munity in hopes that enough people year I'd like to look back and observe
what has happened In the folk-orien- tioned, Jeremy's skillful and crewill agree with mn to stop any fur- ted field on our campus and In the ative handling of the electric flute,
thor "pranks" of this type.
Albany area this semester.
made famous by the Blues Project,
Roba A r c h l t z e l
The quality of popular concerts at was unquestionable.
In the recent months, such artists
State has finally been uplifted to
that of a true university. In the as Jim and Jean and Eric Anderson
folk area alone we have suon the havo appeared on local campuses.
Lovln' Spoonful led by the inventive The New Stadium at Clinton has
Tu the Editor:
begun a folk night on Saturdays.
I wish to commond you on your genius of John Sebastian, and two Here local artists as well as some
later saw them completely
wise decision not 10 publicize the
up and coming names such as MiSpring concert of the University overshadowed by one of the most chael Cooney and Vanguard record*?
Concert Hand. (ED, Thank you,) dynamic groups on the scene, The lng artist Liz Oetz have appeared,
Tha Albony Studant P r t u is a saml-waakly nawipupor publl*h«d by Iha
Studant Association of t i n Slot* Unlvaralty of Naw York at Albany. Tha
Cortalnly it would have been Im- Blues Project.
It is also worthwhile to note the
Just this last weekend, we saw
ASP offlca, lacotad I n Room 364 of tha Comput Canfaf ul 1223 Waatarn
prudent to inform the university
Avanua, is opan from 7 - 1 1 p,m, Sunday thru Thursday night or may ba
the electric Blues Sound, Muddy Now Stadium hopes to expand this
raachad by dialing 4 5 7 - 2 1 9 0 or 4 5 7 - 2 1 9 4 .
event. In so doing you have suc- Waters, at our own Jazz Festival, guest night concept into entire weekceeded (1) in Ignoring the efforts Muddy showed why his blues has end features in the future. Hopefully
M A R G A R E T D U N L A P and SARA K I T T S L E Y
of 7fi student musicians and their caught on so big with new groups, when the next school year comes
director and (2) in stifling to a de- Ills music becomes an obsession around this trend in more varied
excellent entertainment will
Lfndo Bardan, A m Editor
Bruca Kaufman, Advertising Managarl gree what little appreciation for and that creates almost a physiological and
Don Oppadisono, Sporti Editor
Stuart Lubart, Photography Managorr
enthusiasm In the fine arts there need for more.
Clap Saplr, Assoc. Sporti Editor
Gary Schutto, Business Manager
Also, appearing at the festival
I myself will try to start off next
Josapli Sllvarmon, Eaacutlva Editor
Linda VonPatten, Tachnlcal Supervisor) may be on this campus,
was Jeremy Stelg creating a new year with some features on what
concept which I will label (or want has happened In folk during the
Thank you for considering so Ir- of a better term "folk Jazz,"
A i l . communication* muat b* addressed to tha adltor and mutt ba algnad,
summer, which, If possible, will
responsibly the Importance of the
Communications should ba llmltad to 300 wordf ond ore aub|acl to aditing.
Stelg and his group used both Include the Newport Folk Festival^
Tha Albany Studant Praa* oaiumaa no responsibility for opinion! expressed
band concert,
So until next year good luck and have
i f f ' i f f columns and communications as such expressions do not necessarily
Lee T. Lovallo Harden, a current fdlkslngifr, de- a folk-filled vacation,
r a f f e d Ha v l a w i .
Under The Counter Intelligence
Ashley Again
Sigma Pi's A
Fourth Time Around
Albany Student
No Coverage
by Joseph W. Colu
6'«/t; itrmliHiirti from WAT I in
June.- 1961. Ilr rim- urliiv on lli'e
.ncii'.v/mjirr ii„,/ stmlviii somilf mill
••ierrrtl u.t mi'di'iur-in-cliii'f it/ lli'e
ASP in the fall ,i] 'or, during Ihr
rnnrliisitm „f ,t yurlmnk cnnlrth
I'lTM .
fitting than the sour grapes of a
local minister.
Perhaps the myopic element on
the campus has matured enough to
accept the affection shots on page
37. Feet can be obscene, you know.
The photos from the late Bernard
Kolenberg are outstanding. They fit
well Into any student book in this
year of concern for the people of
Vietnam as well as for our men
There are hundreds of photos deserving of applause, but there can
never be room enough.
