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Vol. LXXUl, Number 1 



WILLIAMS COLI-EGE 







WEDNESDAY, FEBHUAHY 4, 1959 



PRICE 10 CENTS 



Self -Reliance Theme 
Of Career Weekend 

Bi/ George Reath 
"Self-reliance seemed to be the theme that emerged from the 
|)anels and forums of this fifth career weekend just jiast. Startini^ 
with a comment by General Electric iiersoiuiel man l^obert (;ann- 
in){, this theme was carried throuj^h and found expression in both 
Personnel-Labor Kelatious and |oiunalism panels. 

Canning emphasized that the 
world of business differs from the 
world of education in that there is 
no set point at which a man passes 
from one position to a higher one, 
but he has to malce his own way — 
.show he is worlhy of publication. 

Henry Dawes '28, Director of 
Personnel for the Connecticut 
General Life Insurance Co. was 
driving at the same thing when he 
said that the "heir apparent" no 
longer succeeds automatically to a 
post. Often men are imported from 
other divisions of the company to 
take important managerial posi- 
tions. 




Ford Foundation Gives $50,000 
Towards Roper Center Research 

Professor Philip K. Hastings, Director of the Roper Puljlic Opinion Research Center, has an- 
nounced the undertakinff of a prof^ram desij^ned to evaluate the impact of the nationally televised 
physics eomse entitled "Continental (Jlassrooni." The Center has been jj;ranted $49,500 by the Ford 
Foundation, through the collej^e, to undertake the |5roject, beginning in February and ending in 
.May, with a final rejiort to the foundation due in September. 

John Hay Fellows Program Plans 
Institute For High School Teachers 



Birmingham Sees 
Risks In Writing 

Best known here for his two 
"Holiday" articles, "Are Fraterni- 
ties Necessary?" and "New Eng- 
land's Little Three," free-lance au- 
thor Stephen J. Birmingham '50. 
participated in the Journalism 
panel over Career Weekend. 

Birmingham made several ob- 
servations of value to aspiring au- 
tliors. Noting the small number of 
really prolific young writers today, 
he attributed this to a fear of 
making mistakes in public, com- 
mon to most beginners even after 
a successful first attempt. Because 
of this prevalent fear, claimed 
Birmingham many brilliant young 
authors never publish a second 
novel. 

"Wrillns ... a gamble" 

"Writing is a bit of a gamble", he 
maintained. "To become a success- 
ful author one should be conscious 
of a lot of imponderables which 
you can't possibly predict." He fur- 
ther added that any newcomer 
must be prepared "to lay a couple 
of eggs." 

In answer to a question, Bir- 
mingham advised those interested 
in writing to live ii^ the New York 
area for "the first few years." A 
former advertising copywriter, he 
said that most young authors 
must have a "bread and butter" 
Job until they become established. 
Birmingham's first novel, "Young 
Mister Keefe", was published last 
year. He is currently occupied with 
his second novel, tentatively en- 
titled "Barbara Woodcock", which 
will be published by Little, Brown 
in August. Columbia Pictures has 
purchased the film rights in ad- 
vance of publication. 



KEY CITIZEN LINEN 
From TIME, Inc., philosophy 

Curiosity ... a passion 

The Journalism panel stressed 
another aspect of this themt-. 
James A. Linen III '34, Publisher 
of "Time" magazine, called for de- 
dication to one's profession. "The 
journalist . . . must have curiosity 
about people and things and what 
makes them function. Unless this 
is a passion, don't bother with our 
business." 

Said John T. Tuttle '42, Editor 
and Publisher, Oneida (NY) "Daily 
Dispatch", "Newspaper work is a 
fascinating way of life. It repre- 
sents a chance to get out and do 
some good. It is a position of im- 
portance, a tremendous challenge." 



A Summer Institute in the Hu- 
manities, under the auspices of the 
John Hay Fellows Program, will 
be held at Williams this year. 

Approximately thirty high school 
teachers and ten public school ad- 
ministrators will take part in the 
program designed with a view to 
enrich their teaching and stimu- 
late creative, imaginative contri- 
butions to American education. 
Seminars 

During the four and a half week 
course the teachers and adminis- 
trators will participate in semi- 
nars which will read and discuss 
significant books and attend clas- 
ses for the study of literature, his- 
tory, and philosophy. 

The faculty of the Institute will 
consist of Moses Hadas, Jay Pro- 
fessor of Greek at Columbia Uni- 



The Summer Institute is an in- 
tegral part of the Program, which 
allows high school teachers to stu- 
dy in the Humanities for one aca- 
demic year. Participants will be 
chosen from schools which have 
already shown an interest in the 
program. 

Keller resigned as Chairman of 
the Hi.story Department last year 
in order to take over the John 
Hay Fellows' Program. He was for- 
merly instrumental in promoting 
the Advanced Placement Tests for 
the Educational Testing Service in 
Princeton, N. J. 



Trustees Give Eleven 
Promotions, Tenures 



The Trustees of Williams Col- 

I lege have given tenure to three 

versity and WilLams' Professors i members of the faculty and have 



Robert C. L. Scott, Fred H. Stock 
ing, and Robert G. L. Waite. Pro- 
fessors Whitney Stoddard and Ro- 
bert Barrow will lecture on art 
and music. 

John Hay Fellows 
The Summer Institute will be 
under the direction of Professor 
Stocking and Dr. Charles Keller, 
former chairman of the History 
Department, now Director of the 
John Hay Fellows' Program. At 
least two additional Institutes in 
the Humanities are planned for 
the summer of 1960. 



Dorsey Brothers Orchestra To Play Friday, 
Rock-And-Roll Concert To Spark Saturday 



Elections for class officers and 
college council representatives 
for the freshman, sophomore 
and junior classes will be held 
today In Baxter Hall from 1 
p.m. - 8 p.m. 

Each class will elect a presi- 
dent and secretary-treasurer. 
In addition, the freshman class 
will elect one CC representative, 
while the sophomore and jun- 
ior classes get two and three CC 
representatives, respectively. 

See page four for a list of 
candidates. 





promoted eleven. 

Promoted to associate professor 
with tenure are Harold H. War- 
ren, chemistry, and John H. Pow- 
er, economics. Giles Playfair was 
reappointed director of the AMT 
and professor of drama, with ten- 
ure. 

Assistant Professors 

Promoted to assistant professor 
for three years from July are: 
John G. Sproat, history; Thomas 
Griswold, music; Monroe Z. Haf- 
ter, romantic languages; OrvlUe 
T. Murphy, Charles G. Nauert, his- 
tory; Laszlo G. Versenyl, philoso- 
phy; and Horace E. Delisser, Wil- 
liam F. McHenry, and William E. 



The telecast iNBC) is devoted to 
the teaching of physics to the mas- 
ses. An estimated 300,000 people 
watched the program by the end 
01 last year. 

Mass Effect 
There are a number of students 
and teachers who are presently be- 
ing tested for the effectiveness of 
the program; the effect, however, 
upon general public and industrial 
viewers has not so far been calcu- 
lated. This job of design, field 
work, and analysis has been sub- 
contracted to International Re- 
search Associates, Inc., one of the 
18 American survey organizations 
cooperating with the Center. 

Prom the thirteen cities with 
largest audiences, a random selec- 
tion will be made at various times 
throughout the second semester to 
determine the impact of the pro- 
gram. There will also be a chosen 
gi'oup of industrial workers inter- 
viewed, and selected guest lectur- 
ers on the program will be ques- 
tioned for their reactions. 
Data Obtained 
The study will try to answer such 
questions as the continuity of 
viewing, motivations behind the 
viewer, comparisons of "Continen- 
tal Classroom" as a course of study 
with other courses, comprehensi- 
bility of the subject matter and 
reaction to TV in general as a 
teaching device. 

Roper Center 
The Roper Center was estab- 
lished here in July 1957, and is 
one of 18 American survey re- 
search organizations and 25 for- 
eign organizations. It has com- 
pleted about four hundred pro- 
jects in the pohtical, economic, 
and social fields. Most frequent 
users of the data available are 



McCormick, physical education. 

Sabbatical leaves were granted I scholars in the social sciences, 70- 
to Lawrence W. Bealr professor of I 80 colleges and universities 
philosophy, and Robert G. L. I throughout the world, and teach- 
Waile, professor of history. I ers. 

Wesleyan Makes Plans To Expand; 
Considers Adopting 'College Plan' 



CROONERS WINTERS AND 'WILLIAMS 



The Sophomore Council an- 
nounced Sunday that "fast rising 
rock-and-roll star" Larry Williams 
will headline the Saturday night 
musicale in Chapln Hall. He re- 
corded the hit songs "Short Pat 
Fanny" and "Bony Maronie." Al- 
so on the Chapin stage after 8:30 
will be Dicky Doo and the Don'ts 
("Click Clack" and "Let Me Cry"), 
and the Elegants (Little Star). 
Fraternity parties and a freshman 
dance round out Saturday even- 
ing. The original Dorsey orchestra 
with singer Jan Winters and led by 
Lee Castle will provide the music 
for the All-College Dance Friday. 
The Council also announced that 



a Winter Carnival Queen will be 
named Saturday morning by a 
group of Spring Street merchants 
who are kind enough to have do- 
nated several prizes. A single can- 
didate will be chosen by each fra- 
ternity and freshman entry. 

The blanket plan, under which 
All-College Dance tickets cost only 
$3 per couple, is available to fresh- 
man entries as well as the frater- 
nities. Tickets are $5 at the door. 
Soph Council members will sell 
tickets for the Rock-and-Roll con- 
cert during the week for $3.25 a 
couple; Saturday they will be $1.75 
per person. 



Wesleyan, the littlest member of 
the Little Three, is making plans 
tn expand, according to an an- 
nouncement made by President 
Victor Butterfield. 250 freshmen 
wi.l be admitted next fall and by 
1954 the enrollment should hit 
1000; the present enrollment is 
742. 

Niw dormitories will house the 
new students, although there will 
be no special increase in faculty. 
"Even with the increase in the 
student body a very desirable stu- 
dent-faculty ratio of 8-1 will be 
maintained," stated Executive Vice 
President John Macy. 

College Plan 

A proposed plan to divide Wes- 
leyan University into colleges and 
to Introduce an educational sys- 
tem based on tutorials has been 
released by a subcommittee of the 
Educational Policy Committee for 
discussion and criticism. President 
Butterfield states its objective: 
"To help the student acquire more 
rapidly the independence and curi- 
osity which assure that he will 
continue his liberal education all 
his life." 



The individual colleges, stipu- 
lates the plan, should be largely 
autonomous in administering their 
educational programs but would be 
directly responsible to the Presi- 
dent of the Univ. Recommended 
in connection with the college plan 
is the establishment of a Center 
of Humanistic Studies which 
would bring together several dis- 
tinguished persons to reside at 
Wesleyan for a short term of up 
to three years. 

Each college would have its own 
faculty, student body, set of con- 
centration programs, offices and 
classrooms, and a measure of so- 
cial unity; each would have a tea- 
cher for every 10 or 12 students 
and would represent several areas 
of knowledge. 

Under such a plan the student 
would spend freshman year on a 
broad liberal program. He would 
then enter a college and select 
the concentration program best 
suited to his major interests and 
aptitudes, spending half his time 
on his field of concentration and 
' half in general education. 



fftre Williapi ^a^^ffifib 



Baxter Hall, Williamstown, Massachusetts 
published Wednesdays and Fridays 



founded in 1886 



Ti... WILLIAMS RKcoRo i, published a, a„ ,„depe,KW„> „^spa„„ -- .-'^j; '^, 'ti;;.;;'''"" i'«7.f ''ix^S'":f' p,icr';s'..» 

dass „,a..« Nov. :7. I'lU al ihe ,...sl olfu.- a. N.ml, Ada.M, Mass '"''",''•■, /'.", "•" U.e Hall, WIIIk,,, stmi n, .\L.ss. All 
fliaiige of address iiolues, m.deliverable copu-s ami substripion o.dt.s bl.ould !..■ ina.kd l.> 
iai iorrM|x)ndemc musl be signed by ihe wriler il imeujed lor publicaliou. 



second 
yearly, 
editor- 



r. Corson 



Caslle, Jr. 
rJiUir 



Kayaid T. DeMallie 



F.mTORI.M. lUMRI) - J. A. Wlieelm 

ftlitun : t'. II. Sniitll. n/Wi editor: 
E. K. Oillelt. K. A. Clenieiils, U".; 
Mead. .1. K. Randolph, l/aliirt rjilii 
Malt. Jr.. ipurti rililon. 
F.DrrORI.\L STAI T - flass o( I'^lil 
lleislers. I'eleriion, Realh. Samuel 



, .1. M. Good, manapns 
.evy. aiiuiiulf »c«'J fditor ; 

manuninn ttlilurs; M. 

M. I'yie. jr., W. J. 



BUSINESS BOARD 



',. W. Bisse 
II. Knapp 



Ivhnunil (I. H 

bmiiti'fi mii 

I. hial advrri 

cirililillioH. I, 



at-indo 

,««. I), c. 
A. Kpslein, 



Ca 



ten, Anderson, 



Bradford 
Snyder. I'la 



Basledo. Bird. Davis, Manns, 



mpbell, Kranklin, 
s of l>)62 - Al- 
Sideiiwurni. 



Class of I9f. 

..^ _.iely, Kkholiii, 

phael. Reineike. Class of 1962 - Bui 



BUSINESS STAFF 
Deniie. Ditnock, Di 



k. K 



Adams. 

Ilullaii 
oh. Obcr 



Hiitvnian. ( 

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Rutlicrlord , 



atroll. 

Ra 

Swell. 



Vol. LXXIII February 4, 1959 Number 1 

EDITORIAL NO. 1 



THIS is.sue is the first to he cchtfd by ii new 
RECOai) hoard. Tlie previous editors contri- 
buted mucli to tlie paper; the aim this year will 
he ii;ra(hiallv to iiupiove every facet of tbe REC- 
OHD. 

ON this page, res|)()nsibility and thoui^htfulnes.s 
will be the keynotes. Beyond tliese, liowever, the 
1959 hoard hojies only to attain those ffoal.s 
which it .sets for itself durinir the year. 

The Fxlitors 

ROPER CENTER 

NOBODY really seems to know much about the 
purpose or functions of the Roper Center, Prob- 
ably it is most noted on campus for beinff the 
location of the IBM machine that sorts frater- 
nity rushing bids, 

BEGUN a few years ago, the Rojier Public Opiu- 
i,)n Research Center, has grown from the files 
of Elmo Roper, founder and political pollster, to 
become tbe largest collection of jMiblic opinion 
research statistics in the world, 
PHILIP K, Hastings, jirofessor of jiolitical sci- 
ence and |5sychol()gy, ojierates a small organi- 
zation which serves a uniciue function in making 
available material on what the )X'ople of vari- 
ous countries and communities think or thought 
at one time about an innumerable \ariety of sub- 
jects. 

MORE im]M)rtant, the Roper center is a valu- 
able as.set to Williams, It is one of the few in- 
stances of a small college supjiorting an insti- 
tution from which it recei\es little immediate 
benefit. It represents long-range thinking on tlie 
part of the administration, a characteristic to he 
encouraged. 

The Editors 

CAREER WEEKEND 

CAREER Weekend is behind us. 
NUMBERS of alumni and personnel men work- 
ed with Manton Copeland, Jr. and Bill Tuacb 
'59, to revise and refine the program in such a 
way as to make it informative and interesting to 
jiractically everyone, 

THEIR effort was successful. Particularly worth- 
while were the public interviews of job candi- 
dates and the over-all organization and atmos- 
jjhere of tbe jjanels in various career fields, A 
specific defect might be that the committee in- 
vited so many intere.sted townsjieople and alum- 
ni to the mock job interviews that students were 
turned away for lack of space, 

THE actual influence of a Career Weekend on 
undergraduates might be questioned by some. 
What stands out, however, as the primary asset 
is tbe increased undergraduate-alumni contact 
fostered by it. Innovations will continue to be 
necessary in order to keep the weekend inter- 
esting but Mr. Copeland and his as.sociates should 
be fully credited for a fine contribution toward 
informed graduate placement. 

The Editors 



LEFT OUT 



IT all started in November. Williams was lumped 
together with Union, R,P,I,, Skidmore, Russel 
Sage, Albany State Teachers, and Bennington in 
a curious grouji known evidently by some as 
the "college triangle". The first notice of this 
appeared in the RECORD itself, masked as a 
lecture notice, 

AND now we're left out. A January issue of the 
Trinitti Tripod refers to the Smith-Amherst-Hol- 
yoke-Nlass State "New College" as the fifth col- 
lege in Western Massachusetts. Count up. Where 
does Williams come in? 

ADIEU to our historic alliance with Wesleyan 
and Amherst, We have been sold out by subver- 
sive and irresponsible elements. And there were 
those of us— stodgy traditionalists— who liked the 
Little Three, 

— mead 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD, Wednesday, February 4, 1959 



NEWS NOTES 



THE LAW 

LAW antl order, ]K'ace, tranquility, jMihlic safe- 
ty, concord among nations. 

EMINENT domain, coercion, complaint, circum- 
stances which may tend to l)e seif-ineriininatory, 
EVERVTHINC tends not to be very clear cut in 
most of these cases, he said, adjusting bis wig 
and couching his terms. —But it was rather more 
clear than unclear to ine. Section sometbing or 
other of tbe act of 1842— Commonwealth— de- 
fender of the public— &c. Concise. 
YOU must |M()ve you were not where you were 
when you were or it will cost you more money 
than your father has, they shouted in unison. But 
the burden of proof is on tlie state. 1 know it is, 
sir, 

THERIC was a really good inoxie in North Adams 
over the examination break last week, I Want to 
Live with Susan Hayward was the story of a giil 
who although she is a congenital liar, a prosti- 
tute, a tliief and an accomplice, you are firmly on 
her side. If vou are in tbe mooci for a tense, and 
warm story, trv to see this flick. It's strangely en- 
tertaining, 

AND it asks some rather penetrating qut>stions, 
BECAUSE one is guilty, does it follow that he 
is wrong? To what degree can the ]iuhlic press 
influence the \erdict of a trial? When one is 
lying in one ease, to what extent does this fact 
influence a judgment in another case against 
the same ]>eison, 

BRIEFLY', wliere do law, justici' and rigiit over- 
la]5 and conflict with morality, virtue and cus- 
tom? 

F. C, C„ Jr, 

riw Editorial Board of the RECX)RD 
iiiU print am/ letters to the editor in thifi col- 
umn when and if the comnuinicationti will he 
informative and interesting to the readers of 
the RECORD. The prerogative to withhold 
letters from pid)lieation rests solely with the 
editors; eaeh eomminiication will he judged 
on its own charaeterisiies. 

The editors reserve die right to shorten 
am/ tetters heeuuse of space limitations; no 
letter will he printed if it is not signed hi/ the 
author. 

MICKEYMOUSE 

I would like to welcome yon to tiie reader- 
ship of the seventy-third volume of the Williams 
RECORD. All of us are goiug to do what we 
can to make it informative and, with luck, en- 
tertaining. The word is that it may even be ac- 
curate tliis year. We are conducting an inten- 
sive campaign for |3roper English S|5elliug and 
grammar and promise to check tlie spelling of 
all unusual names with whomever knows how 
to spell them. 

There is a writer named Corey Ford who 
in some publication within die last year deplored 
the fact that wc ( he was sjjeaking of Americans, 
I think) found ourselves in 1958 quite unable to 
laugh at ourselves. It is now, of course, 1959 and 
if anything we take ourselves witli even more 
excruciating seriousness. There seems, for in- 
stance to be no material difference between the 
presidency of the Gargoyle Society and the Pre- 
sidency of tlie United States. Botli office-holders 
have immense weights bearing down upon them 
daily. Of course, the Gargoyle president doesn't 
ever tell you what he is thinking about; all his 
information is "classified." Fortunately too, the 
President (of the U. S.) is cleared for confiden- 
tial facts but he at least is able to undergo a few 
press conferences when anyone admitt'-d to tbe 
room is welcome to find out what he can. 

Those of my distinguished audience who 
have been infected with the modern seriousness 
which regards evcnithing as an acute crisis or 
a vindictive attack: 1 am glad to state that the 
above is merely a test of your S. Q. (a new term 
in economics, I am told, with no meaning). If 
you thought that was a vindictive attack against 
Len Grey, check your sense of humor tbe next 
time you go to the garage. 

And when you do go, make them wash the 
back window too. They say the service stations 
are trying to have the first part of their name 
omitted from the phone book. 

If you didn't imderstand this from die he- 
ginning, Mickeymouse means nothing of import- 
ance. 

Ted Castle 



TRIP - The Williams Travel 
Bureau has announced its "tra- 
ditional" Bermuda trip will not be 
held this year. Instead the group 
will sponsor a big trek to the 
South Seas and Nassau, 

LECTURE - William A, Little of 
the German department will dis- 
cuss "German Literature : The Big 
Sleep" in the second lecture of 
the annual faculty .series Thurs- 
day in Room 111 of the Biology 
Lab. 

CONTEST - The Van Veehten 
impromptu speaking contest will 
be held tonight at 7:30 in 3 Grif- 
fin, All students are eligible to 
compete for the $30 prize. 



ELECTIONS - New president of 
the Delta Phi house is David Kelni 
'60. John English '60. is vice pre- 
sident, Richard Robbing '61, treas- 
urer, and Michael Bolduan '61, i.s 
curator. 

PHI DELTA THETA - Robert 
Juhncke, President: George Veils. 
Reporter; Richard Rabbins, Treas- 
urer; and Mike Bolduan, Curator 

BETA THETA PI - Dan Cook. 
President; and Bob Campbell, 
Trea.surer. 

MODERN FRENCH POSTERS 
- Exhibition and sale ot Lawrence 
Art Museum until Feb. 15 of pos- 
ters by Braque, Dufy, Matisse, Pi- 
casso, others. 




I™ MaxShukan 



{By theAiilfinr of "Rail ii l\'i)mi(l the Ftiuu lioii"!" nmt 
"Ihmfool H(ii/ with ri„,l:.") 



THE GIRL I LEFT BEHIND ME 

It happens every day, A yonns man goes off to collp(je IcaviiiK 
his home-town sweetlieiirt witli vows of ctonial love, and then 
he finds that he has outgrown her. What, in such cases, is tlie 
honorai)le thinp; to do? 

Well sir, you can do what Rock SifiMfoiis did. 

When Rock left Cut luul Slioot, I'm., lu's.'iid to his sweetheart, 
a simple country lass named 'I'css dTrlicrxillcs, "My dear, 
though I lun far away in cnlli'iic, I will icivc you always, I will 
never look iit anotlier girl. If I do, may my cvehalls |iMrch and 
wither, may my viscera writlie like adders, may the nicitlis (i;et 
my new tweed jaek<'t!" 

Then he clutched Tess to his bosom and |)huite(l a fiiiiil kiss 
upon her fraKrant yonii'i- skull and went away, meaning with 
all his heart to be faithful. 






i:\. 




But on the very first day of college he met a coed named Fata 
Morgana, a girl of such sophistication, such poise, such suvoir 
faire. as I{iick liad never beheld. She spoke knowingly of Franz 
Kafka, she hummed Mozart, she smoked Marlboros, the ciga- 
rette with l)Mt:r "ymikin's". Now, Rock didn't know I'Vanz 
Kafka from I'inocchio, or IMozart from James K. Polk, but 
Mariboros he knew full well. He knew that anyone who smoked 
Marlboros was modern and advanced and us studded with 
brains as a ham with cloves. Good sense tells you that you can't 
beat Marlhoro's new improved filter, and you never could beat 
Marlboro's fine flavor. This lioek kn(>w. 

So all day he followed Fata around campus and listened to 
her talk about Franz Kafka, and then in the evening he went 
back to the dormitory and found this letter from liis home-town 
sweetheart Tess; 

Dear Rock, 

Us kids had a keen time yestrnla;/. We irenl down to th* 

pond and caught some, frotjs. I caught the most of anybody. 

Then ive hitched rides on Inirks and did lots of nidsy stuff 

like that. Well, I musl dose now because I yol to whitewash 

the fence. „ , . , 

Your friend, 

Teu 

P.S. . . . I can do my Tlula Hoop 3,000 times. 

Well sir, Rock thought about Tess and tiicii he thought about 
Fata and then a great sadness fell upon him. Suddenly he knew 
he had outgrown young, innocent Tess; his lieart now belonged 
to smart, sophisticated I'^ata. 

Rock, i)eing above all things honorable, returned forthwith 
to his home town and walked uj) to Tess and looked lier in the 
eye and said manfully, "I do not love you nny more. I love 
a girl named Fata Morgana. You can liit me in the stomach with 
all your might if you like." 

"That's okay, hey," said Tess amiably. "I don't love you 
neither. I found a new boy." 

"Wliat is his name'?" asked Rock. 

"Franz Kafka," said Tess. 

"A splendid fellow," said Hock and shook Tess'g hand and 
they have remained Rood friiuids to this day. In fact, Rock and 
Fata often double-date with Franz and Tess and have heaps 
of fun. Franz can do the Hula Hooj) 6,000 times. 

® ll)t« Mai Bbulnm 



All's well that ends well — inclufiing Philip Morris. Philip 
Morris ends well and hegins well and is made of superb 
natural tobaccos by Ihe same people wlio make Marltmroa. 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1959 



AIC Drops Ephs 
74 - 64 Saturday 

A spirited A. I. C. team handed 
■Williams Its tliiid loss of the sea- 
son, 74-64, on the Ephs home 
court Saturday. A.I.C. forward 
Buzz Connery and guard Bill Dob- 
iejko scored 16 points apiece. 

The Ephmen threw the ball a- 
way 16 times during the game and 
missed some key foul .shots in the 
last quarter. Bill Hedeman led the 
Williams scoring with 18 points 
followed by Jeff Morton who cop- 
ped 15. 

The Ephs' season record now 
stands at 9-3. On January 27th, 
during the mid-year recess, Wil- 
liams rolled over Kings Point, 84- 
74. In this game Jeff Morton scor- 
ed 20 points to push his three year 
varsity total to 100) and break the 
college scoring record of 994 for- 
merly held by Ron Wilson '54. 
Wms. 64 - AIC 74 



Robinson Beats Jones 
As Ephs Top Records 



Williams 
ords, one 



Bi/ In Murcus 
swimmers toppled tliree New Enj^hmd AAU rec- 



Massuehusetts .state 






is 


ft 


pts 


SWI 


Weaver 


2 


2 


6 


N. E. 


Montgomery 


4 





8 




Morton 


7 


1 


15 


Hedeman 


Willmotl 


2 


2 


6 


Boynton 


Parker 


2 


3 


7 


Brayton 



ER ROBINSON 
AAU Record Breaker 



6 


6 





2 





2 




BREAKFAST 

AT 
VAN CLEEF 

:j& ARPELS' 



\>(;y^^ 



I often remember old partie.s I have gone to, the 
people present, and their foibles. For example, there 
is the one Heather Goquickly gave, some years ago, 
in her tiny Manhattan apartment. 

A line formed in front of her place at six o'clock; it 
was almost seven before 1 stood, cold can of Schaefer 
beer in hand, in a crowded corner of the apartment. 
I watched Heather flying smoothly over the up- 
turned heads of her adoring claque (a stagehand- 
friend had put up one of those wire rigs one associates 
with ornate television productions of Peter Pan), 
dispensing Schaefer-largesse and pointing out chairs 
to the most elderly of her guests. 
A creep shouted up at Heather. His head was huge- 
big, and he was wearing stilts; without them, one 
might have thought him a Dwarf Person. Words 
came out of his mouth like machine-gun bullets: 
"Rat-a-tat-tat; tat-tat: and tat," he said, handing 
Heather her three-stringed dulcimer, which she 
played very well. Strumming it, she began to sing 
the happy air so popular to- ^ ^ ^^ 

day: What d'ya hear in the ^ " 
best of circles? "Schaefer all 
around!" Then she landed 
beside me and wistfully 
drank my beer. "How trh, 
tris!" she sighed in her 
happy-sad voice. 

"Me or the Schaefer?" 
"Both of you, darling. You remind me of my brother 
Ed; the Schaefer, that's easy: it's got a smooth round 
flavor; never sharp, never flat." A tiger cub jumped 
into Heather's arms. She handed him to me. "You 
keep him Ed, or darling, or whoever you are; I think 
I'm off for Tangier now." Taking only a can of 
Schaefer, she was gone. 

I've heard from her just once: a post card scribbled 
in Swahili. Of course, the tiger grew too big, and I 
had to let him go. I've seen him .since, though; he's 
found a proper home wit h a traveling circus. I hope 
Heather has too. 

THE F.4M SCHMFIR BHIWING CO.. NfW YORK and «lBm, N Y 



I 



^1^ 

==:^\^ 




Eph Puckman Drop 6-4 Encounter; 
Toronto Nips Varsity Squash, 5-4 



AAU mark, and one pool .standaid 
in the New England AAU Champ- 
ionship swimming meet held at the 
Lasell Pool last Friday night lor 
the benefit of the Pan-American 
Games. 

In the feature event of the even- 
ing, Williams soph Buck Robin- 
son, touted as an All-American 
candidate, outswam Amherst Col- 
lege captain Bill Jones in the New 
England senior 220 yd. breast- 
stroke championship. His time, 
2:45.7, lowered the previous New 
England mark by 7 seconds. Ro- 
binson also has pending the New 
England intercollegiate breast- 
stroke mark which Jones holds. 

Another New England record was 
shattered by Williams' Neil De- 
vaney '61, in the New England 100 
yd. butterfly championship. De- 
vaney recorded a 59.6 to erase the 
old 1;02.4 mark. 

Freestyle Relay 

The Williams freestyle relay 
team, swimming with no other 
competition than the many stop- 
watches on them, succeeded in 
eclipsing the New England stan- 
dard, and also established a new 
college and pool record. The team 
of Don Lum '59, Neil Devaney, 
Frosh captain John Haslett, and 
varsity captain Chip Ide smashed 
the AAU mark of 3:37.6 and shad- 
ed the 3:31.8 pool record with a 
3:31.3 for the 400 yards. 

The Massachusetts state AAU 
backstroke mark fell to Henry Ta- 
tem '58, who covered the 200 yd. 
distance in 2:20.8. Terry Allen '61, 
placed second. 

The meet also featured a seri- 
ous and comedy diving display by 
Williams varsity diver Bob Reeves 
'61, and BiU Leckie '62. 



Squash 

Considerably weakened without 
two of its top four players, the 
varsity squash team lost a tight 
5-4 match against Toronto Fri- 
day. Winning in close matches for 
Williams were Greg Tobin, Sam 
Davis, Bruce Brian, and Chuck 
Smith. 

At number one position Greg 
Tobin defeated Massey, a very 
talkative and humorous opponent, 
16-13, 15-12, 14-15, 16-14. Tobin 
was especially effective with his 
fine crosscourt backhand. In ad- 
dition, he had developed the abil- 
ity to save seemingly lost points 
on the backhand side by cocking 
his wrist and playing his shot from 
behind his back. 

Number 3 

Toronto's Smith was too strong 
for Co-Captain Ernie Fleishman 
at number two. The short, agile 
Canadian with a crooked forehand 
drive blasted the ball lower and 
harder than his opponent in this 
battle of lefthanders. Fleishman 
played well but was not able to 
recover short balls so adeptly. 

Summaries 
Tobin — d. — Massey 3-1 

Fleishman — 1.— Smith 3-0 

Buck— 1.— Ireton 3-0 

Schaefer — 1. — Weynerowski 3-2 
Davis — d. — H. Malcolmson 3-2 
Miller — 1. — Acheson 3-1 

Brian — d. — Bryce 3-1 

Smith— d.— Schiller 3-2 

Thayer — 1. — S. Malcolmson 3-1 



Hockey 



The Williams varsity hockey 
team fought a hard uphill game 
last Saturday before losing by a 
6-4 score to Colby on a wind- 
swept rink at Williamstown. 

Colby opened very fast with 
three goals in the first period. 
Forechecking strongly, they con- 
trolled the puck in the Eph zone, 
bottling up the Williams offense. 
It looked like Colby's game all the 
way until about 13 minutes of the 
second period. Playing with a man 
down, Williams cleared the puck 
the length of the ice. After it 
went center Larry Hawkins, who 
beat the Colby defense in a close 
race, got his stick on the puck, 
and slipped it into the cage for 
the first Eph tally. 

Ephs Take Lead 
The goal by Hawkins .seemed to 
change the whole complexion of 
the game. Coming back strong, 
Williams scored again at 17:55 of 
the second period on a shot by 
George Lowe. The third period .saw 
the drive continue as Bob Lowden 
and Hawkins both scored to make 
it Williams 4 - Colby 3. 

But the Colby line was not to 
be stopped. Boardman tied it up 
only two minutes after Hawkins' 
goal and repeated the effort at 
18:10 to put Colby back into the 
lead. Eight seconds befoi'e the fi- 
nal buzzer. Church dumped in the 
insurance goal to make the final 
totals 6-4. 



Freshman Teams Oppose Deerfield 



Movies are your best entertainment 
See the Big Ones ot 




The freshman squash and hock- 
ey teams will meet Deerfield to- 
night and tomorrow night respec- 
tively. 

After an 8-1 loss to Harvard in 
the opening match, the squash 
team, led by number one man Bill 
Hyland, is a slight favorite over 
Deerfield. Other team members are 
Mike Keating, Bob Rubin, Fred 
Wentz, Rickey Pietsch, John Botts, 
Roger Buck, Tom Howe. Pete Ry- 
an, and Skip Rutherford. 
Hockey 

The undefeated freshman hock- 




ey team will seek to extend its 3-0 
record tomorrow night. Eph Coach, 
Bill McCormick, rates the two 
teams about even going into the 
game, but gives Williams a slight 
edge. 

Two Williams men, John Reid 
and Tom Bachman, will be side- 
lined, but otherwise the squad 
should be back in shape after the 
mid-semester break. The starting 
lineup will be goalie Ham Brown, 
first defensemen John Roe and 
Prank Ward, first line wings Mark 
Comstock and Bill Beadie. and 
center Peter Marlowe. 



LUPO 
SHOE REPAIR 

at the foot of Spring St. 



for 

COLLEGE STUDENTS 

and 

FACULTY 

of fh* 

MIDSTON 
HOUSE 

Allnvfu from Grand Central 




STARTS 
TODAY 



UililMUiU 



See it from the beginning 
Starting times 1:10-3:35-6:00-8 



30 



J. PaulSheedy,' hair Hcientist, Bays: "Keepa 
your hair well-groomed longerl" 

*af lit &). Hnrria Hill Rd., WitliamitvUU. N.T. 



Juit a little bit 
of Wildroot 
and... WOW I' 




A smart hotel in mid-town 
Manhattan, close to shopping 
and theatre districts. Beautifully 
decorated rooms. Excellent 
dining facilities. 

Air-condilloned Public Rooms 

Write to College Department for 
Rates and Reservations. 

MIDSTON 
HOUSE 

Madison Ave., 38lh St., N.Y 
Murray Hill S-3700 

Also operators ol the 
ALLERTON HOUSE FOR WOMEN 

New York 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1959 



CC Urges Heavy 
Voting Today At 
Baxter Hall Polls 

Retiring College Council Presi- 
dent Jack Hyland emphasized 
Monday that students should con- 
sider "respect for ( the candidates' ) 
character and judgment" when 
voting for their class officers and 
Council representatives today. 
Good Government 

He pointed out that most of the 
decisions of a representative body 
are made without consulting the 
whole electorate. In elections, the 
students have an opportunity to 
choose people in whose judgment 
they have confidence. He said tliat 
if the large majority of students 
use this means to express them- 
selves, the Council will be "more 
representative." 

In the past three years, about 
75 per cent of the school has voted 
in class elections. The freshmen 
always seem to show most interest 
while the juniors are statistically 
most apathetic. 

Good Candidates 

In an effort to present "a strong 
slate" of candidates for considera- 
tion at the polls, the Council 
members have unofficially tried to 
interest men they feel would make 
responsible representatives. Oper- 
ating as impartially as possible, 
the members have used their ex- 
perience on the Council as a basis 
for encouraging classmates to pe- 
tition for nomination. 

Any candidate receiving 40 sig- 
natures on a petition circulated on 
his behalf was placed on the bal- 
lot. Voting is by preferential rat- 
ing rather than for specific of- 
fices. 



Candidates For 1959 Class Officers 




C. Columbus, world traveler, says; 
"My hair looks great since I dis- 
covered Wildroot." 



Just a little bit 
0+ Wildroot 
and. ..WOW 





MAO P/V€R (PUAf 




New T-Bar lift with midsta- 
tion, plus the big chair lift, . . 



SkiinR on twelve trails that 
dehghlskiersof every skill and 
age . . . from the new, gentle 
"Grasshopper" for beginners 
to the "f-all-Line", steepest 
in New England . . . 



Skiing snow that is always as 
good as the best to be had in 
the East . . 



Attractive shelters, top and 
bottom, hospttable inns, good 
lood, a ski school where you'll 
have fun while you learn. / 







.x">? 



Come to MAD RIVER GLEN where you'll 
find a friendly, personal atmosphere ... a 
veritable, uncrowded Skiers' Paradise! 

Mao Wv&t GUN 

WAITSFIELD 

VERMONT 

• 

In the "Snow Corner of 

Ntw England" 




The following list of candidates for class offices is complete to 
the official petition deadline Monday at midnight. Activities are in- 
cluded to the extent that RECORD reporter Peter Snyder '61, and 
three assistants were able to collect the information. 

frosh tennis, varsity soccer, assis- 
tant manager, varsity tennis. 
Al Martin — College Council, frosh 
football, frosh lacrosse, WMS, en- 
try rep, class secretary-treasurer. 
Bob Rorke — Newman Club, entry 
rep, soph council. College Council, 
Discipline committee; Rules, Nom- 
inations, Elections committee, 
French play, J. A., varsity football, 
frosh lacrosse. 

Ben Schenck — RECORD, College 
Council, News Bureau, J. A. 
Don Sheldon— Glee Club, J. A., 
Washington Gladden Society, fra- 
ternity secretary. 

Fay Vincent — J. A., fraternity 
treasurer, secretary, treasurers' 
council, Newman Club, captain, 
frosh football. 

Tom White — dean's list, Gul edi- 
tor, Adelphic Union, student ves- 
frosh squash. 



Class Of 1960 

Elect 2 officers, 3 reps 

Charles Boynton— frosh tennis, 
frosh skiing, varsity skiing. Outing 
Club, Travel Bureau. 
Tim Coburn — frosh cross country, 
varsity cross country, frosh hockey, 
varsity golf manager, president A- 
delphic Union; warden, student 
vestry. 

Cotton Fite — frosh cross country, 
frosh wrestling; frosh lacrosse, 
varsity lacrosse. College Council, 
cheerleading, J. A., Overweight 
Eight. 

Keith Griffin — entry rep. Invest- 
ment Club, soph council, secretary. 
College Council. 

Bob Julius — J. A., frosh golf cap- 
tain, varsity golf, entry rep, sopli 
council, Career Weekend commit- 
tee. 

Ned LeRoy — entry rep. Student 
Union committee, inter-fraternity 
Treasurers Council, J. A., varsity 
baseball. 

Jim Maas — Travel Bureau, Cam- 
era Club, secretary. Purple Key, 
French play. Outing Club, W. C. J. 
A., frosh soccer, frosh .squash, 



VOTE 



try. 



Class Of 1961 



Elect 2 officers, 2 reps 

Butch Andersen — frosh octet, frosh 
football, varsity football. 
Dave Brown — Gul, Purple Cow, 
Newman Club, young Republicans, 
soph council. 

John Byers — WMS, Cap and Bells, 
Gul, soph council, intramural man- 
ager, frosh wrestling manager. 



al- 



The brief description of the college careers of the candidates 
should not be regarded as a criteria for judging the petitioners; it 
is included so that voters may have some point of reference in addi- 
tion to names. Fraternity affiliation was purposely omitted; academic 
averages were not available. 
Tom Fox — College Council, frosh 
council. Outing Club, captain, 
frosh soccer, fro.sh baseball, var- 
sity soccer. 

Bruce Hopper — News Bureau, stu- 
dent vestry, CC Finance Commit- 
tee. 

Keck Jones — College Council, sec- 
retary-treasurer freshman class, 
varsity football. 

Ken Kehrer — dean's list, frosh 
football, WMS, hockey manager, 
Newman Club, RECORD. 
Paul Merscreau — frosh council, 
Glee Club, WMS, chairman, frosh 
social council, sophomore council, 
freshman golf. 

Bill Penny — soph council, frosh 
football, lacrosse, frosh-varsity 
wrestling. 

Dave Tenney — dean's list. Glee 
Club, manager frosh football. Bal- 
lyhoo. 

Kick Warch — frosh soccer, varsity 
soccer, CC Discipline Committee, 
WCC. 

Dave Wheelock — frosh football, 
WMS, winter carnival committee. 
Eric Widmer — dean's list, fresh- 
man-sophomore councils. Career 
Weekend committee. Travel Bur- 
eau, woe, frosh-varsity football, 
fre.shman lacrosse. 
Bob Zeiders — frosh council, WMS. 



Class Of 1962 

Elect 2 officers, 1 rep 

Jere Behrman — frosh couircil 
ternate, WCC, frosh basketball. 
James Bell — frosh football 
Stephen Brumberg — .soccer, WCJA 
Steve Cohen — frosh council. Pur- 
ple Cow. 

Ash Crosby — frosh football, frosh 
wrestling, frosh council, .social 
chairman, Washington Gladden 
society, college choir, WCC stu- 
dent vestry. 

Bruce Grinnel — frosh council, Car- 
eer Weekend, football. 
Price Gripekoven — secretary-treas- 
urer of class, football, wrestling. 
College Council. 

John Haslett — frosh council, soc- 
cer captain. 

Christopher Jones — Purple Herd, 
football, wrestling. 
Lawrence Kanaga — football, wrest- 
ling. 

Charles Merrill — frosh council, 
Purple Herd, .squa.sh. 
Bill O'Brien — frosli council alter- 
nate, football. 
John Pope — basketball. 
Michael Scott—frosh Revue. 
Phil Wirth — frosh council presi- 
dent, WCC, sports car club, bas- 
ketball, College Council. 



Cnglish: INEBRIATED RELATIVE 



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the two original words form the new 
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new Thinklish words judged best — and 
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f tr^ Willi, 



Vol. LXXIII, Number 2 



WILLIAMS COLLEGE 




lB^tJt0tb 



FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 1959 



PRICE 10 CENTS 




UK MilORI 



ECONOMISTS GALBRAITII AND STRACHEY 

from economics to politics 

Capacity Crowd Hears 
Galbraith-Strachey Talk 



Two proniiiiciit ccoiioinisls, 
Culhiaith and British M. P. join 
C:lia|)iii Hall aiKlicncc Tuesday i 
theoi-ies of modern capitalism. 
Slrachey, an active member of the 
Labor Party, and Galbraitli, au- 
thor of "The Affluent Society," 
centered their discus.sion on the 
applicability of the theory of clas.s 
conflicts to the contemporary po- 
litical situation. 

Strachey spoke first, expressing 
.surprise that the "nice, cozy, lit- 
tle seminar" group he had ex- 
pected had been too large for Je- 
sup Hall. Turning to economics, 
Strachey asserted that cla.ss con- 
flict is still the basis for political 
action. The last twenty years have 
shown that class conflict does not 
necessarily lead to class war. 
Where democracy can "make its 
economics work," he said, it set- 
tles the inevitable class conflicts 
by civilized means. 

Galbraith complimented Stra- 
chey on his ability to change the 
topic immediately from the eco- 
monic realm to the political. He 
stated that in today's "affluent so- 
ciety" there is agreement upon 
the basic "social condition" — a 
state of "close to full employ- 
See Page 6, Col. 3 



amphcll 

ilarsard jirolessor |. Kenneth 
I Strachey, intrii;;ued a cai^acity 

il^ht with a vigorous debate on ' later. 



Trustees Appoint 
3 Hew Teachers 



Throe faculty appointments for 
the current semester have been 
announced by the Trustees. 

William J. Smith has been nam- 
ed lecturer in English. He earned 
his A. B. at Washington Univer- 
sity in 1939 and his M. A. there 
in 1941, winning a Rhodes in 
1947. In 1957 his "Poems 1947- 
1957" won a National Book Award. 

Chemistry Instructor 

J. J. Randall, Jr., part-time vi- 
siting instructor in chemistry, re- 
places Robert F. Fellows, Former- 
ly with the research and engineer- 
ing department at Sprague Elec- 
tric, he took his B. S. at Provi- 
dence College in 1953. He obtained 
his M. S. from the University of 
Connecticut in 1956 and his Ph. D. 
there this year. 

Donald M. Smyth will be part- 
time visiting instructor in chem- 
istry. He received his B. S. from 
the University of Maine in 1951 
and his Ph. D. at MIT three years 



CC Holds Elections; 
Juniors Pick Rorke 



Bob Rorke, Eric Widmer, and 
Phil Wirth have been elected pre- 
sidents of the junior, sophomore, 
and freshman classes, respectively. 

Secretary-Treasurer of the jun- 
ior class is Al Martin, while Keith 
Griffin, Cotton Fite, and Fay Vin- 
cent are CC representatives. Soph- 
omore secretary-treasurer is Keck 
Jones, and Tom Fox and Paul 
Mersereau are CC representatives. 
Secretary-treasurer of the fresh- 
men is Ash Crosby, and John Has- 
lett will sit on the CC. 

Said Rorke: "Aware of the lim- 
ited function of student govern- 
ment, I still feel that during the 
course of the academic year, many 
occasions arise where it Is neces- 
sary to have people who represent 



the student body — who can accur- 
ately reflect student opinion. The 
class officer, too, is important for 
his function as a liaison officer 
between the administration and 
the student body." 

Widmer said, "While the sopho- 
more class is now primarily fra- 
ternity-oriented, I hope that we 
can retain some vestige of cla.ss 
identification. The class officers 
are confident that our class in- 
terests will not be neglected." 

"One of the prime objectives of 
the new council", said Wirth, 
"will be to keep up the fine spirit 
exemplified this year in athletic 
contests, class activities, and schol- 
astic achievement." 



Banquet Speakers, Watters, Pelham 
Search For Weil-Balanced Students 



Dean Points To Need 
For More SC Power 

Dean and Mrs. Robert R. R. 
Brooks were guests of the College 
Council at dinner Monday night 
at the Williams Inn. It was the 
final meeting of the 1958 Council. 

Asked by CC President Jack 
Hyland to say a few words. Brooks 
assayed the progress of the Col- 
lege Council as an institution over 
the four years of its existence 
"For the first time ... the CC has 
become clearly the most import- 
ant body in student government." 
At its inception, he pointed out. 
most observers of the college scene 
felt that the fraternity presidents 
would remain the real basis of po- 
litical power in undergraduate af- 
fairs. 

"I am glad to see that the CC 
has finally come of age," he said. 
The Dean pointed out, however 
that he felt both the fraternity 
council (SO and the CC have a 
valuable and important role in 
student affairs. Neither should be 
over-emphasized, he said. 

"In the next year," Brooks con- 
cluded, "I should think it might 
be a wise idea to increase to a 
certain extent the functions and 
responsibilities of the Social 
Council," 



By Paul Samuelson 

In an effort to obtain both the 
highest calibre athlete and the 
best student possible, the Williams 
admissions and coaching staffs 
have been hard at work speaking 
and interviewing at high schools 
and prep schools. 

Head football coach Len Wat- 
ters' many visits range from small 
towns such as Saugerties, New 
York, and Natconga, New Jersey, 
to the large cities of Philadelphia 
and Chicago. Dean of Admissions 
Frederick Copeland and his as- 
sistant Peter Pelham have travel- 
ed from coast to coast this past 
semester. 

Purpose of Trips 

The purpose of these trips is 
not only to interview prospective 
students for the Class of '63, but 
also to create a self-perpetuating 
interest in Williams. According to 
Coach Watters, this is done by 
means of a Father and Son din- 
ner. In this way, Williams repre- 
sentatives have been able to ad- 
dress groups of up to 200 people, 
usually including eight to ten pro- 
spective freshmen. Films of the 
Amherst or Tufts football games 
are usually shown. To satisfy all 
interests Copeland, Pelham, and 
Watters have endeavored to give 
a complete picture of campus life 
here. 

In the final analysis, athlete or 
not, each individual candidate is 
chosen solely on academic ability, 
with scholarships determined by 



ability and need. Witli this as a 
basis for admissions, "quotas" per- 
taining to numbers of athletes, ge- 
ographical distribution of candi- 
dates, and per cent of high school 
candidates represented are vir- 
tually non-existent. 

This year Pelham has asserted 
that, although he and Copeland 
will have visited more high schools 
than prep schools, admissions 
goals include a class with varied 
interests. High schools and prep 
schools will be equally represent- 
ed as well as an area roughly sim- 
ilar to the 32 states and one ter- 
ritory delineated by the Class of 
'62. 




BR\I)1 OKI) 



CLASS PRESIDENTS WIRTH, RORKE, WIDMER 



100 Attend Compet Meeting Opening 
Fourth Year Of Purple Key Society 



Record Competition 

Tuesday, February 10th, the 
RECORD will initiate its Spring 
Competition for Sophomores 
and Freshmen. Candidates for 
editorial and sports staff posi- 
tions will be interviewed under 
the direction of News Editor 
Toby Smith and Associate News 
Editor, Stu Levy. 

Students who participate in 
the program will join the REC- 
ORD staff as they qualify. Pi- 
nal eliminations will take place 
in May. 

The meeting will be held at 
10:00 p.m. in the Rathskeller 
of the Student Union. 



New School Plan 
Up For Approval 

A proposed $2,200,000 Mount 
Greylock Regional District School 
comes up for final approval of the 
WiUiamstown and Lanesboro com- 
munities next fall. 

If the bond issue is passed, con- 
struction will begin immediately. 
Plans call for the opening of at 
least part of the school in the fall 
of 1960. The district school com- 
mittee is presently in the process 
of securing an architect and ob- 
taining an option on some land. 
Division of Cost 
The state will pay for fifty-five 
per cent of the construction cost 
while WiUiamstown will pay sev- 
enty-five per cent and Lanesboro 
twenty-five per cent of the re- 
mainder. 

The new school will meet the 
need for a better educational sys- 
tem by overcoming the problems of 
increased enrollment and class- 
room shortage. The WiUiamstown 
students are presently attending 
double sessions while the Lanes- 
boro students go to school in Pitts- 
field. 

Enrollment 
Under the proposed plan cen- 
tral facilities will be able to ac- 
commodate 1,200 students in 
grades seven through twelve. The 
location has not yet been deter- 
mined, but will be within two miles 
of South WiUiamstown. 



Over 100 sophomores gathered 
in the Rathskeller of the Student 
Union Wednesday night for the 
opening of the Purple Key Com- 
petition. Steve Lewis, compet di- 
rector, outlined the program that 
will run up to Gargoyle tap day in 
May when the new Key members 
wiU be named. 

The Purple Key Society is en- 
tering its fourth year of current 
organization since it was revamped 
in 1956. The Society is currently 
under the direction of Sandy 
Smith as president, Dick Gallup, 
vice president, Jim Maas, secre- 
tary, and Harvey Brickley, treas- 
urer. 

Self- Sufficient 
The Key is one of the few self- 
supporting organizations on the 
campus. Its expansive duties bring 
it revenue from the annual Purple 
Key Weekend, refreshments at 
games and the Purple Key Date 
Book. 

Under the guidance of its three 
faculty advisors, Frank Thoms, 
Pete Pelham and Joe Altott, the 



Phi Delt Correction 

Due to a misprint, the REC- 
ORD announced in its last is- 
sue that Richard Robbins and 
Mike Bolduan, members of 
DELTA PHI, had been elected 
as officers of PHI DELTA 
THETA. The names of the ac- 
tual PHI DELT officers are as 
follows: Bob Jahncke, Presi- 
dent: George Velis, Reporter; 
Jim Hodges, Treasurer; Henry 
Humphrey, Warden: Eric Jae- 
ckel. Recording Secretary; Mike 
MiUigan, Alumni Secretary. 



Key executes its wide-ranging pro- 
gram. Compets will be meeting vi- 
sitors to the college and athletic 
teams for the remainder of the 
year. The Key handles the pro- 
grams for all the sporting events 
at the college. 

Purple Key Weekend 
Purple Key Weekend, featuring 
a square dance, will be held March 
7th and 8th. In May, varsity let- 
tei winners will attend the third 
annual "Block W Dinner" which 
is co-sponsored by the Key and 
the coUege. 

Inst. Little Discusses 
Renaissance Germany 

German instructor William A. 
Little pointed to the combined 
foi'ces of religious, linguistic, and 
pohtical disunity as the chief cau- 
ses of Germany's literary "Dark 
Age" during the Renaissance of 
her Western European neighbors. 
His lecture, "German Literature: 
The Big Sleep", is part of a regu- 
lar series of faculty lectures. 
Massed Disunities 
Little carefully stated that al- 
though certain disunities existed 
individually in other countries dur- 
ing their greatest literary periods, 
the interaction of these disunities 
led to the stagnancy of German 
literature. The situation was fur- 
ther complicated by Germany's 
position as the battleground of Eu- 
rope during this period. 

Aside from ruining many Ger- 
man cities, the wars caused the 
return of culture to the court. The 
court patterned its literature on 
contemporary French culture. It 
even refused to recognize the Ger- 
man Language. 



f tjc WiniaMig l^e(0fb 



Baxter Hall, Williomstown, Massachusetts 
published Wednesdays and Fridays 



founded in 1886 



TliF. WILLIAMS RICCORI) is pul.Hshal a. an nuU-pemicnt ,icw,„»p., ,«;« ««-kly ^'y'^yj. ''f'"'' lj,y'''"J"Z,M^^^ 

ilass nialtct Nov. 27. 1944 ai the posl iifllci- al Nurlh AJams, Mass., ui»U-r ihr Ail iit March 3. I»7';. Subsiiiplion ptiic (so.ini 

t'haiisf of adilress notices, uiidclin-ialik- copi^ 



al lOiuspomlciKi' mini bo sisiicJ by the wiiui 



ml Mil)SLtiption i)r(lct.-i shoiikl be- tiiailcd to Haxi 
if iiiti-nJt'd for pttl>licatioii. 



Hall. Williatlistowii, Mas: 



All 



second 
yearly, 
edllor- 



r. Oorsoii Castle. Jr. 
fditur 

I. A. Wheelock. Jr., J. M 
il,-ti', fjilor: a. li. Levy, illi 



F.IMTORIAI. BOARD 

nlilars.- C. II. Smith. «,« 

K. K. Oillelt. K. A. Cleiiienls. aiimuilr 

Mead. J. K. Randolph, Iruluri rjilors : R. 

Matt. Jr.. flmrti i-Jilort. 

I'llOTOGRAI'llY - Arnold J, llradlor.l 



Good, manaf^iiig 
iate nfw! editor: 

'mntanins eilitorl : M. 

M. I'yie. Jr., W. J. 



liayaid T, DeMallic, KdinunJ O. ISagnulo 
bui'tiiiii mdinif^erl 
BliSINKSS nOARP . G, W. Bissell. /o™/ WwWijiiis.- D. C. 
tititiiiHtil iittvi-rtiuiiK : 1>. II- Knapp. iiniiliilKin, L. A. Kpstein, 



Lee. 
treat- 



BUSINKSS STAFF - Class of I9CI Adajiis. liownian, Cari_«ll 

Denrie. Diinock. Dively. Ekholni, I'ox. Holland, McHride, Ra 
phael, Reineckc. Class of 1962 - Buck, Kroh, Oljer, Riitberford, Swell 



Vol. LXXIII February 6, 1959 Number 2 

lecture committee 

E^'F^Y y :i;-, tlic William.s Lecturo Committee 
.■,|)eiids $3,000 of the student activitit-s ta.\. In 
doing thi.s, it atteiiijits to .seliedule ;i.s ffreat a 
number and variety oi visiting lectuier.s as i^os- 
.sible. 

FACULTY meinber.s and students make np this 
self-perpetuiitini^ jrr<)U|i, In their meetiiif^s, the 
eight members attempt to consider proposals 
for speakers which come before them. Often, 
they know little about the name presented and 
a student is delegated to find out more about 
the man. The committee writes to a large num- 
ber of possible speakers, most of whom decline 
to accejDt the "honorarium" of $200 - $300, say- 
ing that for one reason or another thev find 
themselves unable to speak. Estalilishing contact 
takes work, jjatience and peiser\erence. 

DIFFICULTIES have been and continue to lie 
manifold. The chairmen, William H. Edgar '59 
and Professor Fred Stocking, aie very busy i>eo- 
ple. They have a very limited amount of time to 
devote to the job of investigating and engag;ing 
lecturers. 

BUT, these ameliorating circumstances do not 
mean that the Lectine Committee is doing; its 
best. It is inefficient; investigations often con- 
sist of one comment by a jiersonal friend of the 
possible lecturer. Moreover, the lecturers en- 
gaged are most often of a poorer qiialitv than 
those available at Williams. 

NOBODY can comiilain that Williams students 
are disinterested in the "cultural advantai^e.s" 
available on the campus until the offerings be- 
come truly an adjvmct to our education. 

—editors 



expansion 



WESLEYAN is enlarging. President Butterfiekl 
has announced that the smallest of the little 
three is increasing its enrollment from 750 to 
1000. 

WESLEYAN had to expand. Small lilieial arts 
colleges are imder constant ])ressure with ever 
increasing numbers of young men wanting; to 
attend. 

ADMISSION to Williams is at a premium. The 
prcssmes for expansion build force daily. There 
soon will come a time when the College must 
expand or begin to lose its rejMitation as an out- 
standing institution. How will Williams meet 
this demand? What will become of our "nnic)ue " 
brand of education? 

WILL the College he ready to carry out its 
educational responsibilities in the mo.st far- 
sighted and effective manner? 

—good 



galbraith & strachey 
discussion 

TWO ])olitical economists took the stantl in 
Clia|iin Ihdl this week before an enthusiastic 
audience of 734-half of them students. 

SHOWMANSHIP was brilliantly disjilayed by 
borii sjit^akers. both had a sense of humor which 
made the hall resound often with laughter. Tbey 
knew their audience. Hardly anybody became 
enlightened about the intricacies of economics. 
They were all entertained. 

GALBRAITH and Strachey formed one of the 
few successful ])rograins sponsored in the last 
few years by the Lectnrc> Committee. Afternoon 
seminars went into the details of their two view- 
points i<f economics; the hour and a half of 
(|tiestions after the lecture brought out some 
other interesting information. 

TO'l'Al.LY, it was excellent. 

—castle 

ICKEYMOUSE 

The day was January 30. The year was 1959 
and everythiug is now as it was then except you 
are there. It was High Noon in Williamstown, 
Massachusetts. 

It was a day like any day. Everything was 
((uiet and serene for it was at this time that 
Wyatt Earp would emerge from the shadows, 
just as he had each dav for the past three years, 
and stride confidently down a dusty and sun- 
drenched S]iring Street. He mo\ed with the 
painstaking care and iiolished finesse of a hun- 
gry panther in search of game— but today there 
was reflected in his lean features a ininiscule 
hesitancy. 

And then, almost as if by fate the sun's rays, 
dclleeted hv a dark and ominous cloud, cast an 
eerie glow as out of a nearby cafe step]ied Slue- 
foot Sue. Slowly, cautiously, she drew closer to 
him, her every movement one of perfect grace. 
He faced her for a moment, trembled, even 
melted, before the defiant stare and, summoning 
every ounce of strengUi and courage from deep 
within him, be demanded a duel— the date, Feb- 
ruary 6— the i:)lace, Williams College— tlie event, 
Williams College Houseparties. 

As he stood facing her he knew that he 
had met his match and the words fell thick 
and heavy as he s]ioke. But this is the story of 
that a<fe-old battle between man and woman 
and hoped with a strong, even vigorous hope that 
she would be present to resume one jihase of 
that eternal struggle. 

J. Q. Doolittle 
emergency re]5orter 



Great buy! 

the trim-fitting 

ARROW Glen 



It's the shirt with the stand- 
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regular button-down, or per- 
manent stay Arrow Glen. 
Exclusive Mitoga® tailoring 
carries through the trim, tap- 
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to cuff. "Sanforized" broad- 
cloth or oxford in stripes, 
checks, solids. $4.00 up. 
Cluett, Peabody £«f Co., Inc. 

ARROW- 

—first in fashion 




THE WILLIAMS RECORD, Friday, February 6, 1959 

editorials, letters, features 



Y/illiams Intellect Lauded By Eisen; 
Contrasts Canadian, U. 5. Education 



1)1/ Sill Levij 
"The intellectual calibre of the VVilliams student li 
improving each year since I've been here," commented Dr 
Eisen, Assistant Professor of History, in a RECX)HD ii 

"This trend at Williams offers 
a greater challenge each year to 
teachers and makes the results of 
teaching that much more grati- 
fying." 

"Contrary to some sentiment, 1 
feel that the students work hard 
at Williams. Enough work is as- 
•signed; if a student finds time for 
extra-curricular activities, he i.": 
entitled to that time." 

Ontario and America 

Kducated in Ontario, Canada. 
Eisen pointed out differences in 
Canadian and American education 
techniques. He noted primarily the 
extra year of high school which 
the students attend. Using the 
University of Toronto as an ex- 
ample, Eisen explained that the 
course set-up differs from that al 
Williams in being a combination 
of large lectures and small tu- 
torials. 

"Instead of assigned work, the 
students receive at the besinning 
of the semester an enormous read- 
ing list from which they are ex- 
pected to do independent and sup- 
plementary work on the subject of 
the course. One set of exams is 
given at the end of the year which 
covers the lectures and the out- 
side reading. No quizzes, but sev- 
eral research papers are included 
in the course." 



as been 

Sydney 

terview. 




Year in England 

Upon graduation from the Uni- 
versity of Toronto. Eisen spent a 
year of graduate work at Cornell 
before transferring to Johns Hop- 
kins University where he began 
work on his doctor's degree. In 
1953 he was awarded a Canadian 
Social Science Research Council 
Fellowship and a Hissing Fellow- 
ship from Johns Hopkins for a 
year's study in England. He came 
to Williams in 1955, and was a- 
warded his Ph. D, two years later. 



Ul(\l)|-()l(ji 
SYDNEY EISEN 
". . . enous:h work . . ." 



GYM 
RESTAURANT 

\VELtXJ.\lf:S 



YOU 



And Your 



HOUSEPARTY 



DATE 



r 



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THE WILLIAMS RECORD ^ 
Friday, February 6, 1959 

'59 Winter Carnival 

The Sophomore Council has 
planned and managed this Win- 
ter Carnival weekend. They ar- 
ranged to have the Fabulous Dor- 
sey Band play in the Rathskeller 
Friday night and assembled the 
talent for the rock-and-roll show 
Saturday, most of this being done 
before the change in Dartmouth's 
scheduling became known. 

Even without the skiing events, 
traditionally poorly attended, there 
is enough to do in Williamstown 
this weekend. If the sports events, 
parties and other happenings 
chronciled in the weekend schedule 
fall to excite interest, one can al- 
ways follow P. B. Tacy's advice. 
Unmentioned in the schedule is 
an excellent exhibit of modern 
French posters in the Lawrence 
Art Museum including Mire, Ma- 
tisse, Toulouse -Lautres, and Le- 
Corbusier, among others. Some of 
them are for sale, at prices near 
those of Williams scarves. 

— mead 



LUPO 
SHOE REPAIR 

at the foot of Spring St. 



Freshman Plans 

The Freshman Council has a- 
gain scheduled its own activities, 
in addition to the All-College 
Dance, for Winter Houscparties 
'59. 

The frosh plans feature dancing 
and free beer in the Rathskeller 
Saturday evening. Music will be 
provided by the Cole Quartet of 
Hoosick Falls, N. Y.. with enter- 
tainment by the Purple Herd. 

A freshman queen, to be chosen 
by the junior advisers, will be 
announced at the dance. She and 
her escort will receive gifts from 
'ocal merchants. 

As a gesture of welcome fresh- 
men will present their dates with 
a letter of introduction and sou- 
vi-nir matchbooks printed with 
Class of 1962, Winter Hou.separ- 
lies, 1959". 

Blanket Plan 

The sophomores, in an effort to 
reduce the financial burden of 
Houseparties have offered the 
freshmen the option of buying en- 
try blanket tickets for the All- 
College Dance. Under this plan, if 
every member of an entry intends 
to buy a ticket, then the entry may 
buy a blanket ticket, which would 
reduce the cost per person from 
five to three dollars. 

Hours in freshman dorms will 
be the same as those of Pall 
Houseparties. Pi-iday and Saturday 
night hours will be extended to 
2 a.m., continuing before and after 
but not including hours of sche- 
duled activities. 



Carnival Calendar 



Friday 

4;0() - Varsity swinniiiiif; at lionic— Colgate 

7:.'1() - VValdcn: "Orcj^oii Passaic" and '"lorpcdo Run," also Sat- 
urday 
Open skatiiijf at hockey rink; .studfiits free 

9:00 - All Collep' dance, Baxter Hall; D()r.sey Band and .Sleep- 
less Nights 
2:00 - Fri'slnnaii ciosinj^ hour 
3:00 - C-'losint; hour 

Saturday 

2:00 - Open skatiuf^ at iiockey rink; varsity wrcstlinff, home, 
(>oast Ciiard 

4:00 - Vaisity haskethaJ! at iioine-VVesleyan. Note ehanj^e in 

time, 

(>ocktail hour. 

6:'30 - Freshman basketball at homc-H. P. I. 

S:3() - Rock and roll conctut in Cliapiri. Larry Williams, Dicky 
Doo, others 

9:00 - Fraternity dances. 

10:00 - Freshman dance, Ra.xter Hall; Colo Qiuntet and Purple 
Herd. 

2:00 - (llosinn hour 

Sunday 

11:00 - Prof. B. Davie Najiier, Yale Divinity School, in Clhapel 
fi:0() - (Jlosing hour 

7:1.5 - Walden, French flic, "Mitsou," also 9:14 
S:1.5 - Chamber nuisic free in Lawrence Art Museum. Racli and 
Walton. 



Europe 




Winter Weekend 
Required Reading 

by P. B. Tacy 

Someone made the comment the 
other day that winter carnival just 
tsn't what it used to be. 

Poh! Absurd! 

Skiing, hockey, etc., are mere 
icing on the cake. Winter carnival 
is its own form of indoor sport. It 
involves simply a team of two; an 
eager Eph and a bimby lany will 
do, thanx.) The game is as com- 
plicated as the players want to 
make it. 

The challenge in the game is to 
distinguish the variety of said fe- 
male and choose appropriate tackle 
before she realizes that the lure Is, 
after all, artificial. 

Following are excerpts from 
Chap. 7, "Species and Lures," from 
A Handy Guide to Berkshire 
Fauna. (Ed. note: as yet unpub- 
lished) It is fairly inclusive; the 
only accessories unspecified are a 
glib tongue, sporting zest and a 
mind seething with imagination. 

11) Species Scholastica Home- 
townum. A minnow variety. Dis- 
tinguished by speckles about face 
and a gaping jaw. An uninventive 
but stubborn fighter. Often singu- 
larly attached to mother of spe- 
cies. U.se an Athletic Special on 
this one, played fairly shallow. 
This type becomes extraordinarily 
communicative when back in na- 
tural habitat, thus requiring fi- 
nesse lest chances for entire spe- 
cies be lost. 

(2) Species Scholastica Prep- 
pus. A slightly more sporting min- 
now. Distinguished from Home- 
townum by more rakish appear- 
ance and cxcsssive facial colouring 
when confronted with new situa- 
tions, such as the really earnest 
angler to whom Hometownum is 
more accustomed. Inclined to odd 
behaviour such as outright imita- 
tion of older fish and fits of gig- 
gling. Bait here is a Tweed Spe- 
cial; or, if she seems to have been 
hooked earlier and fought free, a 
Super Father. Not big game, but a 
fine panfish. Generally found in 
Eastern United States. Migrates to 
Bermuda in March, early April. 

(31 Species Collegia Ivianum. 
This is a real gamefi.sh. Abounds 
in this area. Markedly alike in ap- 
pearance. The younger variety bear 
much similarity to the two pre- 
ceding types; those of middle age 
must he taken on different tackle. 
First try either a Golden Aristo- 
crat or a Tweed-hackled Sport; if 
no results, a Barman's Nightmare 

See Page 6, Col. 2 

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THE WILLIAMS RECORD 
Friday, Febmory 6, 1959 



Wrestlers Home 
For CGA Match 

The varsity wrestling team faces 
a strong Coast Guard Academy 
team tomorrow at 2:00 pm in La- 
sell Gymnasium. 

Highlight of the afternoon 
should be a match between Coast 
Guard's Dave Cibelle, who has not 
lost a match in three years, and 
Williams Captain Kuhrt Wieneke. 
Wieneke was undefeated in dual 
meet competition at 137 last year 
and has twice been a New England 
Champion. 

Smith, Hatcher 

Other outstanding lettermen for 
Williams are .junior Stew Smith 
and senior Bob Hatcher. Wrestling 
at 130, Smith has won both his 
matches this year by first period 
pins. 

Hatcher, a New England Cham- 
pion in the heavyweight division 
last year, fought to a draw against 
tough Ray Fisher of Tufts and 
pinned his man in last Tuesday's 
match against U. Mass. 
Other Weights 

Williams has been weakened by 
the loss of outstanding men in the 
157 and 167 divisions. Filling in at 
these weights will probably be 
Sophomores Bill Penny and Tom 
DeGray. 

At 147 will be Harry Bowdoln, 
who convincingly decisioned his 
Tufts opponent 9-0, and at 177 
will be Ted Sage. The 123 spot will 
be filled by either sophomore Dean 
Howard or junior Wally Matt. 



Frank R. Thorns Jr., Director 
of Athletics has announced that 
at the request of students the 
times for varsity wrestling and 
basketball on Saturday have 
been changed to 2:00 pm and 
4:00 pm respectively. Tickets 
will be on sale at 1 :30 pm. 




SHANNON 

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Rates to other destinations on 

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in your air ticket. 

CARS available on rental, purchase 
or repurchase guarantee basis. 



Choice of Over 100 



Student Class Tours $ CQ C 

Travel Study Tours J ' ^ 

Conducted Tours " 

University Travel Co., official 
bonded agents lor all lines, has 
rendered efficient travel service 
on a business basis since 1926. 

See your local travel agent for 
folders and details or write us. 



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Skiing Team Competes 
In Dartmouth Carnival 



Teams from Williams, Middle- 
bury, Norwich, and all the ski col- 
leges of tlie East travel to Hanover, 
New Hampsliire, ttiis weekend for 
ttie annual Dartmoutti Winter 
Carnival. 

Tlie two-day meet will include 
slalom and cross-country on Fri- 
day, and downhill and jumping on 
Saturday. The cross-country and 
jumps will be held on the Dart- 
mouth golf course. The downhill 
and slalom, usually held at the 
Dartmouth Skiway, will be held 
at Suicide-Six in Woodstock, VI.. 
unless snow conditions Improve. 

Featured performers will include 
jumping champion Inar Aohlen, a 
Norwegian exchange student at the 
University of New Hampshire, and 
Dick Taylor, Dartmouth cross- 
country and jumping ace. 

Williams Roster 

The Williams roster will include 
Captain Jeff Fisher, in the down- 
hill and jumping events. Slate 
Wilson and Brooks Stoddard in the 
cross-country, and Al Benton in 
the jumps. The Ephmen are largely 




JEFF FISHER 

Competing at Dartmouth 

inexperienced this year, but some 
of the sophomores have recently 
shown marked improvement. Jan 
Rozendaal placed first in the Class 
C section of the New York State 
downhill championship. 



Williams Favored Over Wesleyan 
In Traditional Basketball Encounter 

Saturday tlic varsity basketball team meets Wesleyan for the 
114th time since 1902 at 4:00 i>.ni. in the Lasell Gym. Williams 
will %(.■) into this encoiniter a slij^lit favorite over the Cardinals. 

Tlie Wesleyan team has only a mediocre record so far this 
season but this cannot be counted on as an easy victory. Center 

Don Skinner is the man that must 



yacht Club Officers 
Include Sykes, Smith 

In a Monday meeting, the 1959- 
GO officers of the Williams Yacht 
Club were elected. Dick Sykes '61 
succeeds Don Westfall as commo- 
dore. Toby Smith '60 was elected 
vice-commodore. Marsh Hinkley 
'61 rear commodore. Van Archer 
'61 treasurer, and Charles lUit sec- 
retary. 

Sykes, a championship Lightning 
class sailor from Huntington, Long 
Island, went to the New England 
Intercollegiate finals his freshman 
year and was secretary last year. 

Toby Smith also comes from the 
Long Island Sound area and has 
been a sailing instructor in Green- 
wich. Connecticut. Van Archer will 
succeed Marsh Hinkley in the 
treasurer's post. Hinkley, who be- 
comes rear commodore has been an 
officer of the Yacht club for two 
years. 



be stopped if the Ephmen are to 
remain undefeated in Little Three 
competition. Other Wesmen to 
watch are Joe Mallory, Dick Cadi- 
gan, and Dick Wenner. 

The starting lineup for Coach Al 
Shaw will probably see sophomores 
Sam Weaver and Bob Montgomery 
at forwards, leading scorer Jeff 
Morton at center and Captain Pete 
Willmott, Bob Parker, and George 
Boynton alternating at the guards. 
Also slated to see a lot of action 
are Bill Hedeman and J. B. Morris. 

Freshman Basketball 

The freshman club plays host to 
RPI after the varsity game at 6:30 
pm. Williams will be led once again 
by highscoring forward Bob Mah- 
land and backcourt sparkplug Jay 
Johnston. 

Other probable starters are Dave 
Ritchie, Jere Behrman, and Toby 
Cosgrove with Kirby Allen, Mike 
Canon, and Pete Cotton filling in 
throughout the game. 




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Varsity Wrestlers Conquer UMass 
As Smith, Hatcher, Wieneke Excel 

by Wiillti Mall 
Coiulitioninf^ made the difference as the varsity wrestHng 
team defeated the University of Massachusetts for its second vic- 
tory of the year hist Tuesday. Outstanding in the 20-13 win were 
junior Stew Smith and seniors 
Bob Hatcher and Kuhrt Wieneke. 

Smith pinned his opponent in 1 
minute, 52 seconds of the first 
period. It was the second time, in 
as many matches this year, that 
he has won his match in less than 
two minutes. 

Hatcher, Wieneke 

Heavyweight Hatcher came 
through with a pin early in the 
second period to win the match 
for Williams. Up to that point the 
match had been pretty close, and 
■Williams held only a scant 15-13 
lead going into the contest. 

Captain Wieneke, wrestling at 
137, did not pin his man but came 
very close in the third period. He 
defeated his opponent by the large 
margin of 13-1. 

Losers Outstanding 

Two of the most inspiring mat- 
ches of the day were ones which 
Williams lost. At 157, Bill Penny 
did a fine job against U. Mass.' 
Stowell, a New England Champ- 
ion last year. The score was 5-1 
and Penny finished strong by 
scoring an escape in the last peri- 
od. 

At 167, Tom DeGray, wrestling 
against Massorilli of U. Mass, made 
up in sheer desire what he lacked 
in ability. Although he lost a 4-1 
decision, his far more experienced 
opponent was unable to pin him. 

Coach Peter DeLisser compli- 
mented the team members on their 
i_o.i.:!iiioning and spirit. 

Summary: 

123 - Howard — forfeit 
130 - Smith d. Graves ipin) 
137 - Wieneke d. Drapau (13-1) 
147 - Bowdoin 1. Harris fpin) 
157 - Penny 1. Stowell (5-1) 
167 - De Gray 1. Massorilli (4-1) 
177 - Sage tied Allaire (0-0) 
Hwt. - Hatcher d. Crevo (pin) 




HR\ni ORD 
WRESTLER SMITH 
Pinned Iiis man. 

Frosh Cagemen Victors; 
Rally To Top Springfield 

Rallying in the last five min- 
utes after a scrappy Springfield 
squad had erased a fifteen point 
deficit, the Williams freshman 
basketball team downed the Cubs, 
73-66, Tuesday night. 

The Ephs unleashed an out- 
standing offensive drive in the 
first half, racking up 48 points 
and coasting to a commanding 
lead. In the second half, however, 
the tide turned. Springfield caught 
fire, while the Ephmen were un- 
able to shake a cold spell. With 
five minutes to play, it was an 
even game. Clutch Eph shooting 
in the final minutes sealed the 
v-ictory. 

Equalling his 21 point per game 
average. Bob Mahland led the 
Williams scorers. 



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Many Spectators 
Witness Williams^ 
Defeat In Squash 

Approximately 120 students 
turned out Monday night to watch 
Princeton thwart Williams' at- 
tempted repeat of last year's 
squash upset. The Ephs won three 
of four very close 3-2 matches, but 
the opposition prevailed 5-4. 
Velislage 

The most talented performer in 
the East, Steve Vehslage, who cur- 
riintly ranks first nationally in the 
juniors and eighth in men's com- 
p: tition, and Greg Tobin provided 
some of the finest squash of the 
season. Veh.slage won 15-8, 15-13, 
15-13, but not until Tobin had giv- 
-■n a creditable account of himself. 
iWoves Well 

Moving about the court fluently 
and rapidly, Vehslage exhibited the 
same power, timing, and footwork 
which carried him to victory over 
OUie Stafford in New York City 
a year ago December. Only in 
shooting corners and in executing 
the Germantown, however, did 
Vehslage clearly surpass Tobin. 
Whereas the Williams player pres- 
sed too hard, the Princeton ace 
rarely allowed his ball to come oft 
the third wall. 



Summaries 




Tobin— l.—S. Vehslage 


3-0 


Fleishman— 1. — R. Vehslage 


3-0 


Buck— d.— Kekler 


3-2 


Schaef er — 1 . — Jennings 


3-2 


Davis— 1 .— Brechner 


3-0 


Miller — d. — Tirana 


3-0 


Brian — d. — Bryant 


3-2 


C. Smith — d. — Hummer 


3-2 


Thayer — 1 .— Seabring 


3-1 



Eph Hoopsters Trump 
Maroons In Close Tilt 

Rebounding and a tight zone defense were the key factors 
in Williams 68-61 victory over Springfield Tuesday night in the 
S|jringfield gymnasium. After last week's disheartening loss to 

AIC, Coach Al Shaw's contingent 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD 

Friday, February 6, 1959 



Frosh Swimmers Defeat 
Hotcfikiss In Close Meet 

The Williams freshman swim- 
ming team fought from behind to 
overcome a stubborn Hotchkiss 
team, 46-40, Tuesday, at the 
Hotciikiss pool. 

A narrow victory by the 200 
yard medley relay team of Robin 
Durham, Charley Kurtz, Steve 
Fowle, and John Haslett raised the 
Purple to within a point of their 
opponents. Ken Hoose, Dave Mel- 
iencamp. Bob Panuska, and Tom 
Herschbach then combined for the 
200 yd. freestyle relay laurels and 
the Williams triumph. 

Individual firsts were recorded 
by Panuska in the 50 yd. free- 
style, Durham in the 100 yd. back- 
stroke, and Haslett in the 100 yd. 
freestyle. Place finishes by Paul 
Dernier in the 100 yd. butterfly 
and the 150 yd. individual medley, 
Herschbach in the 200 yd. free- 
style, and diver Bill Leckie, kept 
the squad in contention for the 
down-to-the-wire finish. 

Hotchkiss' star was Carol Kon- 
nard, who set a new Hotchkiss 
record in the 100 yd. butterfly with 
a time of 1:00.7. 

This hard-earned win was the 
third straight victory for the still- 
undefeated Ephmen. 



Varsity Hoikey Squad Defeats UMass 7-2; 
Hawkins, Fisher Contribute 2 Goals Apiece 

A fired-up Williams varsity hock- 
ey team turned a tight home game 
into a 7-2 rout by scoring 5 goals 
in the final period against the U- 
niversity of Massachusetts on 
Wednesday. 

Although they were outplayed, 
the UMass sextet drew first blood 
when a defensive lapse allowed Bill 
Ryan to convert Art Steven's pass 
into a goal at 14:40 of the first 
period. Williams continued to press 
its rivals, but Al Lapey was called 
upon to stop several solo shots as 
UMass wings slipped through the 
Eph defense. 

Hawkins Faces Ephs 

The home team rallied to even 




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the score at 1:21 of the second 
period when Hawkins scored on 
passes from Lowden and Lowe. 
Four minutes later Hawkins put 
the Ephs ahead to stay when he 
scored on a solo shot while one of 
his teammates was sitting out a 
penalty. From then on the home 
team completely dominated the 
play but were frustratingly unable 
to score. 

Visitors Swamped 
In the final period the roof fell 
in as Jim Fisher fired in two goals 
and Mike Grant, Bob Lowden, and 
George Lowe each counted one. 
The game was highlighted by the 
rugged checks dealt out by Wil 
liams' defensemen Erb, Piper, and 
Whitney. Both goalies turned in 
fine jobs. Bob Roland of the U- 
Mass squad made 40 saves, and Al 
Lapey turned back 18. The next 
game will be played today at Cor- 
nell. Tomorrow the team will take 
on Colgate also away. 



bounced back to gain revenge for 
last month's loss to Springfield in 
the Springfield Tournament. 
Morton, Hedeman Star 

Jeff Morton and Bill Hedeman, 
who got his first starting assign- 
ment of the season, led the Pur- 
ple squad with 28 and 24 points 
respectively. In addition to their 
accurate shooting, they and Sam 
Weaver consistently dominated 
both backboards. The brilliant 
floor play of guards Pete Willmott 
and George Boynton was instru- 
mental in setting up many of the 
tallies. 

Defensively, the tight Williams 
zone had the Springfield team baf- 
fled. Bob Weickel, Springfield's 
leading scorer all season, was held 
to 9 points, hitting 3-for-20 from 
the floor. Al Byrne was high for 
the Maroons with 16 points. 
Gain Early Lead 

The Ephmen took the lead in 
the opening minutes of the first 
half and never relinquished it. 
Early in the second half Spring- 
field threatened by pulling within 
six points but never got any closer. 

The victory will greatly enhance 
Williams' chances for a slot in 
the NCAA small college tourna- 
ment at the end of the regular 
season. Williams enters the Wes- 
leyan game today with a 10-3 rec- 
ord. 

Wesleyan, Army 

The team has a record of 64 
wins over 49 losses in the long- 
standing rivalry with the Middle- 
town Cardinals. The Ephs have 
one of their toughest fights yet 
to come, when they meet Army 
at West Point on February 18. 
Williams took on the Cadets for 
the first time last year and was 
overpowered 100 - 81. 



Williams Track Team 
Nets 3rd At Millrose 

At the Millrose Games in Madi- 
son Square Garden last Saturday 
the Williams indoor track team 
placed third in the mile relay be- 
hind Seton Hall and the Univer- 
sity of Maryland. Running for the 
Purple was the quartet of Mack 
Hassler, Tony Harwood, Bill Moo- 
maw, and Captain George Sud- 
duth. 

The Eph freshman team of Dick 
Counts, Harry Lee, John Kroh, and 
Charlie Dickson competed in a 
handicap mile relay. The next meet 
for the squad is the I.C.-4A on 
February 22. 



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ams Tnn 

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Choose from our large a.ssortment of heart-shaped 
hoxes, the prettiest ever. 

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SPRING STREET 



PHONE 1383 



Jewelry Store Opened 
By Diamond Merchant 



By Uldis Ileisters 

A 28 year-old, crewcut, sports 
enthusiast has joined the ranks of 
Spring Street merchants. Richard 
Gold, the new proprietor of a jew- 
elry store which dates from 1887, 
has had the shop completely re- 
decorated and has also added a 
new store front. 

Gold is an ardent sports fan, 
both as a participant and specta- 
tor. Although incapacitated in one 
leg, he is quite proficient at skiing 
on one ski, using Austrian-made 
poles with small skis on the ends. 
He is also the vice-president of the 
North Adams Chess Club. 

"Diamond Room" 

Gold specializes in uncut gems 
and mountings and has a luxuri- 
ous "Diamond Room" for this pur- 
pose. Located behind a curved glass 
window in the rear of his shop, 
this panelled, red-carpeted room 
contains a plush love-seat for cus- 
tomers, an impressive safe, a mi- 



NEWS NOTES 



MEAD FUND GRANTS of $300 
for the six week work period in 
Washington will soon be available 
at the Office of Student Aid. All 
Juniors interested in government 
work may apply. 

DELTA UPSILON - Ed Bagnulo 
'60, President; Mel Cruger '60, 
Vice President; Tom Millington 
'61, Recording Secretary; John Si- 
mons '61. Corresponding Secretary; 
and Jim Pilgrim '60, Treasurer. 

PHI GAMMA DELTA - Bruce Wil- 
kinson '60, President; Harvey 
Brickley '60, Treasurer; Buck 
Fredrickson '60, Recording Secre- 
tary; Bob Julius '60, Corresponding 
Secretary; and Dick Smith '61, 
Historian. 

BETA THETA PI - Dan Cook '60, 
President; Jim Maas '60, Vice Pre- 
sident; Rob Campbell '61, Treas.; 
Bob Zeiders '61, Corresponding 
Secretary; Tad Day '61, Alumni 
Secretary; and Jim Fisher '60, 
Rushing Chairman. 

THETA DELTA CHI - Keith Grif- 
fin '60, President; Zoran Cupic 
'60, Treasurer; Ben Campbell '61, 
Corresponding Secretary; and Jack 
Heiser '61, Recording Secretary. 



croscope, and a "diamond-scope" 
for the examination of gems. 

A native of North Adams, Gold 
learned the jewelry trade through 
several years of "apprenticeship", 
by working for a jewelry chain 
throughout the East. A graduate 
01 Drury High School, he studied 
at the Champlain College of the 
University of Miami. He and his 
wife now live at 55 Hall Street, 
North Adams, and have a ten 
month-old daughter, Susan. 

Alarm Clocks 

Besides selling gems and other 
jewelry, he sells and repairs 
watches and handles silverware, 
Balfour trophies, and Williams 
seal jewelry and glassware. How- 
ever, he reports that alarm clocks 
have been his hottest item so far. 



Required Reading . . . 

with innocent, circumspect play. 
DANGER: beware the older of 
the species. It has the wile of a 
trout combined with the nesting 
urge of a sea anemone t small sea 
animal, mobile until maturity, 
when it roots itself to coral rest 
with mate) and behind this, the vi- 
cious mind of a barracuda. Never 
commit yourself to this fish, The 
results may be disastrously per- 
manent. 

• 4) Species Bennington Beat- 

nikum. Highly challenging, a su- 
perb local gamefish. Distinguished 
by profusion of growth on head, 
skimpy scales elsewhere, and aban- 
doned behavior. NEVER use any 
of the former lures in a pool where 
this fish lurks. A Villagius Stran- 
gus lure or a Kerouac Glaze are 
successful. Artful play a necessity; 
let the beast execute its peculiar 
leaping antics until it tires itself. 
The difficulty in adapting to this 
fish is amply rewarded by the su- 
perb sporting experience it offers. 
Migrates to Manhattan area from 
December to March. 

Best of luck; remember it's the 
game that counts. 



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• Vegetables 

43 SPRING ST. WILLIAMSTOWN 



Chapin Debate . . . 

ment." Fundamental accord on a 
minimum standard of welfare les- 
sens the importance of class strug- 
gle and In its place arises "a much 
more plural thing — the complex 
interests of a great variety of 
groups of shifting alliances." He 
implied that while Strachey's the- 
ory might still be applicable to un- 
derdeveloped India, the modern 
western economy demands a new 
analysis. 

Galbraith suggested that the mo- 
tivation behind Strachey's theory 
might not differ substantially from 
that which "caused Harry S. Tru- 
man to 'shout uncouthly' at Wall 
Street" before a group of Iowa far- 
mers. He speculated that political 
expediency might require the con- 
tinued advocacy of the class con- 
flict theory. Galbraith pointed out 
that he did not have to pay hom- 
age to the theory since he was 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD 
Friday, February 6, 1959 



not himself running for public of- 
fice. 

Strachey's Background 

Jedborough Street, in Strachey's 
constituency of West Dundee, 
Scotland, is his political battle- 
ground. Strachey strolled through 
the thoroughfare on a house-to- 
house political canvass. His ad- 
ventures varied from the grunting 
"We always vote Labour" of the 
lowest paid workers to the unmis- 
takably negative vote of a slam- 
med door from members of the 
Tory-minded middle class. 

The opinions of Williams Pro- 
fessor James Burns were also so- 
licited in search of class parallels 
in the canvassing of "his" district. 
Burns said they did not exist be- 
cause of other interests which su- 
percede and complicate the class 
structure. 



Honor Code Violated; 
Freshman Suspended 

A member of the Class of 1962 
was suspended last week for one 
year as penalty for a violation ol 
the Honor Code during the mid- 
year exam period. 

The Faculty-Student Discipline 
Committee announced the action 
Monday night. Each student tak- 
ing an examination must sign an 
honor statement which reads "I 
have neither given nor received 
aid on this examination," Unless 
this statement appears on the ex- 
amination booklet, the test is not 
accepted. It is the first such vio- 
lation this year. 

Name Withheld 

The Dean's office refu.sed to re- 
lease the name of the suspended 
student in order to mitigate addi- 
tional repercussions for the fresh- 
man involved. 



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f tr^ ttxlK 



Vol. LXXIII, Numbers 



WILLIAMS COLLEGE 




3^^^0fj& 



WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 1959 



PRICE 10 CENTS 



Martin '60 Heads CC; 
Griffin, Vincent Chosen 

Allen Martin '60, was fleeted president of die 1959 Collefi;e 
Council Monday m'ght. Vice president is Keith Griffin '60, Fay 
Vincent '60, is treasurer, and Eric Widnier '61, was elected secre- 
tary. Hob Horke '60, was chosen as chainnaii of the Rules, Nomi- 
nations, and Elections (lommittee. 

Tlu' four officers sit on the CC Cahinet, which sets up an 
agenda for each meeting. The vice 



president is Chairman of the Hon- 
or System and Discipline Com- 
mittee. 

President's Report 

Outgoing CC president Jack Hy- 
land '59, presented the President's 
Report following the elections. He 
discussed the accomplishments of 
his Council, and slcetched the 
broad outlines of student govern- 
ment action: 

"The strength of the organiza- 
tion rests on its ability to use past 
experience in malcing future de- 
cisions. It should be the obliga- 
tion of the incoming Council to 
examine the goals and direction 
of the preceding Council, and on 
this basis build a stronger, more 
efficient student government. 

"The present Council made an 
effort to brancii out into the many 
phases of undergraduate life. Many 
of the branches are still tentative; 
others, however, have formed main 
arteries for the College Council." 

Hyland then pointed out the CC 
policy of allowing many under- 
graduates to participate in student 
government through the commit- 
tee system. He stated that 16 CC 
See Page 3, Col. 5 

New WMS Head 
Announces Plans 

WMS-WCFM, the Williams Col- 
lege radio station, elected officers 
at the annual all-station meeting 
on February 2nd. Elected to office 
were Dave Kanter '60, president, 
Pete Sachs, secretary-treasurer. 
Bob Garland, executive program 
director, and Brad Perry, executive 
program director. Taking office 
immediately, Kanter announced an 
ambitious program of improve- 
ments. Foremost of these will be 
the installation within the semes- 
ter of a line carrying the AM sig- 
nal to five houses on Fraternity 
Row. 

Difficulties 

Kanter sees three principal dif- 
ficulties which the station must 
face in the coming year. "The 
most urgent problem," Kanter de- 
clared, "is to make the AM signal 
conform more precisely to the ra- 
diation requirements of the FCC. 
In programming, Kanter stated, 
"we must combine increased re- 
liability with the highest possible 
quality." 

No drastic changes in the sche- 
duling are projected. Kanter hopes 
to see the addition of several more 
audience participation shows and 
extended Stereophonic broadcast- 
ing. Attempts will be made to co- 
ordinate programming more fully 
with the college curriculum, par- 
ticularly in the Music and Lan- 
guage departments. 
History 

WMS-WCFM was founded after 
World War II in Entry A of Sage 
Hall and soon moved to its first 
studios in Jesup Hall. In 1955, 
■when the Student Union opened, 
the station moved to its present 
studios there. "WMS-WCFM has 
one of the finest physical plants 
of any college station in the na 
tion," Kanter asserted. He an 
nounced that "for the first time 
In our career we are operating on 
a sound financial basis." 



Carnival Planned; 
Lack Of Snowfall 
Threatens Skiing 

The Outing Club is proceeding 
on schedule with plans for annual 
Winter Carnival, February 14 and 
15. 

Skiing events will begin Satur- 
day on Mt. Greylock's Thunder- 
bolt trail. The downhill races will 
start at 9:30 a.m., and the giant 
slalom will be held in the afternoon 
beginning at 1:30. Sunday will fea- 
ture the cross-country races at 
Savoy State Forest in the morning 
and jumping atGoodell Hollow, So. 
Williamstown, in the afternoon. 
Help Needed 

Members of the Outing Club are 
busy this week preparing the 
trails for the meet. Snow must be 
added by hand to both the down- 
hill trail and the jump, and lots of 
help is needed. The physical fa- 
cilities for the meet are in need of 
a great deal of work. 

The schools participating in the 
meet are all hoping that the Car- 
nival will be held, for the following 
week is the championship at Mid- 
dlebury. Coach Ralph Townsend 
announces the final decision today. 