The editors are to be commended
for drawing together the endless
facets of human (student) life In a
meaningful, well-balanced book.
Even the laborious task of picturing the seniors Is broken up
sufficiently to remain Interesting,
The various groups on campus
are all recognized without the usual
boring people In standing and sitting
in rows pictures.
The old was remembered with the
new. Old faithful Minerva was Included. The alumni will be happy.
Perhaps the feature that will be
appreciate the most is the good
taste of the commentary. The
notes give needed information without descending Into trivia.
On the whole, the book must be
deemed a success and a tremendous accomplishment both for editors and staff and for the University.
The 1967 A. D. Torch Is a very
Interesting attempt to reflect the
minds of students as well as their
world as it exists at the University.
It is the more interesting because
In most respects the attempt succeeds.
There are the inevitable technical problems such as the failure
to maintain a consistent style of
writing and of technical reproduction.
The table of contents and the
forward reproduced poorly. Many
of the names were not centered,
but these are minor concerns.
The yearbook succeeds as an
i M A D R I G A L o f S h a k e s p e a r e w a s p r e s e n t e d by E t h e l B a r r y m o r e C o l t and P e g g y Wood T u e s d a y e v e n i n g
essay in photography. No major
aspect of student life is ignored.
The photography itself ranges from
good to outstanding.
The pictures of the campus buildings themselves show both the dehumanization of a concrete campus
and the ability of students to make
themselves a home.
The example of graffiti on page
22 Is unfortunately alone as an exof the sleep-walking scene, her Cole Porter's song "So In Love." ample of student opinion. A knowlby J a n i e S a m u e l s
voice accentuating the coming In- Lady Percy's (Henry IV part 2) sdgeable statement about the city
sanity of the guilt-stricken queen. grieving denunciation of her fatherWomen was the theme of Miss Wood then portrayed the fear- in-law for having failed his son, oy a student would have lieen more
'A Madrigal of Shakes- less and dominant Queen Margaret her husband, in battle was an ex"Henry VI" who captures, taunts emplar of mature love. Other
eare," a unique program of
and slays the rebellious Duke of Shakespearean women in love inf excerpts from the Bard York.
cluded Luciana of "A Comedy of
r r o r s " who advised that men are
nd of songs from shows A comical touch was provided by E"...masters
of all. You let their
ased on his plays, pre- Miss Colt as Princess Katharine will be your accord,"
the aid of Alice, Miss Wood,
! ented Tuesday night May enlists
Fitting Conclusion
by Douglas Rathgeb
by two great ladies of to teach her some "Instant English"
There is nothing more agonizing tor a critic than
A fitting conclusion to the series
may win the favor of
the stage, Miss Peggy a dashingshe
of enamored heroines was Portia to report the passing of great genius. It is bad enough
English prince.
Vood and Miss Ethel Barof "The Merchant of Venice" whose
beautiful and honest declaration of having to pounce on a slacking Tony Richardson ("Madrymore Colt.
love was presented by Miss Wood. moiselle," "A Sailor From Gibralter"), a misdirected
Women in Love
Winding up the entire Madrigal In Roman Polanski ("Cul De Sac") or a cinematically
The first of a series of "women
Selected as the first of the Shakes- in love" was Miss Wood as the a more frivolous vein was an oldpearean "women in Jeopardy" was star-struck Helena of "A Midsum- time soft shoe song and dance rou- sloppy Alfred Hitchcock ("Mamie").
l s t0 s e eu
But to have to condemn Kone"
*"» ' " a " < "
3ueen Catherine of Henry VIII whose mer Night's Dream." A modern-day tine entitled "Brush up on your
ioble combination of submission, paraphrase uf Helena's unrequited Shakespeare," a word of advice to a f i g u r e a s m o n u m e n t a l i n cldedly unfamiliar pose. But while
It may not add to his glory as one
ilgh pride, andqueenllnesswaspor- love was offered by Miss Colt in a captivated audience.
t h e a r t a s C h a r l i e C h a p l i n , of the greatest names in the history
rayed by Miss Wood, Mis Wood
film, It cannot really detract
to sny that he s e e m s to have
hen presented the lament of Hereither. It Is the honest mistake of
nionle of "A Winter's Tale,"
r e a c h e d t h e e n d o f h i s r o p e , a sincere and talented artist who
yrongly accused of adultery by King
i s a t a s k w h i c h n o c r i t i c has simply lost the pulse of his
eontes despite the oracle's declar( u n l e s s h e b e a h o p e l e s s media, perhaps never to find It
tion that she is pure.
A more comical scene of women
m i s a n t h r o p e ) would s a v o r .
a Jeopardy was token from "The
But if Chaplin's new film, (the
derry Wives of Windsor" in which
by Paul V i l l a n l
first in nine years) "A Countess
distress Page (Miss Wood) and
from Hong Kong" is any indication
A few weeks ago, 1 saw a pro- the story of a mldwostern town at all of what we can expect from
distress Ford (Miss Colt) a r c
threatened by the loss of their good duction of Edgar Lee Masters' through Its dead Inhabitants, Is the the aging master, then there Is
name when they receive luve IC "Spoon Hiver Anthology." The pro- best piece of "theatre" I have seen pitifully little hope, for Chaplin, and
There will be a color exhibit at
jlers from the mischievous John duction was performed by Albany jn a long time.
the Campus Center which the New
'levuiig aner ouiy a York State Council on the Arts has
High School students In their audiif you define theatre solely In
torlum and will be repeated Satur- terms of physical splendor, hum- few moments that It has all been lent to the Albany Institute of Hisday, May 13 at 8:30 p.m. in Page msble tunes, eye-catchingcostumes done before, In a whole flock of tory and Art an exhibit which will
Women in A u t h o r i t y
and lots of' laughs, STAY HOME, films from the forties and early be circulated In the area. It Is the
T h e f i r s t of t h e " w o m e n In a u t h - Hall.
fifties. The titles may momentarily "Giordano Studies in Color" deJohn Velle's production, his adap- I1ABYI
orlty" was Lady Macbeth. Miss Colt
All you'll see Saturday night wi'i'i' slip your mind, but that plot Is un- signed for schools, colleges, and
presented a unique choral version tation of Masters' poem that tolls
be 12 teen-agers, 12 " k i d s " on a mistakable. Watching Chaplin's film public institutions.
raked circular stage. Behind these ls like looking at a medley of bedProduced at Syracuse University
"kids," all you'll see Is the loading room farces from the Late Late School of Art, one section Is the
door In the upstage wall of Page.
Giordano Studies, another, which ls
The costumes will not Impress you walk-on by Spencer Tracey and not yet on loan, is the "Alteration
as everyone Is dressed In black. Kallierlne Hepburn,
of Color" bused on Joseph Alters'
At times you hope that one of the book published by Yale University
All you're going to see In Page
walls of that studio-sot ship's cabin Press,
The first concert of last weekThis group could teach many of Hall on Saturday night are 12 " k i d s " will crack down and turn the whole
nd's Spring Jazz Festival .strolled those who would learn "free form" who have concentrated their entire mess Into a kind of Richard Lester
The exhibition consists of sixteen
off to a start with the walking blues Jazz without first mastering tho physical, mental, and emotional en- superfarce. But the walls stay up,
of Mudtly Waters, A professional, more traditional elements, At tho orgies to a coordinated theatrical and you sink deeper into your seat. panels, Joined In pairs with silkboth onstage and off, Muddy quickly Sat. evening concert the sainoqunr- experience of such integrity that Your eyelids begin to feel heavy. screened units, collage and color
photos as the explanatory units,
captured the audience, and than tet played Willi tho same unity and this reviewer wept unashamably at
Further Inlo the film you begin each supplemented with text.
the involvement so manifest on the to realize that Sophia Loren anil
gave the spotlight to Luther "Goor- freedom.
gla Boy" Johnson. Luther sang In a Later on Saturday tho Jeremy stone
All you'll see are 12 " k i d s " who Marlon Brando somehow Just don't
raw powerful voice that was Chicago Stelg gulntot took ovor. Although communicate honesty with them- appear to he aware of what it ls
in stylo, yet had Luther's own stamp, the group is virtually unknown at selves and with each other. All they're supposed to be doing, Brando
or rather stomp, on It.