Olympics Movie 

In the way of social life a movie 
of the 1952 Winter Olympics will 
be shown Saturday evening in 
Chapin Hall. Admission will be 
free, but a donation to the Olym- 
pic Fund will be solicited. After the 
movie a skating party will be held 
on the hockey rink. Hot chocolate 
and doughnuts will be served, and 
music will be provided over the pu- 
blic addi-ess system. The rink will 
open at 8:30. 

If snow comes this week, the 
Outing Club plans to floodlight 
Sheep Hill for skiing on Friday 
night. The slopes presently lack 
snow completely. Snow would also 
mean that both freshmen and up- 
perclassmen would at once com- 
mence the task of building snow 
sculptures. 

Houseparty Audience 
Hears Napier Speak 

Professor B. Davie Napier of the 
Yale Divinity School addressed a 
large houseparty congregation on 
the true meaning of Biblical faith 
at Chapel Sunday morning. 

Mr. Napier stated that the Bib- 
lical faith speaks not only to the 
usual, the expected, and the re- 
curring events in life, but to the 
unpredictable, improbable, and un- 
desirable such as tragedy, anguish 
and death. Biblical faith can never 
be popular and easy because God 
speaks most concretely and clearly 
at these times. 

The "isms" and institutions of 
modern culture, including too often 
the church, with their easy logic 
and superficial explanations of 
life, ride over these rough spots. 
Only a faith whose Ood Is free can 
address life which is filled •with 
Improbable events. 




1!R\I)I()KI> 



FUND RAISERS HALL AND DICKERSON 
for 1958, a new record 



Alumni Donations Gain New High At Year's End; 
Grants Will Aid Pay, Benefits Of Williams Faculty 

The Williams (Jollege Alumni Fund closed its 1958-59 fund-raisinff campaign on [anuary 31 
with a record-breaking total of $321,388. 

According to Charles Hall, executive secretary of the fund, $243,915 was contrihuted by 53.6^ 
of all living VVilliams alunuii, the highest iiercentage of contributing alumni on record. 765 parents 
of students and recent aluniiii, the greatest number ever to contribute in this gr<)U|5, donated $49,232. 

Pres. Baxter Comments 

President James P. Baxter, III 
had these comments to make a- 
bout the alumni fund: "The an- 
nouncement that the Alumni and 
Parents' Funds campaigns had 
gone over the top with a record 
breaking total of 321.388 is the best 
news Williams College has had 
since the great Ford Foundation 
gift of close to a million dollars. 

"All thanks for a wonderful job 
of organization and hard work by 
Stanley Phillips '17 and Henry 
Cole, the chairmen of the two 
drives, by Michael Griggs '44, the 
vice-chairman. Charles Hall '15, 
our alumni secretary, and Willard 
Dicker.son '40, our director of de- 
velopment, and a host of effective 
class agents and parents' com- 
mitteemen. For the generosity of 
the individual donors, we are pro- 
foundly thankful. 

Increased Faculty Salaries 

"This year's total, exceeding the 
quotas by over $46,000, will be a 
tremendous help to the college in 
our continuing efforts to Improve 
faculty salaries. 

"In the three years since 1956 
we have raised the pay and fringe 
benefits of our teaching staff by 
more than $330,000 or 39.1 per 
cent. These are long strides to- 
wards our goal of making the Wil- 
liams Faculty still stronger des- 
pite the teacher shortage." 

History 

The "Alumni F\ind" began in 
1919 when a group of alumni or- 
ganized a loyalty fund to meet an 
immediate need for more money. 
Operating continuously until 1948, 
the fund was suspended in that 
year because of a two and a half 
million dollar capital funds drive. 

In 1950 the alumni fund's op- 
eration was reorganized and re- 
activated to help meet increasing 
costs of education. Under the new 
organization, the alumni fund rai- 
sed $61,000 in 1950 as compared to 
the highest previous total of $56,- 
000 for any one year. Since then 
the fund has bettered its record for 
each consecutive year. 



Dickerson Emphasizes 
Strong Alumni Loyalty 

By John Franklin 

Willard Dickerson, director of the "Development Office", is 
a fine example of a man who has returned from the business world 
to the service of his alma mater. 

In bis present capacity, Dickerson aids in fund raising de- 
signed to increase die college's endowment. This is different from 
the Alumni Fund in that the latter is used to pay immediate ex- 
penses while money for which Di- 1 

ckerson is partly responsible is em 



ployed in long range projects. 
Fraternity Tours 

Dickerson is presently engaged 
in touring fraternity houses to 
stimulate active future participa- 
tion in alumni drives. This is being 
done because recent graduating 
classes have not played as active 
a role in fund raising campaigns 
during their first five years after 
graduation as have earlier classes. 

Ijickerson is very concerned with 
the percentage of alumni who do 
contribute to the annual Alumni 
Fund. The figure is substantially 
below that of Amherst, Dartmouth 
and the "big three". He believes 
that the present program based on 
loyalty which a graduate owes his 
alma mater, rather than the tax 
exemption which he gains by his 
donation is effective. "Williams 
is a good college and should be 
supported," he asserts. 

Increased Competition 

Dickerson emphasizes that Wil- 
liams must be supported if it is to 
compete with colleges like Har- 
vard and Yale for first rank facul- 
ty. He noted with pleasure this in- 
creased competition and stressed 
the fact that the teacher is now 
in the "driver's seat". However, he 
feels that the educator is still lack- 
ing some of the "benefits of our 
higher standard of living", and it 
is the ultimate goal of colleges to 
remedy this. 



AN ARTICLE in the last issue 
juxtaposed football coach Len 
Watters with admissions direc- 
tor Fred Copeland and his as- 
sistant Peter Pelham. It was 
not the intention of the REC- 
ORD to imply that Watters has 
any function as an admissions 
officer. He is, in fact. Invited to 
speak at alumni gatherings 
throughout the country and 
does not travel with the admis- 
sions officers. — ed. 



Concert Features 
Bach And Sitwell 

A large crowd attended a cham- 
ber music concert Sunday evening 
in the rotunda of Lawrence Art 
Museum. The concert, conducted 
by Thomas Griswold, and starring 
Giles Playfair and Robert Mat- 
thews as reciters, was enthusiasti- 
cally applauded. 

Musical Offering 

The first part of the program 
consisted of several selections by 
Johann Sebastian Bach: a ricer- 
car in three parts, ten canons, and 
a ncercar in six parts. Taken to- 
gether, these pieces form a well- 
known work, the "Musical Offer- 
ing". 

An entertainment with poems by 
Dame Edith Sitwell concluded the 
concert. This piece, called "Fa- 
cade", was written in 1922 by Wil- 
liam Walton. Robert Matthews and 
Giles Playfair recited a total of 
twenty-one poems to the accom- 
paniment of an orchestral group 
again conducted by Girswold. The 
clever orchestral effects and spiri- 
ted readings drew loud applause 
and, in many cases, laughter. Mat- 
thews was especially noteworthy 
for his tongue-twisting lines, de- 
livered at Gatling-gun pace, while 
Playfair specialized in voice effects 
both sombre and cheerfully lively. 

Difficult Music 

Veteran musician Walter Leh- 
mann, who played the flute and 
piccolo in the ensemble, said be- 
fore the concert that "Facade" was 
the most difficult piece of music he 
had ever executed. "In an orches- 
tral piece," he said, "you can lose 
your place and then pick it up 
four bars later. But in this, if you 
miss a beat, you're finished." The 
ensemble also Included clarinet, 
sax, trumpet, drums and cello. 



Professor Of German 
From Cornell Speaks 

Eric A. Blackall, chairman of the 
Department of German Literature 
at Cornell University, will speak 
on "The Emergence of German as 
a Literary Language" in Griffin 
Hall next Tuesday at 8. 

Professor Blackall's talk will be 
a synthesis of his own forthcom- 
ing book, "The Emergence of Ger- 
man as a Literary Language," ac- 
cording to W. H. Root, head of the 
Williams German Department. The 
book treats its subject primarily 
from the point of view of the phy- 
sical broadening of German which 
began in the eighteenth century. 

Cambridge 

Before going to Cornell last year. 
Professor Blackall was director of 
studies in modern languages at 
Gonville and Caius College of 
Cambridge University. He had been 
a member of the faculty at Cam- 
bridge since 1938. 



^trc mmimi§ le^eofb 



Baxter Hall, Williamstown, Massachusetts 
published Wednesdays and Fridays 



founded in 1886 



THE WILLIAMS RKCORD is published aj 3|J indepenJcnt iicwspaper inJCf v 
class mailer Nov. 27, 1944 at the post office at North Adams, Mass., under ih 
Change of address notices, uiideliverable copies and subscription orders should be mailed 
iai correspondence must be signed by the writer if intended for publication. 



kly by the students of Williams College. Kntercd as second 

Act of March 3, 1879. Subscription price |!6.00 yearly. 

liailei Mall. Williamslunn, Mass. All editor- 



F, Corson Castle. Jr. 
editor 
EDITORIAL BOARD - J. A. Wheelock, Jr., J. M. Good, manasine 
idilan: C. II. Smith, nrws idilor , H. li. Levy, aisociatr nruii idilor; 
E K. Gillett, K. A, Clements, anmiiir.' maniigini: rdtlQri: M. 
Mead, J. K. Randolph, liaturi tditan : R. M. Pyle, Jr.. W. J. 
Matt, Jr., Iportl tditOTS. 

PHOTOGRAPHY - Arnold J. Bradford 



liayarJ T. DeMallie, 



- G. W. Bisse 
I). 11. Knapp 



Edmund G. Bagnulo 
local udvfrtiiing; D. 



C. Lee. 



t'irnittttioii. L. A. Epstein, treai- 



IIUSINKSS BOARD 
national ailvfrliiittf;; 
urer. 

BUSINF.SS STAFF - Class of 1961 - Adams, Bowman, Carroll, 
Denne, Dimock, Dively. Ekholin, I'oi, Holland. McBride, Ra- 
phael, Reinecke. Class of 1962 - Buck, Kioh. Ober. Rutherford, Swett. 



Vol. LXXIII February 11, 1959 Number 3 



alumni fund 



Each yCcTr Williams Collt'f^e ojierates in the 
black because of its Alumni Fund. The money 
donated by the alumni, $321,388 this year, is 
an investment in education which represents 
faith on the part of the alumni in the ty]je of 
liberal arts education offered at Williams. 

Due to the efforts of Alumni secretary Charles 
B. Hall and many others, Williams is able to con- 
tinue as an independent institution. 

—editors 



wms 



■wcfm 



WMS-WCFM is a most dynamic and unappre- 
ciated organization. Every day from one in the 
afternoon until one in the morning, a wide vari- 
ety of radio programs entertain and interest a 
surprisingly large per cent of the College. 

From a series of comments and theories by the 
political science duo of Gaudino and Rensen- 
brink to Joe Turner's hound sounds from Spring 
Street, the student managers, and particularly 
Dave Kanter, come up with programs which suit 
the moods and tastes of the college audience. 

Occasionally, what comes out of the speaker is 
not of the best quality; some people don't think 
a college station should stoop to popular noise- 
music. Anything that might be done, of course, 
will get this sort of criticism. 

For developing a smooth organization which 
usually puts on a good show, WMS merits ap- 
plause; something which the technicians and an- 
nouncers rarely get. 

—editors 



rock and roll 

All who witnessed the "concert" Saturday night 
were united in at least one observation— "I've 
never seen anything like it before in Chapin." 
It is true that some of the old jazz combos played 
to the same crowded hall, but in no recent audi- 
ence has enthusiasm run so high. 

The Elegants and the instrumental group were 
well received. Dickey Doo and his Don'ts were a 
disappointment, memories of which were swept 
away by Larry Williams. Standing on the big 
pipe organ, his singing with accom]5anying gy- 
rjitions (i.e. Johnny Ray - Elvis Presley) raised 
audience enthusiasm to the point of participa- 
tion. Dancing in the aisles, onstage, in the bal- 
conies and universal clapping and stomping gave 
the place a chaotic, vibrating atmosphere. 

Yes, everyone seemed to be having a good time 
-but is this kind of concert suited to a college 
weekend? 

—levy 



monday night 

As we strolled into the Th()in|5S()ii Biology Lab- 
oratory at I():()() of Monday night after house- 
parties, we felt a deep .sense of i^ride and achieve- 
ment. 

Our i^uipose at the time was to hear a lecture 
by Dean William Graham Cole on the rather 
involved subject of "Sex, Love and Marriage." 
Full well did we ajipreciate our status as ii)3]5er- 
classmen. We had finally reached that ejiitome 
of both physical and intellectual maturity when 
we could be instructed about the intricacies of 
a subject usually relegated to the researches of 
scientists or the assertions of amatem-s. Seldom is 
it possible, we mused, to joartake of such instruc- 
tion without resigning oneself to mailorder pam- 
phlets. 

We then took a moment out to mentally congra- 
tulate Dean Cole for bringing to the Williams 
curriculum an informal but ( if what our pre- 
decessors say is true) highly valuable course. 

—wheelock 



MICKEYMOUSE 



There are nights when the snack bar seems 
a little darker than usual. There in the little 
limed-oak booths, the peojjle sit, sipping cokes 
and coffee, observing each other. 

In this semi-circular glass cage, Zilda and the 
girls do their best to make life ha]5]5y but on the 
extra dark nights, their task is impossible. 

Snatches of conversation reach the ear: There 
is no reason to accentuate all the eightli notes 
equally . . . Bill, your sandwich is ready . , . 
why the hell didn't she write me last week . . . 
oh, I'm just tired . . . good to have met you, 
George, I inean Don . . . just what is there 
about geology . . . have you done any work 
yet? 

Once in a while you feel the urge for some- 
thing unusual to eat. You have triecl the choco- 
late frap with tomato juice with unforgetable 
results— so you get a hamburg and wish that ev- 
eryone wasn't watching. 

Usually on a dark night, the thought keeps 
recurring that they have suddenly lowered the 
wattage of the bulbs. "Oh, hello Bob," your 
friend sits down. No, he doesn't think the place 
seems daiker than usual. You study the fixtures 
to see if they may contain extra bulbs which 
could be turned on. He doesn't think they do. 

You think unavoidably about the girl you 
want to forget and try to remember who exactly 
it was who said that houseparties consisted 
mainly in changing your clothes and having an- 
other drink. 

—castle 



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See your local travel agent for 
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THE WILLIAMS RECORD, Wednesday, Feb. 1 1, 1959 

editorials, letters, features 



2 



To The Editor: 



To the Editor: 

CongratulatioiLs on your curtain-raising Micketf mouse. I like 
the business about the hunioiirlessne.ss in liigh places, and think 
you are right. 

May I be ijerniitted a chuckle at your expense? 

"We are conducting an intensive campaign for proper English 
spelling and granimar and promise to check the spelling of all 
unusual names with whomever knows how to spell them. 

"Whomever" is a contraction for "him wlio," and since "who" 
is in the nominative case subject of tlie verb "knows," the con- 
traction must be "whoever." Another way to put it is this: tlie 
entire expression "whomever . . . tliem" is tin; object of the ])rei)- 
osition "with", not just the first word. That's what threw you oil - 
as it might well anyone whomsoever. 

Pedantically (in fun) yours, 
Larry Beals '29 

The humorlessness of <;^rcimuri(ins is no longer so distress- 
ing— ed. 




On Campus 



with 
MaQcShuIman 



(By the Anilmr of "Rill/ i/Hoiindtlw Flag, Hoys!" and, 
"Barefoot Boy with Cheek.'') 



THE PEN IS MIGHTIER THAN THE SMOOCH 

Back in my courtiiif;; days (the niccDoii coat \va.s all the niKo, 
everybody was singing Good Morimig, Mister Zip Zip Zip, and 
younp; Bona|>;u'te had just left Corsica), back, I say, in my 
courting day.«, the standard way to melt a (jirl's heart was to 
write poetry to her. 

I don't understand why young men today have abandoned 
this gambit. There is notliiiiR like jxietry for movintj a diflieult 
girl. What's more, poems are ridiciildiisly easy to write. The 
Tixnge of subjects is endless. You eaii write a poem about a nirl's 
liair, her eyes, her lips, lier walk, lier talk, her clotlM-s — aiiytbiMi; 
at all. Indeed, one of my most elToetive love lyrics was call'id 
To Muiid'ts Pencil Bu.c. It went liko tliis: 




at^J^^' 



iolllsii(i'5Wil\)of itmtliieM: 



In your dear little leatherette pencil box 
Are pencils of yellow and red, 
And if you don't tell me you lone mc soon, 
I'll hit you on top of the head. 

Honesty compels me to admit that this poem fell short of 
success. Nothing daunted, I wrote anotlier one. This time I 
pulled a switch; I threatened mj/sc// instead of Maud. 

Oh, Maud, pray stop this drivel 
And tell me you'll be mine. 
For my sweetbreads they do shrivel 
And wind around my spine. 

My heart doth cease its beating, 
My spleen uncoils and warps, 
My liver stops secreting 
Soon I needs be a corpse. 

When this heart-rending ballad failed to win Maud, I could 
only conclude that she was cruel and heartless and I was better 
off without her. Accordingly I took back my Hi-Y pin, bade her 
adieu, and have not clapped eyes on her since. Last I lieard, 
she was working in Galveston as a PlimsoU line. 

But I did not mourn Maud long, for after Maud came Doris— 
Doris of the laughing eyes, Doris of the shimmering hair, I)ori.s 
of the golden tibiae! Within moments of meeting her, I whipped 
up a torrent of trochaic tetrameter: 

Oh, my sweet and dulcet Doris! 

I love you like a Philip Morris 

With its mild and rich tobacco 

In its white and scarlet pack-o. 

I'd swim from Louisville to Natchez 

For Philip Morris and you and matches. 

Well, of course, the dear girl couldn't resist a poem like that 
—what girl could?— and she instantly became my slave. For 
the rest of the semester she carried my books, washed my car, 
and cored my api)los. There is no telling where it all would 
have ended if she hadn't been drafted. 

So, men, you can see the power of poetry. Try it yourself. All 
you need is a rhyming dictionary, a quill pen, and a second- 
hand muse. ®,e5..M..Sh„l„.. 
• • • 

Let's drop rhyme and turn to reason. The reason Marlboro 
has gone to the head of the fdter cigarette class is simple: 
better "malcin's"—a ftaror tliat pleases, a filter that works. 
Marlboro— from the makers of Philip Morris. 



News Notes And Cinemascoop 

COLLOQUIUM - There was a physics colloquium in the Physics 
Laboratory Tuesday at 4:30 with Proi'i'ssor l'^. V. Pollard of Yale 
speakiiif^ on "Pliysics and the Living!; (a'H". 

LECTURE - W, C. Crant, Jr. ol tlic Bioloj^y department will speak 
on "Nimihers, Exodus, and Population Dynamies" this Thursday 
at 4:30 in Room 11 1 ol the Hiolojijy huildin^. 
CONTEST - The Van Veehteu public speakinf;; prize ol thirty 
dollars was won last Thursday c'venin^ liy Lou LustenberKer and 
Tom Davidson, both oi the class of 1959. 

ELECTIONS - Thf new president of the Phi Sij^ma Kappa house 
is Bob Stem '60. Wayne Williams '60, is the First \'ice President, 
Jack Whitman '60, the Second Vice President, Matt |ones '61, the 
Secretary, Andy Morehead '61, Inductor, and Dave Whittemore '61, 
is Sentinel. 

CRADUATE STUDY - Si.x graduate leilowsliips for futme sec- 
ondary school chemistry, pliysics or mathematics teachers are 
available at Cornell University for the 1959-1960 academic vear. 
Information and application lornrs mav i)e obtained from Profes- 
sor Philip G. Johnson, 3 Stone Hail. Cornell Uni\'ersitv, Ithaca. 
N. Y. 

SUMMER JOBS - The American Student luiormation Service of 
Germany still lias many joIjs to olfer .\merican Universitv stu- 
dents, in German industry, England, fiance, Switzerland, Scandi- 
navia and the Benelux countries. Interested students should write 
to American Student luiormation Si'r\ici', Josef-Ludwig Str. 4-a, 
Limbnrg-on-tlu'-Lahu, (ieiiiianv. lor details. 



Morton Jumps College 
Scoring Total To 1115 

by Tohif Smith 
With a total of 308 i^oints in fifteen j^ames this season, Geoff 
Morton, senior center on the Williams basketball team, has sent 

his college total to 1115. Morton — 

broke the all-time Williams Col- 
lege individual scoring record a- 
galnst Kings Point, January 29. 
Breaks Wilson's Record 
The former record of 994 points 
was held by Ron Wilson '55, who 
played on the 1955 NCAA team 
from Williams. Morton broke Wil- 
son's single sea.son scoring record 
of 394 points set in 1954 by lack- 



At The Movies 

WALDEN - Wednesday: "Spauish Gardner" with Dirk iior- 
j^arde, an old but jfood flick in color. Thursday and Friday; "Loser 
Takes AH" with Clymiis Johns, in color, and another of those old 
favorites, "Rodau", leatiiriii^ a li\'iiij^ monster, which should be 
j^ood for the .scientifically minded. 

PARAMOUNT - Wednesdav throui^ii Saturday: "The Sheriff 
of Fractured Jaw", a British satire on .\inerican westerns, starriiifj, 
Kenneth More and enhanced by Javne Mansfield who, as alwavs. 
displays her great talents. Also "An Alligator Named Daisy ', fea- 
turing Daisy and anodier fa\'orite, Diana Dors, as her usual self. 



ing up 455 points in twenty games 
last year. 

"Geoff is one of the finest of- 
fensive players we've ever had", 
commented Coach Al Shaw. Mor- 
ton's scoring", however, is not lim- 
ited to his soft right-hand jump 
shots. He currently has a 78 per 
cent mark from the foul line. 
Leading Rebounder 

Morton's finest defensive asset 
is his rebounding. He now has 222 
rebounds in 15 games and should 
continue as the team's top man in 
that department. 

Tne son of Mr. and Mrs. Thom- 
as E. Morton of Mentor, Ohio, 
Morton attended Gilmour Acad- 
emy. He graduated in 1955 with 
one school record to his credit — ■ 
43 points in a single game. 

Last year, Morton averaged 21.9 
points a game which was one of 




THE WILLIAMS RECORD 3 

Wed., Februory 11, 1959 



URADFORD 
GEOFF MORTON 

the highest averages in New Eng- 
land. In his sophomore year he 
scored 352 points for a 17.6 aver- 
age. Counting fifteen games this 
season, Morton's college average 
for 55 games is 20.5. 

In addition to his basketball, 
Morton has played tennis and ran 
the high hurdles for the college 
last year. 



Williams Finishes 7th 
At Hanover Ski Meet 

The Williams College ski team 
placed seventh in the Dartmouth 
Winter Carnival last weekend. The 
Panthers of Middlebury College 
made off with top honors, edging 
out perennial champion Dart- 
mouth 586.4 to 584.1. This was the 
first time in 1 1 years that Middle- 
bury has won at Hanover. 

The Ephmen scored 497.4 points, 
led by Tom Phillips, Brooks Stod- 
dard, and Captain Jeff Fisher. Fi- 
sher was the top performer for 
Williams, placing 17th in the sla- 
lom. 25th in the Alpine combined. 
12th in cross-country, and 22nd in 
the Nordic combined. Phillips pla- 
ced 23rd in both the downhill and 
the jump. Stoddard placed 21st in 
the Nordic combined and 33rd in 
the jump, while sophomore Jan 
Rozendaal placed 26th in the 
jump. 

X-ray 
By events Williams took eighth 
in the slalom and downhill, ninth 
in the Alpine combined, seventh 
in jumping, sixth in the Nordic 
combined, and third in the cross- 
country. 

The downhill, held at the Dart- 
mouth Skiway, was very icy, es- 
pecially on the lower portions. 
There were a number of spills on 
the glistening surface, but no ac- 
cidents. 





®<959 LiBgetl « My«n Tobacco Compiny 

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• good reasons wny 1 know you'll like 'em. They're truly low in tar, with 
more exciting taste than you'll find in any other cigarette." 
LOW TAR: KM's patented filtering process adds extra filter fibers electro- 
statically, crosswise to the stream of smoke . . . makes L'M truly low in tar, 

MORE TASTE: L*M's rich mixture of slow burning tobaccos brings you more 
exciting taste than any other cigarette. 

Live Modern... CHANGE TO modern M 



College Council . . 

committees utilized the services of 
15 CC members and 94 underprad- 
uates outside the CC. 

Committee Reports 
CCF: Chairman White '59, dis- 
cussed the inception of the CCF 
this year, and its development into 
a "functioning organization." 
STUDENT UNION : Chairman 
Hatcher '59, outlined the success 
of the freshman mixers and the 
expanded movie program. He urg- 
ed that the committee be cut to 
a more workable and interested 
group. 

DISCIPLINE : Chairman Hassler 
'59, asked that the CC serve as a 
vehicle to inform the college of 
all the regulations in detail. He 
also stressed the critical function 
of the committee. 
RUSHING; Chairman Grey '59. 
stated, "The Rushing Committee 
runs a gigantic machine." There 
is necessitated "an 'agonizing re- 
appraisal' every spring" when the 
rushing system is once more over- 
hauled. 



Kronick's 
Esso Service 

Join Our Growing 

List of Satisfied 
Williams Customers 
State Road Phone 830 

Cars picked up and delivered 



( GetWILDROOTJ 
I CREAM-OIL Charlie! \ 



JAYNB 

NEANDERTHAI 
prominent 
dubivoman, says 
"1 go wild for a 
Wildroot man !" 




Just a little bit 
of Wildroot 
and. ..WOW I 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD A 
Wed., Februory H, 1959 




Most popular "post-graduate" course 



The course we mean is a KLM Econ- 
omy Class trip to Europe. For only 
$489.60 you get a round trip from New 
York to Paris . . . with free stopovers 
at London, Amsterdam, Brussels, 
Dublin and Glasgow. It's the chance 
of a lifetime to take in these Conti- 
nental high spots, and the perfect 
graduation gift to suggest to Dad. 

There's another feature you ought to 
know about — KLM's ShipSide Plan. 
It enables you to buy a new foreign car 



at Amsterdam Airport, and ship it 
back home . . . both car and trip for 
less than $1800! For the full story, 
fill out the coupon. 



KLM ROYAL DUTCH AIRLINES, Dept wiLC-2 
430 Park Avenue, New York 22, N. Y. 

Please send me and my family full information on 
tlie KLt^ ShipSide Plan and KLI^ Economy Class service 

'0 Eu'^OPe- (PRINT a.|.:Aiii.v) 



My full name 

College address_ 

Parents' name 

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Wesleyan Topples Basketball Team; 
Ephmen Smash Middlebury, 90-68 



by Al Miller 

Capitalizing on the poor stiooting 
of Williams, a fired-up Wesleyan 
team posted its first victory on 
the Williams court since 1949. 
Playing before a capacity house- 
party crowd, the Wesleyan team 
used a tight zone defense and a 
well balanced scoring attack to 
upset the Ephmen, 67-54. 

Led by Joe Mallory with 19 
points, all five of the Cardinal 
starters hit double figures. Tlie 
two teams traded points evenly 
until midway in the first half when 
Wesleyan took the lead and never 
relinquished it. Jeff Morton was 
the Eph high scorer with 17 points. 
Middlebury Trounced 

Thursday night it was a dif- 
ferent story for Coach Shaw's 
team. A mediocre Middlebury team 
found the going rough and bowed 
to the fast moving Ephs, 90-68. 
The two teams seemed well match- 
ed for the first four minutes, but 
baskets by Morris and Hedeman 
gave Williams the lead for good. 

Coach Shaw emptied his bench 
after the Ephs had pulled away 
to a 71-49 lead, but he still had 
trouble holding down the score. 
For Williams the rebounding of 
Morton, Hedeman, and Weaver, 
and the floor play of guards Will- 
mott, Boyton and Parker stood out. 



Movies ore your best enfertoinment 
Sec the Big Ones at 




Middlebury 

FT FG T 

Boynton 2 4 

Willmott 113 

Morton 4 8 20 

Hedeman 5 4 13 

Weaver 5 3 n 

Guzzetti 2 14 

Farrell 2 4 

Brayton 2 4 

Montgomery 2 3 8 

Parker 1 5 n 

Morris 2 3 8 

Totals 22 35 90 

Wesleyan 

Hedeman 4 4 12 

Mulhausen 

Guzzetti 

Weaver 4 8 

Montgomery 12 

Morton 1 8 17 

Boynton 2 14 

Parker 12 5 

Willmott 12 

Morris 2 4 

Totals 8 23 54 

Frosh Take 7th Win; 
Subdue RPl, 69-55 

The Williams freshman basket- 
ball squad coasted to its seventh 
victory, topping RPI by a 69-58 
count Saturday night. 

As in the Springfield game, four 
Ephmen tallied in double figures. 
High-scoring Bob Mahland, exhi- 
biting a deadly jump shot, led the 
attack with 21 points. Guards 
Dave Ritchie and Jay Johnston 
drove for 18 and 13 points respec- 
tively. Jere Behrman scored ten 
and excelled under the boards for 
Williams. 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD 
Wed., February 11, 1959 



Red Raiders Tie 
Williams Mermen 

The Williams swimming team 
earned a 43-43 standoff with Col- 
gate in a hotly-contested home 
meet P:-iday. A record-shattering 
breastroke performance by Buck 
Robinson was the meet's highlight. 

Robinson smashed his own New 
England, pool, and college marks 
with a 2:29.2 effort in the 200 yard 
breastroke. This eclipsed his for- 
mer standard of 2:30.7. 

Swimming Summary 

400 yard Medley Relay — 1. Wil- 
liams ITatem, Devaney, Robinson, 
Coughlin) Time - 4:06.0 
220 yard Freestyle — 1. Wolk (C), 
2. Boyd IC), 3. Lum (W) Time - 
2:13.5 

50 yard Freestyle — 1. Ide (W), 
2. Gregory (C), 3. Boydell (C) 
Diving — 1. Reeves (W), 2. Fritts 
iC), 3. Norris (C) 63.62 points 
100 yard Butterfly — 1. Devaney 
(W), 2. Earle (C), 3. Robinson 
(W) Time - 59.6 

100 yard Freestyle — 1. Ide IW), 
2. Corbett (C), 3. Gregory Time - 
53.2 

200 yard Backstroke — 1. Tatem 
(W), 2. Allen (W), 3. Bollman (C) 
Time - 2:21.6 

440 yard Freestyle — 1. Wolk (C), 
2. Boyd (C), 3. Lum (W) Time - 
4:57.7 

200 yard Breastroke — 1. Robinson 
(W), 2. Norton (C), 3 Kenny (C) 
Time - 2:29.2 

400 yard Freestyle Relay — Col- 
gate Time - 3:34.4 



Unbeaten Matmen Win 
On Hatcher's Key Pin 



Hob Hatclier's decisive pin 
(Joast Guard op|)onent, hrouf^ht 
beaten Williams wrestlinj^ team. 



Skaters Win Contests 
Over Cornell, Colgate 

The Williams varsity hockey 
team rolled up two impressive road 
victories by crushing Cornell 5-1 
and Colgate 7-2 over the weekend. 
Coach Mccormick's charges now 
stand 5-6-1 as the result of three 
straight victories. 

At Ithaca on Friday Hawkins' 
line scored all five goals with 
George Lowe and Bob Lowden col- 
lecting two apiece. Lowden sent 
the Ephs ahead in the first ten 
seconds of the initial period when 
he converted passes from Lowe 
and Hawkins into a quick goal. 
Leading by the slim margin of 2-1 
in the final period, the Purple ska- 
ters iced the game on goals by 
Lowden, Hawkins, and Lowe. 

On Saturday Mike Grant broke 
a 2-2 tie at 3:14 of the final per- 
iod, and the Ephs went on to rout 
the Colgate sextet with four more 
goals in the last canto. Hawkins 
paced the victors with three goals 
and one assist. Grant tallied twice 
and Lowden and Fisher each scor- 
ed once. 

Beadie, Boyden, and Com.stock 
scored third period goals as the 
undefeated Frosh came from be- 
hind to beat Deerfield 3-2 Thurs- 
day. The injury-riddled Ephs 
dressed only nine skaters for the 
game. 



%^ "^0 



Mirus/o, 



A j?y ?§ ^^yi^ jyippj??' jiiiiT^?. 

/s on/y the beginning of a WINSTON 



'1\ 



It's what's 
up front 



that counts 



Winston puts it$ 



FILTER-B LEND 

up front., .fine, flavorful 

tobaccos, specially processed 

for filter smoking 




WINSTON TASIES GOOD 



K.J. BfynoldsTcilj. Co., 
Wlnslon-Silrni.N.C. 



in till' uidiniited class over his 
a last-niatcli victory to tlic un- 
Satiirday in 1-asell Gymnasium. 

Going into the final match, the 
two teams had fought to an 11-11 
deadlock, setting the stage for 
Hatcher's clutch five-point vic- 
tory which came with but 1 min- 
ute and 18 seconds remaining in 
the match. With less than 2 min- 
utes to go. Hatcher, then leading 
2-0, reversed Thurman and quick- 
ly pinned him. 

White Wins 

Williams jumped off to an early 
lead in the match with Dave 
White valiantly fighting off a 
pinning combination in the waning 
minutes to win his first varsity 
match at 123 pounds. Stu Smith 
gained a decision at 130, and 
Kuhrl Wieneke handed Coast 
Guard's Dibella his first loss in in- 
tercollegiate wrestling by virtue of 
a riding time advantage in the 137 
pound division. 

The 9-0 lead quickly vanished, 
however, when Harry Bowdoin at 
147, Bill Penny at 157, and Tom 
DeGray at 107 were decisioned by 
their Coast Guard Opponents in 
the next three matches. Ted Sage, 
wrestling at 167, tried vainly to 
break the deadlock, but fought his 
opponent to a 1-1 draw, leaving 
the contest to be decided by Hat- 
cher in the final match. 
Summary 

123 White (W) d Leigh 9-4 

127 Smith (W) d. Turman 4-0 
137 Wieneke (W) d. Dibella 4-3 
147 Lighter (CG) d. Bowdoin, 6-1 
157 Rowland ICG) d. Penny, 6-3 
167 Pearson (CG) d. DeGray, 1-1 
177 Sage (Wl d. Peel, 1-1 

Unl. Hatcher (Wl p, Thurman 



Varsity Squash Team 
Crushes McGill, 7-2 

Sparked by five 3-0 white- washes 
the Eph Varsity squash team 
romped over McGill, 7-2. Clyde 
Buck turned in the most impres- 
sive score-card: 15-6, 15-7, 15-3. 

In the day's most exciting match 
co-captain Ernie Fleishman bounc- 
ed back after losing the first tight 
game 18-14 and took two in a 
row, 15-7 and 18-15. However Mc- 
Gill's Adair eked out the following 
game 16-14, and proceeded to 
clinch the match with a 15-7 fin- 
ale. In the number one match. 
Tobin's powerful shots could not 
match his opponent's accuracy 
and agility. Speedy Pemberton- 
Smith tripped him in the opener, 
17-15, and then took the following 
game handily. 

Today Chaffee's team meets po- 
werful Army, who beat Princeton 
recently, 6-3. Last year Williams 
won. 5-4. 

1. Tobin — I.— Pemb'rt'n-Smith 0-3 

2. Fleishman— 1. — Adair 2-3 

3. Buck — d. — Lafleur 3-0 

4. Schaefer — d. — Meigher 3-1 

5. Brian — d.— Steed 3-1 

6. MlUer — d.— Budge 3-0 

7. Smith — d.— McMaster 3-0 

8. Thayer — d.— Gawane 3-0 

9. Hasten — d.— Ball 3-0 



UK£A CIGARETTE SHOULD! 




J. Paul SHEEDY,' hair specialist, 
•ays: "Gives your hair a neat, healthy 
ape-earance 1 " 

»tf m S.. Harrlt nm lU., WUHonimU.. W. T. 



B 



Jvst a little bit- 
of Wildroot f , S 
»nd...WOWI 




THE WILLIAMS RECORD, Wed., February 11, 1959 

Dekes Rent Unused Congregational 
Parsonage, ^Satisfied And GrateiuV 



Boulton Discusses Himself, Williams 




DKE HOUSE 

formerly a parsonag:e 



Shortly after the January sixth 
fire gutted the DKE house on 
Main Street, Rev. Robert Foster 
offered the then-unoccupied Con- 
gregational parsonage to the col- 
lege on a temporary basis. Pending 
approval by the members of the 
church, college treasurer Charles 
A. Poehl arranged with the dis- 
placed fraternity members, then 
living in other houses and private 
homes, to move in during the se- 
mester break. 

Built around the turn of the 
century, the parsonage located 
behind the church, housed Con- 
gregational ministers until last 
year. The building itself is decep- 
tively spacious; twelve students 
and the houseman, Ovila St. Pi- 
erre, live there in relative com- 
fort. Three others were given per- 
mission to live off-campus. 
Fire Precautions 

Constructed almost entirely of 
wood, the parsonage was first re- 
garded with mild skepticism by 
some of its present occupants. 
However, fire ladders have been 
installed in all bedrooms and sev- 
eral extinguishers are in evidence. 
The heating plant is a modern oil 
furnace with safety devices. 

Furnishings at first appeared to 
be a major problem, since nothing 
was saved from the ruins. How- 
ever, Peter Welanetz, superinten- 
dent Buildings and Grounds sup- 
plied sufficient beds and desks. 
Other furniture was donated by 
parents and students. 

"Quite Satisfied" 

Of the accommodations, DKE 
president John Greer says, "we are 
all quite satisfied and extremely 
grateful." 




MAO 9iV€R GUN 




New T-Bar lift with mid-sta- 
tion, plus ttie big ctiair lift. . . 



SkiinR on twelve trails that 
delight skiers of every skill and 
age . . . from the new, gentle 
"Grasshopper" for beginners 
to the ■ f-all-Line", steepest 
in New England . . . 



Skiing snow that is always as 
good as the best to be had in 
the East . . . 



Attractive shelters, top and 
bottom, hospitable inns, good 
food, a ski school where you'll 
have fun while you leatn. J 



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Come to MAD RIVER GLEN wtiere you'll 
find a friendly, personal atmosphere ... a 
veritable, uncrowded Skiers' Paradise! 

mK>9iy&tGUN 

MBrillVER"Gl?N 



WAITSFIELD 
VERMONT 
SIS • 

In the "Snow Corner of 
New England" 



On Main Street, a contractor is 
salvaging whatever is possible from 
the remains. Parts of the base- 
ment, including the kitchen and 
chapter room were relatively un- 
damaged. Tlie foundation and 
walls of the house will probably 
be razed before construction be- 
gins. John J. Abberley '39, has 
been named chairman of the alum- 
ni building committee. 



By Ted Castle 

"I was brought up in a little 
town in Connecticut called Spen- 
cer which gave me something to 
fight against for the rest of my 
life," said David Boulton sitting 
back in an old leather sofa on the 
second floor of the Old Faculty 
Club. "We call this room the pleas- 
ure dome," he remarked gesturing 
with a wave of his hand at the 
vaulted white plaster ceiling. 
"What can I do for you?" 

I'm not sure why I decided to 
teach English — when I was at 
Mount Hermon I thought 1 was 
interested in history. Then I ran 
into History 1-2 at Bowdoin and 
switched to English as quickly as 
possible," he laughed in the man- 
ner which makes him distinguish- 
able anywhere. "I've never been 
able to figure out my main inter- 
est in literature; 17th-18th cen- 
tury, I suppose that's my field, if 
you can call it a field." 
Small Colleges 

"I think about Williams as 
home, I guess. One always sup- 
poses that one's family is basic- 
ally good despite momentary har- 
nis.-.ments. I remember that the 
annual cry of the "Bowdoin Ori- 
ent" was about a certain lack of 
interest; — the failure of intellectual 
excitement is a disease endemic to 
the small college." Boulton felt 
that only at a larger university is 
it possible to be in a group of stu- 
dents intensely interested in what 
might be called extra-curricular 




IlKADI 1)1(1) 

DAVID BOULTON 

a most liappy life 

thinking. "Here it's awfully hard 
for anyone to escape without at- 
tracting attention. Those who are 
not known are probably complete- 
ly colorless — this is an ideal set-up 
for that, of course. 

"I think if you asked any five 
Williams sophomores why they 
came to Williams, they would all 
mention the 'close contact with 
their teachers.' In a peculiar way, 
students who really want to get to 
know the faculty can do it better 
at a bigger place, There is a feel- 
ing of always being in the light" 
which, he felt deters many stu- 



dents from really having many 
personal friends on the faculty 
The Faculty 

"There's no easier way to 
threaten a faculty than to ask it 
to question its own aims. It's mucli 
easier not to try to articulate wlmt 
you're doing. But I think it is 
necessary to ask the question _ 
you'll discover at least that con- 
fusion is rampant." 

Boulton decided to go ii.io 
teaching i"a most pleasant lif( > 
in 1950 after getting an M. A. from 
Yale. He started at the Universiiy 
of Kansas i"I wanted to get i. it 
of the East") and was drafted dur- 
ing the Korean "little war." A.'< a 
member of the Central Intelligence 
Corps I "one of these really suft 
deals") he plainclothesed it 
through Germany until 1953 whi n 
he returned to Yale for work mi 
his doctorate. Boulton has be. ii 
at Williams since 1955. 
Clianges 

"A five-day week might play Ik ;i 
with activities, but if I had lo 
change one thing, it would be class 
hours. If I had to be relieved of 
.something I would cry 'no meet- 
ings.' The trustees, you know, have 
added merit in slapping down fac- 
ulty committees. 

"I think houseparties are an ex- 
cellent institution," he concluded, 
clasping his knee and dangling 
his leg. "The confinements of this 
place are extreme. It's very heal- 
thy to escape them." 



THlNKLiSH 



lng\hh: CANINE CASANOVA 




Thinklish.- NNOODLE 
English. LOVESICK REPORTER 




Erfg//s/i.' ANGRY ALGEBRA TEACHER 

Thinklish translation: This fellow reads 
nothing but the phone book (numbers 
only). The only music he likes is loga- 
rhythm— the only dessert he'll eat is pi. 
When it comes to smoking, he's lOO"^ for 
Luckies. Enjoying the honest taste of fine 
tobacco, he's a fairly agreeable fellow. 
But the second he misplaces a decimal (or 
his Luckies), his ire multiplies. Label him 
wrathematician . . . you've got his number! 



English: BREWPDv .•■„. 
English: AQUATIC SPORTS ARENA MAGAZINE 




Thmklhh: YEARNALIST 

DAVID PAUL. MARYLAND 

English: TALKATIVE ELEPHANT 






Thinklish: SWIMNASIUM 

JOHN »,5NAW.j„.u or DETROIT 



Thinklish BUBBUICATION 



Thinklish: YAKYDERM 

JUDY M5S0N, U or WASHINGTON 



MAKE ^25 

Start talking our language— we've got 
hundreds of checks just itching to go! 
We're paying ,$25 each for the Thinkli.sh 
words judged best! Thinklish is easy: it's 
new words from two words— like those on 
this page. Send yours to Lucky Strike, 
f%^M. XL . .. I Box 67A,Mt. Vernon, N.Y. Enclose name, 

Uet tne genuine article address, coHege and class. 

Get the honest taste 

of a LUCKY STRIKE 




©A.T.et. 



Product of J^J^ntt^ieam Jv^iax>-^ny><ii^ - Jui^useo is our middle name 



f tr^ Willi 



Vol. LXXIII, Number 4 



WILLIAMS COLLEGE 




3Rje£(rfj& 



FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 13, 1959 



PRICE 10 CENTS 



Council Leader Martin Haystack Drive Starts Wednesday; 
Evaluates New Group Grants Support Foreign Students 




CC's MARTIN 
"a more rational bent" 



iiuMnl)cr.slii|) ol this vcur's C-'oiif^c Council 
possessing a j^oocl halaiicc of expuricMiccd icadfis aiid 
ncwconicrs," stated Al Martin '60, new president o( tlu 
Coinicil, in a recent RE(X)HD interview. 

"I certainly feel the present 
Council should act with more 
strength than past Councils. There 
can't be as much vacillating opin- 
ion. I feel this Council has a more 
rational bent (in terms of the 
membership) and will not be as 
prone to idealistic solutions en- 
tirely out of context with student 
opinion. But on the other hand the 
Council must constantly i-eaffirm 
its right to transcend student dis- 
interestedness. Campus opinion 
cannot bind the CC but must serve 
only to guide the Council in its 
final deliberation." 

Political Climate 

"The CC must be aware of the 
political climate on campus." he 
went on to say, "and, while realiz- 
ing that student government is a 
.secondary concrn on campus, the 
CC must retrain from ill-con.sid- 
ered action." 

"Tiie class officers were elected 
as responsible, intelligLnl leaders 
of their respective classes. As such 
they must rely primarily on their 
own reasoning, taking into ac- 
count student opinion." Martin 
further stated. 

Potential I'rograms 

Martin outlined .several areas for 
potential investigation. He noted 
that an "extensive re-evaluation" 
of the rushing program is becom- 
ing more and more necessary. He 
commented on the "considerable 
potential" of the Houseparty Com- 
mittee, adding that the commit- 
tee must find responsible groups to 
run the big weekends. 



IS su|5erl), 
responsiljje 



C 



BRAIH OKI) 



Wednesday. February 18th, will 
mark the opening of the Haystack 
Fellowship fund drive. Under the 
direction of Bob Stegeman '60, the 
Williams College Chapel will run 
a one day solicitation of the stu- 
dent body. 

Scope of Fund 

The Haystack Fund covers the 
cost of supporting two foreign 
students at Williams each year. 
When the program began in 1956, 
the college agreed to waive tuition 
if the student body assumed the 
remaining expen.ses including room 
and board. 

The idea for the Haystack Fel- 
low.ship was conceived during the 
Sesquicentennial Commemoration 
of the first missionary movement 
in America, founded at Williams 
College in 1806. Since 1956, two 
students have received their edu- 



Pollard Talks On Unity Of Nature 
As Shown In Field Of Bio-Physics 



Seniors Offered 
Graduate Grants 

At the present time five funds 
for graduate fellowships are avail- 
able to Williams .seniors. 

The Horace F. Clark Scholar- 
ships award two prizes of not more 
than $500 to seniors chosen on 
the basis of superior ability and 
interest in scholarly research. 

The Charles Brigen Lansing 
Scholarship is either a graduate 
or undergraduate scholarship in 
Latin or Greek, the recepter being 
selected by the President and the 
head of the Classical Department. 

The Hubbard Memorial Schol- 
arship is awarded to a member of 
the graduating class sufficiently 
talented in such creative work as 
music. Writing, painting, philoso- 
phy, or the sciences. It aids the 
student for two years following 
graduation. 

For Oxford Studies 

For those interested in contin- 
uing their .studies at Oxford, there 
is a two year grant, the John Ed- 
mund Moody Scholarship, based 
on intellectual ability as shown 
in the major field of study, with 
special reference to promise of or- 
iginal and creative work, charac- 
ter, and need for majors in Greek, 
Latin, English, history, political 
science, philosophy, religion, or ec- 
onomics. Also for studies at Ox- 
ford there is the Carroll A. Wil- 
son Fund, to be choisen "after the 
manner of Rhodes Scholarships 
with special attention to leader- 
ship, scholastic attainment, and 
physical vigor." 