prosonl thoy uro obviously headed you'll see are 12 "kids" who havo stands there with that Hock of GiPerhaps the highlight of this con- for commercial success. T h o c " " ' - boon dovolopod, not exploited, by bralter expression; LorenJust looks
cort was the moody "Hound Mid- blnatlon uf Stolg's amplified nuto a director in whom they have placed ravishing, which In any of her other
night" given by tho members of the with Warren Bornhurdt's electric
films might be quite enough, Sidney
Tad Curson Quartet, Nick Brlgnolu, piano on lop rhythm accompaniment then,
trust has not been violated. Chaplin looks as If he has his lines
Haggle Johnson, and Dick Berk, brought the audience lo a standing John Voile has a commitment to scrawled on his palm, and Is having
Ihealre that never diverts an aud- trouble reading them, Tlppl Hedren
Curson used his crystal tone to ovation.
complement his stark yet coherent
The performance of the i nan lenco, but must always involve It. Is so stiff that you fear '*
- - *-"
If she
lines which never lost the feel of Jones-Mel Lewis Orchestra, a group
I defy the faculty and the students over she'd shatter Into a million
of cool professionals, nearly blew of this University to see this pro- pieces,
I the lune,
tho roof on tho Center. Its set in- duction Saturday night, A word of Close to the end that doorbell
The "now thing" featuring Lee cluded blues to sambas, ami with cauiloiii this Is not a high school buzzer becomes distinctly annoying,
Konltz on the alto sax, Don Fried- swinging precision, the orchestra senior olov. This Is theatre.
Chaplin seems lo use it for lack of
man on the piano, Charlie Iladen, hypnotized tho audience with blazing
anything belter to do. At about this
bass, and Elvin Jones, drums was fireworks,
same time you stop listening to the
also a highlight. The group played
dialogue and notice those hoardes of
two unnamed pieces, one about 40 Sunday afternoon Walter Bishop's
obvious technical e r r o r s that you
mln, long, and the other about 30 trio wanned up the audience with
might expect from an Andy Warhol,
mln, lone. All members of the group' s o n i e solid, swinging Piano. Backed
but never the master that produced
are Known for their work In the uvant „„ |, y bassist Haggle Johnson, ine
such classics as "The Cold Rush"
garde movement! and were able to d r u m m e r Dick Berk, Bishop's taste
and "The Great Dictator."
Milne Art Work
To see "A Countess from Hong
fuse collusiveness with complete a n l j elegance sparkled on overynumfreedom most successfully,
Shakespeare Madrigal Presented
ty Two Ladies Of The Stage
Chaplin's 'Countess'A Failure.
Sadly Marks Fading Genius
Reviewer Challenges University
To View High School Theatre
irst Annual Jazz Concert
features Powerful Musicians
Color Study Show
Slated For Center
Frldoy, May 12, 196
4SPect on SporU
b$ DM 0ff4\mm
Dawkins To Be Featured Speaker
At All-Sports Banquet on May 19
Captain Peter M. Dawkins of the United States Military Academy at West Point,
Well, sports fans, this is the moment you've been
waiting for! The good news that you have been waiting N.Y., and a former football Ail-American and Heisman Trophy winner, will be the
for since the beginning of the semester has finally featured speaker at the All-Sports Athletic Banquet to be held on May 19 at 7:00
p.m. at the Campus Center cafeteria. Co-chairmen for the event are Frank Petrone
arrived. This is the last "ASPect on Sports."
who have promised a very delightful and enjoyable evening-)
Associate Sports Editor Glen Sapir will be heading and. Anthony Casale
the sports staff next year. Dune Nixon will be taking Live music will be provided for the affair.
banquet is open to i*ory a th. Aetdemy.
over as Associate Sports Editor. Both men will have theThe
public and tickets are H Prior to returning to the Military
outstanding sports staffs as we were fortunate to have on sale in the Campus Cen- Academy, he served in Vietnam as
this semester, and we're sure this page will improve ter today, and next Monday an advisor to the South Vietnamese
1st Airborne Battalion and In the
against the old ASP tradition.
and Tuesday. The cost is Headquarters of the Military AssisWhat kind of a year has it been?
tance Command Vietnam (MACV).
$3.50 per person.