Application.s for these grants 
should be picked up. filled out, and 
turned in to Mr. Henry Flynt's of- 
fice before February 15. 



Stressing the underlying simpli- 
city and unity of nature, Professor 
E. C. Pollard, noted bio-physicist 
from Yale spoke on "Physics and 
the Living Cell" in the Thompson 
Physics Lab Tue.sday. February 10. 

Supplementing the talk with a I 
take-apart model of a virus, his | 
own specialty, Pollard defined the 
field of bio-physics and went on to 
explain the nature of the relation- 
ship between the two .sciences. He 
stated that the field of bio-phy- 
sics rests on "a faith in the unity 
of nature." a feeling that the same 
natural laws hold in the two fields. 

The "Why" of Living Systems 

Pollard pointed out that the bi- 
ologist must now adopt the meth- 
ods of physics in order to find out 
the "why" of systems, as opposed 
to cataloguing what happens to a 
sy.stem. The general laws and con- 
cepts neces.sary for such an ap- 
proach, he added, were just begin- 
ning to emerge. 

He admitted the possibility that 
the laws of physics would prove in- 
adequate for such a task and ex- 
pressed the hope that a general 
organizational law to distinguish 
life from the non-living could be 
found. 

Minister From Union 
To Talk Next Sunday 

Union Theological Seminary's 
Reverend Tom Driver will deliver 
a sermon entitled "The Word of 
the God Who Won't Talk" in Cha- 
pel Sunday evening. 

Before taking the pulpit, Driver 
will be the guest of the WCC at 
a hamburger supper when he will 
talk on "Morality and Broadway". 

Driver, the holder of a B. D. and 
a Ph. D. in English literature, has 
directed off-Broadway plays and 
has written the libretto for an or- 
atorio on the life of John Wesley. 
He is also the drama editor of 
"Christian Century". At Union he 
is assistant professor of religion 
and literature. 

Controversy on Sex 

A year ago he became involved 
in an exchange of letters with Ro- 
bert Fitch over Fitch's controver- 
sial book, "The Decline and Fall 
of Sex." Driver attacked Fitch for 
being "too moralistic." 

Chaplain Lawrence P. DeBoer 
had nothing but praise for Driver. 
"My own feeling is that Mr. Driver 
is one of the clearest and most 
profound minds that I have ever 
met," he said. 



Visiting Scientist Program 

Doctor Pollard visited Williams 
on a visiting scientist program ar- 
I'anged by the American Institute 
of Physics to encourage interest 
in the sciences. He lias been active 
in nuclear physics and electronics 
at M. I. T. and has been a consis- 
tent contributor to .scientific jour- 
nals. 



Record Candidate 
Program Initiated 

Candidates for spring competi- 
tion for the RECORD staff met 
Tue.sday night in the Rath.skeller 
for a brief introductory meeting. 

A new improved training pro- 
gram has been initiated under the 
dirEction of Toby Smith and Stu 
Levy of the editorial board. Plans 
include three scheduled meetings 
in which all candidates will be- 
come acquainted with newspaper 
writing styles and the mechanics 
of putting out the RECORD. 

A closer association with the 
candidates is sought throughout 
the training period. Special em- 
phasis will be placed on good news 
and sports writing. 

During the spring two cuts will 
be made, one before spring vaca- 
tion and one before finals. 

Twenty candidates attended the 
introductory meeting. Anyone else 
interested should contact either 
Levy or Smith. 

'Summer And Smoke' 
To Open Next Week 

Cap and Bells will give Tennes- 
see Williams' "Summer and 
Smoke" from February 19th 
through February 21st in the Ad- 
ams Memorial Theater. 

The production will be directed 
by William J. Martin, lecturer in 
drama. His wife Cathy will play 
the lead role; others featured will 
be Tony Distler, Cap and Bells 
president, and Debbie Clark, a 
North Adams girl. 

Melodramatic 

An unconventional melodrama, 
the play centers around sexual 
frustration and the suppression of 
natural desires. Tickets are pre- 
sently on sale at the box office. 

Giles Playfair, director of the 
AMT, will direct George Bernard 
Shaw's "Candida", a romantic, 
philosophical comedy, March 18- 
20. 



cation at Williams 

The basic motivation behind the 
fellowship was termed by Stege- 
man as "the replacement of a pos- 
sible missionary by a student, who 
in the long run might be able to 
make a more realistic and valu- 
able contribution to his country." 
Tiig Haystack fellowship is usually 
awarded to a native of Asia or 
Africa. 

Voluntary Contributions 

In order to reach their 1959 
goal, entry reps in the Freshman 
dormitories and fraternity repre- 
sentatives will ask for a contribu- 
tion of $1.50 from each student. 
Thj Haystack Fund differs from 
the Bowdoin Plan in that contri- 
butions must be solicited from the 
entire college instead of only the 
flesh men. 



Seven Students Drop, 
May Possibly Return 

"Seven students left college af- 
ter the first semester because of 
scholastic deficiencies," stated 
Dean R. R. R. Brooks Wednesday. 
All seven were members of the 
sophomore class, and are eligible 
for ^eadmission. 

The Dean expressed satisfaction 
with the low number who were 
forced to leave. He noted that the 
"three C rule" — (every member of 
the three upper classes must at- 
tain at least three C's a semes- 
ter) — did not affect the juniors 
and seniors already involved in a 
major and who would be unable to 
transfer to another college without 
losing a year. 

Readmisslon 

Regarding those who would seek 
readmission. Brooks said that he 
had advised them to either join 
the army, get a job, or enter an- 
other college before they again ap- 
ply to the college. When questioned 
about the basis upon which these 
people are reconsidered, he stated 
that the Committee on Academic 
Standing treats each application 
individually. 



Ski Meet, Movie 
Feature Activities 
Of '59 Carnival 

Winter Carnival 1959 will begin 
officially Saturday morning at 
9:30, with the opening of the ski 
meet on the slopes of Mt. Grey- 
lock. 

First event will be the downhill 
race on the Thunderbolt trail. 
Saturday afternoon al 1;30 the 
slalom will be held, also on the 
Thunderbolt. Sunday morning will 
feature cross-country at Savoy 
State Forest, and that afternoon 
the jumps will be held at Goodell 
Hollow. Rides should be available 
from upperclassmen for anyone 
who wishes to watch the events. 
Few Parties 

With the absence of housepar- 
ties there are no major social e- 
vents scheduled for the weekend. 
Delta Phi. Zeta Psi, St. Anthony, 
and Delta Upsilon are the only 
houses planning parties with bands 
and entertainment. 

Saturday night at 7:30 a film 
ot the 1952 Winter Olympics will 
be shown in Cliapin Hall for the 
benefit of the Olympic ski-fund. 
Admission will be 50 cents. This 
is a change from the original plan 
of merely asking a donation. 

The hockey rink will be open 
after the movie from 8:30 till 
10:30. Hot chocolate and other 
refreshments will be sold. Price 
of admission will be 50 cents for 
dates; students need only to show 
their ID cards. 

woe 

The whole of Winter Carnival is 
under the direction of the Williams 
Outing Club. Their work has been 
made considerably more difficult 
this year by the lack of snow. Ev- 
ery day this week crews of from 
20 to 50 volunteers have gone out 
under the supervision of Outing 
Club director Ralph Townsend to 
work on the trails, trying to put 
them in shape for the weekend. 
Wednesday's snowfall helped to al- 
leviate the rather desperate situa- 
tion. 



Senior Class Elections Rescheduled 
For Monday Due To Closed Doors 



The election of permanent sen- 
ior class officers was rescheduled 
for Monday, February 16, after a 
group of fifty-five seniors found 
Jesup Hall locked on February 10. 

Six officers will be elected: pre- 
sident, secretary-treasurer, agent, 
speaker, and two marshalls. Nomi- 
nations will be made from the 
floor and elections for each office 
held separately. 

Duties 

The permanent officers will 
handle all further class business. 
The president and secretary-treas- 
urer will represent the senior class 
on the college council during the 
second semester. 

In addition the secretary-treas- 
urer sends class news to the Alum- 
ni Review, and the agent collects 
contributions to the alumni fund. 
At commencement the two mar- 
shalls will lead the class and the 
speaker will deliver an oration. 
New Policy Continued 

The election will mark the sec- 
ond time that permanent class of- 
ficers have been elected at this 
time of year. The present system 
was started last year as a result 
of an amendment to the college 
council constitution. The old sys- 
tem called for elections at the end 
of the year, necessitating "pro- 



tem' officers until the end of the 
year. 

Last year's elections drew only 
30 per cent of that senior class to 
elect Jack Love as their permanent 
president. 



Blackall Talk Traces 
Germany's Literature 

Professor Eric A. Blackall 
spoke Tuesday night in Griffin 
Hall on "The Emergence of Ger- 
man as a Literary Language in the 
Eighteenth Century." 

The Chairman of the Cornell 
University department of German 
Literature, Professor Blackall trac- 
ed the language from 1700 to 1775, 
primarily from the point of view 
of its development in flexibility 
and power. It was this develop- 
ment, Blackall pointed out, which 
made possible the rise of great 
literary geniuses in Germany by 
giving them better tools with 
which to express their Ideas. 

In general. German was improv- 
ed during the eighteenth century 
by fusing the old language to a 
rational grammar and organiza- 
tion. 



f trc Williaing Je^eSotif 



Baxter Hall, Williamstown, Massachusetts 
published Wednesdays and Fridays 



founded in 1886 

THE WILLIAMS RECORD ii publislitii «i an indcpendciil iicwspapo i unit ucxkly by iLc sludi-iils .>f Williamj Collesc. KriUud a« leconJ 
clasj maltcr Nov. 27, 1944 at the post of(i« at North Adamj, Masj., under the Act of Match J, 1879. hubscription price jS6.00 yearly. 
Change of address notices, undcliverable copies and subscription orders should be mailed to Baiter Hall, Williariislown, Mais. All editor- 
ial correspondence must be siifiled by the writer il intended for publication. 

1'. Corson Castle, Jr. BjyaiJ T. DeMallie, Edmund G. Bagnulo 

editor inninei] mttnttgtn 

J. A. Wheelock, Jr., J. M. Good, m<iii<ijini! BLSINKSS BOARD - G. W. Bissell, local advrrlisin: D. C. Lee. 

news editor; A. B. Levy, ajsociate newi editor; luitwnul tijvertiiini; ; D. 11. Knapp, rinii/u/ioit, L. A. Epstein, Ireaj- 



EDITORIAL BOARD 

editorj; C. II. Smith. 

E. K. GiUett, K. A. Clements, aiiu.iiil,' 

Mead, J. K. Randolph, leitture editors; R 

Matt, Jr., tporls editors. 

I'llOTOGRAI'llY - ArnulJ J. Biadfoid 



iiKiHrfKiti; 
M. I'yle, 



editors; M. 
Jr., W. J. 



IILSINESS STAFF - Class of 1961 - Adams, Bowman. Carroll, 
Denne. Diinock, Dively, F.kholm, I'ox, Holland. McBride, Ra- 
phael, Reinecke. Class of 1962 - Buck, Kroh, Ober. Rulherfonl , Swell. 



Vol. LXXIII February 13, 1959 Number 4 

junior advisers 



historic 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD, Friday, Feb. 13, 1959 

editorials, letters, features 



2 



The system ot usiim incnihois of the junior 
class to counsel and me with freshmen was de- 
veloped many years ago at Williams. At that 
time, first-year students became members of 
the various fraternity grouiis or of the Commons 
Club within the first few weeks of their en- 
trance into collef^e. Freshmen were in constant 
contact with up])erclassmen; the value of a junior 
adviser was his pro.ximate availability in just talk- 
ing with his charges. 

Five years ago, the Sterling Committee of alumni, 
faculty and undergraduates i^roposed a system 
which deferred fraternity rushing until the soph- 
omore year. This i)lan was subse((uently i)ut in- 
to effect. Deferred rushing stresses class unity 
before fraternity lovalty with consequent bene- 
ficial effect on contributions to Williams College. 

The role of the junior advisor under the ]5resent 
plan is a vital one \'is-a-\'is the fraternities and 
the freshmen. This resident counselor is \irtually 
the freshman's only contact with the three ii]3|ier 
classes with the exception of rather su|3erficial 
social meetings. For the freshman, to whom fra- 
ternities have become the great unknown, the 
junior adviser represents the up])er classes and 
the fraternities. 

Still, however, the junior adviser's main function 
is his very availability and ability to talk with 
any freshman with whom he comes in contact. 
It is his genuine interest in the problems of the 
freshmen and his initiative in hel]5ing to solve 
them that marks the good J. A. Though fresh- 
men as a rule may not emulate their adviser, 
they do res])ect what he says. 

It appears, therefore, that the main c|ualification 
necessary for a junior adviser today should be 
the ability to lucidly express whatever the fresh- 
man wants to know. It follows that the junior 
selected as adviser must be interested and in- 
formed in college affairs. 

That the position of junior adviser has come to 
be regarded as a great honor for the reci]5ient is 
admirable. However, it must never become com- 
pletely honorary. 

—editors 



C. Frederick Rudolph, jr. '42 liiis bctoim; the 
somewhat aeeidental but thoroiigblv eont^eiiial 
Historian of Williams C^ollegi', hv \irtui' of a 
book called Mark ll(>i)kiii.s and the LOG which 
he wiote as a doctoral dissertation. 

In a pcisoiiid lett("r to managing editor John 
(Jood, he discussed HKCOHI) r(']i<)rtiiig: "... 
something that has hap|)ened twice in si.\ months 
may find itself described as a tradition,' and 
anything that looks new to a reporter (i.c>. has- 
n't ha|)|)eiied since he arri\'ed at Williams ) inav 
end up being reported as ha|ipeniiig 'thi- first 
time in the history of the college.' " 

This ti'lling comment brings to mind a doctrine 
expressed in jest— that of liorrcndoii.s irciinrncc. 
Undergraduate "issues" can be predictetl as to 
subject and time of recurrence almost to the 
month within a gi\c'n vear. C^ompidsory chapel, 
for instance, will come ui) for antagonizing re- 
appraisal next vear. A)5athv is due for a re-ex- 
amination ad itaimciim in Slay. 

But if we did not talk about the same old things 
we might cease talking altogether which would 
make us, if possible, e\'en more borinj^ than 
nianv peo])le find students today. 

—castle 



MICKEYMOUSE 

Whenever an undergraduate works for any 
length of time with men in resjioiLsible ])osi- 
tions, the youngster is struck bv the almo.st over 
whelming experience through which the olde 
man's decisions benefit. 

-Maturity is one of the most jirecions com- 
modities an undergraduate these davs can have 
Although it seems a contradiction in terms, ev 
eryone over 20 wants to be told that he is "ma 
ture." 

It is interesting to note how one who is 
"mature" in this wav is almost always able to see 
objectively that the older man's decisions are 
wiser but nonetheless the young; inan knows 
that he himself is better able to deal with tlie 
situation at hand. 

— castle 



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News Notes 



SIGMA PHI ELECTIONS - Bob 
Pyle '60, President; Jerry Bern- 
stein '60, Vice President; and Lee 
Metzendorf '60, Secretary. 
PSI UPSILON ELECTIONS - Jer- 
ry P. Goodwin '60, President; John 
Q. A. Doolittle, Jr. '60, First Vice 
President; Don Y. Sheldon '60, 
Second Vice President; John C. 
Byers '61, Recording Secretary; 
Albert J. Schlavettl '61, Cones- 
ponding Secretary. 
PRE-MED GROUP - A meeting | 
of all those interested in forming ' 
a pre-med association on campus I 
was held Thursday evening In the I 



ABC rooms of Baxter Hall. Dave 
Shapiro '61, outlined the purpo.si.s 
of such an organization, and plans 
were made for future activities 
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON - J,,. 
seph A. Wheelock, Jr. '60, Pro, 
sident; P. Corson Castle, Jr. Vio 
Vice President; Danforth P. Pai,.s 
•61, secretary; G. William Bis.s. ii 
'60, Treasurer. 

BRIDGE TOURNAMENT - Mon- 
thly master point winners Jolin 
Kra.ss and Dave Knapp; secoiil, 
Dick Contant and Dave Zurn. 
McLAUGHRY RESIGNS - Ai.i- 
See Page 4, Col. 5 



t'^ 



King's Package Store 



5,000 Cans Of Cold Beer 



At All Times 




MAISIE 
MILLER 



When Summerborn's i'riend.s spoke of him, they said 
he wa.s at New Haven "studying"; other.s said he 
was there because of a charming pension where he 
found the Schaefer beer particularly enjoyable. 

Summerborn was in New York to visit his aunt; she 
stayed at a "grand hotel" where there was a roof 
garden with an excellent view of the city; enjoying 
an iced bottle of Schaefer there one afternoon, he 
saw a beautiful young lady advancing on roller 
skates. Although his aunt would call the girl a 
"flirt," and her means of locomotion vulgar, he 
found her look of innocence exceedingly beguiling. 

"I'm Mai.sie Miller," she said boldly, "you must be 
in society. I .see you know what's heard in the best of 
circles." "Schaefer all around!" he answered, and 
made the response a command to his waiter. 

"I dote on society myself," she said, "and am in it a 
great deal. At home last summer there were nine 
cook-outs given in my honor, Schaefer beer being 
served at every one." "It has a smooth round fla- 
vor," he smiled, "never 
sharp, never flat." 

"Have you ever been to that 
big skyscraper?" she a.sked, 
pointing her skate key at the 
Empire State Building. 
"Yes, upon occasion, more 
than once," he .said, and 
agreed to take her there. 

His aunt was much put out when he did so, and told 
him that Miss Maisie Miller was "being seen" all over 
the city with a baseball player. Reluctantly he "for- 
got" her; it was later learned that she had .succumbed 
to Pennant Fever, and followed baseball teams all 
about the country, even attending night games. 

She sent Summerborn a message saying she, too, 
knew what was heard in the best of circles, but when 
he at last understood she meant she liked him, he 
could not find her. He returned to New Haven, 
whence come conflicting reports of why he stays: 
he is "studying" hard— he enjoys the Schaefer 
beer there. 

THEF.SM. SCHAtFER BRtWINQ CO., NEW VORK and »LB»NY, N.Y. 



^^" 



»r^ 




A rmy Topples Eph men 
In Squash Match, 6-3 



by Stu Davis 

In a very close, very terrific 
match the Army varsity squash 
squad eked out two 3-2 wins to 
fashion a 6-3 victory over Wil- 
liams. 

In the most one-sided match of 
the day West Point's Burba play- 
ed steadily to smash co-captaln 
Ernie Fleishman: 15-3, 15-5, 15-7. 
Williams' Wins 

All three Purple victories were 
in close matches. Greg Tobin set- 
tled down in his fifth game and 
clicked with his corner shots to 
win 15-9. Chris Schaefer edged his 
opponent: 18-17, 15-12, 18-17. Bill 
Miller was too fast for his man 
and came from behind twice to 
triumph in the fifth game. 
Army Too Strong 

The Black Knights lengthened 
their lead in two five-game mat- 
ches that could have gone either 
way. Clyde Buck won his third and 
fourth games before succumbing 
to Byron, 15-12. Bruce Brian was 
finally defeated in a see-saw bat- 
tle as he dropped his fifth game, 
15-13. 

The cadets etched out clo.se vic- 
tories in each of the final three 
matches to clinch the win. 
Yale Preview 

Today the Ephs are at New Ha- 
ven to meet a powerful Yale team 
which is in contention for the 



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Number 1 ranking in the country. 
Undefeated last year, the Bulldogs 
are heavily favored. By contra.st 
to Williams, Yale previously 
trounced Army 8-1. In addition 
they white-washed Pordham, Cor- 
nell, and Adelphi, losing only one 
contest, to Navy, 5-4. 

The Army Summary: 
Tobin — b. — Lewis, 3-2 

Fleishman — 1. — Burba, 0-3 

Buck — 1. — Boyle 2-3 

Schaefer — b. — Fisher 3-0 

Brian — 1.— O'ConncIl 2-3 

Miller — b. — Yelvcrton 3-2 

Smith — 1. — Smart 1-3 

Hasten — 1. — Frey 1-3 

Thayer — 1. — Wood 0-3 



Winter Track 

The Williams varsity mile re- 
lay team of Mack Hassler, Tony 
Harwood, Bill Moomaw, and 
George Sudduth equalled their 
best time, 3:25.7, in a second 
place showing last Saturday at 
the Boston Garden. 

Moomaw also placed second 
in the New England Collegiate 
880 yard race. His time of 1:57 
equalled his previous outdoor 
record set last spring. 

The freshman relay team of 
Jack Kroh, Harry Lee, Rick 
Counts, and Si Green, ran into 
tough competition and finished 
last in the freshman invitation- 
al race. 

lomorrow the.se same Eph- 
men journey to Madison Square 
Garden for the annual New 
York Athletic Club games. 



RICHARD GOLD 

Dkimond Merchant of 
William.stowii, .Mass. 

Valentine Gifts 



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THE WILLIAMS RECORD 3 

Friday, February 13, 1959 



Eph Swim Team 
Edges Springfield 

by Irv Marcus 

Tlie Williams College Swim- 
ming Team nosed out Springfield 
College. 46-40, in a meet held in 
Sprmgtield, Feb. 7. Buck Robin- 
son, Nick Frost, Neil Devaney, and 
Don Lum combined to win the ii- 
nal event, the 400 yd. freestyle re- 
lay, overcoming a 1 point deficit 
to win the meet. 
The Eph medley relay team open- 
ea the meet with a record-break- 
ing victory in the 400 yd. medley 
relay. Henry latum, Robinson, De- 
vaney, and Ide capped che New 
England mark, held oy Springneld, 
wilh a time of 4:U0.2. Ide was also 
responsible lor victories in the 60 
and 100 yd. freestyle events. 

Williams, whose ledger is now 
3-1-1, will be host to Bowdoin to- 
morrow at the Lasell pool. 

Summary: 
400 yd. medley relay, won by Wil- 
liams (Tatum, Robinson, Devan- 
ey, Ide). Time, 4:00.2, New New 
England Record. 
200 yd. freestyle, won by Nekton 
(S), 2. Lum (W), 3. Holt (S). 
Time, 2:16.0. 
60 yd. freestyle, won by Ide (W), 
2. Frost (W), 3. Estey (S). 
Time, :30.0. 
Diving, won by Poirier (S), 2. Law- 
son (S), 3. Reeves (W). Points, 
80.37. 
100 yd. butterfly, won by Owen 
(S), 2. Devaney (W), 3. Robin- 
son (W). Time, :58.5. 



Skiing Events To Highlight Carnival 



by Bill Anderson 

Williams will play host Satur- 
day and Sunday to ski teams from 
Dartmouth, Middlebury, Yale, and 
the University of New Hamp.shire 
for the annual Winter Carnival. 

Despite a lack of snow which 
nearly ended the Carnival com- 
pletely, all four events, downhill, 
slalom, cross-country, and jump- 
ing, will be held. The downhill is 
the only event affected by the snow 
shortage and it will be shortened 
to three quarters of the full length. 
Fisher Strong 

The Williams team will consist 
of Captain Jeff Fisher, Jan Ro- 
zendaal, Tom Phillips, and Eliot 
Coleman in the two Alpine events, 
downhill and slalom. FLsher, Cole- 
man, Rozendaal, Brooks Stoddard, 
and Slate Wilson will take charge 
in the Nordic events, cross-country 



Basketball Team Overcomes Union; 
Willmott Stars In 85-66 Victory 

/;(/ Al Miller 
Wednesday iiij^lit, in ()r()hal)ly their best lionic f^aine of tlic 
season, the Williams basketball team defeated a favored Union 

team 85-66. Led by the shooting 
and floor play of Captain Pete 
Willmott, who ended up with 24 
points, the Williams team took 
the lead late in the first half and 
never relinquished it. 

Willmott, with 8 for 10 from 
the floor and one foul shot, had 17 
points at the end of the half. With 
5 minutes left to play in the first 
half, the Ephmen scored 15 
straight points to go ahead 40-27. 
The half ended with Williams a- 
head 43-33. 

Second Half Surge 

Coach Shaw's squad took com- 
mand immediately as the second 
half started, and mainly on the 
strength of Jeff Morton's four 
straight baskets assumed a 20 
point lead with 10 minutes left to 
play. From then on there was no 
hope for Union and the game end- 
ed with Williams on the front of 
an 85-66 score. 

The Union .squad, which came 
into the game with an impressive 
11-2 record, was led by Mike Blue- 
stein with 27 points. For Williams 
it was Willmott with 24 and Hede- 
man with 22. The rebounding of 
Hedeman, Morton, and Weaver was 
again outstanding and was in- 
.strumental in the victory. This win 
puts Williams back in the running 
for a berth in the NCAA Small 
College tournament. Saturday the 
Williams team will travel to Lou- 
denville. New York, to meet Siena. 

Summary 

FG FT T 
Bob Parker 3 17 

Pete Willmott 11 2 24 

Jeff Morton 5 6 IG 

Bob Montgomery 10 2 

Bill Hedeman 4 14 22 

George Boynton Oil 

Sam Weaver 3 5 11 

Pete Muhlhauscn 2 2 

J. B. Morris 

Totals 28 29 85 




HR.'MJrORI) 

BILL HEDEMAN 

in for a lay-up 



100 yd. freestyle, won by Ide (W), 
2, Lawrence (S), 3. Bradley (W). 
Time, :54.5. 

200 yd. backstroke, won by Car- 
rington (S), 2. Tatum (W), 3. 
Allen (W). Time, 2:14.4. 

440 yd. freestyle, won by Nekton 
(S), 2. Lum (W), 3. Holt (S). 
Time, 4:58.4. 

200 yd. breaststroke, won by Ci- 
anci (S), 2. Harper (W), 3. Mc- 
Neeley (S). Time, 2:33.9. 

400 yd. freestyle relay, won by Wil- 
liams I Robinson, Frost, Devaney, 
Lum). Time, 3:38.0. 



and jumping. Eph hopes lie mostly 
in the cross-country, in which they 
placed third at Dartmouth. Cap- 
tain Fisher is expected to be the 
top individual performer. He was 
the best Williams man in three 
events at Dartmouth last week. 
Middlebury Favorite 

Middlebury, winner of the Dart- 
mouth meet last week, is .strong 
favorite to take the Williams meet. 
They will be .sending top perform- 
ers including P. Ladentara, win- 
ner of the Dartmouth cross-coun- 
try, and Jim Southard, Gordon 
Eton, and D'Arcy Marsh in the 
Alpine. 

Dartmouth entries include Hart- 
ley Paul and Paul Hackley, two of 
their Alpine aces, and Jim Capper, 
a Nordic specialist. The Universi- 
ty of New Hampshire is expected 
to be strong in the Nordic events. 




Connecticut Mutual Life 

INSURANCE COMPANY • HARTFORD 



This is Boots, the Williams Club Cat. He is one 
of the fattest cat.'^ in the United States and tlii.s is 
why: he dine.s on a daily diet of vanilla ice cream. 
Now if that i.s what the Williams Club feeds its 
rat, imagine what you will be able to order . . . 
in the GRILL ROOM. Men only. Pine-panelled. Bar 
in corner. I'iled-high steaming plates. Rim-full frosty 
glasses. Efficient waiters. Or in the "girll" room. 
For you and your date. Intimate. Flatteringly lit. 
Voluptuously carpeted and upholstered. Sexy. And 
no finer food and drink in NYC. Wait. That is not 
all. Did you know that the Williams Club is one 
of the most reliable, tlootest-footed, theater-ticket 
services in New York? It is. When you come right 
down to it, the WC is an ideal spot for The Big 
P>'ening to begin. Come right down to it soon. 
Address: 24 E. 39 Street, just off Madison Av. 



Matmen Face Tough 
Match Against Jeffs 

By Wally Matt 

The varsity wrestling team faces 
a tough match against a strong 
Amherst team tomorrow at Am- 
herst. 

Williams is undefeated in three 
matches so far this year, but the 
last two have been close. Tlie team 
has been weakened by the loss 
after the Tufts match of outstand- 
ing men in the 157 and 167 pound 
classes. 

Amherst Strong 

Amherst has the best team this 
year that she has had in some 
time. This is largely the result of 
the addition of last year's unde- 
feated freshman team members to 
the varsity squad. 

Outstanding men for Amherst 
are Captain Jack Edwards at 147 
and sophomores Wade Williams 
and Sid Bixler at 157 and 177, 
respectively. 

Williams' hopes rest mainly with 
See Page 4, Col. 3 



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Frosh Basketball 
Rolls Over Union 

by Kick Seidenwurm 

Erupting with an outstanding of- 
fensive thrust, the Williams fresh- 
man basketball squad rolled to a 
97-59 win over a weak Union five 
Wednesday. 

The top three Eph scorers, Bob 
Mahland, Jay Johnston, and Dave 
Ritchie, combined for a total of 71 
points. Mahland, hitting on jump 
shots and drives, was high man 
with 28 points. Johnston had his 
finest night of the season, scoring 
25 points on set shots and drives. 
Ritchie scored 13 of his 18 points 
in the game's opening seven min- 
utes. 

Eph Superiority 

Prom the opening whistle, the 
Williams superiority was clearly 
shown. Led by Ritchie, they tal- 
lied 18 points before Union scor- 
ed. Mahland and Johnston then 
took over and led the team to a 
52-21 halftime lead. 

The second half was nearly as 
spectacular. Mahland and John- 
ston continued their outstanding 
shooting to lead the Ephs to an- 
other big offensive half. Union 
improved upon their poor first half 
showing, but never was the equal 
of the inspired Ephmen. 

This win was the eighth tri- 
umph for the young Ephmen. 
Their only loss was a heartbreak- 
ing defeat at the hands of a very 
strong Dartmouth squad. 

Two Marks Fall As 
Frosh Stay Unbeaten 

by Irv Marcus 

The freshman swimming team 
edged previously undefeated Deer- 
field Academy 44-42 at the Deer- 
field pool Wednesday to extend 
their unbeaten skein to four meets. 

An enthusiastic Deerfield crowd 
saw the lead change hands sever- 
al times before Bob Panuska, Tom 
Herschbach, Steve Fowle, and John 
Haslett combined in the meet- 
winning 200 yd. freestyle relay. 
Their time of 1:35.2 bettered the 
previous Deerfield mark by .5 sec- 
onds. Another pool standard was 
lowered by frosh co-captain Has- 
lett, who won the 100 yd. freestyle 
in 53.0. 

Other Victors 

Other victors were Paul Dernier 
in the 100 yd. butterfly, Tom 
Herschbach in the 200 yd. free- 
style, and Bill Leckie in diving. 
Co-captain Robin Durham and 
Dave Mellencamp were also instru- 
mental in the victory, the former 
placing second in both the 100 
yd. backstroke and 150 yd. indi- 
vidual medley, and the latter, tak- 
ing third in the 50 yd. freestyle 
and second in the 100 yd. free- 
style. 



Ephs Lose 
In Hockey^ 

Breaking a three game winning 
streak, the varsity hockey team 
was defeated last Wednesday by 
a strong Army club at West Point. 

Army jumped into the lead very 
quickly by slapping the puck into 
the nets after a scramble in front 
of the Williams cage. This goal 
remained the margin until well 
into the last part of the third 
period when the Cadets tallied 
ihree times, including one by wing 
Pete Dawkins. 

Losing Record. 

The loss to Army on Wednesday 
was the seventh of the year for 
Williams. Although they had sev- 
eral scoring opportunities, the 
Ephs were unable to capitalize on 
them. This was a setback after 
scoring 19 times in the three pre- 
vious games against UMass, Col- 
gate, and Cornell. The record now 
stands at 5-7-1 on the season. 

The team travels to Amherst to- 
morrow to take on the Lord Jeffs 
for the second time. In the pre- 
vious encounter Williams scraped 
by with a 2-1 victory at an alumni 
sponsored game at Rye, N. Y. 
Freshmen Undefeated 

After consecutive victories over 



To Army 
Face Jeffs 

Lenox, Choate. Vermont Academy, 
and Deerfield, the freshman hock- 
ey club plays Hotchkiss this af- 
ternoon in Williamstown. Because 
ol ineligibilities the team dressed 
only nine skaters against Deerfield 
and defeated the prep school team 
by the lowest margin yet this 
season, 3-2. 

Ihe power for the freshmen has 
been supplied mainly by the first 
line of Prank Marlowe, Bill Bead- 
le, and Marc Comstock. The line 
has been ably backed up by de- 
fensemen John Roe and Frank 
Ward and goalie Ham Brown. 



Wrestling . . . 

sophomore Dave White at 123, 
junior Stew Smith at 130, and sen- 
iors Kuhrt Wieneke at 137 and 
Bob Hatcher at heavyweight. 
Smith and Hatcher have each 
scored two pins this year and 
Wieneke handed Coast Guard's Di- 
bella his first intercollegiate loss 
last week. 

Harry Bowdoin at 147, Bill Pen- 
ny at 157, Cliff Granger at 167, 
and Ted Sage at 177 will all face 
tough matches against experienc- 
ed opponents. 



New Officer Program 
Available To Seniors 

The Air Force, represented by 
Lieutenant La Jeunesse and Ser- 
geant Nolan, will be the first of 
the armed forces to visit Williams 
this year on February 18. 

Representatives from the Mar- 
ine Corps will be at Williams on 
March 9 and 10, from the Navy 
on March 12 and 13, and from the 
Coast Guard on April 7. The rep- 
resentatives make available op- 
portunities for the seniors and un- 
dergraduates to fulfill their mili- 
tary obligations. 

Military Programs 

The Air Force has announced a 
plan to give commissions to quali- 
fied college graduates beginning 
next year to offset current short- 
ages that now exist chiefly in the 
engineering, weather, and naviga- 
tor fields. This plan, called the 
Officer Training School program, 
will not conflict with the Air 
Force Reserve Officer Ti'aining 
Corps. Applicants must be between 
20 and one-half and 27 and one- 
half years of age and may be single 
or married. 

The coast guard is starting a 
new system which requires only six 
months of active duty, followed 
by three years of reserve. The Mar- 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD a 

Friday, February 1 3, 1 959 ^ 

ine Corps offers the PLC and OC(; 
programs to college students. The 
Navy will concentrate on getting 
candidates for its pilot trainini! 
program. 

News Notes . . . 

herst head football coach John i 
McLaughry resigned his positidu 
to accept the position of head fooi- 
ball coach at Brown Unlversiiv 
next fall. McLaughry was the Ain 
herst coach for nine years; li; , 
teams beat Williams four out ol 
nine times. 



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Give - Haystack Fund Drive Today - Give 



ftr^ 5©mi 



Vol. LXXIII, Number 5 



Permanent Officers Elected 



WILLIAMS COLLEGE 





WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1959 



PRICE 10 CENTS 



Haystack Scholarship Drive To Be Held Today; 



Rardin^ Hyland Win^'*^^'*'"^" Stegeman Asks ^Wholehearted Support' 

Senior Class Offices 



Jcny Karelin has been elected permanent President of the 
class ol 1959. 

The one hundred members of the senior chiss attendinj^ the 



Monchiy nij^ht meeting in Jesup 
Secretary Treasurer; Leonard 
Grey, speaker for commencement; 
and Gary Higgins and Palmer 
White, Marshalls. 

Contrary to what was previously 
announced, the class agent was not 
selected at this time but will be 
appointed later by the alumni. 

Although only 43 per cent of the 
senior class took part in the elec- 
tions, this figure compares favor- 
ably with the 30 per cent turnout 
of last year. The increase in voters 
was believed due to a circular let- 
ter by outgoing senior cla.ss Pre- 
sident Palmer White, urging all 
seniors to vote. 

Rardin 

Rardin is currently Chairman of 
tlie Williams College Chapel, and 
a member of Gargoyle, Phi Beta 
Kappa and the College Choir, Last 
year he served as President of the 
Junior Advisors and received the 
Grosvenor Memorial Cup for the 
outstanding member of the junior 
class. 

Also at the election meeting. 
Professor Freeman Foote outlined 
the commencement calendar for 
the seniors and suggested that a 
fuller program be planned for 
class day. 



Driver Says God 
Aids Man Today 

Dr. Thomas Driver spoke in cha- 
pel last Sunday on the topic, "The 
Word of the God Who Won't 
Talk." 

In his sermon, Driver asserted 
that the main religious problem to- 
day is not a question of disbelief in 
God, but rather one of an idea that 
He is too remote to help the indi- 
vidual in our complex contempo- 
rary society. "What people deny," 
said Driver, "is communication be- 
tween God and man ... He is irrel- 
event to life , . . Man asks the ques- 
tions, but God won't talk." 

The phrase "God won't talk," 
Driver stated, means that He re- 
plies to our questions either not at 
all or else In meaningless aphor- 
isms. "Why can't God declare Him- 
self without double talk?" 

Dr. Driver cited as an example 
of the tendency of God not to 
"talk" the incident when Jesus, 
standing before the tribunal about 
to condemn Him to death, refused 
to even testify In His own defense 
at a moment when, as Driver no- 
ted, a thunderous speech from On 
High would have created a sensa- 
tion. 

Gives Example 

Driver said that "God's word Is 
His deed." Such a deed is the Cni- 
cifixion, by which sacrifice of His 
Son God redeemed mankind. 

By our unthinking pleas to God 
that He speak to us, moreover, we 
hurt Him because we should know 
by His actions that He is not a 
remote being. It Is one of the mea- 
sures of His love that "He changes 
the very blows with which we 
strike Him into His Cross, which 
Is His word of love." 



Hall also elected Jack Ilyland, 

Committee Views 
J. A. Applications 

The fifteen fraternity presidents 
have recently submitted approx- 
imately 150 applications for next 
year's thirty Junior Advisor posts. 

It is now the job of the mem- 
bers of the Junior Advtsor Com- 
mittee to sort these applications 
and add their own judgments to 
those of the house presidents. E- 
qual weight is given to the opinions 
of the house presidents and the 
committee. 

Cole Heads Committee 

The committee, headed by Dean 
Cole, hopes to narrow the field 
down to between fifty or sixty 
strong candidates within a couple 
of weeks. Pinal decisions will be 
announced .sometime before spring 
recess. 

There has been in the past pres- 
sure to have at least one advisor 
from each fraternity. This year's 
committee has decided not to im- 
pose this regulation. Their only li- 
mitation is a gentlemen's agree- 
ment that no more than four ad- 
visors from any house will be cho- 
sen. 

Names Withheld 

The committee of eight has re- 
quested that their names be with- 
held from publication in order to 
avoid undue pressure from being 
brought to bear upon them during 
their selections. 




HRADI-ORD 



AMBASSADORS YEH AND KIM 

familiarization with ideas and culture 



Cap And Bells Produces 
'Summer And Smoke' 



Today entry and fraternitv representatives will be approaching all Williams students for volun- 
tary contributions to the Haystack scholarship fund. Chairman of the one-day fund drive, Bob Stege- 
man 'fiO, called for the wholehearted siijjport of the student body, "I know of no better testimony 
for the success of the yihu so far," he said, "dian the record of our present Haystack students, War- 
ner Kim and Noel Yeh." The Com- 
mittee hopes for a contribution of 
$1.50 from each student. 
History 
Today's drive has a long and 
involved background. In 1806 five 
Williams students took shelter un- 
der a haystack to avoid the rain. 
While waiting they decided upon 
the need for an American mis- 
sionary movement. This was the 
beginning of the United States' 
Protestant foreign missions. 

In 1956 a celebration was held in 
Williamstown as part of the Ses- 
quicentennial Commemoration of 
the meeting under the haystack. 
John Foster Dulles visited Wil- 
liamstown for the ceremonies. The 
Williams College Chapel Board 
announced that year the founding 
of the Haystack scholarship. 
Contributions 
The Haystack Fund is based 
solely on voluntary contributions. 
In that way it differs from the 
Bowdoin Plan, which procui-es its 
funds from an all-college tax. The 
college agrees to waive tuition 
charges for Haystack students if 
the Fund will pay room and board. 
The Haystack Fund students are 
chosen by a student committee, the 
members of which are Bruce Lis- 
terman '59, Sang-Woo Ahn '60, and 
Ron Roberts '61. Assistant Direc- 
tor of Admissions Peter Pelham 
refers to the committee any qual- 
ified foreign student prospects and 
they choose between them. Last 
year the number of scholarships 
available was raised from one to 
two. 

Fund-raisers 
Art Sherwood '60, is in charge 
of the fund drive in the Freshman 
Quad. The fraternity representa- 
tives are: Alpha Delt, Bruce Lis- 
terman; Beta, Jim Maas; Chi Psi, 
Cotton Fife; Deke. Dick Dimmock; 
DU, Tim Coburn; Kappa Alpha, 
John Richardson; NA's, Dennis 
Mitchell; Phi Delt, Mike MilUgan; 
Phi Gam, Bob Julius; Phi Sig, 
Steve Kadish; Psi U, Jim Rayhill; 
Sig Phi, Lee Metzendorf; Theta 
Delt, Dick Roblin; Zeta Psi, Peter 
Berkeley. 



Kim And Yeh Discuss 
Benefits Of Fellowships 



By Benjamin Campbell ^ 

For the past year two foreign 1 
students have been attending Wil- ' 
Hams on Haystack fellowships. K. 
W. (Warner) Kim '59, from Ko- 
rea, has been at Williams for three 
years and will be the first student 
to graduate under the Haystack 
plan. Noel Yeh '61 of Singapore 
was a Bowdoin Plan student as a 
freshman last year. 

The original idea of the Hay- 
stack scholarship was to replace an 
American missionary in a foreign 
country with an American-educa- 
ted citizen of that country. "It's 
based on a good principle," Kim 




By Uldis Helsters 

"Who among the angelic orders 
will hear me if I cry out?", a quo- 
tation from Rilke, Is Tennessee 
Williams' preface to his play, 
"Summer & Smoke." The play will 
be presented by Cap and Bells in 
the Adams Memorial Theatre on 
Feb. 19, 20, and 21. 

William Martin of the Drama 
Department, who Is directing the 
production, describes It as "the 
cry of a hurt animal for under- 



SUMMER SMOKE AT THE AMT 
nobody home to answer the door 

standing". He feels that the play's 
view of man as alone, with no- 
thing to look up to, places Wil- 
liams in opposition to religion. But, 
rather than being negative, the 
play is a plea for human under- 
standing. "Because we have only 
each other", says Martin in des- 
cribing the play, "we must try to 
listen to the cries of others for our 
own salvation". 

"Summer and Smoke" Is the 
story of the love between a re- 
See page 3, Col. 5 



pronounced as he curled up on the 
couch and lighted a cigarette. 
"When they gave me the Hay- 
stack fellowship they wanted me to 
become a man who is familiar with 
Western ideas and knows the Wes- 
tern culture. 

Enlightened Criticism 

"I criticize the United States now 
as strongly as I did before, but 
there is one essential difference. 
Now I criticize the United States 
from within without bitterness. 
Now I am a part of America; it is 
one of the societies to which I 
belong. 

"The goal of Williams College is, 
"Kim admitted, a "truly liberal ed- 
ucation." There is a danger in the 
attempt to create the liberally ed- 
ucated man. "You may produce a 
man who has neither acquired 
specialized training nor has a- 
chieved the 'comprehensive cultui-e' 
of the liberal education; in short, 
a man who can't do anything well. 
A distinction must be made be- 
tween the 'well-rounded guy' and a 
versatile man." 

The Intellectual 

Kim spent one year before he 
came to the United States in the 
Korean University. "In the better 
universities," he said, there exists 
a good amount of extracurricular 
intellectual activity." 

Kim drew a distinction between 
a college and a university. "In a 
college you train people for citi- 
zenship, while people are trained 
in a university for the Intellectual 
profession of thinking. This is Ko- 
rea's problem," he observed. "We 
must reconcile the need for Indus- 
trialization and the preservation 
of our esthetic culture." 

Both Kim and Yeh expressed a 
desire that the student body sup- 
port strongly the Haystack scho- 
larship fund. "It has given us both 
an opportunity to understand the 
American culture from the stand- 
point of the American," 'Yeh 
pointed out. 



Noted Cellist To Play 
In Chapin Wednesday 

A concert by Pierre Fournler, no- 
ted French cellist, will be given in 
Chapin Hall Wednesday Febraary 
18. 

The program will include Stra- 
vinsky's "Suite Italienne," Deb- 
ussy's "Sonata No. 1 in D Minor," 
"Sonata, Opus 69" by Beethoven, 
and Bach's "Suite No. 6 in D Ma- 
jor." The Bach number was writ- 
ten especially for the unaccom- 
panied cello. 

Professor Robert G. Barrow of 
the Music Department calls Foiir- 
nier "one of the three or four best 
living cellists." 

"Giant Of Music 

Foumier's reviews have ranged 
from "giant of music" to "eloquent 
spokesman for centuries of musi- 
cal expression." His music has been 
described as a "gem of lyricism". 

The program sponsored by the 
Thomson Concert Committee, is at 
8:30 p.m. and will be open to the 
public. 



7tti\^ "Wfff TTfnttrfi lli i^PiVi^S ^°^^^'' '^°"' Williamstown, Massachusetts 
gt0^ ^liilmnp JtV^VAlVXI published Wednesdays and Fridays 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD, Wed., February 18, 1959 

editorials, letters, features 



2 



founded in 1886 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD ii publiihtd ai an indcpendnit jiewspaper tw 
claii matter Nov. 27, 1944 at the poit office at North Ailaiiis, Mass., uiidf 
Change of address notices, uiideliverable copies and subscription orders shi 
iai correspondence must be signed by the writer if intended for publication 
F. Corson Castle, Jr. 
editor 
EDITORIAL BOARD - J. A. Wheelock, Jr., J. M. Good, munaeint 
iditorl; C. II. Smith, n^ioi tdilor : i. ^. L':\y, ailociatt niwi iditor ; 
E. K. Gillett, K. A. Clements, asiaciair nn/Mgins editors: M. 
Mead, J. K. Randolph, //adir, iditon: R. M. I'yie. Jr., VV. J. 
Matt, Jr., starts editors. 



e weekly by the students of Williams College. Entered as lecond 

the Act of March 3, 1879. Subscription price $6.00 yearly. 

uld be mailed to Baxter Hall, Williamstown, Mass. All editor- 



UayaiJ T. DcMallie, lidniund G. Bagnulo 
business managers 
BUSINESS BOARD - G. W. Biisell, local advertisins: D. C. Lee, 
nationid advertising; D. II. Knapp, circulation. L. A. Kpstcin, trtas- 



PIIOTOGRAI'IIY - Arnold J. Ikadford 



BL.SINKSS STAI'F - Class of 1961 - Adams. Bowman, Carroll, 
l)i-nm-, Dimock, Dively, Ekholin, I'oi, Holland. McBride, Ra- 
phael, ReiiK-cke. Class of 1962 - Buck. Kroh, Ober, Rutherford, Swett. 



Vol. LXXIII February 18, 1959 Number 5 



haystack 



Today marks the bej^inniii}^ of a uiii<|ue fund 
drive that will solicit funds from the uiider^rad- 
uales of Williams. Tlie Haystack F'lmd is uiiiciiie 
in that it provides com))l('tc' fiiiaiiciul support 
for selected foieij;;n students atteuciiii^ the col- 
lege. 

The money for this siipj^oit must come from 
the student liody or the Fellowship will fail. In 
actuality, the Haystack Fund does not solicit on 
the basis of luf^ency or need. The drive is based 
solely on pride— that pride that every student of 
Williams should have in his college. 

For in giving to the Haystack Fund, each stu- 
dent is expressing his confidence in the educa- 
tional and social ex|3eriences that Williams can 
give to a student from a foreign land and cul- 
ture. 

—editors 

Jewish services 

There is a guy at the Jewish services who has 
been tearing up the chapel cards of people not 
participating in the services. If they refuse to 
take part, preferring to read their copy of Play- 
boy or Time, he simply destroys their card as 
they leave. 

A courageous gesture. A man with religious con- 
viction who refuses to see it mocked. But only a 
gesture. 

This abuse merely points up something which 
has been screamecl from roofto))s for years. Com- 
pulsory cha|)el does not work at Williams. 

It is easy for students to blame the institution 
itself and complain about boring sermons. The 
Trustees can continue to insist that everyone at- 
tend a specified number of services. The Wil- 
liams College Chapel can claim student apathy 
and anti-religious attitude to be the cause of it 
all. 

Compulsory chapel cannot work at Williams be- 
cause of the students' casual attitude toward all 
religion exemplified by the blatant abuse of the 
Jewish services. 

Compulsory chajjel cannot work at Williams be- 
cause of the Trustees' totally unrealistic attitude. 
The so-called religious experience is offered at 
an exceedingly unpopular time and they refuse 
to allow alternatives. 

Com])ulsory chapel cannot work because it is 
not a religious experience. Chapel services are 
usually mere placebos— studiedly non-sectarian— 
for a true challenge to the belief and intellect 
of the student congregation. 

The Williams chajiel problem is a microcosm 
of the problem of American protestantism- 
afraid to do anything. 

—mead 



To the editors: 

My recent letter to the HECORD on the 
East Ckjllege fire of 1841 re<|uires amplification. 
1 fear 1 gave the iin|)ression that at the very 
moment of the fire the building was full of stu- 
dents. This was not the case. Indeed, had it been 
fully occupied, there |)robably would have been 
no tire. What 1 should have said was that when 
the fire broke out, the college was in session, 
the rooms were in use, hut the students were in 
chapel attending coiii|)ulsory pravers. The loss 
of East Colk'ge untlcr tiiese eircuinstances did 
not result in the abolition of com])ulsorv chai^el, 
although inu|uestionably the common sense of 
the matter mav have called for some such de- 
velopment. For it is a matter of record that the 
great fire losses experienced by Nineteenth Cen- 
tury colleges (few escaped this form of disas- 
ter) generally occurred in unoccupied buildings. 

There is one other aspect of the D. K. E. fire 
on which 1 have seen no coimnent. As you know 
tradition has it that no mere architectural ab- 
sent-mindedness accounts for the sky-scraper pre- 
tensions of the Phi Delta Theta house. It is said 
that tiie family of a young man wlio was denied 
a bid to D. K. E. erected for the Phi Delts, a- 
moiig whom their son was welcome, the present 
chapter house, re(juesting the architect to give 
the i)uilding that extra push iiecessiuy to make 
it tower over Y). K. E. VVhether this story is true 
or not, I do not know, but it is probably too 
late to remove it from Williams lore. This being 
the case, 1 am wondering if the Dekes now |)lan- 
ning the new building will take advantage of the 
opportunity which has presented itself. Has it 
occurred to them that by erecting a building 
more on the scale of their other neighbor, the 
Chi Psis, they can isolate the Phi Delt house in 
its loftiness and turn what was a gesture into a 
truly memorable monument? 

Frederick Rudoli^h 

MICKEYMOUSE 

Professor Mansfield who deals in history and 
literature, has .some unusual ideas on almost 
any subject you can name. 

Of course, he asserts, the war changed many 
as|5ects of the college. Before the war everyone 
u.sed to stay in Williamstown all the time. There 
was one houseparty— and that was a real party. 
"Certainly the effects of the weekly e.xodus have 
shown in the lack of interest in extra-curricular 
activities," he says. 

The RECORD is no longer read by most of 
the students, because the paper is delivered 
through the mail. In the old days, he notes, the 
paper was delivered by an underclassman to 
every subscriber in VVilliamstown at 5 p.m. 
"You couldn't go to dinner without having read 
the RECORD, you'd be left out." 

—castle 



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To the editors: 

I think tliat it is time for something to be done about the 
extremely hazardous condition of the rustic, rough-hewu Uw 
stairs that descend from Fayerweather dormitory to the hocke\' 
rink. 1 realize the enormous value of these stairs as a inoiunneiit 
to Williams' pioneering past (a value only exceeded by the late 
Hopkins' Log), but the time has come when the past is endanger- 
injf the present. Approximately one fifth of the stejjs are at a 
)3re|)osterous angle that makes them more; a rainj) than a staircase. 

The railing whicli the Building and Crouuds Department so 
dutifully erected last year becomes only a brake of sorts for those 
who find themselves hurtling down the ramp into the bottomless 
(juagmire that encircles the bottom step. 

Tile solution to this problem, 1 submit, is not another sturdv 
railing, not more sand or less rain, snow and ice but a renovation 
of the entire stairway. This will cost the college untold thousands 
and the students a detour via Spring Street hut to avoid a ])ossiblc 
criminal negligence suit, it must be done. Despite outcries from 
historians and alumni the world over and in the interests of hu 
inanity at large, this job must be undertaken atul accomplished. 

Bowman G. Wiley '61 




On Cantos 



with 



{By the Author of "Rally Round the Flag, Boys!" and, 
"Barefoot Boy with Cheek.") 



POVERTY CAN BE FUN 

It is no disgrace to be poor. It is an error, but it is no disgrace. 

So if your purse is empty, do not skulk and brood and liide 
your head in shame. Stand tall. Admit your poverty. Admit it 
freely and frankly and all kinds of ko<><1 tliiiig.s will hajjpen to 
you. Take, for instance, the case of lilossom Sigafoos. 

Blossom, an impecunious fresliiiian at an I'la.stern girls' 
college, was smart as a whip and round as a duinpliiig, and 
scarcely a day went by when .she didn't tfct invited to a party 
weekend at one of the nearby men's sl'IiooIs. Hut lilossom never 
accepted. She did not have the mil fare; she did not iiave the 
clothes. Weekend after weekend, while her chissmiites went 
frolicking, hlossom sat alone, saved from utter despair only by 
her pack of iMarlboros, for even an exeli(M|U('r as slim as IMos- 
soni's can alford the joys of iMarlboro joys far beyoiul their 
paltry price: rich, mellow tobaccos, lovingly cnri'd and care- 
fully packed; a new improved filter that works like a charm. 
Croesus him.self could not buy a better cigarette! 

However, Marlboro's most passionate admirers — among 
whose number I am paid to count myself — would not claim 
that Marlboro can entirely replace love and romance, and Blos- 
som grew steadily inoroser. 




kfM M'^^^^^^^^^/^^^/if/:' 



Then one day came a phone call from an intelligent sopho- 
more named Tom O'Shanter at a nearby men's college. "Blos- 
som," said Tom, "I want you to come down next week for the 
barley festival, and I won't take no for an answer." 

"No," said Blossom. 

"Foolish girl," said Tom gently. "I know why you refuse me. 
It is because you are poor, isn't it?" 

"Yes," said Blossom. 

"I will send you a railroad ticket," said Tom. "Also a small 
salami in case you get hungry on tlie train." 

"But I have nothing to wear," said Blos.sorn. 

Tom replied, "I will send you one suit of cashmere, two 
gowns of lace, three slacks of velvet, four shoes of calf, five socks 
of nylon, and a partridge in a pear tree." 

"That is most kind," said Blossom, "hut I fear I cannot 
dance and enjoy myself while back home my i)oor lame brother 
Tiny Tim lies abed." 

"Send him to Mayo Brothers and put it on my tab," said 
Tom. 

"You are terribly decent," said Blf«som, "but I cannot come 
to your party because all the other girls at the party will be 
from rich, distinguished families, and my father is but a humble 
woodcutter." 

"I will buy him Yosemite," said Tom. 

"You have a great heart," said Blossom. "Hold the phone 
whde I a.sk our wise and kindly old Dean of Women whether it 
is proper for me to accept all these gifts." 

She went forthwith and asked the Dean of Women, and 
the Dean of Women laid her wise and kindly old hand on 
Blossom's cheek and said, "Child, let not false pride rob you 
of happiness. Accept these gifts from Tom." 

"I^rd love you, Wise and Kindly," breathed Blossom, drop- 
ping grateful tears into the Dean's reticule. "I must run and 
tell Tom." 

"Yes, run, child," .said tlie Dean, a smile wrinkling her wise 
and kindly old eyes. "And ask him has be got an older brother." 

• • • 

The makerHoftilter-tipMarlboro.uho bring you this column, 
are also the rtiakcrit of non-filter Philip ^f^»rri!<, iilio also 
bring you this column. Whichever j/ou clioose, you're right. 



'// 



sports Publicity Head 
Is Former Newsman 

John C. Hitchcock, Wilhains '50, assumed his duties as assist- 
ant news director and assistant editor of tlie Alumni Review this 
Monday. 

Accompanying Hitchcock's ap- 
pointment is a rearrangement of 
news responsibility. His primary 
duty is supervision of atiiletic pub- 
licity; preivously this was handled 
by athletic director Frank Thorns. 
In this capacity Hitchcock will di- 
rectly supervise the activities of 
the News Bureau. In addition hu' 
will assist Ralph Renzi, news di- 
rector and "Review" editor, in nil 
matters involvinK that depaic- 
ment. 

For the past six years Mr. 
Hitchcock has been a reporter on 
"The Berkshire Eagle" in Pitts- 
field, where his assignments have 
included the Berkshire County 
Courthouse, health, education, and 
sports. In particular he was ski 
editor, giving him the experience 
needed to cover skiing resorts 
throughout the world tor .such 
periodicals as "Sports Illustrated." 

A native of Pittsfield, Hitchcock 
attended public schools in Wind- 
sor and Dalton. 

He entered Williams in 1946, 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD 3 

Wed., February 18, 1959 




LUPO 
SHOE REPAIR 

at the foot of Spring St. 



BRADKORIJ 

JOHN C. HITCHCOCK '50, re- 
cently appointed assistant to News 
Director RALPH RENZI. 

and after graduating in '50, with 
a B. A. in English Literature, he 
started his newspaper career in 
the promotion department of the 
"Denver (Colo.) Post." In 1951 he 
headed the radio news department 
at WNAW in North Adams. Before 
obtaining his job on "The Eagle 
he worked for a few months on 
the staff of the "Portsmouth 
(N. H.) Herald." 



Martin Discloses 
CC Appointments 

By George Reath 

"In front of the Council lies a 
year in which it must prove itself. 
Prom this Council must come a 
steady flow of responsible, pru- 
dential action consistent with its 
purpose and ministering to stu- 
dent problems," stated CC presi- 
dent Al Martin '60, in his opening 
rjyaai'ks to the New College Coun- 
cil. 

'I wo committee reports were 
heard: CC treasurer Pay Vincent 
'60, stat3d that the CCF would 
expand ils activities, working witli 
h.; Treasurer's Council to rec- 
ommend a standard set of frater- 
nity boo;vk(;eping rules as well as 
supervising tlie finances of all stu- 
dent organizations. Houseparly 
Committee chairman Rich Her- 
zog '60, announced the signing of 
the Embassy Orchestra for Spring 
Houseparties and said that ne- 
gotiations for a concert by the 
Weavers are in progress. 

Committee Appointments 
RULES, NOMINATIONS & ELEC- 
TIONS: Rorke '60, chairman; Pox 
'61; Mersereau '61; Crosby '62. 
STUDENT UNION: C. Smith '60, 
chairman; Stanton '61, Poppy '61; 
Julius '60; Keating '62, P. Thoms 
'62. 

HONOR SYSTEM & DISCIPLINE : 
Griffin '60, chairman; Rorke '60; 
Stegeman '60; K. Jones '61; Brad- 
ley '61; Wirth '62; Behrman '62. 



News Notes 



ALPHA DELTA PHI — Faye Vin- 
cent, '60, President; Bob Rorke, '60, 
Vice President; and Sandy Smith, 
'60, Recording Secretary. 
KAPPA ALPHA — Dick Gallop, 
'60, President; Chuck Cutler, '60, 
First Vice President; Ned LeRoy, 
'60, Second Vice President; Win 
Healy, '60, Secretary; and Wendell 
Poppy, '61, Treasurer. 
ST. ANTHONY HALL — Tom 
White, '60, President; Fred 
Coombs, '60, Treasurer. 
ZETA PSI — Kemp Randolph, '60, 
President; Peter Berkley, '60, Vice 
President; Bob Garland, '60, Ti-ea- 
surer; John Burghardt, '61, Secre- 
tary. 

NEWMAN CLUB — Toby Smith, 
'60, President; Barrett Dower, '61, 
Vice President; Mike Keating, '62, 
Secretary; Bill Ryan, '61, Treasur- 
er. 



W. C. J. A. — Steve Kadish, '60, 
President; Phil Abrams, '61, Vice 
President; Lew Epstein, '60, Tiea- 
surer; Terry Davidson, '61, Sec- 
retary. 

FLICK — Saturday night at 
7:15 the Student Union Committee 
will present "Rififi", a devious 
French thriller (with English 
Sub-titles) a la "Diabolique," in 
Baxter Hall's Rathskeller. 

The RECORD will present a 
Sunday evening News Broadcast 
from 9:00 until 9:15 entitled "Re- 
cord of the Air". The purpose of 
this show will be to inform stu- 
dents of both world and campus 
news. Besides a summary of the 
leading RECORD stories in its up- 
coming issue, the editor who is 
running the program will interview 
a leading personage from the Wil- 
liamstown campus. 



Record Competition 

Candidates for the RECORD 
staff met last week for an in- 
troduction to their work. 

This was the first of three 
meetings designed by the REC- 
ORD to acquaint spring com- 
pels with certain basic rules of 
news and feature writing. The 
competitions are being held to 
expand the staff and improve 
the quality of the newspaper. 

In addition to attendance at 
these meetings, each compet is 
i-equested to submit one story a 
week for the appraisal of the 
editors. 




Why diversification makes a better all-around man 



DIVERSIFICATION of effort makes for versatility — and ver- 
satility pays off in business as well as on the athletic 
field. We've found that to be especially true here at Koppers. 

Koppers is a widely diversified company — actively en- 
gaged in the research and production of a wide range of re- 
lated and seemingly unrelated products, such as remarkable 
new plastics, jet-engine sound control, wood preservatives, 
steel mill processes, dyestuffs, electrostatic precipitators, coal 
tar chemicals, anti-oxidants and innumerable others. 

Because wc a re diversified, our work is interesting. Through 
a system 1 • il movement, our engineers and manage- 

mcDt person.... are given the opportunity to learn many of 
the diverse operations at Koppers. The result? Versatility. 

While you are moving laterally at Koppers, you are also 
moving up. Your responsibilities arc increased. Your ability 
is evaluated and re-cvaluated. And you are compensated 
accordingly. 

You don't have to be with Koppers for 20 years before you 



get somewhere. If you have ability, ideas, spark — you'll move 
ahead, regardless of seniority or tenure. 

At Koppers, you'll stand on your own two feet. You'll get 
responsibility, but you'll also have free rein to do the job the 
way you think it should be done. No one will get in your way. 

Koppers is a well-established company — a leader in many 
fields. Yet, it's a forward-looking company, a young man's 
company. Perhaps, your company. 

Why not find out? Write to the Manager of Manpower 
Planning, Koppers Company, Inc., Pittsburgh 19, Pennsyl- 
vania. Or, see your College Placement Director and arrange 
an appointment with a Koppers representative for the next 
recruiting visit. 



KOPPERS 




Summer & Smoke . . . 

strained and dignified young wo- 
man, Alma, and the town was- 
trel, Doctor John. These two con- 
trasting characters, played by Ca- 
thy Martin and Tony Distler '59, 
change each other through their 
love. John becomes a good citizen, 
while Alma, a minister's daughter, 
turns to a life of abandon. 

In the process of these transi- 
tions, John and Alma have failed 
to come to a complete under- 
standing of each other. Alma ex- 
presses this thought when she 
states, towards the end of the play, 
that they have passed each other, 
"Like two people calling on each 
other, and no one home to an.swer 
t le doar." 

"Summer and Smoke" first ap- 
peared on Broadway in 1949 and 
had only a fair run. Three years 
later Jose Quinlero presented it off 
Broadway, and it was a tremen- 
dous success. Brooks Atkinson call- 
ed it a "tragedy of great power". 
Martin feels that it is a "poetic 
piece", rather than being blatant- 
ly a sermon or a melodrama. 

Martin has personally designed 
the set for the present production. 
He fashioned it according to that 
of the original. The stage is a mul- 
tiple set consisting of sid»s rep- 
resenting the rectory and the doc- 
tor's office and the middle of the 
stage as a park. The two sides are 
the homes of John and Alma, while 
the park is the common ground 
upon which they confront each 
other. 

An human anatomical chart 
plays a significant part in the pro- 
duction. It represents John's view 
of man as nothing more than what 
is seen on the chart. Alma feels 
that there is a "thin smoke" in 
man which makes him different 
from animals. John's conversion to 
her point of view is seen as the 
play progresses. 




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In tfie "Snow Corner of 
New England" 



Williams Ski Team Places Fourth; 
Middlebury Takes Winter Carnival 



By BUI Anderson 

The Williams Winter Carnival 
was won in a spectacular demon- 
stration of skiing by Middlebury 
College. Host Williams placed 
fourth scoring 534.6 points, behind 
Middlebury's 594.7, Dartmouth's 
545.9, and the University of New 
Hampshii-e's 544.01. 

The Carnival began Saturday 
morning with a controlled down- 
hill race on Thunderbolt trail. 
Middlebury walked away with the 
downhill, scoring six of the eight 
highest times. Panther freshman 
Gordie Eaton won the downhill, 
with a time of 51.2 seconds. Al 
Lamson also of Middlebury, took 
2nd, and Hartley Paul of Dart- 
mouth took 3rd. Jeff Fisher's time 
of 57.9 seconds placed only 12th, as 
the Ephs fell into the cellai- posi- 
tion in the downhill. 
Slalom 

The Slalom was held Saturday 
afternoon on the Hell Dive of the 
Thunderbolt Ti-ail. Two inches of 
packed snow over six inches of base 
made skiing conditions excellent 
for both the downhill and the sla- 
lom. However, the position of the 
gates in the slalom was such that 
the course was extremely difficult. 

Middlebury again dominated the 
race, with Eaton, Lamson, and 
Marsh taking the first three pla- 
ces. The Ephmen, rallying from 
the morning's defeat, pulled sec- 
ond, while Dartmouth fell to the 
fourth spot behind University of 
New Hampshire. Jeff Fisher plac- 
ed fi[;li. while Phillips and Rozen- 
daa! filled the eighth and ninth 
Poa.Lons respectively. 

Cross Country 

The eight-mile cross-country 
course was won by Pekka Lahden- 
para of Middlebury in 48 minutes, 
17 seconds. Al Lane, University of 
New Hampshire, was second, and 
Pete Ryland, Dartmouth, was 
third. Jeff Fisher crossed the line 
sixth, while of the other Ephmen, 
Brooks Stoddard crossed eighth. 
Slate Wilson ninth, and Eliot Cole- 
man nth. 

Middlebuiy took the race, with 
Dartmouth second and Williams 
third. At the end of three events 
the Ephs held second position, four 



tenths of a point ahead of the 
Dartmouth Indians. 

Jumping 

The University of New Hamp- 
shire prevented Middlebury from 
winning every event by taking first 
and second in the jumps. Jump- 
ing ace Einar Dohlen placed first 
with a distance of 105.6 feet. John 
Robes placed second, while Dart- 
mouth's Pete Hawks placed third. 

Williams placed fourth in the 
jumps, beating only Yale. Brooks 
Stoddard came in 12th, while 
Phillips and Rozendaal took 14th 
and 15th respectively. 

There would have been no jump 
at all Sunday had it not been for 
the Mt. Greylock Ski Club and 
members of the freshman class, 
who cooperated with the Williams 
Outing Club in preparing the jump, 
which was virtually a field of Ice 
on Sunday morning. 



Worcester Hoopsters 
Edge Williams Frosh 

Playing probably their poorest 
game of the season, the Williams 
freshman cagers were defeated by 
Worcester Academy, 63-57, Sat- 
urday night. 

Numerous mistakes and exces- 
sive fouling were instrumental in 
the Eph defeat. Also a factor was 
the tight Worcester zone defense 
which proved extremely effective 
on their small court. 

The Worcester team spm-ted out 
to an early 10-2 lead, but the Eph- 
men surged back to take a 15-12 
advantage as the fh-st quarter end- 
ed. At halftime, the score was SO- 
SO. The Ephs trailed by only two 
points with two minutes to play, 
but three violations at key points 
cost them the game. 

Mahland Nets 19 

Bob Mahland led the Williams 
attack with 19 points. Jay John- 
ston notched 16, while Dave Rit- 
chie tallied 11. Bob Purdy of Wor- 
cester led all scorers with an out- 
standing 31 point performance. 

The loss was the Ephmen's se- 
cond and broke a five game win- 
ning streak. Tomon'ow Williams 
faces a strong Army plebe squad at 
West Point. 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD 

Wed., February 18, 1959 



INTERVIEWS for: 



Sales and 
Sales Management 

Training Program 

• 

Home Office 
Administrative Openings 



This Program is designed to develop young, inex- 
perienced men for careers in life insurance sales 
and sales management. It provides an initial train- 
ing period of 81/2 months (including one month at 
a Home OflRce School) before the men move into 
full sales work. 

Those trainees who are interested in and who are 
found qualified for management responsibility are 
assured of ample opportunity to move on to such 
work in either our field offices or in the Home Office 
after an initial period in sales. 

A limited number of attractive opportunities are 
also available at the Home Office for Actuarial 
Trainees and Administrative Trainees. 

The Connecticut Mutual is a 113-year-old com- 
pany with 500,000 policyholder-members and over 
four billion dollars of life insurance in force. 
Aggressive expansion plans provide unusual oppor- 
tunities for the limited number of men accepted 
each year. 

Arrange with the placement office for an inter-, 
view with; 



'62 Racquetmen 
Top Ridley, 4-2 

Saturday a previously unde- 
feated Ridley (Ontario) squad lost 
to the top six frosh squashmen, 
4-2. John Gorham, Ontario Jun- 
ior Champion, overcame Mike 
Keating: 15-10, 15-10, 10-15, 15-10. 
Hyland and Rubin each won In 
four games, but newly-elected cap- 
tain John Botts was having trou- 
ble on his corner shots and lost, 
3-2. To win the contest Wentz took 
three straight and Pietsch over- 
came his opponent to take the 
match, 3-2. 

Summary 

1. Keating — 1. Gorham, 1-3 

2. Hyland— d. Basse tt, 3-1 

3. Rubin— d. Wilkinson, 3-1 

4. Botts — 1. McDougal, 2-3 

5. Wentz d. Tiumper, 3-0 

6. Pietsch — d. Green, 3-2 



Connecticut Mutual Life 

INSURANCE COMPANY • HARTFORD 



Yale Wins Varsity, Frosh Squash; 
Ephmen Host To Dartmouth Today 



Yale's varsity squash squad 
trounced Williams at New Haven 
last Friday, 8-1. 

The one bright spot of the after- 
noon for the Ephs was Chuck 
Smith's hard-earned 3-2 victory, 
won after losses In the first and 
third games. His personal record 
of 5-2 is now high for the Pur- 
ple squad. 

Yale Rolls 

The Blue contingent won easily 
by piling up eight easy victories, 
none in more than four games. 
Well-conditioned and talented, the 
home team was never in danger 
after Tobin's loss, 15-8, 15-12, 15- 
10. 

Frosh Edged 

The freshmen's 5-4 loss hinged 
on Skip Buck's no. 7 match. After 



the Blue had won the opening 
four, Fred Wentz and Rick Pietsch 
won for the Purple. Buck Jumpea 
to an early lead, winning 15-8 and 
17-16. Yale's Hubbard stormed 
back, however, to pull out th(: 
match, 

Dartmouth Today 

Today the Dartmouth varsity 
invades WiUiamstown in an at- 
tempt to avenge last year's 6-3 los 
to the Ephs. The Big Green aiv 
led by Dick Hoehn, one of the two 
best in the country. Although 
Coach Red Hoehn, Dick's father, 
is optimistic, by comparativ( 
scores the match promises to 
be even. Dartmouth blanked u 
weak MIT team which William.; 
dumped, 7-2; the Ephs strong 3-(i 
showing against Army looks bet- 
ter than Dartmouth's 2-7. 



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Williams Wrestlers Down Amherst; 
Jeffs Edge Eph Hockey Team, 4-3 



Wrestling 



Assuming an early lead In Sat- 
urday's match with Amherst, the 
varsity wrestling team fell behind 
only to win the meet on heavy- 
weight Bob Hatcher's pin. The 
meet took place at Alumni Gym in 
Amherst. 

The first three matches saw Wil- 
liams take a 15-0 lead as Dave 
White, Stu Smith, and Capt. Kuhrt 
Weineke all turned in pins. How- 
ever, Amherst began to peck away 
at this lead as Jeff Bob Thompson 
pinned Harry Bowdoin in the 147 
class. Williams was forced to for- 
feit the 157 lb. match when Cliff 
Granger sustained a bad cut on his 
head. 

Hatcher Pins 
Amherst finally gained the lead 
as Morgan dedsioned Penny (167) 
who normally wrestles in the 157 
division, and Bisler edged Ted Sage 
of Williams at 177, setting the 
stage for Hatcher's pin which 
made the final score 20-16. This 
marks the second straight meet 
in which Hatcher has decided the 
outcome. 

In the preliminary freshmen 
meet, the Eph grapplers won the 
last four matches to erase a 16 
point deficit and gain a 16-16 tie 
with the Amherst yearlings. The 
decisive matches in this comeback 
were pins by Al Oerhle and Bill 
O'Brien. 

Summary 

White (W) — p. 

Smith (W)— p 

Weineike (W)— p. 

Thompson ( A)— p 

Williams (A) 

Morgan (A) — d. 

Bisler (A) — d. 



123 
130 

137 
147 
157 
167 
177 



HWT. Hatcher (W)— p 



Van Ryke 

Buyea 

Edwards 

Wowdoin 

forfeit 

Penny 

Sage 

Wood 



Hockey 



The Amherst hockey team scor- 
ed three goals in the first period 
and stopped a third period rally to 
defeat the Williams sextet 4-3 at 
Amlierst Saturday. 

Amherst scored first as center 
Crosby found the mark unassisted 
at 6:07 of the first period. A min- 
ute later George Lowe tied the 
score after taking a pass from Tom 
Piper. 

The Lord Jeffs gained the lead 
again when Church passed to Hut- 
chinson for a goal at 12:26. Less 
than a minute later, Hutchinson 
scored again, this time on a pass 
from Bradford. 

Second Period 

The second period was marred 
with six penalties as both teams 
scored while the other was at a 
disadvantage. Early in the period, 
Larry Hawkins converted a Mike 
Grant pass into a goal while two 
Amherst skaters were sitting oui, 
penalties. Neimeyer then scored 
what proved to be the wirming 
goal at 8:50 while two Williams 
players were in the penalty box. 

George Lowe scored Williams' 
third goal at 10:39 of the last per- 
iod, assisted by Hawkins and Ohly. 
But the Amherst goalie. Brown, 
who made 29 saves in all, shut the 
door on the Ephs in their bid to 
tie the score. Al Lapey made 22 
stops for the visitors. 

Frosh Beat Hotchkiss 

The undefeated Freshmen hoc- 
key team won their fifth straight 
Kame here Friday when they de- 
feated Hotchkiss 6-1. Dave Sage 
scored two goals as the Frosh over- 
came a first period 1-1 tie and out- 
skated their prep school rivals in 
the final two periods. 



The McClelland Press 

When looking for college supplies . . . 
. . . come to McClelland's 



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THE WILLIAMS RECORD C 

Wed., February 18, 1959 



Varsity Downs Siena; 
Foul Shooting Crucial 

By Al Miller 

Saturday night the Williams bas- 
ketball team, although outscored 
from the floor 24 field goals to 16 
still managed to send Siena down 
to a 70-62 defeat. The Williams 
squad hit 38 out of 43 foul shots 
which provided the margin of vic- 
tory. Coach Al Shaw attributed the 
scarcity of field goals on Williams' 
part to conservative play and the 
abundance of Siena fouls. 

The two teams traded points 
throughout the first half and the 
first ten minutes of the second half 
pretty evenly. Siena held a one 
point edge at the end of the first 
half, 27-26. After ten minutes of 
the second half had elapsed, the 
Ephmen pulled ahead by five 
points and from that point on Sie- 
na was unable to regain the lead. 
Hedeman High For Williams 

Bill Hedeman, hitting with his 
accustomed accuracy from the foul 
line, was high man for Williams 
with 21 points. Parker, Weaver, 
and Morton also hit in double fi- 
gures with 13, 12, and 10 points 
respectively. 

Coach Al Shaw spread his praise 
evenly, mentioning the fine re- 
bounding of Hedeman, Weaver, 
and Morton, and the fine floor play 
of Captain Willmott and Parker. 
Both teams employed zone de- 
fenses, and Coach Shaw was happy 
with the success of the Williams 
zone which caused Siena to take 
most of their shots from the out- 
side, 

Army Wednesday 

This Wednesday, the Williams 
squad will journey to West Point 
for one of their toughest games of 
the season. Army has a 15-6 re- 
cord going into the Williams game. 
Among their wins were victories 
over Siena and Amherst, by the 
scores of 77-57 and 75-56 respec- 
tively. Army's two forwards Kouns 
and Sager will be the men that Al 
Shaw's forces will have to stop. 
Kouns is averaging over 22 points 
a game and Sager is averaging 21. 



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BRADIORD 



RECORD-MAKER BUCK ROBINSON 



Relay Record Falls In 
Bowdoin Swim Meet 

The Williams mermen trounced an under-manned Bowdoin 
swimmiii)^ squad, 58-18, before a Winter Carnival crowd Satur- 
day. The seven man Bowdoin team failed to take a sinj^le first 
place. 



Sports Corner 

By Bob Pyle 

None but the highest praise 
from all corners of the Williams 
campus is being heard about the 
varsity swimming team. Coached 
by Bob Muir and led by Captain 
Chip Ide, the Eph mermen have 
broken and rebroken records In 
compiling a 4-1-1 mark thus far. 

In the Syracuse meet Buck Ro- 
binson set a New England Inter- 
collegiate and college record with 
a 2;30.2 in the 200 yard breast 
stroke. Against Colgate he lower- 
ed this standard by one second. 
Swimming in the Olympic and Pan 
American Games Fund meet, Ro- 
binson set a New England AAU and 
college mark with a 2;45.6 time. 

Williams' 400 yard medley relay 
team of Henry Tatem, Robinson, 
Neil Devaney, and Ide has also 
shattered two New England stan- 
dards. Against Springfield, they 
turned in a 4:00.2 scorecard for a 
20 yard pool mark and against 
Bowdoin last Saturday, a 4:00.9 
one for a 25 yard pool record. 

Williams should again finish 
first in the New Englands, al- 
though strong competition is forth- 
coming from Springfield and 
Brown. Should the medley relay 
team, the freestyle relay team, or 
Robinson in the breast stroke be 
successful at Yale in the Easterns, 
Williams' sports enthusiasts may 
see entries in the Nationals for the 
first time since 1955. 



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Highlighting the meet was the 
record shattering performance of 
the medley relay team of Henry 
Tatem, Buck Robinson, Neil De- 
vaney, and Captain Chip Ide. Pool, 
college, and New England stan- 
dards fell as they registered 4:00.9 
for the 400 yard distance. Tills 
edged by .1 second the previous 
NEISA record set by Brown in 
winning the 1956 NCAA champ- 
ionship. 

Robinson - 2:39.9 

Buck Robinson, the New Eng- 
land record holder, thrilled the 
crowd with an all-out attempt to 
lower his mark in the 200 yard 
breaststroke. His time of 2:29.9, 
however, was .7 second off his best 
clocking. Soph Dave Coughlin scor- 
ed points for both teams, as he 
finished second in the 220 yard 
freestyle for Bowdoin and won the 
440 for the Ephs. 

Summary 
400 yd. medley relay: won by Wil- 
liams (Tatum, Robinson, Devaney, 
Ide). Time, 4:00.9, New New Eng- 
land Record. 

220 yd. freestyle: won by Lum 
<W), 2. Coughlin IB). Time, 2:18.7. 
50 yd. freestyle: won by Frost 
(W), 2. Dively (W), 3. Lowell (B). 
Time, 24.9. 

Dive: won by Reeves (W), 2. Frost 
(B). Points, 66.75. 
100 yd. butterfly: won by Devaney 
(W), 2. Riley iB), 3. Ryan (W). 
Time, 1:00.0. 

100 yd. freestyle: won by Kimberly 
<W), 2. Lowell (B),3. Hyland (W). 
Time, 59.4. 

200 yd. backstroke: won by Tatum 
(W), 2. Allen (W), 3. Scarpino 
(B). Time, 2:23.0. 
440 yd. freestyle: won by Cough- 
lin (W), 2. Riley (B). Time, 5:23.2. 
200 yd. breaststroke: won by Ro- 
binson (W), 2. Harper (W), 3. 
Mylander (B). Time, 2:29.9. 




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first in fashion 



Faculty Lectures Overstep Faculty- 
Student Lines; Stress Congeniality 



By Paul Samuelson 

The faculty lecture stands a- 
mong the many unique and abiding 
traditions of Williams College. Al- 
though it is not as old as the "Ep- 
ic of Eph Williams" nor as spirit- 
ed as the annual Williams-Am- 
herst football rally, it is distinctive. 
Each lecture boasts a rare com- 
bination of alluring congeniality, 
dignified simplicity, and individual 
pride. 

Dual Purpose 

According to Professors Law- 
rence Beals, Anson Piper, and 
Franzo Crawford, chairmen of the 
Faculty Lecture Committee, the 
lectures today have a dual purpose 
pose. Beals maintains, "Each 
speaker talks on a topic in his own 
field. His treatment has to be non- 
technical, informative, and on a 
readily understandable level." Pi- 
per stated more specifically that, 
"The purpose of the faculty lec- 
ture is to transcend departmental 
lines. Students and faculty alike 
are afforded insights into depart- 
ments they might not otherwise 
sample. The student may also learn 
how faculty members spend their 
free time." 

History 

The history of the lectures is the 
history of the establishment and 
preservation of this intimacy. The 
informal talk traces its Inception 
to the period immediately before 
World War I. Its beginning came 
as the direct result of the insis- 
tence of the wife of Professor 
James B. Pratt to know more a- 
bout their friends on an intellec- 
tual basis. With the help of her 
husband and Karl Weston, founder 
of the Williams Art Department, 
Mrs. Pratt started the institution. 

The faculty lecture is not with- 
out its formalities. To the present 
day an unwritten style and form 
exacting sixty minute minimum 
and maximum exist. Despite this, 
the talk itself is extremely con- 
genial. Several years ago Profes- 
sor Barrow accompanied his lec- 
ture on "Sound" with organ pipe 
demonstrations. While delivering 
a lecture on "Population Dynam- 
ics" recently, Professor Grant 




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demonstrated his point by slipping 
little red newts into aquaria while 
he spoke. 

Piper, Beals and Crawford ex- 
hibit enormous pride in the high 
iiuality of the lecture. As Beals 
puts it, "Speaking before friends 
and neiglibors on a topic closest 
to him, the lecturer is confronted 
with an atmosphere demanding 
perfection." Piper states, "Lectur- 
ers must make the best possible 
impression on their colleagues. 
Hence a deeper concern and a 
well-polished job result." 
Faculty Lectures 

The lecture series was instituted 
to fill a gap during the bleak per- 
iod from the beginning of second 
semester to Spring Vacation. 

The mid-point of this year's 
ser.es of eight lectures is fast ap- 
proaching. Next Thursday Profes- 
sor Orville T. Murphy of the His- 
tory Department will deliver the 
fourth lecture of the series. It will 
concern the subject of "What the 
French Thought of George Wash- 
ington." The final four lectures of 
the series will deal with "Anton 
Webern and the Music of the Fu- 
ture"; "Johann Michael Fischer, 
Major German Architect"; "A 
Time to Gather Stones Together"; 
and "O'Casey Now" — subjects all 
in keeping with the traditionally 
distinctive flavor of the faculty 
lecture. 



News Bureau's Tasks, 
Activities Will Expand 



"Anyone who takes any sort of 
remote interest in athletics has the 
opportunity to work with the coa- 
ches and within the athletic sys- 
tem here, and at the same time to 
provide a service to the College," 
said recently appointed News Bu- 
reau president Dick Gallop '60. 

An expansion of the News Bu- 
reau's activities will be Inaugurat- 
ed with the addition, on February 
23, of former Berkshire Eagle re- 
porter John Hitchcock '50 to the 
staff of News Director Ralph Ren- 
zi '43. According to Renzi, the 
News Bureau will handle all ath- 
letic publicity and hometown news- 
paper releases. Supervision of these 
activities will be removed from the 
office of Athletic Director Frank 
R. Thorns Jr '30 becoming Hitch- 
cock's primary duty.. 

Gallop pointed out that, up until 
now, Williams has been one of the 
few small colleges in New Eng- 
land with an entirely student- 
run athletic publicity office. 



Movies are your best entertainment 
See the Big Ones at 




"This," he said, "has hurt us, be- 
cause we don't have the time or 
the newspaper contacts that a full- 
time man would have." 

Students working for the News 
Bureau are paid on a wage scale 
corresponding to their class, with 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD 

Wed., February 18, 1959 



6 



the Board, consisting of the preK- 
ident, vice president and treasurer, 
receiving slightly more. All salarle.s 
and expenses come from a $2000 
college subsidy. 

The Bureau composes prelims 
for all Williams athletic contests, 
and covers all home games for the 
various wire services and largi! 
papers serving New England. Re- 
leases are also sent to the athletic 
offices of opposing teams. 



lii!IH!IIIIIIHlll 



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Also "BULLFIGHT" Something You II Move To See!" 




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Then It's Always Fair Weather! 



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Product of ijm %ftmawan <Jvviit*tt-(^imu>arw — Jowmeeo is our middU 



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Vol. LXXIII, Number 6 



WILLIAMS COLLEGE 




3R^£crfjb 



SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1959 



PRICE 10 CENTS 



'Embarrassingly Few' See 'Summer & Smoke' Open; \S. C. President White 



Reviewer Praises Disiler, Mrs. JWartin-- 'Polished' 

Tfiiiu'sscc VVilliains' "Siiiimicr and Smoke," a drama in three acts, was jirt'seiited at tlie Adams 
Memorial Theatre Thursday and Friday nights and will have its final performance tonij^ht at 
8:30 p.m. Mrs. William ]. Martin appeared in the |)art of Alma, Anthonie P. Distler apijeared as 
Doctor [oliii. William |. Martin directed the production, Followinir is a review by RECOHD 
drama ciitic, Richard F. Willhlte. 
"Studied, Polished" 

Although playing to embarrass- 
mt'ly few people, Cathy Martin 
and P. Antonie Distler gave two of 
the most studied and polished 
performances of recent Cap and 
Bells productions. Mrs. Martin as 
the wretched Alma, torn between 
love and her father's code of re- 
spectability, was both engagingly 
flighty in the beginning and beau- 
tifully pathetic as the fallen an- 
nel at the end. As the result of 
this brilliant understanding, Alma 
emerges in the end as a fully sym- 
pathetic and tragic character. 

Distler likewise gave a forceful 
performance of the siirner-turned- 
■saint, young Doctor John. Achiev- 
ing a near professional standard 
throughout most of the play, there 
WHS, however, not quite as much 
of a change from the "lecher" of 
the summer to the mature doctor 
of the winter. Beneath his was- 
trel's body, there shows perhaps, 
jiisL a little too much ".soul:" the 
fault herein, however, lies more 
Willi Williams' dialogue than with 
Distler's portrayal. 

However, at times the two lead- 
ing players vastly overshadowed 
tlieir supporting cast. Richard Lee 
See Page 4, Col. 3 




P. Antonie Distler and Cathy Martin as Doctor John and Alma in the 
Cap and Bells production, SUMMER & SMOKE, tonight at the AMT. 



Stegall Voted As 
New WCC Head 

Ron Stegall '60, was elected 
chairman of the 1959 Williams 
College Chapel Board in a meeting 
held Wednesday night. 

The other members of the Class 
of 1960 on the new Board are Art 
Sherwood, Vice Chairman in 
charge of Membership; Jim Hart- 
ley, Vice Chairman in charge of 
Worship; Les Thurow, Secretary; 
and Bob Francis, Treasurer, 
Sophomore Board 

Sophomore members of the 
Board are Dick Bradley, Chair- 
man of the College Chest Fund; 
Ben Campbell, Publicity Chair- 
man; and Jack Heiser, Chairman 
of Fi-eshman Activities. Rick 
Warch '61, had previously been 
chosen Deputations Chairman, The 
two freshman members are Inter- 
college Chairman Pete Thorns and 
Special Events Chairman John 
Shoaff, 



Orville T. Murphy Discusses 
Washington s French Reputation 

S])eakinf^ to a laif^e ciowd ol lacidtv and students Thursday 
in the Thompson Bioloi^s' Lahoratorw .Assistant Prof'^ssor of His- 
tory Orsille Murph\' lectined on the subject; 'What the Fiench 
thoui^ht of Geors^e \\'ashini;t()n ", 

Murphv beiian Ijv citing the definition of history as offered by I from varying academic fields of 
the German historian Le()|)okl yon Uanke— "the study of what ac- 1 interest, 
tually happened". This, however, is 



Discusses f uture Plans 

Tom White '60, was chosen President of the Social Council 
Tuesday night in a joint meeting of old and new members. The 
Council, which is composed of one representatiye from each so- 
■ cial unit, picked Bob Stern '60, 



Lecture Program 
To Be Revamped 

The student-faculty Lecture 
Committee at its meeting 'Wednes- 
day formulated plans for a stan- 
dardized system of handling lec- 
turers by the committee and for 
the self -perpetuation of the stu- 
dent section. 

Joint chairmen Fred H, Stock- 
ing of the English department and 
William H, Edgar '59, will compile 
a handbook for committee mem- 
bers detailing the arrangements 
which must be made for each lec- 
turer. After the committee has 
nominated a man as a guest speak- 
er, one faculty member and one 
student will be assigned to make 
all arrangements with the speaker. 

New Members 

Edgar, working with other up- 
perclasa members of the Commit- 
tee, will nominate thi'ee or four 
students as members at the first 
meeting in March. Selection will 
be based on interest exhibited in 
the business of the committee, 
with an attempt to draw members 



as its Secretary-Treasurer. 

President White stated that the 
future of the Social Council lies 
in its use as a "forum of opinion 
resulting in group action." This 
group action should take place 
not only among the fraternity rep- 
resentatives themselves, but also 
between the Social and College 
Councils. 

Wydick's Suggestions 

Dick Wydick, the outgoing pre- 
sident, made several suggestions 
for future areas of action. Chief 
among these is the continued pro- 




not by any means a foolproof def- 
inition; what people believe to be 
true is often far more Important. 

George Washington 

A case in point, said Murphy, is 
George Washington, The French 
were "unanimous in their approval 
and praise of Washington", whose 
image appealed to their taste. To 
them, Washington was a god-like 
figure, "the symbol of the citizen 
soldier and personification of the 
Republican hero". 

A misconception that the Fi'ench 
held was that Washington was a 
military hero. His victories were 
magnified, his defeats were passed 
off as "cunning maneuvers" or at- 
tributed to his mythical mistress. 
Indeed, one of the principal reas- 
ons for the final signing of the 
Franco-American Alliance of 1778 
was not only the British defeat at 
Saratoga but also the belief among 
the French ministers that Wash- 
ington had nearly defeated Howe 
at Germantown, 



Alumni Review Marks 50th Year; 
Son Of First Editor Views Changes 



"First and last, we are devoted to 
Williams College, well pleased as 
to its present and optimistic to- 
ward its future", states the Feb- 
ruary issue of the "Alumni Re- 
view," quoting from the first is- 
sue published exactly 50 years ago. 

The lead article in the 50bh An- 
niversary Issue is by Talcott M, 
Banks, Jr, '28, son of the first edi- 
tor of the "Review", T, M, Banks 
'90, Banks reviews the early history 
of the publication, inaugurated by 
the Williams College Alumni Ath- 
letic Association, 

"Justice and Wisdom" 

"With broad changes in form, 
but less in substance," the "Re- 
view" has chronicled the activi- 
ties and issues at Williams over a 
period of years that it has more 
than doubled Its size. But, the ear- 



ly issues discussed many of the 
same problems that are viewed by 
the present editor, Ralph B, Ren- 
zi '43, In 1909, the "Review" was 
concerned with Inadequate faculty 
salaries, fraternities vs, scholar- 
ship, the mechanics of rushing, 
and "the Justice and wisdom of 
subjugating Amherst," 

Banks also notes the gradual 
changes in the college. We are no 
longer anxious about vacant dor- 
mitory rooms and lost balloon 
races. The "cane nish" has died, 
the new curriculum came In 1911, 
and World War I dispelled much 
of Williams' Insularity, Banks sees 
that throughout these gradual 
changes of scene, "the 'Review' was 
a medium for expounding a phil- 
osophical viewpoint extending far 
beyond the immediate concerns of 
the college." 



Donations Slow In Haystack Drive; 
Fresh, Houses Still To Contribute 

Donations to the Haystack Scholarship Fund have been com- 
iiii^ ill very slowly, Wednesday was chosen for the one-day driye, 
but as of Thursday night only $685 had been collected, A con- 
tribution of S1.50 is beinj; asked of each student. 

Chairman of the drive, Bob Stegeinan, expressed disappoint- 
ment in the results as a whole, A number of fraternities, he added, 

had given full support, and two 
houses had given 100 per cent. 
More to Donate 
By Fi-iday 11 fraternities had 
made donations, either in part or 
in full, and nine freshman entries 
had turned in collections. Other 
entries had not yet organized col- 
lections but planned to have the 
money in by the end of the week, 
Stegeman reported that there had 
been some adverse sentiment to 
the drive, but that generally the 
student body was In support of 
the fund. 