As the final week of Albany State's athletics comes
The 69th cadet to hold the position
of army football team captain, he
to an end next week, we can justifiably look back upon
Military Academy in 1959, standing was named All-Amerlcan in 1958
a highly successful year. Most of the varsity teams #10 In a class of 499, with a Bach- and received the Heisman Trophy
enjoyed winning seasons, and those that probably elor of Science degree.
as Outstanding Player in the Nation
Following graduation from West and the Maxwell Club Award as
won't have this satisfaction (baseball and golf) have
Point, Captain Dawkins attended Ox- Outstanding Player of the Year,
only one senior among them,'so it looks like another ford University for three years
Dawkins is the only cadet on r e c banner year in Albany athletics. We hope this will where he received Bachelor of Arts ord to have held four top positions
the Academy at one time: those
coincide with the opening of the new physical eduterms of a Rhodes Scholarship of a "Distinguished Cadet" (top 5%
cation building in September. If the building is ready the
awarded to him while a First Class of his class), Cadet First Captain
and the teams are at full strength as it looks now, it (Senior) Cadet.
and Brigade Commander, Captainof
Pete Dawkins
Presently he is an instructor in tho Army football team, and P r e s i could be the biggest year in the history of intercoldent of his class.
legiate athletics at this University. All we need is
football to.make it a complete program.
The soccer team, with only three seniors and a
handful of sophomores registered a 5-4-1 record
after losing its first three games. Highlight of the
season was a thrilling 2-0 Homecoming victory over
previously undefeated Potsdam. If Coach Joe Garcia
by Dune Nixon
can find replacements for all-time scoring champion
Maurice Tsododo and fullback Dick Szymanski, the
The Albany Great Danes played Utica College to a 9-9 draw Wednesday in a
Danes will most certainly improve on their 1966 marathon 3 hour and 45 minute encounter. Walks and e r r o r s were numerous as
neither the pitchers nor the fielders seemed to be able to get warmed up, which
The cross-country team will be invincible next was perhaps due in part to the numbing wind that swept the field throughout the
year. With no one graduating from last year's 11-1 game. The Great Danes opened the scoring with 2 in the first, as Jim Murley
team, and with the elimination of Holy Cross from reached on an e r r o r , stole second, and scored on Denny Elkins single. Elkin moved
the schedule, the h a r r i e r s will have a strong chance up on an e r r o r and scored on Andy Christian's one bagger.
to do undefeated, something to which they are acU t i c a got one b a c k in the
Tom Egelston, who had been hav- getting the last two outs. Utlca's
s e c o n d , b u t A l b a n y a d d e d ln B control trouble throughout, ran s runs put them out in front 7-4.
The Great Danes came right back,
difficulty in the fifth. A single,
Sauers' hoopsters will be as tough as two more in the third, when Into
a walk, another single, and a pair however, with some help from the
usual. The graduation of Mike Bloom, Jim Con- Murley walked and Elkin of bloop singles produced three Utica Infield. Murley reached on
an error, as did Slnnott. Elkin vn.<
stantino, Lonnie Morrison, and Marty O'Donnell tagged one deep to left for runs.
Coach Burllngame then called on Issued an intentional pass, and Andy
will deplete the ranks of the 10 man squad some- a 2 run homer, and a 4-1 Rich
Patrel, who yielded a perfect Christian walked, forcing in a run.
what, in fact a lot. But the Dane mentor has his lead.
squeeze bunt and a walk, before George Webb hit into a home to
first double play, Torino was given
two best players returning for two more seasons,
an intentional pass, and Bob Lowell
namely Rich Margison and Scott Price. The r e came through with a two run single
to center. Two more walks forced
turn of Larry Marcus, the addition of two or three
in another run and the Great Danes
players, the eligibility of transfer students, Dave
led 8 - 7 .
Riegel, Vern Lanier, and Phil Caverly, and for the
first time a full-size home court add up to one hell
Called After Nine
In games this past week first place APA scored a
Albany added another tally in the
of a season. We will be looking forward to a pos- 16-8 victory over Potter (B), while Potter (A) current
sixth when Elkin walked, stole secsible NCAA bid.
runnerup beat KB 9-4. In a battle for the bottom, ond, and scored on George Webb's
That's it for the year. Besides Glen and Dune, Potter (B) left STB all alone in the cellar as they defeated
I want to thank my writers Jim Winslow, Hank
Rabinowitz, Bill Ryan, Ev Colman, and Iris Alson STB is still winless. Yesterday Potter (A) faced the
and photographers Gary Gold, Larry DeYoung, and Hooper Athletic Club in a very important game. APA
Steve Fishkin for their thoughtful contributions now has an 8-0 ledger, but is faced with two games
by E v o r o t t C o l m a n
with_Potter (A) frig weetayd. i n p o t t e r B's initial win,
throughout the year.
hurler John Rogers was
Last Tuesday, May 9, the Albany
1111 I I v C O
I very effective as he set State varsity golf team lost their
Great Danes Draw With Utica
Host Adelohi Todav At 3
APA Gains Victory Number 8,
Potter A, B Notch Wins
Golf Team Drops,
Two Clashes Left
THE AMIA SOFTBALL teuton neors conclusion with league
leading APA end runner-up Potter Club about to ploy each other
in two crucial games,
Commissioner of AMIA, Jim win- b a c k S T B . P o t t e r A p i t c h e r ,
gate, announces that there will be a D a n
captains meeting today at 1:30 In 7 '
Hamilton Hall on the Colonial Quad., t o u g h i n t h e c l u t c h a f t e r
League I captains will vote on an a s h a k y s t a r t ,
' ' star team and League II and III
captains will be informed of the The Potter B—STB gamo was
approaching playof's,
marked by heavy hitting by the
T 1 •
young Pottormon and by control
J P O I l S
problems for the STB moundsman.
The big blow for Potter was a triple
Who was the last batter In Don by keystone!', Terry Trono. Frosh
Larson's perfect game? Who was hoopster, Jack Adams and "Crazy
the last batter In Jim Bunnlng's Jack" Barrlngton .beefod up the
perfecto? What did they have in attack with twu hits'each,
KB looked as if It was going to
Most field gols In Super-Bowl make It two In a row over EEP
as they took off to a 4-1 lead In
Q-Back fur Army In the Daw- the second Inning but after that
kins-Anderson backfield?
Ihey found Crlppen untouchable.
Only major leaguer ever burn Twice, however, Ihey got the sacks
In Italy?
full hut both times the rally died,
lst-baseman lu late no's and Leading the Potter comeback was
early OO's for Phils, later played Dun Cointois who belted two hits
with Mets, was arrested for Including an RBI triple. Third basemolesting an adolescent?
man, Jim "C-Man" Curley also had
Who scored winning basket In two hits in addition to turning In a
finals of Capital City Basketball fine field game.
Pacosettlng APA found themTourney in I960?
selves down 2-1 in tho first Inning
EEP (B) chucker John Rogers
Pale Mitchell, John Stephenson poled a long homer lo rightfleld.
APA soon bounced back to hang on
ihey both wore No, 49,
for the victory, Jim "Moose" WinMike Mercer (1),
smashed a four-bagger to lead
joe Caldwell.
APA, Mike Gilinarlln and JiinOleiiReno Bertoia,
lczak each added two hits. Rog
Ed Douchee,
Wright notched win No, 7,
Tom Doody (Albany State).
fourth match of the season, this
tlmo to Central Connecticut State.
The match was held at home at
the Normanslde Country Club In
Delmar, and the final score was
Central Connecticut five, Albany
Junior Ray McCloat, a returning'
letterman, shot the lowest score
for tho Danes, completing the round
with an 80.
Craig Luthor, number one man,
holed out In 81 and won his match
as did Bill Pendergast who finished
wilh an 85. Peter Ferguson, last
year's outstanding freshman tied
his man with an 82,
Steve Patched and Dave Broiler
who botli have only played In two
matches this season, scored 90
and 84 respectively,
Rllchard "Doc" Sauers, coach oi )
the varsity Unksmon said in a r e cent interview, "The match was
close but we lost. The boys played
as well us they could but they Just
couldn't win,''
This year's team has no seniors
on the squad. The coach said concerning this "that Inexperience
seems to ho our biggest disadvantage,"
The freshman team under Coach
Bill Schloffollu is doing somewhat
better than vurslty with a 2-1-1
overall record, Their next rnatcli J
Is against Fulton-Montgomery Community College on May 10.
TUESDAY, MAY 16, 1967
Auditions To Open
For Arena Theatre
Summer Production
VOL. Llll, NO. 25
No New Elections
According To Court
Auditions for Arena Theatre, Albany's only summer theatre, will
•V-je held, May 22-24, in the Richardflpson Studio Theatre (R-251) on the
downtown campus. Each night's
I casting, which is open to all r e s i dents of the Capital Area, will begin
at 7:30 p.m.