The Haystack Scholarship Fund 
was established in 1956 by the 
Williams College Chapel Board to 
finance foreign students at Wil- 
liams. Warner Kim '59, and Noel 
Yeh '61, are present Haystack 
scholars. Both are outstanding 
collects students and certainly demonstrate 




WCC's Bob Stegeman 
funds during Wednesday's Hay- 
stack Scholarship drive. 



Netvs Notes - News Notes 

CHI PSI - Don Campbell '60, No, 
1; Phil Scaturo '60, No. 2; Al Bo- 
gatay '61, No. 3; and Roly Dower 
'61, No. 4. 

DEBATE - Robert Nagro '60, Eu- 
gene Cassidy '62, Ted Oppenheim- 
er '59, and Al Soloman '60, flew 
to McGill in Montreal Thursday 
for an annual clash with the Can- 
adians at their Winter Carnival 
on behalf of the Adelphlc Union. 

RE'VUE - Culman and Distler, who 
are doing Cap & Bells annual mu- 
sical production, will conduct pre- 
liminary auditions at the AMT 
Monday night at 7:30, Their chor- 
eographer will aid them. 



the value of the fund, Kim was 
elected to Phi Beta Kappa in his 
junior year and has one of the 
highest academic standings in the 
senior class. 

Voluntary 

The Haystack Fund Is brought 
closer to the student body than 
other scholarship funds because it 
is dependent entirely on student 
contributions. The more money 
donated, the more scholarships can 
be offered. The scholarship does 
not cover tuition but only room 
and board. The college waives tu- 
ition to recipients of the scholar- 
ship. 

Last year's drive, under the di- 
rection of Bruce Llsterman, netted 
approximately $500, Each student 
was asked to contribute fifty cents 
at that time. 



S. C's WHITE 
"a forum of opinion" 

gress of the Treasurers' Council, an 
SC committee, toward possible leg- 
islation on a Joint fraternity pur- 
chasing and auditing authority. 
The Social Council should also 
play an important part in the 
regulation of the rushing system 
and Hell Week, Wydick said. 

Dean Robert R. R. Brooks, as an 
adviser, reiterated his hope ex- 
pressed last week that the Social 
Council might grow in importance. 
"Your prestige will not be in- 
creased," he insisted, "by sitting 
back and heckling the College 
Council, The Social Council may 
recapture its prestige only by serv- 
ing a useful function," 

Other areas for the action of the 
SC suggested were sponsorship of 
the faculty lecture series and a 
repeat of the successful fraternity 
skit night. 

Artist Fournier Awes 
Chapin Hall Audience 

Over one hundred people at- 
tended the concert by world-fa- 
mous cellist Pierre Fournier 'Wed- 
nesday in Chapin Hall, Jean-Pi- 
erre Marty accompanied him on 
the piano. 

The hall hushed as Fournier, 
cradling the cello against his body, 
tested the instrument's tuning 
carefully. Tumultuous applause, 
however, followed the completion 
of his first number, a Beethoven 
sonata, and of the other pieces 
thereafter. The whole perform- 
ance consisted of the sonata, Op. 
69; Bach's suite No, 6 in D ma- 
jor, Debussy's Sonata in D minor, 
and the "Suite Italienne" by Stra- 
vinsky, The enthusiastic applause 
induced the performers to add an 
encore, Ravel's "Halanera," 

Critical acclaim was not lacking, 
Mr, Thomas Griswold, one of the 
Williams Music Department mem- 
bers, stated that he had "no re- 
servations at all" about the per- 
formance, Griswold further said 
that, however over-used the 
phrase, the best words to describe 
Fournler's tour de force were that 
he "completely transcended the 
limitations of his instrument." 



TtfUrdS IflfflTTlst^rtfi "Vli l^l^'rt'f^^l Baxter Hall, Williamstown, Massachusetts 
gj.0^ WUil^Lll§i J^^WrV published Wednesdays and Fridays 

founded in 1886 

THE WILLIAMS RECORD U published .. an ind.pcnd.nt ,Kw,paper ,„,co wckly ''^ 'l^^ ''"J^" °' W'l'b"'rimbrprf« 
cUss matler Nov. 27, 1944 at the post office at North Adam., Mas. u.ider the Act of March 3, 879. f "f.f; f "°" P ^jilo^. 

Change of address notices, uiideliverable copies and subscription order, should be marled to Ua.ter Hall, Wllliamstoivn, Ma... All eaitor 
tal correspondence must be si^jned by the writer if intended for publication 



2 



V. Corson Casile, Jr. 
editor 

EDITORIAL BOARD - J. A. Wheelock, Jr., J. M. Good, manasins 
editors; C. II. Siiiiih. newi editor; S. H. Levy, associate news editor; 
E. K. Gillelt, K. A. Clemouts, ai^uiiuu manutiin^ editors: M. 
Mead. J. K. Randolph, jeature edit oh ; R. M. I'yl''. Jr., W. J. 
Malt, Jr., sports editors. 

PHOTOGRArUY - Arnold J. Bradford 



Bayard T. DcMallie, Edmund G. Bagnulo 
buiineis mananeri 

BUSINESS BOARD - G. \V. Bisiell. local advertisinti: D. C. Uc, 
national advertmng, \). W. Knapp, arailatwn. L. A. hpsiem. trtas- 
urer. 

HUSlNliSS STAFF - Class of 1961 - Ad.ims. l!owin.in, Carroll, 
lleniie. Diinock, Dively, F.kholm, I'ox. Holland. McBt'de, Ra- 
phael Riinecke. Class of 1962 - Buck. Kroh. Ober, Rulherlord. i»velt. 



Vol.LXXIII February 21, 1959 Number 6 

social council 

Seven presidents of Williams fraternities de- 
clined nomination to the jircsidency of their iii- 
terfraternity Social Coniicil Tufsday iiinht. 

It is unnecessary to find out exactly what their 
individual reason.s for doinij; so were; it is a safe 
bet that they were not all so intensely ()ceii|Med 
elsewhere that they would not have enoujfh time 
to devote to the job. 

Tom White and the three others who accepted 
nomination deserve congratidations because they 
were willing to run— an unlikely subject for con- 
gratulation under ordinary circumstances. 

The Social Council of 1959 faces the c|uestion: 
is the SC a ho|)eless anachronism, or a mere 
eommuuicatious channel for the administiation 
to the fraternities? Since the establishment of 
the College Council five years ajfo, the frater- 
nity presidents as a jroveruing body have lost 
immense power. Today it functions almost sole- 
ly as a means of communications between the 
heads of houses. This is a valuable function but 
it is not adequate as a purpose and it does not 
constitute a ])Ower. 

Dean of the College Robert R. R. Brooks has 
stated several times the need for the SC to find 
itself in the new status of undergraduate self- 
government. Certaiulv its ]5inpose is not to fight 
the actions of the College Council, nor should it 
merely crawl into a corner of its meeting room 
and recognize its "inferiority". 

—editors 

summer & smoke 

Twenty-one students witnessed the premiere of 
what is possibly the best production done at the 
Adams Memorial Tlieatre in many years. 

It was eminently rewarding for the audience to 
participate in an artistic achievement by ama- 
teur players, most of them students. The offer- 
ing was not the annual musical; the i^lay was 
not a popular recent Broadway smash hit. It was 
a play which eminently combined the purposes 
of "educational theatre:" it was intellectually 
challenging and theatrically satisfying. 

?iummer and Smoke will be played again for the 
last time tonight. See it. 

—castle 




Rohr Discusses Interests; 
Comments On Small College 

"I was not a history j^ " 
major as an undergrad- p* ' 
nate. What interested , 
me in history was my 
experience in the war 
and with the )5ost-war 
military government of 
Germany." The speaker 
is Ohio - born Donald 
G. Rohr, Assistant Pro- 
fessor of History. 

Leaning hack in his 
chair, Rohr commenced 
a discussion of his spec- 
ial fields of interest. ROHR: Lee asked 
These include a trans- "how's It going" 
lation of the experience of a Cerinan officer-ob- 
server with the Confederate army. "My interest 
in it is from the Eurojjean point of view; particu- 
larly, die military lessons which European ohser- 
\ers learned or failed to learn." 

The account, written by one Justus Scheihert, 
concerns itself with the battles ot Chaneellorsville 
and Gettysburg, where Scheibert came in with 
J. E. B. Stuart's cavalry and climbed a tree, com- 
manding a fine view of the whole battlefield. He 
sat there all day, observing, and had has meals 
sent u]5— "just like a flagpole sitter. The story is," 
Rohr went on to say, "that Lee rode underneath 
Scheibert's tree and called 'How's it going'?" 

A war veteran and 1943 graduate of the Uni- 
versity of Toronto, he worked as a civilian for 
the ]oost-war military government of Germany. 
He retnined in 1947 to "Toronto where he received 
his M. A. He took his Ph.D. at Harvard after com- 
ing to Williams in 1953. 

Small College Comments 

One of the unicjue aspects of a small college, 
Rohr concluded, is that "in a small college the 
early years are more pleasant and, maybe, more 
profitable than in a large university.' He j^ointed 
out, however, that the good university student 
may very well come to know his ])rofessors better 
than the good student in a small college. He felt 
that this problem could be solved by having the 
fraternities invite faculty advisors representing 
each of the Williams curriculum divisions. "A 
physics major," he pointed out, "would be more 
interested in talking to a faculty man from the 
science quad," because of the common academic 
interest. 



Men go for girls who go for 

Camels. This cigarette out- 
sells every other — every 
filter, every king-size, every 
regular — and has for 10 
straight years. The Camel 
blend of costly tobaccos has 
never been equalled for rich 
flavor and easygoing mild- 
ness. The best tobacco 
makes the best smoke. 



Push fadi and 

fancy stuff aside . . 




THE WILLIAMS RECORD, Saturday, Feb. 21, 1959 

editorials, letters, features 

225 Colleges Now Participate In 
Brooks' Plan For Faculty Children 



J. IteynolilaTob. CcWInslon-Bilem, N. G. 



Williams College Is the head- 
quarters of a national program de- 
signed to enable the children of 
faculty members to attend the col- 
leges of their choice without pay- 
ing tuition. The idea was initiat- 
ed by Dean R. R. R. Brooks in 
1946 and has grown to a mem- 
bership of 225 colleges. 

Tills program is essentially "a 
barter system under which all the 
members (institutions above the 
level of secondary schools) agree 
to accept the admissible children 
of each other's faculty on a bal- 
anced basis," stated Brooks, Thus 
for each faculty child it accepts, 
a college may send to another In- 
stitution the child of one of its 
faculty members. 

The idea for such a program 
came to Brooks immediately after 



the war, when salaries of teachers 
"were so low In comparison to tlie 
inflation of the period that some 
measure to ease their f inane Jul 
burden was requisite." In 1954 Dm 
program received a grant from tlie 
Ford Foundation. 

System's One Defect 

The system's one defect. Brooks 
noted, is the inability of an insi,- 
tution which is very popular o 
balance the influx of faculty ch] - 
dren by sending out the offspri; <i 
of its own faculty. To remedy tins 
situation, many colleges have :i- 
dopted a "cash scholarship gran:' 
program. Under this system, ,i 
college will finance that part f 
the cost of educating a faculiv 
child which is equivalent to li.s 
own tuition. 



Party Novelties 

Joke Items 

Center Sports Store 

29 Main St., North Adams 



Movies ore your best entertainment 
See the Big Ones at 




i J 



UO.RdUMi MO-3-36'// 



CM&^Ol 




'^^^ 



At about 3 P.M. on an afternoon in August (Eastern 
DaylightSchaefer Time) Doctor Chicago took a walk. 
The town .stood knee-deep in summer heat, the kind 
of heat that depresses the soul as much as the body. 

For the third time that day he found himself in front 
of the same neighborhood grocery. He went in and 
asked for a cold six-pak of Schaefer beer. The old 
lady who waited on him wore an Indian headdress 
and a buckskin jacket. She acted as if she might 
know him. He fixed her with a baleful glance, and 
she retreated in some confusion. 

On the way home a neighbor asked Doctor Chicago 
to look in on his wife. The man said she had cracked 
up. She had been in the kitchen singing, "What d'ya 
hear in the best of circles?" when an old radio that 
had not worked for years blared out, "Schaefer all 
around!" This had made her crack up. Doctor Chi- 
cago examined her and said that she was merely 
suffering from the extreme heat. 

Soon he was sitting in his living room drinking a cold 

glass of Schaefer. "It has a 

.smooth round taste," he said 

to his wife. Suddenly their 

broken TV set came on, and 

an announcer said ". . . never 

sharp, never flat." "My 

time for suffering from the 

extreme heat has come," 

Doctor Chicago laughed. 







( 5 



But he did not begin suffering from the extreme heat 
until days later. Then, as in a dream, he recalled 
someone giving him a welcome refreshing sip of 
Schaefer from time to time. When he was well, he 
spoke to his wife of this. 

"Your mother gave it to you." 

"What mother? Mother Chicago? Does she wear an 
Indian headdress?" 

"That's right. So you did see her. She said she had 
met you in a store someplace— she wanted to speak 
to you, but you scared her away!" He sat by the 
window, thinking of his mother and the weather and 
the Schaefer for a long time. 

THt F.iM. SCHAtFtR BDEWINP CO., NEW YORK and «IBAIIV, II.Y. 



Wrestlers At Colgate; 
Mermen Face U Conn 



Swimming 

Williams will be host to the Uni- 
versity of Connecticut swim team, 
today, at the Lasell Pool. 

Coach Bob Muir stated there will 
Ije at least two record attempts 
tomorrow afternoon. The medley 
relay team of Henry Tatem, Neil 
Devaney, Buck Robinson, and Cap- i 
tain Chip Ide will try to erase the i 
New England standard they set i 
Just last week. Robinson, whose i 
200 yd. breaststroke mark Is two | 
weeks old, will again be out to re- t 
(luce his record. Double duty will 1 
fall to senior Don Lum, who is 
scheduled for the 220 and 440 free- 
style events. I 



Wrestling 



The varsity wrestling team faces 
another tough match today a- 
Bainst a strong Colgate team. Un- 
defeated In four matches this year, 
the team won a thrilling 20-16 vic- 
tory over Amherst last week. 

Two of the best matches of the 
day should be at 130 and 137, 
where the Venir brothers, Peter 
and Paul, will be pitted against 
two of Williams' strongest men. 
Stew Smith and captain Kuhrt 
Wleneke. 

Other starters for Williams will 
be Harry Bowdoin at 147, Bill 
Penny at 157, Denny Mitchell at 
167, Freddy Noland at 177, and 
outstanding heavyweight Bob Hat- 
cher. 



Positions with Potential 

ENGINEERS • CHEMISTS • PHYSICISTS 

Ceramic • Chemical 

Electrical • Industrial • Mechanical 

Metallurgical 



National Cai-bon Company, America's foremost manu- 
factiM or of cai bon and graphite electrodes and anodes, 
impi'; vioi:s grapliite, brushes for motors and generators, 
iliy ci'lls and flash 1 i }^ ht.s, arc carbons and a wide variety 
('( other imliistrial jjioihurts, offers positions to qualified 
H.S. and M.S. graduates in the fields listed above. 

I'ositioius are available at National Carbon Company's 
16 ])lant.s, located in the following states: Iowa, New 
Yoik, Noith Carolina, Ohio, Tennessee, West Virginia 
and Veiniont, and throughout the country in our sales 
organization. 

Interesting:, rewarding careers in research, process 
and product development, production and methods engi- 
neering, product and process control, machine develop- 
ment, plant engineeiing and .sales. A National Carbon 
representative will be on campus - 

FEBRUARY 27, 1959 

NATIONAL CARBON COMPANY 

Division of Union Carbide Corporation 



[i^. 



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CARBON AND 
GRAPHITE PRODUnS 



EVEREADY "«"?« 



TRADE -MARKS 



NINE; LIVES' 

BATTERIES 



BRAND 
ANTI-FREEZE 

KARBATE 

BRAND 
IMPERVIOUS GRAPHITE 




Who invented the Dry Martini? JOHN did. 

At least that is what people gasp when they 
taste one of John's Martinis. John is the head 
bartender at the Williams Club. Visit us. See 
John. Try one. You'll see. And then, if you care, 
you'll see other things. Fine food. Two dining 
rooms — one dimly lit for men with ladies, and 
one for men, period. Comfortable sleeping rooms. 
Fleet-footed theatre-ticket service. Come, next 
time you're in Manhattan. The Williams Club, 
24 E. 39 Street, New York. A stone's throw 
from Grand Central, if you throw good. 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD 

Saturday, Feb. 21, 1959 
SPORTS PAGE 



3 



Puckmen Victors 
Over AIC Team 

The Williams hockey team easily 
defeated an American Interna- 
tional College team 7-2 here on 
Tuesday. 

Bob Lowden and Jim Fisher each 
scored in a slow first period that 
closed with the purple skaters 
leading 2-0. Larry Hawkins, Mike 
Grant, and George Lowe all col- 
lected goals In a rough second 
period that ended with a disputed 
referee's call, 2 major misconduct 
penalties assessed, and one player 
ejected from the game. 

Fisher took a pass from Lowden 
and beat Otto Welker, AIC's stur- 
dy goalie, at 7:47 of the third peri- 
od, extending the home team's 
lead to 6-0. But Dave Keaney 
broke up Al Lapey's bid for a 
shutout when he scored on a 
screen shot at 12:24. 

Visitors Figiit Baclt 
Leading 6-1 Coach Bill McCor- 
mick replaced Lapey with Dick 
Alford, who made several fine 
saves as the visitors put on a spir- 
ited attack in the closing minutes 
when the Ephs were shorthanded. 
Bob Barton scored AIC's final 
soal on a screen shot at 15:44. 

Twice AIC removed Welker from 
ihe nets in favor of an extra wing 
n the closing minutes. The first 
.ime Bob Lowden stole the puck, 
rounded the defensemen, and slid 
the puck into an open cage. 



Army Beats Eph Hoopsters 93-77; 
Wesleyan Remains Undefeated 

By Al Miller 
Wednesday night the Williams basketball team met tlie best 
team tiiey have faced all season and went down to a 93-77 defeat 
at the hands of Army. Meanwhile Wesleyan won its eighth 
straight victory and remained undefeated in the Little Three 
basketball race by defeating Amherst 65-48. Wesleyan is now 

10-5 for the season. 



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Winter Relay 

Running in the New York 
Athletic Club meet in Madison 
Square Garden last Satuiday 
night, the mile relay team 
equalled their best time ever. 
The team of Mack Hassler, 
Tony Harwood, Bill Moomaw, 
and George Sudduth covered 
the distance in 3:25.1. 

They placed fourth out of 
five but it was a very fast heat. 
The event was won by the Uni- 
versity of Rhode Island in 
3:21.6. 



Frosh Wrestlers 
Down Kent U-U 

The freshman wrestlers squeek- 
ed by a strong Kent team Tues- 
day on the opponents' mat, 16-13. 

Bill Robinson pinned his oppo- 
nent early in the third period to 
send the Ephmen out in front with 
a 5-0 lead. Williams' Captain Mike 
Brimmer followed by beating his 
man, 7-4, and Ash Crosby, who 
gave away about fifteen pounds, 
battled to a tie. Al Oehrle's win 
gave Williams thirteen points, 
which Kent then equalled, to set 
the stage for O'Brien's tie-break- 
ing victory. 

The Williams frosh are now un- 
defeated and in the Tuesday 
match snapped a Kent win streak 
at twelve matches. 

Summary 

123 Robinson (W) p., Cushman 
7:23; 130 Brimmer (W) d., Baker 
7-4; 137 Crosby (W) tie, White 
2-2; 147 Saltus (K) p., Kanaga 
4:46; 157 Oehrle (W) d., Ahlborn 
5-0; 167 Pagano (K) d., Tompson 
6-5; 177 Ferguson (K) d., Gripe- 
koven 7-1; Unl. O'Brien (W) d., 
Gladstone 11-1. 



ENJOY SPRING VACATION 



Relax in the sunny tropical atmosphere of 



KEY WEST 
The Casa Marina 



HOTEL AND BEACH CLUB 
• SWIMMING 

Private Beach — Two Pools 
Solarium 

• FISHING 

Pier — Surf — Deep Sea 
Skin Diving 

• SPORTS 

Badminton — Shuffleboord 
Tennis — Golf 

• Nightly Entertainment 

Cocktail Lounge — Dancing 

SEVEN DAYS — THREE MEALS DAILY 

Double Room — $122.50 per person 
Triple Room — $1 16.70 per person 

P. S. A Smith College group has planned to stay at the Case 
Marina during the same period. 

Contact TONY VOLPE — A. D. HOUSE 868 or 738 



The Army team featured a well 
balanced scoring attack and good 
rebounding in defeating Williams 
for the 13 th time in the fourteen 
meetings between the two schools. 
Led by Junior sensation Kouns, 
who netted 22 points, and Klosek 
and Sager, who had 22 and 20 re- 
spectively, the well conditioned 
Cadets proved to be too much for 
a scrappy Williams club. 
Morton Gets 26 

Jeff Morton led the Ephmen 
with 26 points, 16 of them coming 
on free throws. He got strong sup- 
port from sophomore Sam Weav- 
er who finished with 18, and Cap- 
tain Pete Willmott with 11. On 
the strength of their scoring, Wil- 
liams managed to match the Ca- 
dets pretty evenly in the first half 
and at half time Army held a 49-43 
edge. The second half started in 
much the same manner, but after 
five minutes had elapsed. Army 
broke through the Williams zone 
to take a 75-55 lead. Prom there 
they coasted in. 

Williams Summary 





FG 


FT 


T 


Weaver 


8 


2 


18 


Hedeman 


1 


1 


3 


Morton 


5 


16 


26 


Parker 


2 


4 


8 


Willmott 


4 


3 


11 


Boynton 


1 


3 


5 


Brayton 





2 


2 


Guzzetti 





2 


2 


Bevan 


1 





2 


Totals 


22 


33 


77 



Army Rallies To Top 
Frosh Squad, 72-71 

A well-conditioned Army plebe 
squad fought back in the game's 
waning moments to nip the Eph 
freshman cagers, 72-71, at West 
Point Saturday. 

Williams held a commanding 
lead throughout most of the game 
and elected to freeze the ball with 
five minutes remaining. The su- 
perior conditioning of the Army 
squad showed, however, as the 
Cadets were able to penetrate the 
freeze and force the tired Eph- 
men into several mistakes at key 
points. 

Giving his outstanding offensive 
performance of the season, Dave 
Ritchie was the top Williams scor- 
er with 24 points. Dependable Bob 
Mahland tallied 19, while Ritchie's 
backcourt cohort. Jay Johnston, 
scored 11. 




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WHBF 



Williams Squash Team 
Downs Dartmouth, 6-3 



liii Stu 

Steady Jjliiyiiif^ ixived tlu; wi 

to diiini) Dartinoutli Wednesday, 

All eyes were on tall, self-as- 
sured Dick Hoehn as he stepped 
onto the court for the No. 1 match. 
Greg Tobin produced a ball and 
started practicing with the red- 
headed Ivy Leaguer, As the match 
began, the opponents proved even- 
ly matched, as Tobin's accuracy 
and Hoehn's positioning broughi 
the first game to a 13-13 tie. To- 
bin strengthened, pounding Vas 
ball around the arena to build up 
a 3-1 lead in the best-of-five ov- 
ertime. But Hoehn came back 
twice, and then again, making a 
shot from his knees to tie and then 
win with a fantastic corner shot 
at the end of a prolonged volley. 
Tense 

After this 18-17 triumph he con- 
tinued to hit his corner shots, but 
Tobin's power was showing, and 
Hoehn was forced to win his sec- 
ond game in another overtime, 18- 
16. In the third game Tobin was 
visibly tired and again and again 
the man in green tallied on low, 
hard drives. Behind 12-6, the Eph 
rallied, however, to pull into a tie, 
before succumbing to the unclutch- 
ing Hoehn, 15-12. 

After Ernie Fleishman's loss, the 
Purple contingent pulled out the 
next six matches to secure the win. 

Saturday the top five men on the 
squad will journey to Boston to 
compete in the National Amateurs. 
Summary 

1 Tobin— 1.— Hoehn, 0-3 

2 Fleishman— 1. — Horan, 2-3 

3 Buck— d.— Langley, 3-0 

4 Schaefer— d.— Bartlett, 3-1 

5 Miller— d.—Herrick, 3-1 



Davis 

ly for the Williams squash team 
6-3. 



'Summer & Smoke' 



LUPO 
SHOE REPAIR 

at the foot of Spring St. 



IJiliMiilllllill 



FRI. - SAT. 

BRIGITTE BARDOT 
"GIRL IN THE BIKINI" 

2nd First Run Hit 

"BULLFIGHT" 
SUN. -MON. -TUES. 

William Wyler's 

"THE BIG COUNTRY" 

Gregory Peck Burl Ives 

Jean Simmons C. Heston 

Carroll Bakee 

Starts FEB. 25th 
"PERFECT FURLOUGH" 

Tony Curtis Janet Leigh 

Linda Crisfal 



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Dartmouth's Dick Hoehn serves 
to Williams' Greg Tobin. Hoehn, 
one of the top-rated amateurs in 
the nation, had a hard time defeat- 
ing Tobin in their match Wednes- 
day. 



8 Brian — d. — Zipser, 

7 Smith — d.— Millington, 

8 Kasten— d. — Sholnik, 

9 Thayer — 1. — Jones, 



3-1 
3-2 
3-1 
2-3 



as the elder doctor, E. J. Johnson 
as the Reverend Winemiller, Din- 
nie Versenyi as Rosa and Robert 
Matthews as her father were sub- 
stantial additions in their rather 
brief appearances. There Is little 
that can be said for the rest of 
the cast except that they sup- 
ported — and even that was some- 
what questionable at times. 

In a rare instance these days at 
the AMT, both the lighting effects 
of the Saunders, Culman, Sim- 
monds, O'Leary combine and the 
sound effects of R. Craig William- 
son and Arthur Stewart were well 
conceived and executed. 

"Undeniably Rewarding" 

Despite weaknesses in some of 
its characters, "Summer and 
Smoke" as an entity within itself 
was inspired by its principals and 
the fine direction of William J. 
Martin. It emerged as a stimulat- 
ing, entertaining and undeniably 
rewarding evening of theatre. 

Any performance of a Tennessee 
Williams play is equally as much 



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an emotional strain on the audi- 
ence as on the actors, whom he 
forcefully drags through love, 
hate, sex and psychoses. These are 
the tools which Williams employs 
to paint his portraits of human 
weaknesses, strengths, confusions 
and resolutions. Whether a char- 
acter is able to overcome his pas- 
sions and rise above them or whe- 
ther he is forced by his own weak- 
nesses of constitution to fall even 
farther from the norm, there is 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD 

Saturday, Feb. 21, 1959 



rarely a dull moment for anyune 
concerned. 

In "Summer and Smoke", wil- 
liams has attempted to show how 
human motivations control peo- 
pie, and how often in their actions 
they are able to alter the ideals and 
motivations of others. WilUainB 
does not use words for his nifj. 
sage, he uses people; unfortunate- 
ly, he is also given to using ovi rly 
ostentatious symbolism. 



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f h^ Willi 



Vol. LXXIII, Number 7 



WILLIAMS COLLEGE 




l^t!^0fb 



WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 1959 



PRICE 10 CENTS 



College Council Names Coburn '60 
As Chairman Of Rushing Committee 



"I must emphasize the great im- 
liortance of the Rushing Commit- 
tee. It will undertake an extensive 
le-evaluation of the rushing sys- 
tem," stated CC president Al Mar- 
tin '60, at Monday niyht'.s CC 
meeting in the home of Dean Ro- 
bert R. R. Brooks. 

Appointed chairman of the com- 
mittee is Tim Coburn '60. Serving 
with him are juniors Cotton Fite, 
Matt Nimetz, Hal Smith, and 
sophomores Tim Weinland and 
Eick Gilbert. One member will be 
named by the Social Council. 

In the ensuing discussion, Jack 
Hyland '59. pointed out that "the 
lich Irouses get richer, the poor 
houses poorer" due to the existent 
stratification of Williams frater- 
nities, and that the committee 
"should dig deep into what the 
Rushing System should do." 

Other Action 

GUL yearbook proposed constitu- 
tion referred to Chairman Gallop 
'60. of the CCP for one week on 
motion of treasurer Vincent '60. 
PURPLE KEY - fraternity dance 
conflict of weekend of March 7 
referred to the Social Council, af- 
ter a forty-five minute discussion. 
REGULAnON of weekend sche- 
duling in general referred to the 
Houseparty Committee. 



WCC Sponsors Talk 
By Cabinet Secretary 

Arthur Fleming, Secretary of 
Health, Education, and Welfare 
in the Eisenhower Cabinet, will 
present a lecture on Christianity 
and politics .sponsored by the Wil- 
liams College Chapel on March 16 
or 17. 

Mr. Fleming is a former presi- 
dent of Ohio Wesleyan University. 
His talk will be the first sponsored 
l)y the WCC at Williams. Newly- 
elected WCC Chairman Ron Ste- 
gall hopes to plan several such 
lectures this spring and next fall. 

Discussing future plans in a re- 
cent RECORD interview, Stegall 
stated that "the Chapel board is 
looking forward to inaugurating a 
diverse enough program to en- 
courage active participation of the 
entire WCC membership." 

Currently on the agenda for this 
weekend is a trip of about 30 WCC 
members headed by Stegall to a 
meeting of the Student Christian 
Movement in Pembroke, New 
Hampshire. 

Dean Brooks Chosen 
Clement Essay Judge 

Williams Dean Robert R. R. 
Brooks has been named chairman 
of the Judging Committee for the 
Percival Wood Clement Essay 
Contest. The topic for this year's 
competition will be "The Supreme 
Court as Legislator." 

Juniors and seniors from Wil- 
liams and seventeen other New 
England colleges are eligible to 
compete. The writers of the top 
three essays will receive $500, $300, 
and $100 respectively. 

Essays should not exceed 3000 
words in length and should be sub- 
mitted to Dean Brooks by April 
15. The title page should contain 
the date and an assumed name, 
while a sealed envelope containing 
the student's real name should also 
be submitted. 



STUDENT'S Russian 
Issue Draws Praise 

by Robert Lliiberij: and 
John Mayhcr 

Last May, Rhodes Scholar Paul 
Dodyk, Chairman of the Amherst 
STUDENT, began formulating a 
plan for a program of cultural ex- 
change between Amherst and the 
University of Moscow. The plan, 
suggested by his Russian immi- 
grant father and two cousins at 
the University of Moscow, evolved 
as a survey of higher education in 
the United States. Published by 
the STUDENT on January 29, 1959, 
the issue was delayed in being sent 
to Moscow because of Soviet red 
tape. 

Issue Praised 

Praise for this issue as an im- 
aginative stride towards interna- 
tional student understanding has 
come from such varied sources as 
the United States Information 
Agency and the University of Ny- 
asa in Southern Rhodesia. The 
U. S. I. A. has requested five hun- 
dred additional copies for distri- 
bution in its propaganda program, 
and excerpts from the issue have 
been inserted in the Congressional 
Record. The Soviet Committee on 
Youth Education expressed its ap- 
preciation for the preparation of 
this i.ssue. 

Interest in Fraternities 

The topics covered by the arti- 
cles in the issue were designed by 
Dodyk to answer questions most 
often asked him about American 
education by Russian students 
with whom he was in contact last 
summer in Washington, D. C. 
"Fraternity life was of great inter- 
est to them," he said, "because 
from their viewpoint the commun- 
al fraternity life is an example of 
collectivization in an othei-wise 
capitalistic, anarchistic society." 

The Russian students also held 
the belief that only the privileged 
aristocracy was financially able to 
attend college, and for this reason 
the editors included articles on the 
See Page 6, Col. 4 



Committee Plans 
Houseparty Poll, 
Hires Orchestra 

The preparation and distribution ' 
of a questionnaire about House- J 
parties is the first project of the 
Houseparty Committee under the 
chairmanship of Rich Herzog '60. 
The qi'jstionnaire aims to elicit 
student opinion on suggested inno- 
vations in the structure of House- 
parties. 

Possible questions cover topics 
ranging from a return to the old 
system of hiring two bands Friday 
night — a comparatively unknown, 
but danceable band as well as a 
noted college or professional jazz 
group — to projected changes in the 
Saturday night program. There 
will also be a space for "write-in" 
suggestions and criticisms. 
Spring Houseparties 

The Emba.ssy Orchestra has been 
hired for the Friday all-college 
dance on Spring Houseparties. 
Herzog stated, and an outdoor con- 
cert is being considered for early 
Sunday afternoon. The senior class 
will run the weekend. 

Lawrence Art Exhibit 
Features Dadaist Art 

An exhibition. "Art and the 
Found Object," opened at the 
Lawrence Art Museum Sunday and 
will continue through March 15. 
Early experiments and contemp- 
orary works illustrate theories in- 
troduced in tlie early decades of 
this century by the Cubists and 
Dadaists, stressing the significance 
ot everyday objects. 

Included in the exhibition are 
"ready-mades," complete objects 
wliich are at hand and which by 
reason of the artist's selectivity 
are considered to belong in the 
realm of creativity. 

Illustrating the Dada tradition 
are recent works by younger ar- 
tists who make use of found ob- 
jects. The amusing "Middle Aged 
Couple" by Richard Stankiewicz 
is made of gas tanks, pipes, and 
chains. 



Glee Club Picks Doig And Bishop; 
Hall And Stern Attain Band Posts 



Band 

Recent elections placed Robert 
Stern '60, president and David 
Hall '61, student leader of the 
Williams College Band. Other 
elected officers included Steve 
Ross '60, vice-president and David 
Rust '60, librarian. 

Stern admits that the position 
of president of the band Is "more 
or less an honorary position." The 
only major duties assigned to the 
office are formulating policy and 
arranging trips. The actual lead- 
ing of the band is performed by 
the student leader and the con- 
trol of music is handled by the 
librarian. 

Plans For Next Fall 

Next fall the band plans to ex- 
pand to about sixty members. It 
will perform at all the home foot- 
ball games as well as the Wesley- 
an contest. Stern is presently in 
the process ot revamping the for- 
mations of the group. He hopes to 
employ new and better marching 
techniques. "All and all," said 
Stern, "the band is going to Im- 
prove tremendously within the 
next few years." 

Associate Professor Irwin Shain- 
man of the Music Department is 
the band's faculty director. 



Glee Club 

Bill Doig '60, recently was elect- 
ed president and Newell Bishop 
'60, appointed manager of the 
Williams Glee Club. New associate 
managers are David Tenney '61, 
and Andy Morehead '61. 

Joint Concert 

Bishop was especially enthusi- 
astic about the joint concert with 
Sarah Lawrence coming up here on 
April 18 and 25. "This is the 
biggest thing we have done all 
year," he said, "because it's dif- 
ferent." As a change from the 
conventional work of the great 
masters, the Glee Club will per- 
form "Le Roi David" by Honneger. 

Bishop went on to describe the 
work as "a contemporary varia- 
tion on the traditional oratorio 
form including unusual orchestra- 
tion and actual spoken dialogue." 

Evensong Service 

Sunday the Glee Club will sing 
an evensong service with the 
Smith College Chorus at St. 
Thomas' Church, New York, to be 
followed by a concert the next 
Saturday at Smith. "The Found- 
ling Hospital Anthem" by Handel 
will be sung. 



Fraternity Treasurers 
To Present New Aims 

III a joint HK'i'tiuf; oi tlit' old and new Iratcrnitv Trea.surers' 
(>)uncils toiiij^lit, <)iit-<^c)inj^ i^rcsident [olui D. Phillips ',59 will 
present a jjroposal lor the ereatioii of a campus business inanajfe- 
nient system. Tills will he his ('ouncil's final action on fraternity 

financial practices. 

Under the proposal, the new 
Treasurer's Council would elect 
not only a president but al.so two 
members to act with him as an 
executive committee. This group 
would work jointly with the offi- 
cers of the Graduate Committee 
of Social Units to study and draw 
up a program of campus business 
management and engage a resi- 
dent manager to carry it out. 
An Adviser 

The basis of the plan, opera- 
tional at Amherst since the late 
1930's, is to have an experienced 
man act as financial adviser to the 
fifteen houses, audit their books, 
and generally aid them in realiz- 
ing and maintain business-like 
standards in fraternity financial 
matters. 

Employed by the fraternities, 
this manager would study and 
standardize the accounting rou- 
tines within each house. This, the 
Council feels, is necessary because 
there is now a great disparity 
among the various bookkeeping 
systems, with five of the fraterni- 
ties using a similar system and the 
others using their own individual 
programs. 

The adviser would also study 
possibilities of cooperative pur- 
chasing; food savings resulting 
from the use of central purcliasing 
through the Baxter Hall commis- 
sary have been appreciable. 
See Page 6, Col. 1 




llR.MJrORI) 
TREASURER J. D. PHILLIPS 
for standardized accounting 

Treasurers' Plan 
Draws Comments 

By Stu Davis 

The proposal of a Campus Busi- 
ness Management system drew dif- 
fering comments from various peo- 
ple. 

Jack Foster, retiring treasurer of 
Alpha Delta Phi, is in favor of the 
proposed program. He said, "At 
present many houses don't need 
this: some treasurers are fully ca- 
pable, and on the whole the job is 
done well. However, because ot 
yearly changes in office, the pro- 
posed system would protect the 
houses, especially those with weak 
alumni relations." Furthermore, he 
emphasized that: "It would not 
mean the loss of independence for 
each individual treasurer, but ra- 
ther would guarantee him older 
guidance." 

Charles Foehl, college treasurer, 
spoke for the administration. He 
stated. "My feeling is that it would 
be a step forward to follow in Am- 
lierst's footsteps. However, it's up 
to the fraternity members and a- 
lumni to institute it. The admin- 
istration will be helpful in any 
way they can." 
Out-going Secretary-Treasurer of 
the Treasurers' Council Faye Vin- 
cent said, "I'm all for cooperative 
buying, but I think it can be done 
under a student action. I'm not at 
all for removing the autonomy of 
individual treasurers. 



Purple Key To Offer 
Eph Contests, Dances 

Basketball and hockey contests 
against Amherst and square danc- 
ing to Emil Begiebing's music and 
Pappy Moon's calling will high- 
light this winter's Purple Key 
Weekend, which is scheduled for 
March 7. 

The square dance will be held 
in Baxter Hall immediately fol- 
lowing the basketball game Satur- 
day evening. The Hound will also 
be present that evening with mu- 
sic to suit those of more "sophis- 
ticated" taste. 

There is some question as to 
whether the varsity basketball 
game will be held since the Eph- 
men may be invited to the NCAA 
tournament which begins that 
same day. If this happens the 
square dance will start earlier. 



Copeland Stresses 
Personal Contact 



Williams Director of Admissions 
Frederick Copeland stressed the 
importance of individual, rather 
than official, admission aid by un- 
dergraduates in a recent RECORD 
interview. 

He stated that an organization 
sucli as the College Council Com- 
mittee on Admissions cannot send 
delegates to secondary schools as 
representatives of the Admissions 
Department, since secondary 
school guidance directors could not 
be expected to handle undergrad- 
uates as well as alumni and ad- 
missions men. Undergraduate at- 
tempts would only result in poor 
public relations for the college. 
This is particularly important, 
Copeland stated, since "admissions 
is 50 per cent public relations." 

Copeland, however, is sure that 
undergraduates speaking on an in- 
formal basis with prospective stu- 
dents are "our best salesmen." He 
pointed to two instances of per- 
sonal student work which have in 
the past been quite successful. 

Deerfield Alumni 

One such instance is the annual 
trip to Deerfield made by Wil- 
liams men who are Deerfield alum- 
ni. Each gives an informal talk 
on some aspect of college life with 
tlie emphasis on presenting a true 
insight into college life. 

Also significant has been the 
work done in the Boston area. 
Each year Williams men from the 
Boston area hold a banquet for 
high school and prep school stu- 
dents of high caliber. Working 
with alumni, they endeavor to pre- 
sent a well-rounded picture of 
Williams life. 



f trc WilUgKi JS^eSafb 



Baxter Hall, Williamstown, Massachusetts 
published Wednesdays and Fridays 



founded in 1886 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD i. published a. an independen. newspaper ,>ucc »«kly ''^ 'Ik smdcn,, of W.lhan,. CoM^^^^ 

da., malter Nov. 27. 1944 al the post ofdce at North Adam., Ma.. u„dor , he Act of March 3 879. ^^b,c,Pion P'^' J<'"^ y'^"^y- 

Change o( addre.. notice., undeliverable copie. and subcnplion orders shuold be maded to Bailer Mall, tt .ll.amstowil, Mass. All editor 



ial correspondence must be signed by the writer il intended for publication 
!•'. Corson Castle, Jr. 
iditor 
EDITORIAL BOARD - J. A. Wheelock, Jr., J. M. Good, manaiifti 
tdilon: C. 11. Smith. n^i»< tiiton S. B. Levy, oj/ori<i(/ nrioj /<<ilor; 
E. K. Giliett, K. A. Clements, aitacialr mtinagiiti rjilon : M. 
Mead, J. K. Randolph, Itulure tdilors; R. M. I'yle, Jr., W. J, 
Matt, Jr., jporlj tditois. 



Bayard T. DeMallie, Edmund G. Bagnulo 
buiintis managtri 
BUSINESS BOARD - G. W. Bisjell, local advrrliiins: D. C, Lee, 
naltonal adi'irlisins : l>. li. Knapp, linul,lliiin, L. A. Epstein, trtas- 
ur/r. 



PllOTOGRAlMlY - Arnold J. Bradford 



BLSINESS STAFF - Class o( 1961 - Adam.. Bowman, Carroll, 
InMUR', Dimock, Dively, Ekholm, Fox, Holland. McBride, Ra- 
phael, ReiiRckc. Class of 1962 - Buck, Kroh. Ober, Rulherturd, Swell. 



Vol. LXXI 1 1 February 25, 1 959 Number 7 

visitors 

This is the season when lumuToiis candidates 
foi- admission take a lon^ weekend ;iiid come to 
Williamstown to see the school anil find out 
whether or not it is really all that thev ha\e heard 
of it. 

Last weekend was the l)eu;inninf^ of a seasonal 
inflii,\— bnt visitors eoine here year-roimd to see 
Williams, in an iiiter\iew this week, I" red Cope- 
land of the admissions department outlined one 
of his office's main finietions— that of public re- 
lations. Copeland, Pete Pelham and Charlie 
Schwei^haiiser have undertaken the task of 
meeting, talking with and auswerinfi; the ques- 
tions of all the ]:)rospccti\'e freshmen who come 
here. To some, they must gentlv im])art the news 
that they will not get into Williams. They must 
do this in such a way as to make the candidate 
realize that he has been seriously considered and 
to give him a fa\()iable impression of even the 
school which turned him down. This is not easy, 
but Admissions has had considerable success 
with it. 

The Purple Key Society bases much of its com- 
petition svstein on the program of assigning 
sophomores who are interested in being appoint- 
ed to the Key to conduct "sub-freshmen" and 
their relatives about the campus. The sopho- 
more guides are responsible for introducing the 
candidates to other students, narrating in an in- 
teresting manner the sights of the campus and 
for the entertainment of the visitors in general. 
The majoritv of us, who are neither admissions 
officers nor Purjile Key compets, should also 
realize our resj^onsibility in this matter, 
hi the following month or so, everyone will have 
an o|5|)ortunitv to meet someone touring the cam- 
pus. Talk with him; answer any c|uestions he may 
raise; try to give him the benefit of your exper- 
ience at Williams. Although it may take a few 
minutes more, it is so much more rewarding to 
be heliiful to visitors than to be icily distant, re- 
veling in the superiority of one, two, or three 
years. 

—editors 



houseparty 



The new administration of the Houseparty Com- 
mittee will circulate a ((uestionnaire soon to find 
out what the students think of houseparties. 
After every big weekend, one can hear criti- 
cisms from every side. As you fill out your (]ues- 
tionnaire, remember what you had to say about 
houseparties in the past— and write it down. Use 
this opportiHiity to do what you as a student 
can to make houseparties more fun. 
The questionnaire indicates that the committee 
is anxious to consider new ideas, new directions 
for the planned events of Williams weekends. 
May they not be bound by precedent in consid- 
ering changes— recent weekends have not set a 
very good example for the future. 

—castle 



PORRIDGE 

As Williams Is As Merchandise 

Day after dav, the tension mounts. First come 
the mimeographed letters, neat, dollars-and-eents 
in loyal purple. Then those smiling men of firm 
grip and bulging pocket: Mr. John Doe, Per- 
sonnel Manag;er of . . . Nerves fray; behind clos- 
ed doors, talk is not of women and not just bull, 
but fervent soul-searching in terms of— salarv, 
training and the room up top. We graduate, 
absently tuck sheepskin in pocket and head for 
the Home Office. 

What has ha])peiied? We ha\e become sen- 
iors; a whirlpool has 0|5ened, funneling to that 
Mecca, the Placement Ikneau, and to its High 
Priest, Mr. Nhniton Co|5elaiid. 

Not for a moment do 1 intend to slander 
Mr. Copeland or his notably efficient charges. 
He is doing a .superb job. It is far from over- 
statement to say that his organization is the best 
run on the Williams campus. 

(>()peland has a great record. He has not 
only succeeded in mani|5ulating an intricate sys- 
tem of interviewing with flawless efficiency 
and excellent placement results; he has jiro- 
nioted a Career Weekend that is undeniablv the 
most-|)ublicized and best-attended non-social, 
non-athletic event of the Williams calendar. 

I will be the last to criticize a job well done 
but among the first to note a flaw . . . when Ca- 
reer Weekend assumes such imchallenged |iro- 
minence, something is definitely irroiig. 

Williams College is not a finishing school for 
junior executives. It is an educational institution. 
Perhaps it has produced great businessmen— it 
also likes to claim success in other fields. Wil- 
liams College ]5urports to be a jilace where jieo- 
ple think as well as learn the tricks of slick con- 
versation. 

Perhaps Williams as a college might do well 
to take example from Williams as a business su|5- 
ermarket— to take notice that to sell your wares 
i/ou'vc got to advertise. 

We have more to show off than iiromise of 
financial aptitude, and it's about time we let the 
world and oiuselves know about it. 

Moral: All the noise from the Old I'aculty 
Club is drowning out the (|uiet affirmations of 
academic excellence uttered at Hopkins Hall. 

Suggested solutions: 

Give more publicity to the academic pro- 
gram and notable academic achievements. 

Publicize academic and creative endeavor 
within the student body: a sound, high tonixl 
publication would help. 

Phil/ Copeltind's ^ainc— have a weekend 
combining concerts, lectures, readings, theatre, 
exhibitions and whatever to show Williams it 
can do something as an educational institution 
as well as a marketing agent for young graduates. 

P, B, Tacy 




Look Out Behind You . . . ! 



That's not a warning, men, it's just to tell you about something great 
that is LITERALLY behind you: a liquor store called ALLSOP'S at 
1 34 Cole Avenue, the street that goes down to the railroad station. 