Jarka M. Burian, producer-director of Arena, has announced thai
this year's schedule will include
four productions Instead of the p r e vious three. This Is the sixteenth
consecutive year that Arena Theatre will be sponsored by the university.
Announces Productions
Dr. Burian has announced the
productions and the directors tor
the season. "The Seagull will open
the season July 19-22, and will be
directed by Burian who previously
directed two other Chekhov plays
THE SUPREME COURT'S statement issued Thursday led to the
in Arena, "Uncle Vanya" and
decision not to invalidate the Central Council and LAAC elec"Three Sisters."
Following "Seagull" will be the
work of a playwright new to Arena:
Ann Jellicoe's "The Knack, the original drama on which the recent
film was based. "The Knack," which
will run July 26-29, will be directed by John Velie, the head of
drama at Albany High. Velie, who
has assisted in previous Arenaprot^ductious, will make his debut as an
Harold Lynne was elected co- of Public Information.
'.-' Arena director. Velie's most recent editor-in-chief of the Albany StuThe co-editors plan to make a
production was the highly acclaimed dent Press for next year at the number of changes in format and
"Spoon River Anthology."
newsboard elections held last news emphases (see editorial on
Thursday evening. He will co-edit page 2). Miss Kittsley commented,
"Widowers' House"
The third Arena production will the paper with Sara Kittsley, whose " I feel that there Is a need for an
of office runs until next Jan- expansion of ideas; the newspaper
be George Bernard Shaw's first
can do a great deal more in proplay, "Widowers' Houses." James uary.
Lynne will replace Margaret Dun- viding insights Into matters which
M. Leonard, In his filth season of
relevant to campus life."
Arena, will direct the Shaw play lap, who served as co-editor-inOther members of newsboard
which will run August 2-0. Last chief this semester and as editorseason Leonard directed Arena's in-chief last semester. She will elected Thursday were John Cromopening presentation, a series of serve as executive editor durlngthe ie, news editor; LindaBerdan, assoelate editor; Glen Sapir, sports edithree original one-act plays billed 1967-1908 academic year.
Lynne, currently a senior, will tor; and Gary Gold, photography edias "Aphrodite '06."
The final production of the sea- begin his graduate studies in history tor. Berdan, and Sapir served on
• son will be a double bill of plays next year. During his freshman newsboard this past year, as arts
which will run August 9-12. Di- year, he served as associate sports editor and associate sports editor
rected by Jarka Burian will be Eu- editor. As a sophomore, he began respectively.
There are several editorial pogene O'Neill's "llughle" and Har- as sports editor but in November,
sitions still to be filled, including
old Pinter's "The Dumbwaiter." was elected managing editor.
those of managing editor, arts ediTechnical operations for Arena
Lynne resigned from the paper tor, and feature editor. The cowill be supervised by Robert J.
are eager to recruit many
Donnelly as designer and Jerome
R. Hanley as technical director. At that time, he had served on new staff members.
Besides the casting which will be Provisional Council and was a newheld next week, there are oppor- ly-elected member of the first Centunities for working backstage; those tral Council. This year Lynne served
interested are encouraged to sign as President of Forum of Politics.
up during the audition period. Any He lias been a contributor to supquestions concerning Arena should pression and in his Junior year he
was a student assistant in the Office
be directed by Dr. Burian,
"Waiting for Godot" will open
tomorrow as the first Master's
Thesis Production ever presented
by the Department of Speecli and
Dramatic Art at the University.
Directed by Bonnee Scott, the
play will run tomorrow through Saturday, May 20, In the Richardson
Studio Theatre on the Old Campus
at 8:30 p.m. Tho production will be
open to Iho public.
One of the best-known examples
of the Theatre of the Absurd, "Waiting tor Godot" had Its premiere at
the Theatre de Babylone in Paris
during tho 1952-1953 season.
Following the premiere came pro•
ductions in London, Dublin, Frankfurt, Rome and Helsinki, and its
first American production was in
Now York In April, 1958. Now considered as a theatre classic, GODOT
was presented as an example of
new theatre In the 1900 Arena Theatre,
Since its initial production. GODOT has been called "grotesquely
beautiful and utterly absorbing" as
well as "one of the most noble and
mvoing plays,"
Written by Beckett
THE CAMERA CATCHES the new team in a frolicking mood.
The author of WAITING FOR GODOT, Irish-born Samuel Beckett,
Lynne, Kittsley To Co-Edit •
See Need For ASP Changes
There will be no re-election of
the members of Central Council and
Living Area Affairs Commission.
Last Thursday night Supreme Court
decided that Central Council had no
right todeclare elections void. MYSKANIA, following the decision of the
court, decided not to hold re-elections, since there were no vacant
seats to be filled on the council or
The only section of the bill passed
by Central Council not invalidated
by Supreme Court are the onesprovldlng for different election procedures and a different type of election
The three questions presented by
Ray Clanfrini, chairman of MVSKANIA, to Supreme Court are as
follows: _
"Shall this election follow the
same procedures as those concerning regular Central Council and
Living Area Affairs Commission
elections as described by their r e spective election laws?
"Can second semester seniors
elect representatives to Central
Council and Living Area Affairs
Commission, and if so, are they to
be permitted to elect representatives according to their present area
of residence?
"To cons'Hute a valid election,
what evidence shall be required of
area of residence?"
"Regarding Question SI:
A. The election shall followprocedures of the Election Bill 050013. According to the procedures in
section I, part I, letter C, part 2
'General Student Association elections are to be held within two
weeks after the nominations are
opened.' Therefore, the past bill
enacted by Central Council on May
4, 1907 providing for an election
without re-nomlnations Is unconstitutional. The only new election
which would be constitutional would
be one including new nominations.
B. Further the Court finds that
section II, paragraph II, letter A,
part 4 of Election Bill 0500-13 is
unconstitutional. When dealing with
the validity of an election, the ultimate decision rests with the Judicial Branch of the Student Associa-
tion, the body of the Judicial branch
vested with the Judicial power within
which comes the question of constitutionality Is the Supreme Court.
Therefore, section II, paragraph II,
letter A, part 4 Is unconstitutional
because it is outside the legislative
and executive power of the Central
Council as provided by the Student
Association Constitution to decide
Association member can unequivocally participate in all the responsibilities and privileges of the Student Association. This includes the
privilege of challenging the constitutionality of all 'cases of law and
equity, arising under the constitution, the laws of Student Association, and enactments made, or which
will be made, under their authority.' (Article IV, Student Association Constitution). An election is
an enactment of Central Council
under Article I, section in, part g
which states that Central Council
"shall provide for proper and just
Student Association elections and
tabulations of the results thereof."
"Therefore, Election Bill 0D0613 section II, paragraph II, letter
A, part 4 is unconstitutional because it is outside the legislative
and executive power-of Central C
Council and It Is, as stated, an
Infringement upon the individual
rights of the members of the Student Association."
also written ENDGAMIi.
DAYS, all of which have proven to
be as controversial and provocative
drama as GODOT.
Beckett, who lives In Paris, holds
the unique position of being Ills own
translator. He writes originally In
French then prepares the English
translations oi Ills work. In addition
to being a playwright, Beckett lias
distinguished himself with novels
Miss Scott, the director of GODOT, is a 1902 graduate of the
University. After teaching for three
years at North Syracuse High School,
she returned to the University in
i960 to study theatre as a Graduate
Assistant in technical theatre.
Her previous directing experience Includes an undergraduate
production of Albee's THE SANDBOX and a production each year
when she taught high school, Aside
from directing she has gained theatrical experience both as an a c tress and technician in productions
which include LYSISTRATA, THE
Miss Scott chose GODOT as her
thesis production because she feels
the play is a true test of both aptor
and director.
Tickets will be unnecessary for
this production of GODOT, and seating will be on a space available
basis each evening. There will be
no reserved seats for any performance.
on IKIRi' -ij
Office announces the hours of operation, effective July 5, 1967,
will be 8:30 a.m.-4 p.m. Monday-Friday. Any student
with this
should arrange to do so during these hours.
The Library will extend its
hours to 8 a.m.-12 midnight
from May 15-19 to accommodate students preparing for
'Waiting For Godot1 To Open Tomorrow,
First University Master's Thesis Show
As of Monday afternoon,
Supreme Court is planning
to Issue a directive instructing MYSKANIA to
hold re-elections this semester because of a question being presented by
Martin Schwartz concerning
the erroneous Interpretation
of MYSKANIA '67*s of the
Court's opinion. Watch for
Election Details.
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