ALLSOP'S is not just an ordinary package store. It is the oldest and 
largest in town with the biggest selection of liquor, beer, ale, wine 
etc. in the area. The reason you haven't heard about it is simply that 
we never told you we were here. Very simple-but not very profitable 
We have a new management now and we're going to let you know 
about us-through your paper, the Record. 

We keep kegs-as well as coses- of cold beer in our cooler and deli- 
ver them right to your door. In fact we'll deliver anything we have if 
you just call us at 404 anytime between 8 A. M. and 10 P, M. 



Drop in or give us a clang. 



Allsop's 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD, Wednesday, Feb. 25, 1959 

editorials, letters, features 

NEWS NOTES - NEWS NOTES - NEWS NOTES 

WHITEMAN EXHIBITION - An 
exhibition of Paul Whiteman items 
commemorating the thli'ty-fifth 
anniversary of the first perform- 
ance of George Gershwin's "Rhap- 
sody in Blue," Is now on view in 
the library. Whiteman's band gave 
the first performance in 1924. The 
items have been selected from the 
Whiteman Collection. 



2 



JAZZ COMPETITION - Williams 
has been chosen as one of twelve 
colleges where Intercollegiate com- 
petitions for School of Jazz schol- 
arships will be held. Martin Wil- 
liams, representing the School will 
bs on campus March 12 and 13. 
Auditions will be held April 27 
and 28. 



MEAD FUND - 42 seniors will 
tiavel to Washington for a thice 
day period of meeting with vari- 
ous members of Congress and tlie 
Administration. The trip is spo,,. 
sored by the George Mead Pimd. 
Professor Robert Gaudino of ihe 
Political Science Department will 
accompany the group. 

IRC PANEL - The International 
Relations Club, under the din c- 
tion of Robert Pearl '59, is pUui- 
ning a student panel on "The M'. 
feet of American Culture on Fur- 
eign Countries," to be held in the 
near future. The panel membi -s 
will be foreign students with is 
broad a representation as possib ■. 




On Cantos 



with 
MK^huIman 



(By the Author of "Rally Round the Flag, Boytt 'Vind, 
"Barefoot Boy with Cheek.'') 



HUSBANDS, ANYONE? 

It has been alleged that coeds ro to college for the sole purposa 
of finding husbands. This is, of course, an iiifainoiis caimnl, and 
I give fair warning that, small and spongy as I lun, anybody 
who says such a dastardly thing when I am anmnd had better 
be prepared for a sound thrashing ! 

Girls go to college for precisely the .same reasons as men do: 
to broaden their liorizons, to lengthen tlieir vistas, to dritik at 
the fount of wisdom. Hut if, liy |)urc chiince, while a girl is 
engaged in these nieritorioiis pursuits, a likely looking luishiind 
should pop into view, why, wliiit's wrong with that? Mli? 
What's wrong with that? 

The question now ari.ses, wliiit should n girl look for in a 
husband? A great deal has been written on this siil)ject. Scjino 
say character is most iniport.'nit, some say background, some 
Bay appearance, some say education. All are wrong. 

The most important thing— burnone— ina husband is health. 
Thougli he be handsome as Apollo and rich as Croesus, what 
good is he if he just lies around all day accumulating bedsores? 




'^^to^iCt!' 



'/^asi /w^zk/^/^^' « te/^y 5' kM 



The very first thing to do upon meeting a man is to make 
sure ho is sound of wind iuid limb. Hefore he has a chance to 
iweet-talk you, slap a thermometer in his mouth, roll back his 
eyelids, yank out his tongue, rap his patella, palpate his thorax, 
ask him to straighten out a horseshoe with his teeth. If he 
fails these simple tests, phone for an ambulance and go on to 
the next prospect. 

If, however, he turns out to he physically fit, proceed to the 
second most important requirement in a husband. I refer to 
a sense of humor. 

A man who can't take a joke is a man to be avoided. There 
are several simple tests to find out whether your prospect can 
take a joke or not. You can, for example, slash his tires. Or burn 
his "Mad" comics. Or steal his switchblade. Or turn loose his 
pet raccoon. Or shave his head. 

After each of these good-natured pranks, laugh gaily and 
shout "April Fool!" If he replies, "Hut this is February nine- 
teenth," or something equally churlish, cross him off your list 
and give thanks you found out in time. 

But if he laughs silverly and calls you "Little minx I" put him 
to the next test. Find out whether he is kindly. 

The quickest way to ascertain his kindliness is, of course, to 
look at the cigarette he smokes. Is it mild? Is it clement? Is it 
humane? Does it minister tenderly to the psyche? Does it 
coddle the synapses? Is it a good companion? Is it genial? Is it 
bright and friendly and full of dulcet pleasure from cockcrow 
till the heart of darkness? 

Is it, in short, Philip Morris? 

If Philip Morris it be, then clasp the man to your bosom with 
hoops of steel, for you may be sure that he is kindly as a sum- 
mer breeze, kindly as a mother's kiss, kindly to his very marrow. 

And now, having found a mim who is kindly and healthy and 
blessed with a sense of humor, the only thing that remains is to 
make sure he will always earn a handsome living. That, fortu- 
nately, is easy. Just enroll him in engineering. ® ,»8b, m.. shuim.. 

• « > 

For niter smokers the Philip Morris Company makes Marl- 
boro, the cigarette with better "makin's." Sew improved 
filter and good rich flavor. Soft pack or flip- top 6ox. A lot 
to lik«t 



Widmer, Wirth See Busy Semester 
For Sophomore, Freshman Comicils 



With the emphasis on initiative, 
the Freshman and Sophomore 
Councils enter their second semes- 
ter. 

Freshman plans include a 
Prosh-Soph field day. a Frosh 
dance on Purple Key weekend, and 
a meeting between the Freshman 
Councils of Amherst, Wesleyan, 
and Williams on February 22, at 
Amherst. The Council also hopes 
that the Freshman class will be 
able to sponsor the coming Spring 
Houseparties. Another measure it 
i.s discussing concerns the install- 
ment of pay washing machines in 
the basements of Williams and 
Sage Halls. 

The hi-fi record player, donated 
to the Student Union in memory 
of Thomas Mares '60, by his par- 
ents and friends, has been repair- 
ed. The cartridge for the hi-fi 
had previously been stolen. In an 



all-class meeting on February 26, 
president Wirth and the Council 
will fully outline their plans for 
this semester. 

The Sophomore Council likewise 
has its own program for the last 
half of the year. Eric Widmer, 
newly elected president, comments, 
"The Sophomore Council is, in a 
sense, a subsidiary body of the 
College Council, and at the same 
Lime bastion of sophomore class 
interest. The class officers are ex- 
pected to lead, while the Council 
is expected to represent. The 
course of action which we will 
take this spring will depend largely 
upon the initiative of the council 
members." Asked if the Council 
had anything; specific in mind, 
Eric replied that a possible mixer 
witii Colby Jr. was in the offing 
plus plans for the annual frosh- 
soph field day. 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD Q 

Wednesday Feb. 25, 1959 



COUNSELORS 

General or specialized, for a co-ed camp on Cape Cod. 
Previous camp experience essential. Excellent salaries 
for qualified applicants. Will interview at Williams. 

Please write to: 

Mr. Mark Budd 
37 Cedar Street 
Newton Centre, Moss. 



Town Move 
Widen Spring St.; 
Meeting Monday 

Monday, Feb. 23, the Town 
Council of Williamstown will hold 
a meeting to decide whether or 
not to widen Spring Street. 

The actual widening of the street 
will entail the narrowing of the 
sidewalks. There will be no moving 
of the buildings which line Spring 
Street. New sidewalks and curbs 
will be constructed as part of the 
project which will cost approxi- 
mately $50,000. 

Prominent Issue 
This construction has been a very 
prominent issue for many years. 
All that i.s required now is for the 
Town Council to decide whether it 
is in the best interests of the peo- 
ple to widen tlie street. 

The main impediment to the 
project is the fact that quite a 
sizable portion of the sidewalk on 
the west side of the street is own- 
ed by private citizens. Thus, be- 
fore the construction could begin, 
waivers must be obtained from 
these people giving the town the 
right to narrow the sidewalks. 
Spring Street 

Most of the merchants feel that 
the widening is the best attempt 
to this date to remedy the traffic 
problem which one encounters on 
the street. 



Cap And Bells President Saunders 
Views Expansion, New Production 

Alter a succosslul three day run of Suiuiner & Smoke, the 
Adams .Memorial Theatre looks forward to a semester of f^reat 
aetivity. Sandy Saunders '60, new President of Cap and Bell.s, ha.s 
startecl a prof^rani of orj^anization expansion. Giles Wayfair has 
struck upon a refreshing idea in his newest con(|uest, C. B. Sliuw's 

'Candida". Auditions started Mon- 



Baxter Hall Location 
Of New Trophy Case 

Thirteen College trophies are be- 
ing moved from the foyer of the 
Lasell gym to a new trophy case in 
Baxter Hall. The College and the 
Purple Key Society are sharing 
equally in the cost of the new dis- 
play case. 

According to Purple Key presi- 
dent Sandy Smith, the purpose of 
the move is to give trophies of cur- 
rent interest a more prominent 
place wliere they can be seen by 
students, alumni and visitors. In 
addition, the trophy cases in the 
Lasell gym foyer are quite crowded 
witli trophies of past years. 

The most prominent trophy in 
the new display will be the Purple 
Key Trophy for the outstanding 
senior athlete in all sports. This 
trophy and the other individual 
ones are awarded annually at the 
Purple Key's Block 'W' banquet, 
to be held this year on May 17. 

Team trophies in the new case 
include those for the National 
squash championship and the New 
England lacrosse championship of 
last year and for the Springfield 
basketball tournament of this year. 





Myer^ Tobacco Company 



"U^M is kindest to your taste." says TV's George Gohel. "There are 
two mighty good reasons why I think you'll go for 'em. They're truly low in 
tar, with more exciting taste than you'll find in any other cigarette." 
LOW TAR: CM's patented filtering process adds extra filter fibers electrostati- 
cally, crosswise to the stream of smoke . . . makes L*M truly low in tar. 
MORE TASTE; L'M's rich mixture of slow burning tobaccos brings you more 
exciting taste than any other cigarette. 

Live Modern... CHANGE TO modern M 



day for an intimate revue that 
Peter Culman '59, and Tony Dist- 
ler '59, are producing and direct- 
ing respectively. 

Saunders and Expansion 

Saunders, backed by Geof Swift 
'60, and Dave Wright '60, and a 
board of four men, has pledged 
himself to the expansion of Cap 
and Bells. He and the society will 
endeavor to stimulate greater pub- 
lic interest in the AMT. His great 
optimism stems from the member- 
ship of thirty-five extremely ac- 
tive freshmen, a number dispro- 
portionate to that representing the 
three upper classes. 

Presently in the works are the 
musical revue and a concert read- 
ing later in the semester. Saunders 
has scheduled the date for select- 
ing next year's production themes 
sometime in the late Spring. 

Candida 

"Candida," now in its early re- 
hearsal stage, will stick "as near 
as possible" to the author's ori- 
ginal conception, according to 
Playfair. The unique quality of the 
play lies in the casting of its four 
players. Headed by Archie Palmer 
'62, and Mrs. H. Lee Hirsche, all 
cast members are new to AMT 
productions. Two of the four are 
freshmen. 

Playfair indicated that a con- 
cert reading will be staged later in 
the year by those who didn't make 
the limited cast of "Candida." 

Intimate Revue 

"A small cast yields a more con- 
trollable, a more intimate produc- 
tion; a loose, disjointed structure 
provides for utilization of more 
and better ideas; a script written 
after cast selection promises the 
greater realization of the chosen 
talent." Taken together, the three 
spell potential SUCCESS for the 
Culman-Distler intimate revue. 
See Page 6, Col. 5 



FOR 

HAIRCUTS 
WILLIAMS 

MEN 
KNOW 
IT'S . . . 



HOWARD 
JOHNSON'S 

Friendly Atmosphera 

Open 

11 A.M. - 10P.M. 
State Road 



Middlebury Wins 
Eastern Ski Title 

By Bill Anderson 

Middlebury College, winner of 
the Dartmouth and Williams win- 
ter carnivals, seized the Eastern 
Intercollegiate ski championship 
this weekend. 

Despite their fifth place show- 
ing in the slalom, the Panthers 
won three of six events to break 
Dartmouth's 10-year reign, taking 
579.86 points to the Indians' 
573.51. Williams, plagued by their 
usual weakness in the jump, plac- 
ed seventh in the field of nine, 
scoring 514.66 points. 
New Record 

Middlebury placed first in Pri- 



Kronick's 
Esso Service 

Join Our Growing 

List of Satisfied 
Williams Customers 
State Road Phone 830 

Cars picked up and delivered 



day's downhill race, as Panther 
Jim Southard skimmed down the 
course in a record time of 1:14.2. 
Jeff Fisher's time of 1:19.7 placed 
him 15th, while Phillips, Rozen- 
daal, and Coleman failed to place 
above the 20th position. In the sla- 
lom, won by Orcutt of St. Law- 
rence, Fisher timed sixth with 
1:58.8. The Ephmen tied for fifth 
with Middlebury, as a fall by 
Southard on his second run seri- 
ously affected the Middlebury 
score. 

The Panthers again dominated 
the cross-country, as Pete Liahden- 
para crossed first in 59 minutes 51 
sec. followed by teammate Herb 
Thomas and New Hampshire's Al 
Lane. Jeff Fisher crossed 12th in 
69 minutes 11 seconds. 

Jumping was held Saturday af- 
ternoon in a blinding snow squall 
which cut both the visibility and 
the jumping distances. Suits of 
St. Lawrence won the event, 
jumping 135 feet. The Ephmen 
did very poorly, as Tom Phillips 
placed 25th and Jan Rozendaal 
27th. 

The jumps hurt Williams again 
in the tally for the Nordic Com- 
bined. In both events the Ephs 
scored eight, detracting from an 
otlierwise creditable job, especially 
on the part of Captain Jeff Fisher. 



MOPY DICK 




Call me Fishmael. Some months ago— don't trouble 
yourself about how many— I signed on as a deck 
hand aboard the charter boat Peapod, a most mel- 
ancholy craft sailing out of Bay Shore, Long Island. 

There are certain queer times in this patchwork quilt 
we call life when a man discerns the approach of 
some calamitous event; such a time came to me of 
a hot Saturday morning, as we were icing the 
Schaefer beer for the day's fishing ahead. My un- 
easiness centered about Captain Abah, asleep in his 
cabin since Thursday night— he swore he had con- 
tracted sleeping sickness in a battle with Mopy Dick, 
the Lazy Whale, and I found myself beset by the 
fear Abah would attempt vengeance. 

The natural ebullience of our fishing party, gentle- 
men from the city of the Mahatteos, mounted even 
higher ,when they espied the Schaefer all agleam in 
ice and sunlight. "Ah!" cried one, "it is evident you 
know what is heard in the best of circles !" "Aye, sir," 
said Moonbuck, our first mate, " 'Schaefer all 
around!' " 

Suddenly a sleepy-eyed Cap- 
tain Abah was in our midst. 
"Blood and thunder," he 
yawned, "today I wreak my 
hate upon Mopy Dick. Full 
speed ahead for the open 
sea." 

Only Moonbuck made bold 

to ease the man. "Drink this Schaefer, my captain, 
and think on the wi.sdom of your move. Savor the 
smooth round taste — never sharp, never flat." 

"I thirst only for revenge," he mumbled drowsily, 
but he took the proffered beer and stumbled wearily 
to his cabin. Perhaps in his dreams he vanquished 
Mopy Dick or was vanquished by him. I never 
knew, but I think it all had some great, allegorical 
meaning. The Peapod and Abah and Mopy Dick 
and the Schaefer were symbolic of something surely— 
something as mysterious and enduring as the rise 
and fall of the sea. 

TH( F.tM. SCHtEFER BREWIItQ CO., NEW YO>K ind tL8«IIV, N.V. 




Grads Down Icemen; 
Man Paces Winners 

By Al Capey 

The brilliant net-minding of 
Lefty Marr proved too much for 
the varsity hockey team Saturday 
night, as the Alumni managed to 
squeak out a 3-1 victory. 

Strengthened by the mongrel 
second line of trainer Joe Altott, 
coach Bill McCormick and fresh- 
man Bill Beadie, the underman- 
ned alumni scored early and held 
the varsity in check throughout 
the rest of the hard fought con- 
test. 

Scoring 

George Wells scored first on a 
screen shot in the upper left hand 
corner. Near the end of the first 
period, the combination of Mc- 
Cormick from Altott clicked to put 



Party Novelties 

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Center Sports Store 

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the alumni ahead by a 2-0 score. 
Late in the third period, last 
year's captain Dave Cook netted 
the disc on a solo rush to make 
it 3-0 for the alumni. Wing Bob- 
by Lowden spoiled a potential 
shutout for Lefty with a goal in 
the closing minutes. 

Marr Makes 40 Saves 

Although no statistics were tak- 
en, Marr was forced to come up 
with some 40 saves to make up for 
a somewhat weary team up front. 
In contrast, Alford and Lapey had 
to stop only about 15 of tlieir op- 
ponents' shots — a new low for the 
.season. 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD 

Wednesday Feb. 25, 1959 



Today's Sports 

This afternoon at 4:00 the 
varsity wrestling team will take 
on Springfield, while the hockey 
team encounters Hamilton, 
Following Saturday's loss to 
Colgate, the matmen now boa.st 
a 4-1 record. Very strong com 
petition is expected from 
Springfield, 1957-58 New En^ 
land Champs. Against a slightly 
underdog Hamilton squad, th. 
skaters seek a seventh victorx 



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Lumber and Hardware Co. 



George W. Schryver Peter B. Schryver 

Headquarters for Quality Merchandise Since 1889 

Business Hours — 7:30 A.M. To 4:30 P.M. Daily 
Saturdays — 7 :30 To 11 :30 A.M. Only 



The whole is equal 
to the sum of its parts 

(Buf some of its parts are more equal than others!) 




Even Euclid had to admit... 



It's what^B up front 
that counts 



Euclid proved that a straight 
line is the shortest distance 
between two points. And if 
you'll walk a straight line to the 
nearest pack of Winstons, you'll 
find it the shortest distance to 
a really enjoyable smoke. It's 
the tobacco up front that makes 



the difference and that's where 
Winston packs its own exclusive 
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You'll find Filter -Blend gives 
Winston a flavor without paral- 
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R.J. REYNOLDS TOBUCCO CO., WINSTON-SALEM. N.C. 



Records Fall As Eph 
Swimmers Top UConn 



Two it'corcl-sliiittcriiif^ Kpli pi 
iii(|its as tlu' VVilli:iiiis varsity s\v 
,iiii|)li over the University of Coi 
Till' I'-pli iiH'dlcv relay team ( 
Ni;il Devaney and Chip Ide bested 
I heir New England record of 4:00.9 

it last week by 2.5 seconds. A 
1:01.4 backstroke leg by Tatem 
ttii.s particularly outstanding as 
:he Ephs won by 85 yards. 

Robinson also shattered his own 
New England standard. His time 
Mf 2.29 was his best by .1 of a sec. 
Ide Victorious 
Williams swimmers were victori- 
1 us in all but two events, the 50 
yard freestyle and the freestyle 
iclay. Chip Ide turned in a fine 
y>.l to cop the 100 yard freestyle. 
Dun Lum and Dave Coughlin tri- 
umphed in the distance events. 

Williams' steadily improving soph 
(liver Bob Reeves was another Eph 
victor with 70.5 points. Tatetn and 
IJevaney won their specialties, the 
backstroke and the butterfly, in 
.iddition to their fine medley per- 
lormances. Terry Allen scored four 
points for Williams with a second 
l)lace in the backstroke and a 
tliird in the 220. 



riorniancc's were llic nu'ct's \ngh- 
/iiiniins coasted to a 51-34 tri- 
iiK'ctifiit Saturday. 
)l llcury Tatcin, Bucl Uohinson, 



Sherman Service Center 



Amoco 



Slate Road 

Amoco Gas Castrol Oil 



Summary 
400 yard medley relay - won 

by Williams (Tatem, Robinson, 
Devaney, Ide) Time-3:58.4 (New 
England record) 

220 yard freestyle - won by 
Lum (Wi 2. Prior (Ci 3. Allen 
(W) Time-2:17.1 

50 yard freestyle - won by 
Beauvais lO 2. Dinkle (Ci 3. 
Frost (W) Time-23.6 

Diving - won by Reeves ( W ) 
2. Stockwell (C) 70.5 points 

100 yard butterfly - won by 
Devaney iWi 2. Magnarella 
(C) 3. Ryan (W) Timc-59.0 

100 yard freestyle - won by 
Ide (Wi 2. Beauvais (Ci 3. Din- 
kle (Ci Time-52.7 

200 yard backstroke - won by 
Tatem (W) 2. Allen iW) 3. Pri- 
or iC) Time-2;21.1 

440 yard freestyle - won by 
Coughlin (W) 2. Magnarella 
(C) 3. Woods (C) Time-5:21.4 

200 yard breast stroke - won 
by Robinson 2. Harper iW) 3. 
McGarry lO Time-2:29.1 (New 
England record) 

400 yard freestyle relay - won 
by Connecticut (Dinkle, Prior, 
Lombardo. Beauvais) Time- 
3:42.2 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD C 

Wednesday Feb. 25, 1 959 
SPORTS PAGE 



Colgate Defeats Ephs 
In Varsity Wrestling 

By Wally Matt 

The varsity wrestling team suf- 
fered its first loss of the season at 
the hands of a strong Colgate team 
in Hamilton, N. Y. Saturday. It 
was the first time that Colgate has 
beaten Williams in wrestling. 

Losing by a lopsided 25-5 score, 
the team looked worse than it has 
all .season. Captain Kuhrt Wiene- 
kii was the only winner for the 
Ephs. Wieneke scored two take- 
downs and an escape in defeating 
hi;, 137-pound opponent, 6-0. 

Heavyweight Bob Hatcher, who 
wrestled to a 1-1 draw with Col- 
gate's Hancock, was the only other 
Williams man to score. 

One of the few Williams men to 
look good, even though he lost 
his match, was Bill Penny. Wre.st- 
ling at 157 against Colgate's cocky 
showman Dave Dailey, Penny was 
outclassed by hi.s stronger and 
more experienced opponent, but 
still fought hard for nine minutes. 





Summary 






123 


While 1. 


Bieber 


<6 


-0) 


130 


Smith 1. 


Venier 


(5 


-0) 


137 


Wieneke 


d. Venier 


16 


-0) 


147 


Bowdoin 1. McShane (10 


-5) 


157 


Penny 1. 


Dailey 


>9 


-1) 


167 


Mitchell 


. Schult ( 


pin : 


30) 


177 


Noland 1. 


Hamilton 


(4 


-0) 


Hw 


. Hatchei 


tied Hancock 


(1- 




1) 









A Campus-to-Career Case History 




Bill Gihhs discusses prorediire jor a riiloier to (lirccl ilislancc dialing with one oj his men. 



He's getting the advancement he looked for 
...and right in his own home state 



William C. Gibbs graduated from Vir- 
ginia Polytechnic Institute in 195() with 
a U.S. degree in business administration. 
He joined The Chesapeake & Potomac 
Telephone Conii)any of Virginia because, 
"I was familiar with the company and 
ronfulent that it ofTored the best possi- 
bilities for advancement. And 1 wanted 
to stay in my home state." 

Today, after two and one-half years 
with the telephone coin|)any, Bill super- 
vises eight men. His group is responsible 
for mahitainiiig outside telephone facili- 
ties ranging from telephone jjoles and 
wires to mountaintop microwave relay 
lowers. These facilities are spread over 
some 2.500 square miles. 

"I'm really getting basic supervisory 
experience on this job," Bill says. "My 



assignments during training and my 
earlier jobs gave me a solid feel of tele- 
])hone company operations. But 1 find 
the greatest challenge and satisfaction 
come from working through others." 

Some of the interesting training assign- 
ments Bill refers to involved arranging 
for TV and mobile radio pick-up for the 
presidential inauguration, the Armed 
Forces day show at Quanlico and other 
events of national interest. 

"So far I've gotten just what I was 
looking for in a telephone career," Bill 
says. "The training and experience I've 
received have been tops. And with the 
comi)any constantly growing to meet 
service demands, it looks to me like there 
will he plenty of opportunity to keep 
moving ahead in the business." 



Bill Gibbs found the opi>f>rlniiity he was looking for 
with a Bell Telephone Company ... in the slate of 
his choice. You may, too. Talk with the Bell inter- 
viewer when he visits yowr eanipus and rea«l the Bell 
Telephone booklet on file in your Plaecment Omee. 




BELL 
TELEPHONE 
COMPANIES 



Boston Eliminates Williams From Amateurs; 
Tobin, Buck Overcome In Close Matches 

A strong, cxpcrienci'd Bo.ston conliiij^cMit eliminated the var- 
sity s(|iiash team from the National Amateius, 5-0 Saturday. 

PuciiiK Larry Sears, No. 1 man at llai\aid last year, durinjf 

which time he was ranked first 
intercoUeyiately, Greg Tobin led 
the match going into the fourth 
game on the strength of 15-13 and 
15-8 wins. Sears faced the situa- 
tion, however, and tied the game 
at 13 all before winning strongly 
18-14 and taking the finale, 15-8. 
Buck Strong 
AILcr Ernie Flei.shman went 
down in three games to another 
former Harvard star, Clyde Buck 
won his opener, 17-15, but was 
overtaken and finally edged in the 
fifth game, 15-13. To clinch the 
match the well-schooled Bean- 
towners whipped Chris Schaefer in 
three games by scores of 15-10 in 
each and downed "Wheels" Mil- 
ler by the same margin. 

The Boston team went on to 
dump the Jester's Club of London 
before succumbing to Philadel- 
phia, 4-1, in the semi-finals. The 
Ephmen were originally scheduled 
to play the Jesters, but the Jesters 
were delayed by a snowstorm. The 
schedule was accordingly changed 
and Williams played Boston. Of 
the three college teams entered in 
the tournament, only Yale is left. 
Summary: 

1 - Tobin— 1.— Sears, 2-3 

2 - Fleishman — 1. — Parker, 0-3 

3 - Buck— 1.— Bodoroff, 2-3 

4 - Schaefer — 1.— Hammett, 0-3 

5 - Miller— 1.— Olmsted, 0-3 



Middlebmy Beats 
Eph Skaters 9-2 

The Mlddlebury hockey team, 
scoring twice in the first 85 sec- 
onds of the game, went on to de- 
feat Williams 9-2 at Mlddlebury 
on Friday. Mike Karin and Phil 
Latreille each collected hat tricks 
for the Panthers in a game played 
before a Winter Carnival crowd. 

All but one of the eleven goals 
in the game came in the first two 
periods, with the home team scor- 
ing three in the first and five more 
in the second. Nick Ohly blinked 
the light in the first period and 
Mike Grant converted a Jim Fish- 
er pass into a goal at 13:05 of the 
second period to account for Wil- 
liams' scoring. Al Lapey made 38 
saves in the goal for the visitors. 
Karin, Latreille Shine 

Karin scored two of his goals at 
the very beginning of the game to 
push Mlddlebury into the lead. He 
made his third at 1:55 of the sec- 
ond session. Latreille scored once 
in the initial period and added two 
more within 3 seconds of each 
other at the close of the second. 

The twin Friberger brothers. 
Bob and Jerry, combined for two 
goals for the victors early in the 
second period. Jerry passed to 
Bobby for both tallies. 

Robinson, a member of the third 
line, scored the final goal for the 
Panthers at 13:55 of the final 
stanza. Dave Knott, the left wing 
on the first line with Karin and 
Latreille collected 3 assists in the 
game. The entire first line amass- 
ed 16 scoring points against the 
Ephs, who seemed to be taking too 
much time in shooting. 



Movies are your best entertainment 
See tile Big Ones at 




Taft, Williams Frosh 
Struggle To 3-3 Tie 

Although preserving their unde- 
feated record, the Freshman Hock- 
ey team was forced to settle with 
a 3-3 tie with Taft. Williams open- 
ed the scoring as John Roe assist- 
ed by Pete Marlowe scored the 
first goal at 14:32 of the opening 
period. 

Pressing Taft goalie, John Dur- 
ham, throughout the early portion 
of the second period the Ephmen 
increased their lead to 2-0 at 6:55 
on a second goal by Roe. Having 
moved up from his usual defense 
position to left wing just a min- 

See Page 6, Col. 1 




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ready to ice up the Coke. And what 
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With its cold crisp taste and 
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BE REALLY REFRESHED . . . HAVE A COKBi 

Bottled under authority of The Coca-Cola Company by 



Allsop's Revamped As liquor Shop 
Under Ownership Of Charles Smith 



"AUsop's, Inc. has been here, in 
one form or another, since 1890, 
but few people knew that it exist- 
ed," said Charles H. Smith, new 
owner of the Cole Avenue package 
store. He explained that before he 
bought it, it had been a variety 
store, "selling everything from 
penny candy to corn plasters." 

Allsop's still has the candy for 
its under-age customers, but spir- 
its have replaced the corn plasters. 
Seated in the small back room of 
his store, on a "coffee table" he 
had just made out of a liquor case. 
Smith told of his travel.s as a rep- 
resentative for Genoval Foods. 
Smith's job took him and his wife 
throughout the Middle and Far 
East, and Europe. 

In the last 18 months they have 
girdled the globe twice. "That's 
why we're here", said Smith, "we 
got sick of traveling," Smith and 
his wife, a blond, pretty New Yor- 
ker, and former "shopping bazaar" 
editor of "Harper's Bazaar", chose 



Treasurers^ Council . . 

The most pressing problem the 
manager would solve, according to 
Phillips, is the need for a monthly 
audit of each fraternity's accounts. 
A single person, says the report, 
could bring continuity to the whole 
accounting system. The adviser 
would advise each house with re- 
spect to collections and levies in 
order to keep individual member 
costs down. 

Lastly the residential manager 
would be on campus to issue infor- 
mation such as on fire prevention 
and to do any other research de- 
sired by the fraternities. 



F. Hockey . . . 

ute before. Roe took the puck, 
skated behind the goal and then 
flicked it in as he came in front 
of the net. Taft narrowed the lead 
to 2-1 on an unassisted goal by 
Jean Arrouet at 8:30. Remaining 
on the offensive, Taft tied the 
score at 13:02 on a goal by Toby 
Hubbard with Spike Hassler get- 
ting an assist. 

With both goalies, Dunham of 
Taft and Ham Brown of 'Williams, 
making nice saves the first two- 
thirds of the third period was 
scoreless. Then Williams at 10:00 
took the lead as Marlowe assisted 
by Frank Ward scored. 

With only a minute and thirty 
seconds remaining in the game 
Taft removed their goalie. With 
six forwards pressing the attack 
Taft was able to keep the puck 
near the Williams goal until with 
only eighteen seconds remaining 
Chris Cluett assisted by Dick du- 
Pont scored the tying goal. 



Williamstown as their home be- 
cause it "represented a pleasant 
way of life". Both of them like 
this area because of its cultural op- 
portunities. 

The Smith's have purchased an 
old farm, on "what is known to the 
natives as Terry Woods Road". 
"It will never be a farm again," 
says cosmopolitan Smith. While 
remodeling the old farmhouse, he 
discovered 1853 newspapers in 
some of the walls. The "natives" 
were not surprised, as the walls 
had been in "the new part of the 
house". 

Wine Room 

Smith is also having his store 
redecorated, including a special 
room devoted exclusively to fine 
wines. For beer lovers. Smith is 
installing "the largest cooler in 
the Berlcshires", with electric, glass 
doors. He also offers a delivery 
service for homebodies. 

One thing Smith noted in his 
travels was the omnipresence of 
Williams men. In Manila, where 
he last made his home, he was 
familiar with the six man Williams 
Club, which got together frequent- 
ly to "drown their Oriental sor- 
rows". 



LUPO 
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Also NEW! 



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WOMEN 

andGUMS cjo>g?„ 

Coming March 4 

"The Hanging Tree" 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD Q 

Wednesday Feb. 25, 1959 

Young Cal Will Open 
Sporting Goods Store 

Spring Street will be partially 
face-lifted by the addition of a 
sporting goods store. 

Cal King Jr. is going to handle 
the new business, to be located 
next to the Walden Theater in the 
building formerly occupied by 
Marge's Gift Shop. Mrs. Margery 
Harris, the owner of the gift and 
art shop which has served the 
Spring Street lady shoppers for 
the past five years, will now be- 
come the proprietress of a new 
store. 

King commented when asked a- 
bout the proposed store, "It has 
been my ambition to open such a 
store since I got out of the army, 
but this is the first opportunity I 
have received to do this." 

Cal's Sporting Goods 

The new store, to be called 
"Cal's Sporting Goods," will be 
limited, as the name implies, to 
all types of equipment for every 
sport and season, including a 
variety of goods from moose calls 
to lacrosse sticks. About his new 
store Cal says, "I don't expect to 
get rich but I do think the idea 
will go over, and I know that I 
will enjoy running it. 



Amherst . . . 

way in which a student can fi- 
nance his own college education 
tlirough scholarships and work 

programs. 

Throughout the past fall, the 
editors reduced the size of the 
regular issue of the STUDENT 
until a sufficient number of pages 
accumulated to enable them to 
publish the special issue at no ex- 
tra cost. One thousand issues were 
sent to Moscow in addition to the 
normal circulation of the STU- 
DENT. 

"A series of articles on varied 
topics to be exchanged between 
the two newspapers is forthcom- 
ing," according to Dodyk. He hopes 
that this means can be employed 
to establish a valuable link be- 
tween the two student groups. 



AMT . . . 



The musical will be presented the 
nights of April 20, May 1-2, imcj 
May 7-8. 

According to Culman, this year's 
student production will sati.sfy 
those denizens of the campus wlio 
have had a yen to return to ihe 
variety shows of three years aro. 
"Its purpose is to get away from 
the strictly topical reference to 
Williams College and to blend i he 
commercial and the artistic. Iliis 
will be effected by original soims, 
dances, and .scene-suggestiag 
props". 

The cast will total twenty-fowr. 
Jane Lapier of Bennington, will >lo 
the choreography and Tom Heiile 
and Mike Small will orchestn.te 
and write the music for the sh( iv. 
The Purple Knights will also tatie 
part in the production. 



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© A. T, Co. Fri'dml of UM jfmmMzcm JuCattth<Myumy -Ja^itof it rnr mMIt «•«»'* 



f tr^ ttilli 



Vol. LXXIII, Number 8 



WILLIAMS COLLEGE 




l^l^l^Otb 



FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 1959 



PRICE 10 CENTS 



Ephs To Play In NCAA 
Regional Tournament 

Tlif VVilliaiiis Collcf^c X'aisity Baskftball team has hem se- 
lected to play in the North East Rcj^ioiial Touriiaineiit of the 
C;olleii;e Division basketball toiiinameiit of the NCAA. 

The selection was aiinouiieed Thursday to Frank K. Thoins, 
Director ol Athletics. Williams will Participate in the touriiament 
March 6 and 7 at Burlington, Ver- 
mont. 

North East Regional 

This tournament i.s the North 
East regional tournament, the 
winner of which will go to the fi- 
nals to be held in Evanston, Illi- 
nois later in March. The only 
other teams chosen so far are St. 
Michael's of Burlington and Adel- 
phi College. 

The North East Region is divi- 
ded into two subdivisions, the East 
and the North East. In the North 
East .subdivision there is one au- 
tomatic .selection, the winner of 
the Tri-State League, and three 
"at-large" selections. Williams and 
St. Michael's being two of them. 

The other subdivision, the East, 
has two automatic choices, the 
winners of tlie Middle Atlantic 
See Page 1, Col. 5 



Griswold's Talk Deals 
With Wehern's Music 

Thomas Griswold of the Wil- 
liams Department of Music spoke 
on "Anton Webern and the Music 
of the Future" in a faculty lecture 
Thursday. 

According to Griswold, Webern, 
"one of the most hypermodern of 
the modern composers, is one of 
the most important and least 
known of them." His music is very 
difficult to understand, Griswold 
continued, because of its unusual, 
experimental tone qualities, and 
the fact that it is based on a 12- 
tone scale, rather than on the con- 
ventional 8-tone scale. 

As a part of his lecture, Griswold 
IJlayed a Webern composition on 
the piano and from that described 
Webern 's technique and formulat- 
ed a guide for listening to his mu- 
sic. 



Four Seniors Receive 
Graduate Fellowships 

Three of five available graduate 
fellowships have been awarded to 
seniors Lawrence E. Wright, John 
H. Betz, D. Mackay Hassler and 
Steven T. Ross. 

The Hubbard Hutchinson schol- 
arship was won by Wright, 
who is presently at MIT on the 
Combined Plan. He will receive 
$3000 a year for two years of grad- 
uate study. Wright is a math ma- 
jor, a member of Phi Beta Kappa, 
a former member of the Glee Club, 
Band, and WCC, and plans to 
teach on the college level. His 
graduate study will be at either 
Cornell, Brown, or Michigan State. 
Beta Honored 

The John E. Moody Scholarship 
of $1500 was awarded to Betz, who 
p.ans to spend two years at the 
Exeter College of Oxford Univer- 
sity. Betz is a Political Economy 
major, President of Phi Beta Kap- 
pa, and former Vice President of 
the Chi Psi fraternity. 
Hassler, Ross 

Hassler and Ross are both reci- 
pients of the Horace F. Clark 
Prize Scholarship, which allows 
each a maximum of $600. Hassler 
is an American history and litera- 
ture major and plans a career in 
teaching. A member of Gargoyle 
and former Vice President of the 
College Council, he was also a 
Junior Advisor, Co-Editor of the 
Gul, and Executive Managing Edi- 
tor of the RECORD. 

Ross, a history major, will study 
at either Princeton, Yale, or Min- 
nesota for a teaching career on the 
college level. He was Vice President 
of the International Relations 
Club. 



Purpose, Areas For Decisive Action 
Discussed At First S. C. Meeting 




FIRST SOCIAL COUNCIL MEETING 

"direct access to student opinion" 



New Social Council president 
Tom White opened the group's 
first meeting Tuesday night with 
a statement of purpose. He agreed 
in substance with Dean Brooks' 
previous analysis, that "the posi- 
tion of the SC in the college com- 
munity is a representative one; 
but it can have a decisive function 
with respect to the fraternities as 
fraternities." 

White sees the Council's repre- 
sentative function as the "pro- 
motion of ideas of an exploratory 
nature and ... the provision of a 



direct access to student opinion." 
Specific areas for decisive action 
might be in "houseparty policy, 
central buying, and rushing poli- 
cy." 

SC Action 

In group action, the council vot- 
ed to allow fraternity parties to 
compete with a Purple Key square 
dance March 7. Appointed to per- 
manent committees: Dan Cook, 
rushing committee; Kemp Ran- 
dolph, housepaity committee; Bob 
Jahncke, Treasurers' Council. 



Haystack Drive 
Exceeds $1000 

Bob Stegeman, chairman of the 
1959 Haystack Scholarship Fund, 
announced Wednesday that the 
drive had netted a total of 
$1033.86. 

The fraternities and non-affili- 
ates contributed $813.86, while the 
freshmen donated $220. 

Stegeman commented on the 
drive, stating he was "satisfied 
with the results, happier than I 
was last week." He went on to 
say, "The drive on the whole was 
successful. Some parts of the cam- 
pus were strong, other parts were 
not." 

Goal Not Set 

The drive, sponsored by the 
Williams College Chapel, had no 
set goal, but $1.50 was asked of 
each student. A balance of $1100 
is necessary to provide scholarships 
for two students. 

The Haystack scholarship covers 
room and college fees, plus an al- 
lowance of $100 for books and per- 
sonal expenses. The college remits 
tuition, and the student's frater- 
nity waives the board charge. The 
scholarship is renewed each year 
of the student's college career, 
which gives it an advantage over 
„he one-year Bowdoin Plan. 



Byers '61 Gets Top GUL Post; 
Out-going White, Morss Design 
Yearbook Organization Changes 

John C. Byers '6T "f VVestporP Conn, was ap])()inted editor of 
the CuUchnensian yearbook today. Bveis, Eliot Morss '60, and 
Tom White '60, retiriiiij; editors, will meet soon to ap|)()int a nian- 
aginif editor and business manager under the terms of the new Gul 
organizational apeement adopted this week. 

The new editor expressed a 
strong desire to reorganize the 
yearbook with the help of the edi- 
torial board "to make the Gul a 
really active campus organization." 
Byers is secretary of Psi Upsilon, 
a member of Cap and Bells dra- 
matic society, and active in sopho- 
more class activities. 

New Agreement 




BRADl'ORD 
GUL EDITOR BYERS 
reorganization 



Treasurers' Council Elects Pilgrim; 
Debates House Financial Practices 

|im Pilgrim '60. was elected president, and Harvey Bricklcy, 
secretary-treasurer of the Treasurer's Council Wednesday nii;;ht. 
The meeting of the old and new hou,se treasurers also discussed 
the report by outgoing Council ' 
president, John Phillips, and Jack 
Foster, which recommends a cen- 
tralization of fraternity financial 
matters under a resident manager. 

Phillips stressed to the Council 
that the essential point of the pro- 
posed system would be to provide 
continuity in fraternity financial 
affairs, eliminating the need for 
a treasurer to learn his job entire- 
ly by experience, which now causes 
a loss of time and efficiency. 

"Whether or not the proposal is 
accepted," Phillips warned, "some 
improvement in fraternity finan- 
cial practices must be brought a- 
bout if we are to overcome the risk 
of financial inefficiency." 

Auditor or Resident Manager 

Some members of the council 
questioned certain recommenda- 
tions of the report. Paul Solomon 
favored an outside auditor rather 
than a resident manager. Pilgrim's 
feelings were that "we can't take 
everything in the report and say 
that it is good, but there are many 
things constructive in it." 

The new Council unanimously 
accepted the report for study and 
voted to invite the director of a 
similar program at Amherst to 
speak to the Council. 

Smith, Eph Choruses 
To Combine In N. Y. 

The Williams Glee Club and the 
Smith College Chorus will parti- 
cipate in the Evensong Service at 
St. Thomas Chui-ch in New York 
on Sunday, March 1. The combin- 
ed choruses, directed by Victor 
Yellin, will open the regular church 
service with a rendering of Han- 
del's "Foundling Hospital An- 
them." This same performance will 
be given at Smith College on Sat- 
urday, March 7, with Miss Ruth 
Ring, Bennington '56, conducting. 

The Glee Club has previously 
performed at St. Thomas indivi- 
dually, as well as combined with 
such groups as the Smith Chorus 
and the Sarah Lawrence Glee Club. 



Alumni Consider 
Fire Safety Plan 

The Graduate Committee of 
Williams College Social Units met 
at the Williams Club in New York 
on February 19 for a full discuss- 
ion of fraternity fire safety plans 
and for further consideration of a 
program to audit undergraduate 
bookkeeping records on a regular 
basis. 

Fire Inspector 

Since the DKE fire In January 
all of the houses have been inspec- 
ted by the State Fire Inspector, 
who has written each group advis- 
ing what corrections are necessary 
for maximum fire prevention. As 
the cost for alterations and addi- 
tions will be substantial, the Indi- 
vidual fraternity alumni corpora- 
tions plan to take advantage of 
college treasurer Charles Poehl's 
offer to act as general agent on 
various items in order to effect 
savings by cooperative buying. 

After the committee heard de- 
tailed information on the DKE 
fire, they discussed various pre- 
ventive and safety mechanisms. 
Periodic compulsory fire drills 
would constantly remind the stu- 
dents of possible disaster. 
Auditing 

Regular auditing of house rec- 
ords has been a subject of dis- 
cussion by the committee since 
Campus Business Management was 
abandoned. Seven of the alumni 
corporations have regular audit- 
ing procedures, and it was decided 
that the Committee would make 
arrangements to obtain competent 
assistants to those fraternities 
wishing to avail themselves of such 
services. This would facilitate the 
recent plan of the CC to expand 
its activities by working with the 
Ti-easurers' Council in unifying 
fraternity bookkeeping practices. 
The committee is composed of 
the alumni president of each so- 
cial unit or his representative. 



The organizational plan set up 
by Morss and White for the new 
"Gul" is a consequence largely of 
the separation of business and edi- 
torial staffs under the student 
subsidization plan approved this 
fall. The agreement will leave the 
editor-in-chief responsible for all 
phases of yearbook activity with 
the managing editor and business 
manager at the head of the edi- 
torial and business staffs. 

Because the College Council Tax 
supports the "Gul" to the tune of 
$6,000 yearly. White presented the 
agreement to Council members at 
the Monday CC meeting. He point- 
ed out that during the past year, 
the business board under Stephen 
Bevan '60, manager, operated as 
a distinct organization responsible 
to the Council Committee on Fi- 
nance. Morss and White feel this 
lack of communication is detri- 
mental to the organization. 

CCF Relations 

The outgoing editors recom- 
mended that the "Gul" prepare a 
written monthly report of progress 
to the Finance Committee. The 
CC in referring this recommenda- 
tion to Finance, expressed the wish 
not to interfere with the internal 
workings of any of the organiza- 
tions dependent upon it for funds. 
Dean Robert R. R. Brooks pointed 
out that .should any future deficit 
occur in the "Gul" budget, it 
could be subject to a "temporary 
receivership" of the CCP. White 
anticipated no deficit this year. 



Ex-Treasurer Makes 
Reparations To DKE 

Full restitution of $886 embez- 
zeled from Delta Kappa Epsilon 
during 1958 was made by former 
house treasurer John F. Struthers, 
Jr., Saturday in District Court. 

Struthers entered a technical 
plea of not guilty of the crime of 
embezzeling funds from the fra- 
ternity made possible by the fact 
that the money had been restored 
at the time of the hearing before 
Judge Samuel E. Levlne. This 
means that the crime will not be 
placed on the criminal record. 

Continuance 

The hearing was "continued" 
until June 18, 1960 so that Stru- 
thers is effectively on probation 
although he stands unconvicted. 
He continues on $500 bail. 

Struthers indicated to the judge 
tliat he would like to continue his 
education at Williams. So far the 
discipline committee has taken no 
action .subsequent to its initial de- 
cision of indefinite suspension 
from school. 



irtrc Wnii^i H^tsofb 



Baxter Hall, Williamstown, Massachusetts 
published Wednesdays and Fridays 



founded in 1886 

THIi WILLIAMS RECORD is published as an indrpenJvnt newspaper (Hice weekly by the students of Williama College. Knteted as second 
class matter Nov. 27, 1944 at the post office at North Adams, Mass., under the Act of March 3, 1879. Subscription price |!6.00 yearly. 
Change of address notices, undeliverable copies and subscription oiders should be mailed to Baxter llall, Williamstown, Mass. All editor- 
ial correspondence must be siijned by the writer if intended for publication. 

1'. Corson Castle, Jr. Bayard T. DeMallie, Kdinund G. Bagnulo 

editor buiiiifii manaien 

EDITORIAL BOARD - J. A. Wheelock, Jr., J. M. Good, muiusini BUSINESS BOARD - G. W. Bissell, local ndverliiins: D. C. Lee, 
editori; C. II. Smith, news editor ; 6. ti. Levy, ajjociatf newj editor ; nutiotttil ajvertiiini: : I). 11. Knapp, circulation, L. A. Epstein, treas- 
E. K. GiUett, K. A. Clements, aimciute mmia^ins editors; M. urer 

Mead, J. K. Randolph, leature tdilori: R. M. I'yie 
Matt, Jr., jportf editors. 



Jr., W. J. 



IMlOTOGRAI'llV - Arnold J. Bradford 



BLSI.\ESS STAFF - Class of 1961 - Adams, Bowman, Caiioll, 
Denne, Dimock, Divcly, Fkholm, Fox, Holland. McBride. Ra- 
phael, Reinecke. Class of 1962 - Buik. Kroh. Ober. RutherfotJ, Swell. 



Vol. LXXIII February 27, 1959 Number 8 



a good thing 



Having iiothiiij^ i)etti'r to ilo la.sl Tlunsday after- 
noon, we wandered into the IJiology Laboratory 
on the .strenj^th of a rumor tiiat a faculty lecture 
was to be f^ivcu. The lecture room was crowd- 
ed with persoimaj^es of all .sorts and discrip- 
tions— representatives from almost every faculty 
dejjartmeut on the eam|5us. On the rostrum was 
Assistant Professor of History Orsille Murphy 
with a sheaf of notes on (Jcorge Washinjfton and 
the French in front of him. VVe settled dowii in 
one of the lOO-odd hard-backed chairs and pre- 
pared to endure what was probably to be a rath- 
er dry dissertation oii a subject for which we had 
little affinity. 

VVe were, at the end of .'30 minutes, surprised to 
find that we had become most interested, if not 
involved, with Georj^e Wasbinifton and the 
French. At the end of the lecture, we jjuUed our- 
selves up in the chair and evaluated what had 
happened. We had been treated not only to a 
learned discussion but to a wcll-])lanned speech. 
Taking a hasty glance about, we noticed again 
the rows of \h. Nfurphy's colleagues, a good 
many of their wives, and even a Cub Scout in 
one of the last rows. 

Here and there in the audience, noticeable for 
their singularity, were a few students, taking re- 
fuge, no doubt, from the sulj-zero temperature 
outside. Walking out of the lab, we decided that 
very possibly we had discovered an untapiied re- 
source of free entertainment— a novelty in this 
day and age. 

We thought of telling our friends about the series. 
It might happen that some of them as a by-pro- 
duct of their di\ertisement might become a lit- 
tle more educated, which would doubtless be a 
Good Thing. —editors 

bridge relations 

On Wednesdays the Williams Bridge Club at- 
tracts a mnnber of enthusiasts to its dui>licate 
tournament in Ba.xter Hall's upperclass lounge. 
Walking through during play, it is heartening to 
see that a large percentage of the players are 
older i^eople not associated with the college. 
Tliese players seem to enjoy their association 
with students of similar interests; at least they 
have respect for ability of student teams. 
This is one of the small, nice ways in which Wil- 
liams becomes really at one with Williamstown. 

—castle 



Wesleyan game 

Tomorrow night two old rivals will meet again. 
The E|)hnien, with a 13-3 record, will face a 
strong Cardinal team at Middletowu for the 
second time this vear. 

Weslevan, with eight straight wins behind hci' 
and a winning record in the Little Three com- 
petition, is roMi))iug with unusual spirit. Lnthu- 
siasm for their surprise basketball team promises 
to draw a huge Wesleyan contingent to the game. 

But we all know the Williams basketball scpiad; 
we know it can be the winner. ^ Ct anv team 
needs sj^ectator sup]}ort. Sine it's two and one- 
half hours to Middletowu. hut will time sto]5 a 
Williams man, es|)cciallv if joined by a Smith or 
Holyoke companion. 

—levy 

MICKEYMOUSE 

Passing across our desk last Wednesday along 
with the rest of the journalistic bagatelk-s came 
a short notice from a midwestern tabloid about 
a certain Uniscrsitv of California specialist in 
bone disease who stoutly maintains that adults 
would benefit more from drinking whiskev than 
milk. 

Accorchng to this savant, milk is a good 
source for calcium and |)i()tein for children. Ad- 
ults, on the other hand, have little need for more 
calcium and inav indeed have too much in their 
system already. "I'd rather these peo|)le drank 
li(|uor than milk," declares the jirofessor. 

Now the whole fact of the matter is that we 
here at Williams arc considered adults. There- 
fore, in hue vvith an old and honored l\ECOHD 
tradition of screaming (jiiietly for much-needed 
reforms in the college, we are initiating a new 
campaign to force the College Council to in- 
augurate a daily ration of toddy for the student 
body. Until a new committee is appointed to cope 
with ways and means to by|5ass this new sug- 
gestion of ours, we will continue to ajiply all 
forms of political pressur(" that come to mind 
upon that august body. 

Meanwhile, anyone interested in further en- 
lightenment from the worthy professor may 
write 

Dr. Felix C. Kolp 
L'niversity ol California 
Sacramento, (]alif. 

— wheelock 





More people are loyal to 
Camels than any other ciga- 
rette today. It stands to 
reason: the best tobacco 
makes the best smoke. The 
Camel blend of costly tobac- 
cos has never been equalled 
for rich flavor and easy- 
going mildness. No wonder 
Camel is the No. 1 cigarette 
of all brands today ! 



Fads and fancy stuff 

are for Ihe birds . . . 

Have a reai 
cigarette - 
have a CAMEL 



"George! George! Drop the Camels! 



K ] KeynnMiTnli. ro.,Wlnslon-S«Iem.RO 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD, FRIDAY, Feb. 27, 1959 

editorials, letters, features 



2 



International Relations 
Club Schedules Panel 

The International Relations 
Club is holding a student panel on 
"The Effect of American Culture 
on Foreign Countries" Tuesday 
night, March 3, at 7:30 in the 
Rathskeller. 

The panel, according to Piiul 
Solomon '60, moderator of the af- 
fair, will consi.st of foreign .stu- 
dents broadly representliiB the 
whole filobe. Among the speakers 
will be Peter Percival, Abdul Wo- 
habe, Wesley Wong, and Warner 
Kim. 

Influence of Our Culture 

"America i.s said to have no cul- 
ture of its own," Solomon said. 
But we all know that the Ameri- 
can way of life, from Coca-Cola 
to jazz, has had an effect on the 
rest of the world." 

Despite financial deficiency llie 
IRC has been active in off -campus 
affairs. Bob Pearl '59, president of 
the IRC, said, "We were Instru- 
mental in the founding of the New 
England Regional Association of 
International Relations Clubs. But 
it has been impossible to secure 
lecturers to carry out the local part 
of the program." 



nMiiinn 



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THE HANGING TREE 

Fronn the Prize Novel 
Gary Cooper Moria Schcll 

ALSO! "ENCHANTED ISLAND' 



News Notes - News Notes 

PHI BETA KAPPA - Seniors Wil- 
ler, Arond, Moomaw, Batcheldc' 
Klein and Wilson will be Initiahii 
this afternoon as members of I'hi 
Bete. President Betz '59, announc- 
ed the election Wednesday. 
PURPLE KEY - B. DeMallie (Ki 
and Steve Lewis '60, go to the 
Eastern Intercollegiate Key Con- 
vention at Wesleyan this weekenri 
to exchange ideas with other al ■- 
letic societies. 

TAG SALE - From 10 a.m. - 4 p ,,i, 
Saturday, the Congregalior -i 
Church sponsors a sale of a wi.if 
vai'iety of items. To sell anythii:!. 
at the sale, bring the article to li,e 
church Friday. You name t!;o 
price you want to get; you pay tiic 
church 50c if your item goes fur 
under $5 or you pay $1 serviiu 
charge if the thing is priced ovi i 
$5. A motor scooter, desks, coucIj- 
es, refrigerators, an FM tuner, ski 
equipment and water colors by H. 
L. Hirsche are among the items of 
interest to students. 




N. Bonaparte, French G. I., says; 
"Wildroot conquers dry, unruly hair!" 



Just a little bit- 
of Wildroot 
«nd...WOW! 




FOR THE MAN SERIOUSLY INTERESTED 

IN A CREATIVE CAREER , . . THE TEXTILE 

INDUSTRY OFFERS AN UNUSUAL OPPORTUNITY 

Of the three basic industries— food, shelter and 
clothing— textiles is the most highly competitive the 
most creative and probably the one which will 'grow 
most in the next twenty-five years. 

In this coinpetitlve and creative field, Burlington 
I industries stands out as the world's largest producer 
ot textiles. A vast and complex industrial enterprise that 
employs over 50000 people . . . en,oys annual sales 
r°/nnnM" $650,000,000 . . and annually trades 
with 40000 customers in the world's principle indus- 
tries and markets found in eighty foreign countries, 
Burlington ranks 54th in sales and 28th in number 
of employees among the 500 largest corporations. 

Sales and soles management positions are con- 
stantly becoming availible in this dynamic and fast 
growing industry. For those seriously interested in a 
creative career ,n the textile field, Burlington Industries' 
Sales Management Training Program will be represented 
by a Burlington interviewer in your Placement Director's 
Uttice on February 28. 



Burlington , 



NnU.STniRB. INC. 



IBnrliiiiitoii 



Burlington Industries On-Compus interviews February 28 
Coll your Placement Office for an appointment 



RICHARD GOLD 

Diamond Merchant of 
Williamstown, Mass, 

WILLIAMS CHARM JEWELRY 



Wrestlers Downed By Springfield 
Face Strong Wesleyan Team Next 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD 

Friday, February 27, 1959 
SPORTS PAGE 



The vaifiity wiestlinu team suf- 
fered its second defeat of the sea- 
rion at the hands of a very strong, 
experienced, and superbly condi- 
tioned Springfield team Wednes- 
day in Lasell Gymnasium. 
Wilhams was obviously up for the 
match and well conditioned, but 
Springfield was just too strong. 
The final score was 22-8. 
Wieneke Puis 

Highlight of the match for Wil- 
liams was Kuhrt Wieneke's pin 
victory over George Freebern in 
tlie third round. Ahead 6-0 after 
scoring a reversal, predicament, 
;ind 3-point near-fall in the sec- 
ond round, Wieneke finally pin- 
ned his man with a Figure 4 
counter by bridging back and forc- 
ing his opponent's shoulders to 
the mat. 

Heavyweight Bor Hatcher, the 
only other winner for Williams, 
won a very clo.se 2-1 dcci.sion over 
liis 235-pound opponent, Duane 
Slottje. Both men scored escapes 
so the match was decided on rid- 
ing time. 

Saturday the team meets Wes- 
leyan in a match which will de- 
cide the Little Three Champion- 
ship. 

Sherman Service Center 

Amoco 

Amoco Gas Castrol Oil 

Stote Road 



Summary 

123 White 1. C'ampana (4-1) 

130 Smith 1. Moses (8-2) 

137 Wieneke d. Freebern (pin) 

147 Bowdoin 1. Reuter (8-2) 

157 Penny 1. Burgrer (pin, 2:52) 

167 Mitchell 1. Ilaney (8-1) 
177 Noland 1. Dimuccio (pin, 4:29) 

Hwt. Hatcher d. Slottje (2-1) 



Little Three Records 

The Williams varsity team 
domination of 1958-59 Little 
Three competition will face ser- 
iou.s tests in the closing weeks 
of the winter season. Williams 
has lost only two of their eleven 
varsity Little Three encounters 
this year. 

Both Icsses came this winter 
in Basketball and Hockey. Wil- 
liams was dumped by Wesley- 
an February 7 and the hockey 
team was edged by Amherst 4- 
3 February 14lh which avenged 
an early sea.son 2-1 win by the 
Ephmen. 

Varsity Ba.sketball meets the 

Cardinals in Middletown this 

weekend. Amherst hockey will 

travel to Williamstown Mar. 7. 

SUMMARY 

Jeffs Wesmen 
B-ball 8-8 (0-2) 11-6 (2-0 

Swim. 4-3 10-0) 3-3 10-0) 

Wrest. 1-3 (0-1) 6-0 (0-0) 

Squash 5-4 (0-0) 4-6 (0-0) 
Hockey informal 8-6 (1-1) 
I 1 Little Three Records 



Ephs Take 13th; 
Roll Over R. P. I. 

by Al Miller 

Tuesday night the Williams bas- 
ketball team took another hopeful 
step towards a berth in the NCAA 
small college tournament by de- 
feating R. P. I. 65-52. 

The Ephmen jumped off to a 
13-2 lead in the early minutes of 
the game and maintained the mar- 
gin throughout. Playing most of 
the game without captain Pete 
Willmolt, the Williams attack was 
well directed by guards Bob Par- 
ker and George Boynton. 

Hedeman, Weaver High 

Bill Hedeman led the Williams I 
scorers with 22 points while Sam 
Weaver contributed 15. Despite the 
fact that he only accounted for 5 
points, Jeff Morton played one of 
his best games this year. His de- 
fen.se and rebounding were out- 
standing. 

Wesleyan Saturday 

Saturday, Williams meets Wes- 
leyan for the second time this 
year. The Cardinals, who have 
won 8 of their last 9 games, won 
the first encounter by a score of 
67-54. 
The summary: 

Parker 3-0—6; Willmott 1-0—2; 

Morton 2-1 — 5; Hedeman 9-4—22; 

Weaver 5-5—15; Boynton 3-2 — 8; 

Montgomery 2-1 — 5; Brayton 1-0 — 

1 2. Totals 26-13—65 




ISHADIORI) 

Wing Jim Fisher about to pass to Mike Grant (out of picture) for 
an Eph goal, while Bob lA)wden holds off opposing players. 

Varsity Hockey Whips 
Hamilton For 7th Win 



by Ken Kehrer 

Jim Fisher scored a tie breaking 
goal in the opening moments of 
the second period to lead the Wil- 
liams hockey team to a 6-3 victory 
over Hamilton on the home ice 
Wednesday. Tim Norbeck scored 
two goals for the visitors and is 
now within one point of setting 
an all-time Hamilton scoring rec- 
ord. 

Norbeck kept his team in the 
fast game by .scoring his first goal 
on a pass from Trigger Burke at 
16:08 of the first period. This tied 
the score after Bob Lowden and 
George Lowe had sent the Purple 
ahead with a pair of goals. His 



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_ English: SCANDAL MAGAZINE 

ThlnkUsh translation: This mag- 
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troublishers. Their other monthly 
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taste of fine tobacco. Who'd want 
Lucky Strike mixing with that 
crowd? As for the scandal sheet, 
it's a smeariodical which deserves 
nothing but snublicity. 



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.second Koal came wlicn tlie is.sue 
wa.s already decided and his team 
wa.s on the .short end of a 6-2 
score. 

Jim Fisher regained the lead for 
the home team when lie blinked 
the light at 1:10 ot the second 
period, assisted by Lowden and 
Grant. Grant and Larry Hawkins 
then followed witli decisive Koals 
that gave Williams a comfoilable 
lead. In the third period. Tom 
Piper iced the game for the Ephs 
with a .solo shot that dented the 
twines at 5:29. 



Summary 
First period 
Scoring: W-Lowe (Hawkins) 

3:29 

H-Beebe, unassisted, 6:17 

W-Lowden, unassisted, 

12:18 

H-Norbeck iBurke), 16:08 
Saves: Lapey-8 Spcncer-11 
Second Period 
Scoring: W-Fisher i Lowden, 

Grant, 1:10 

W-Grant ( Fisher l, 12:32 

W-Hawkins (Piperl, 19:43 
Saves: Lapey-9 Spencer-7 
Third Period 
Scoring: W-Piper, unassisted. 

H-Norbcck, unassisted. 
Saves: Lapey-9 Spencer-H 




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Swimmers Face 
V/esleyan Teams 

The varsity and freshman swim- 
ming teams will journey to Mid- 
dletown tomorrow to defend their 
Little Three Titles against Wes- 
leyan. Both Eph squads are heav- 
ily favored 

Highlighting the varsity contest 
will be the 440 yard medley relay 
event. The Purple team of Henry 
Tatem, Buck Robinson, Neil De- 
vaney, and Captain Chip Ide broke 
their own New Englniid mark last 
week against UConn. Their time of 
3:58.4 would have placed them sec- 
ond in last year's NCAA national 
cliampionships. 

Coach Muir is also dependinfi on 

freestylers Don Lum, Dave Cough- 

lin and Nick Frost, back stroker 

Terry Allen, and diver Bob Reeves. 

Freshman Relay 

The crack freshman freestyle re- 
lay team of Bob Panuska, Dave 
Mellencamp, Tom Herschbach, and 
co-captain John Haslett is unbeat- 
en. 



Ephs Meet Wesleyan 
In Squash Tomorrow 

Tomorrow the varsity squash 
squad will meet Wesleyan here. 
The Cardinals are weak this year 
and Coach Chaffee is very opti- 
mistic. 

Frosh Beaten 

The Deerfield varsity "was too 
good for us," said Coach Chaffee, 
after the '62 contingent was 
trounced in an away match, 9-0. 
Only Skip Buck, Tom Howe, and 
Pete Ryan were able to run their 
matches to five games. The Frosh 
also play Wesleyan, tomorrow. 



Movies are your best entertainment 
See the Big Ones at 




Intramurals 

With one more round of regu- 
larly scheduled games left in 
the winter intramural sports 
season, Chi Psi, D. U., and Phi 
Gam are leading in the basket- 
ball leagues, while D. U. and 
Berkshire are on top in the 
hockey leagues. 
The standings now are: 
Basketball 



Chi Psi 6-1 


Phi Gam 6-0 


D. U. 6-1 


Phi Sig 4-2 


A. D. 5-2 


Zete 4-2 


Beta 5-2 


Berkshire 4-3 


3rt'ylock 4-4 


Hoosac 4-3 


Deke 3-3 


K. A. 3-3 


SiK Phi 3-5 


Theta Delt 3-3 


Mohawk 2-5 


Taconic 2-4 


Psi U. 1-6 


Delta Psi 1-4 


Phi Delt 0-6 


D. Phi 0-7 


Hockey 


D. U. 8-0 


Berkshire 7-1 


Psi U. 7-1 


K. A. 6-2 


A. D. 4-2 


Phi Sig 4-2 


Chi Psi 3-3 


Delta Psi 3-2 


Phi Delt 2-2 


Phi Gam 4-3 


Greylock 1-4 


Theta Delt 2-3 


Beta 0-2 


Taconic 1-2 


Deke 0-2 


D. Phi 1-4 


Mohawk 0-5 


Zete 1-4 


3ig Phi 0-4 


Hoosac 0-6 






J. S. Bach, songwriter, says: "Wild- 
root makes your hair look cool, man!' 



Just a little bit 
of Wildroof 
and... WOW! 




COUNSELORS 

General or specialized, for a co-ed camp on Cape Cod. 
Previous camp experience essential. Excellent salaries 
for qualified applicants. Will interview at Williams. 



Please write to: 



Mr. Mark Budd 
37 Cedar Street 
Newton Centre, Moss. 



Due to the disrupted traffic & bridge situation the past 
month we are running our ski sole a little earlier this 
year. This gives you a chance to get plenty of use out 
of your new equipment for Spring Skiing! 

Skis 20% -40% Off 

Parkas & Pants 20% --30% Off 

Boots 10% -20% Off 

Gloves, Bindings & Accessories 
10% -20% Off 

ALL TOP QUALITY MERCHANDISE 

BUY NOW Gr SAVE 

Hours 3:30 to 9:00 P. M. 



MARSTEN 



326 State Rood 



Ample Parking 



If you don't have transportation contact 
Fred Winston Tel. 563 — Our Student Representative 



Frosh Rally To Win; 
Defeat Siena, 68-64 

By Kick Seidenwurm 

Behind by 11 points with four 
minutes to go, the Williams fresh- 
man cagers rallied to gain a 68- 
64 win over Siena Tuesday night. 

Starting forward Jere Behrman 
and substitutes Graddy Johnson 
and Toby Cosgrove were instru- 
mental in the Ephs' last-minute 
surge. Their showing salvaged a 
Williams win despite a generally 
unimpressive showing by the Eph- 
men. 

Behrman Outstanding 

Playing his outstanding game of 
the season, Behrman scored 14 
points and rebounded well. Bob 
Mahland was top scorer with 23 
points while Dave Ritchie tallied 
14. 

The Eplis will be gunning for 
their tenth victory of the cam- 
paign when they travel to Wesley- 
an tomorrow. 



Thorns Sets Goal 
For Blood Drive 

The annual visit of the Red 
Cross Bloodmoblle will take place 
Monday and Tuesday, March 9 and 
10 at the First Congregational 
Church of Williamstown. 

Between the hours of 10 a.m. 
and 4 p.m. undergraduates will be 
able to give blood. Students under 
18 are not allowed to give and 
those between the ages of 18 and 
21 must have parents' permission. 

Prank R. Thorns has sent out 
cards soliciting parents' permission 
for students in this age bracket. 
He has so far received "a huge 
number of replies." Students who 
wish to give, and need permission 
should contact Thoms to see if it 
has been obtained. 

Thoms set his own goal for the 
drive. "I hope like the devil that 
we can get 300 pints in 2 days," 
he said. 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD t 

Friday, February 27, 1959 * 

NCAA . . . ~ 

Conference and the winner of ihj 
Mason Dixon Conference, neiilier 
of which have yet been deciilcd 
There are also two at-large si-lrc- 
tions, Le Moyno College of S\ a. 
cuse being the only one decidiMi to 
date. 

Amherst Game Kesehedulcd 

Since Williams will be parlici- 
pating in the tournament MiMch 
7, the date set for the Amli, rst 
game, Amherst has agreed to p. it- 
pone the game until Tiiescay, 
March 10. 



LUPO 
SHOE REPAIR 

at the foot of Sijring St. 




HOW THAT RING GETS AROUND! 



^ 'TOT^y 




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ular,so([ui(:kly! It's hecau.se the iini(iue 7Jh^i/ 
Filter does more than just give you high 
duration. It selects and balances the flavor 
elements in the smoke to bring out the best 
in fine tobacco taste. Try lareyions today— 
you'll see! 



NEW DUAL FILTER 



Here's why Tareyton's Dual Filter 
filters as no single filter can: 

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2. withtheadditionalfilteringactionof 
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filter. The extraordinary purifying abil- 
ity of Activated Charcoal is widely 
known to science. It has been defi- 
nitel y proved that it makes the smoke 
oT a cigarette milder and smoother. 





mt l»mi 



Vol. LXXIII, Number 9 



WILLIAMS COLLEGE 




l^titatb 



WEDNESDAY, MARCH 4, 1959 



PRICE 10 CENTS 



Graphic Arts Shown 
At Clark Art Institute 




stag Night at Sharkey's by BELLOWS 
from the Sterling and Francine Clark Institute show 

/;;/ Al Miller 

"It's maniiiliceiit. It's woiitlerful," was the comment of S. 

Lane I'^aison, Head ol tiic Art De|)artineiit, when asked ahout the 

new exhihition ol graphics aits at the (JJark Art Musenni. Set up by 

liijl Cislhns, the curator ol prints and drawinj^s, who came to the 

Cla.k Museum in October from, 

Knoedler & Company of New York, 
liiL' exhibit is an education in it- 
self. 

After Saturday's preview for stu- 
dents and faculty of the college, 
the exhibit was opened to the pub- 
lic Sunday and will probably re- 
main on display throughout the 
summer. 

Many Types Displayed 

The display features examples 
of various types of the graphic arts 
including line-engraving, aquatint, 
monotype, drypoint, etching, wood- 
cut and wood-engraving, watercol- 
ors, and others. 

Among the artists represented in 
the exhibit are Winslow Homer, 
Toulouse-Lautrec, Degas, Durer, 
Manet, Rembrandt, and many oth- 
ers. Th3 prints cover a period of six 
centuries, from the fifteenth to the 
twentieth. 

"Stag Night at Sharkey's" 

Beside each display Mr. Collins 
has placed an explanation of the 
particular process used. One of the 



CC Enacts Fines 
For Late Books 

Pines for overdue reserve books 
were approved by the College 
Council Monday night on recom- 
mendation of college librarian 
Wyllis Wright '25. 

After a charge of 5c for return- 
ing the book after 9:00 a.m., fines 
will mount to 25c for each succeed- 
ing period the book is kept out. 
The fine schedule, which goes into 
effect tomorrow, will be displayed 
in the Library. For chronic vio- 
lators, the present system of pun- 
ishment through the Dean's office 
will remain in effect. 

Pay Vincent '60, reported that 
the CCP and the new editors of 
the Gul yearbook will together se- 
lect the business board. 

Other Action 

ADDED Cook '60, to Rushing Com- 
mittee, replacing Weinland '61, 
with Warch '61. 

APPROVED B. Smith '60, as chair- 
man of Career Weekend Commit- 
tee. 

NAMED Leech '61, chairman, 
Kohn '61, G. White '62, K. Jones 
'62, to NSA Committee. 



See Page 6, Col. 5 



Wesleyan Men 
Die In Accident 

The RECORD prints the follow- 
ing account as an expression of 
.sympathy on the part of the Wil- 
liams undergraduate body. — ed. 
by C. H. Smith 

In the early morning fog that 
covered most of New England last 
Saturday, two Wesleyan students 
were killed and two critically in- 
jured when their car crashed into 
the rear of a parked trailer truck 
two miles south of South London- 
dery, Vt. 

Carl Ahrens, captain-elect of the 
football team, and Ezra Howell 
were killed instantly. Still on the 
critical list is Ross Goodrich, pre- 
sident of the Sigma Nu fraternity 
while Erwin Barnet, president of 
the senior class, has been declared 
out of danger. 

The four students were heading 
north at 5:30 a.m. when the car 
failed to avoid a refueling truck 
parked off the road. Ahrens was 
at the wheel of his station wagon 
travelling to his home in South 
Londondery when the accident oc- 
curred. 

Services for Ahrens were held 
Tuesday evening. All four men 
were members of Sigma Nu at 
Wesleyan. 



Parents Contribute Over $49,000 
As Fund Drive Hits Record High 

Bij Jolin Franklin 
This year's highly successlul Ahinini Fund Dri\e inchided a 
smaller campaign directed towards the parents of Williams stu- 
dents. Directed bv Ilenrv P. Cole, Sr. of New York City, this 
prograni raised a total of $49,325.26 from 766 parents, a high in 
the campaign's six year history. 



"We are not sure, but we believe 
that this is the largest amount ever 
contributed by parents to an an- 
nual giving program run by a col- 
lege of Williams' size," commented 
Willard Dickerson, Director of The 
Development Office. 

Great Tribute 

Dickerson considers the results 
of this drive to be a "tremendous 
tribute" to the College. "The par- 
ents are our customers, and their 
response to this drive proved that 
they were satisfied customers," he 
stated. 

Henry P. Cole, Sr. recruited a 
committee of 100 parents who ran 
the drive. It was primarily a letter 
campaign, some sent by Cole, some 
sent by the chairmen in charge of 
each of the 15 regions into which 
the country was divided. In many 
cases these letters were followed up 
phone calls. 

The drive covered the parents of 
eight classes, those of the top three 
undergraduate classes and of the 
five previous graduating classes. 
Dickerson noted that many par- 
ents of freshmen also contributed. 



Williamstown Decides 
To Widen Spring St. 

The people of Williamstown vo- 
ted to widen Spring Street at a 
town meeting, Pebmary 24. 

"This decision is one of great 
importance to the college com- 
munity," said Williamstown man- 
ager, Maynard Austin, "because 
traffic congestion will be elimin- 
ated when the project is comple- 
ted." The sidewalk adjacent to the 
street will be narrowed to ten feet 
and the high step curbs will be 
replaced with conventional ones. 

Reconstruction should be started 
the second week in June, imme- 
diately following graduation, and 
should be finished the first week 
in September. One argument a- 
gainst widening the street was that 
cars would go faster, and the street 
would be more dangerous for the 
children. 



Soph Dismissed For 
Honor Code Violation 

A member of the class of 1961 
was expelled from school for vio- 
lating the honor code in a course 
examination. The student-faculty 
discipline committee acted accord- 
ing to the prescriptions of the Ho- 
nor System Constitution which 
says that anyone other than a 
freshman who i,s convicted of 
cheating must be permanently ex- 
pelled from the college. 

In sending their recommenda- 
tion to the Dean, the committee 
stated that they acted to expell the 
undergraduate because there was 
no other course open to them. The 
Dean's office withheld the expel- 
led student's name in order to a- 
void unnecessary ramifications of 
his dismissal from Williams. 



Purple Key Sponsors 
Saturday Square Dance 

"Take your jjartners," will be the cry tomorrow night at 
8:30 when the Purple Key Society will present a square dance as 
the feature attraction of this year's Purple Key Weekend. Bee De- 
Mallie and Ed Bagnido, chairmen of the annual weekend, indi- 
cated this is the Key's initial attempt at holding a s{|uare dance. 

-- — Pappy Moon of Williamstown, 

who doss the calling for faculty 
square dances, will be the caller, 
and Emil Begiebing will .supply the 



Scholarship Aid 
Increases Yearly 

by Harry Bird 

During the past five years Wil- 
liams has seen, along with a rise 
in tuition, a steady increase in the 
number and size of scholarships. 

Director of Admissions Preder- 
ick Copeland noted that the schol- 
arship is a "very, very vital cog in 
the makeup of the student body 
and the running of the college." 
It is a means, he added, "to at- 
tract brilliant and unusual boys 
who could not come here other- 
wise." He went on to say that this 
is definitely not meant to entice 
prospective students away from 
other colleges. 

Scholarship Rise 

Scholarship aid has risen from 
$142,000 to $252,000 over the past 
five years. Over this same period, 
the number of recipients of schol- 
arships has increased from 196 to 
234, or from 18.7 per cent to 21.3 
per cent of the student body. Tui- 
tion over this period has risen from 
$700 to $1100. 

The rise in scholarships can be 
attributed to increased interest and 
to the rise in tuition, since some 
who could have afforded the pre- 
vious tuition rate can no longer 
afford it, although they qualify 
academically for the college. An- 
other factor is the availability to- 
day of numerous scholarships 
through industry and national 
programs which were not available 
five years ago. 

Scholarship Average 

The present average scholarship 
at Williams amounts to $1075, with 
a range in general from $100 to 
$2370. Much of this money comes 
from tuition fees, through a new 
formula recently devised by the 
trustees whereby 20 per cent of 
the tuition income is devoted to 
scholarships. 



'Student Drive Toward Mediocrity' 
Cited By AMT Assistant Mathews 

bij Paul L. Samuelson 
"Today's Williams undergraduate isn't slipping into medio- 
crity, he's sustaining a tremendous drive toward it." This is the 
incisive commentary of Bob Mathews '56 on the plight or rather 
flight of the Williams student in the past five years. Mathews, 
himself an expresident of Cap and 
Bells, is now Assistant Director of 
Drama at the Adams Memorial 
Theatre. 

According to Mathews, there are 
two characteristics of this atrophy 
of the true individual. The first 
may be termed the phenomenon of 
"No Opinion." The student attains 
mediocrity by "standing pat." The 
lack of desire to express an opinion 
about anything "goes deeper than 
merely conforming." It is due to 
the more specific characteristic of 
"Narrow-Mindedness." 

Egocentric Drive 

Mathews states that this is ex- 
hibited by the student's inability 
to look at himself as an individual. 
"It is ramified by a terrific ego- 
See Page 6, Col. 3 




music. DeMallie stated that the 
dance's 11 p.m. closing may be ex- 
tended to midnight if there is suf- 
ficient interest. 

Sports 
This will be just one phase of 
this weekend. Little Three con- 
tests with Amherst, in varsity 
hockey, frosh hockey, and fresh- 
man basketball are also scheduled. 
In addition, for those who wish 
a change of pace from square 
dancing, the Key will present Wil- 
liams' own "Hound" with rock 
'n roll in the Rathskeller. Free 
beer will be provided. Freshmen 
will have extended dorm hours. 

Adelphic Union Plans 
Fraternity Competition 

The second round of the intra- 
fraternity debates has been .sche- 
duled by the Adelphic Union for 
the week of March 7-14. Eight 
teams will debate the issue, "Re- 
solved that the United Nations 
should be given coercive power". 

Chi Psi will be matched against 
A. D., Delta Phi against D. U., Phi 
Gam will oppose Sig Phi, and the 
Freshman team will be pitted a- 
gainst Psi U. The semi-finals and 
finals will be held in April. 

The Adelphic Union is also 
planning to have its debating team 
journey to Hofstra, NYU, and Sie- 
na in the coming weeks. Frosh 
debaters Ed Volkman, Eugene Cas- 
sidy. Glen Thurow, Fenner Mil- 
ton, and Murray Ingraham are all 
slated for action in the upcoming 
matches. 

The team flew to McGill Uni- 
versity in Montreal February 20, 
and Bob Nagro '60, and Ted Op- 
penheimer '59, led Williams to a 
third place. Several college teams 
debated the same issue to be used 
in our intrafraternity matches. 
Included were Amherst, MIT, Har- 
vard, Princeton, & Dartmouth. 

Gul Picks Brown '61 
For Editorial Position 

David S. Brown '61 was appoint- 
ed managing editor of the Guliel- 
mensian yearbook for 1960, Friday. 
Brown will work closely with "Gul" 
editor John Byers in directing all 
phases of the organization's acti- 
vity. 

The managing editorship was 
created this year when out-going 
"Gul" editors Tom White and El- 
iot Morss decided that a reorgan- 
ization of the staff was necessary 
for the yearbook. White and Morss 
in consultation with Byers and 
Brown will appoint the heads of 
all other departments sometime 
this week. 



James Ostendarp, formerly 
assistant football coach at Wil- 
liams, has been recently ap- 
pointed head football coach at 
Amherst. He left Williams last 
year to become the defensive 
football coach at Cornell. Os- 
tendarp will replace John Mc- 
Laughry, who left Amherst to 
?o to Brown. 



f tjc Wiiii^i 3ai^aja 



Baxter Hall, Williamstown, Massachusetts 
published Wednesdays and Fridays 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD, Wednesday, March 4, 1959 

editorials, letters, features 



2 



founded in 1886 

THE WILLIAMS RECORD i> published ai an indeptiijint newspaper twice weekly by the students of Williams College. Entered ai Kcond 



- KS matter Nov. 27, 1944 at the post office at North Adams, Mass., under the Act of Maith 3, 1879. 
Ch..'itjc of address notices, undelivcrable copies and subscription orders should be mailed to baiter Hall, 
lal correspondence must be signed by the writer if intended for publication. 



Subscription price ;S6.00 yearly. 
Williamstown, Mass. All editor- 



F. Corson Castle, Jr. 
editor 
EDITORIAL BOARD - J. A. Wheelock, Jr., J. M. Good, m<i»<ieint 
tditori; C. II. Smith, ntws fditor ; i. ii. livy, aiiociate nevji editor ; 
E. K. Gillett, K. A. Clements, mlatialf manasins tditori: M. 
Mead, J. K. Randolph, Itaturi tditon ; R. M. Pyle, Jr., W. J. 
Matt, Jr., iporti editor!. 

PHOTOGRAPHY - Arnold J. Bradford 



Uayard T. DeMallie, Kdnmnd G. Uagnulo 
butinea mana^erj 
BUSINESS BOARD - G. W. Bissell, loral advertiiin^: D. C. Lee, 
national iidvertijin^ ; li. II. Knapp, circulation, L. A. Epstein, tr/aj- 
urer. 

UL'SINESS STAFF - Class of 1961 - Adams, liowman, Carroll. 
Iletme. Dimock, Dively, Ekholm. I'oi, Holland, Mclltide, Ra- 
phael, Reinecke. Class of 1962 - Buck. Kroh, Ober, RutherloiJ. Swell. 



Vol. LXXIII March 4, 1959 Number 9 



fraternities 



Tlic RECORD received a letter on Saturdav 
which was not printed. It was written by i' "litl- 
dle-affed woman li\iii^ in Williamstown and 
poiiit.s out the shockinj^ lack of inKlerstandinif of 
collej^e problems and i)eisonalities which e.xists 
in a militant form in Williamstown. 

The author suggested that the colley;e replace 
the Delta Kapi^a Epsilon house with a larj^e re- 
sidence facility ojien to all members of aU 
classes, all fraternities with lounges, dining halls, 
a library and a big study which could be ke]Dt 
open and lighted far into the night. To huild 
this, the four or five houses which the author 
understands to be laboring under financial han- 
dicaps would pool their resources with an equal 
sum from the college to build such a facility. The 
debt to the contributing fraternities could be 
handsomely and gratefully acknowledged, she 
says, with a memorial feature of some kind. 

Initially, the author has no idea that such a fa- 
cility exists in Ba.xter Hall. Conceivably, H. M. S, 
Ba.xter (so nicknamed because of its ferryboat 
architecture) might be enlarged to accommodate 
more students. 

Secondly, she has no conception of the under- 
graduate situation and state of mind. The moti- 
\'ation for the letter, stated in a paragraph added 
at the end, has virtually no justification. It is 
based upon years of accumulated prejudice a- 
gainst the fraternity system. 

The pendulum has swung too far to 
■ ' -t scons stuck-with the in- 
, , .le.viit cwn in "total 0)))3or- 
tiiiiily and an out-inoded form of cam- 
pus life. Let's swing to a more liberal 
and progrcssi\e movement. 

How docs the establishment of a superfluous but 
nondiscriminatory "facility" have the answer to 
the problems of injustice which periodically 
erupt on the campus? By whose standards is 
fraternity life anachronistic? 

Without any possible doubt, fraternity life is 
that which has undergone more change than al- 
most any other Williams tradition or value in 
the last fifty years. Selectivity, while preserved in 
form, is not an actual fact. The fraternities to- 
day are searching for an identity which they 
must find in order to continue as a contributory 
and positive force in college life. The values 
upon which the associations were originally foun- 
ded offer few attractions to present Williams 
students. A bond in secrecy is, to most members, 
a nice tradition which has not much validity 
per sc. 

In the future of ex]janding enrollment, the fra- 
ternities must recognize a new iDurpose. They 
must become the ujiholders of the right to con- 
test opinions; tliey must promote individual in- 
tegrity; they must provide the members with as- 
sociations of which they are proud; they inu.st 
offer the student a place in which he is some- 
one, a place where he is respected. 

No student union can ever perforin tliese func- 
tions. No student union can ever have any pur- 
poses other than to efficiently feed and recreate 
the amorphous "student body," 

Admittedly, the actualities of life in fraternities 
at Williams are presently far from the ideal of 
the future. The tendcnaj however, is toward the 
recognition that fraternities arc most valuable 
as associations of students which recognize in- 
di\idnal worth and weakness, which contribute 
materially to the education of a man. 

—editors 

what next? 

THREE WEEKS UNTIL SPRING VACATION. 
The snow melts and behind the scenes in the 
committee sessions and office conferences plans 
are made; release dates are set. It is a time when 
everything is in abayance awaiting the renewal 
of lire which comes after the big holiday session. 
Underground, issues of all sorts are being form- 
ed—issues which purport to stir the very roots 
of Williams society. 

It is strange that "civilized" and "educated" men 
who function more often than not in artificial 
light are still influenced by such mundane con- 
siderations as cycles of climate. 

-castle 



warning 

In search of a chapel credit we went to the 7:30 
college service Sunday. An Kuglishman was 
s])eakiiig, .someone said. 

Bishop Stephen Neill told us that when we fin- 
ish college we will be eminently prepared to 
lead a most rcspcrtablc life. We will be (|ualificd, 
he said, to enjoy the Episcopal service aesthetic- 
ally. "That," lie intoned looking over his spec- 
tacles, " has nothing whatever to do with [esus 
Christ." 

He demonstrated why Christ as an historical 
figure was thought of by his contemporaries as 
a dangerous man. He did not go about monthiug 
platitudes about brotherly love, said the Bishop- 
he challenged the peo|)le in their belief. "Do not 
have anything to do with (esus unless vou are 
willing to become a dangerous man. '\'()U II.\\'E 
BEEN WARNED." 

-castle 

Guest editorial 



what price? 



from the DAILY PENNSYLVANIAN 

Several weeks ago, the president of Sarah 
Lawrence College resigned his position to re- 
turn to teaching and study in his field of inter- 
est. Dr. Harold Taylor said that he felt that his 
administrati\e duties were |3reventiiig his per- 
sonal direction of the education of students in 
his charge. 

Two weeks ago. Dr. Lloyd \V. Daly similarly 
explained the reason for his imjiendiug resigna- 
tion as dean of the University of Pemisyhania. 
He stated that his administratixe duties did not 
allow him sufficient time to pmsue the scholar- 
ship and learning which is his i^rimary interest. 

Dr. Daly's decision, and, more importantly, 
his reasons for that decision, point up one of 
the major fallicies in the American system of ed- 
ucation. A brilliant student who continues his 
study, receives advanced degrees, teaches to 
impart his knowledge to others. When he 
achieves an advanced level of both knowledge 
and skill, he finds that with his greater seniority 
and scholastic status come a large body of con- 
flicting duties. At the very time when he should 
be making best use of his accumulatt:d know- 
ledge and abilities, he is forced to spend his time 
in administrative red tape. 

In recent years, a great many professors have 
been unable to reconcile both areas and have 
chosen the one which they consider to be the 
most important— /cana'/ig. Dr. Daly joins an 
increasing number who are fleeing from the 
burdens placed upon them by the professional 
organizers who have taken over the American 
university. 

What price, education? 

MICKEYMOUSE 

It was the vigorous pronouncements 
Jesus made on controversial matters 
that sent Him to the cross. If he had 
confined Himself to Uttle Mickey Mouse 
morals, He never would have been 
heard of. 

Dr. Edwin T. Dahlberg 
Robert Matthews has a few ideas which may 
make him hear of— or which at least ought to re- 
ceive some attention. You can read a few else- 
where in this issue. 

Jerry Rardin makes, in his letter to the edi- 
tor this week, a vigorous |)ronouncement on a 
matter which might turn out to be controversial 
from some points of view. 

Neither dissenter will, in the forseeable fu- 
ture, be sent to the cross, literally or figuratively. 
Everyone today is eminently entitled to his own 
opinion. It is a small part of our ever more coin- 
]irehensive American Heritage that each must 
respect the others' point of view. 

Is this cacqun pour soi conducive to actual 
thought about the matters which are left to one's 
own inter|5retation? The consc(|uence of allow- 
ing each to harbor his own ideas in unchallenged 
"superiority" seems in practice to result in the 
phenomenon of not giving a damn about any- 
thing. 

'There are more than enough glass houses 
around these days, what we need now arc MORE 
STONE THROWERS. 

—castle 



To the editors: 



While attending the current 
(and quite humorous) display of 
Dadaistic art at the Lawrence Art 
Museum, I found, much to my sur- 
prise, a few contributions by facul- 
ty and student artists. 

These were all quite delightful, 
with one possible exception — that 
being a creation entitled "Cripple 
with Fire Extinguisher," or 
"Where were you on our wedding 
night. Mother," by an anonymous 
student, or group of students, un- 
der the assumed name of Olga. In 
case you have not been exposed to 
this distasteful piece of "art," it is 
composed of a bird cage containing 
• among other things) a small plas- 
tic figurine of Christ, an enema 
tube, a poem entitled 'Mother," 
and a photograph of two charred 
corpses. 




"Distasteful" Birdcage 

I can see the point of humor well 
taken in the other Williams' ex- 
hibits, but this one seems to exceed 
the bounds even of college humor. 
I think the possible effect of this 
display on visitors, if misunder- 
stood, may well be deleterious to 
public opinion of the college and 
its undergraduates. I think appro- 
priate action should be taken on 
this display. 

Jerry Rardin '59 



Sherman Service Center 

Amoco 

Amoco Gas Casl-rol Oil 

State Road 



To the editors: 

There seems to be an awe-in- 
spiring discrepancy with respect U) 
the finances and administration tjf 
Williams "modernistic" hocktv 
rink. Each year money is poumi 
into the reconditioning and r. - 
building of the rink after the sum- 
mer's ravages. Each year untold n- 
mounts of respect for the colle < 
are dissolved by cancelled, or Un,: 
hockey games. Every year money . s 
.spent in futile attempts to refreeir 
sun-warmed puddles. 

Once in a while we have a co' | 
winter — and difficulties yet ari.s. 
The snow doesn't melt; practit ■ 
time is spent in clearing the ice. [ 
am suggesting that possibly, n< 
most assuredly, there is a way i , 
save this useless expense of tinii 
work respect and money. If th 
administration and alumni stirn- 
their esthetically tradltlonii; 
stumps, a fund could be started tc 
build a cover for the rink. Thi. 
progressive step in the "mainte 
nance of the grounds" could bi 
started to build a cover for thi 
rink. This progressive step in tht 
"maintenance of the grounds" 
could save pouring untold amount' 
into this "melting pot of funds." 
Thomas T. G. Cabot '61 



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Schaeier Co, Offers Scholarships 
To Jazz School In Lenox, Mass. 



Williams has been chosen as one 
ol ilie twelve colleges where inter- 
collegiate competition for School 
,il .Jazz scholarships will be held. 

A minimum of six scholarships 
which Include tuition, room and 
bdnd, and private lessons have 
br.n donated by the P.&M. Schae- 
(( Brewing Co. Martin Williams, 
a i(>presentative of the School of 
J.,//, Scholarship Committee, will 
I,, at Williams to arrange details 
I,.!- auditions on March 12. 

A scholarship covers the summer 
- s.sion of the School of Jazz 
V ..ich runs from August 9th to 
,>.,;ust 30th in Lenox. Being the 

THE WILLIAMS RECORD J 

Wed., March 4, 1959 



only project of its kind in the 
world, the plan provides the win- 
ner of a scholarship with the op- 
portunity to be tauglit in classes 
averagelng one teacher for every 
four students. 

The jazz aspirant would also be 
able to play on various occasions 
with such well known musicians as 
Dizzy Gillespie, Oscar Peterson, 
and Max Roach. 

Trip To New York 

After a screening program i.s 
conducted, the finalists will appear 
in New York in late May before 
the School's faculty for final con- 
■sideration. 




Oil Campus 



with 
Maxfiholman 



(Bv theAiUhor of "Rally Round the Flag, Boysl "and, 
"Barefoot Boy with Cheek") 



ADVENTURES IN SOCIAL SCIENCE: NO. 2 

Today, with earnestness and so1)riety, we make the second of 
our forays into .sociiil sciciiuo. We take up the most ba.sic of all 
social sciences— sociolojiy itself. 

SoeioloKy tcaclu's us that man is a social animal. It is not 
instinct or heredity that dctennines liis conduct; it is environ- 
ment. This fact is vividly borne out wlien you consider the case 
of Julio Si^afoos. 

Julio, abandoned as an infant in a dark wood near C'Icvoland, 
was adopted by a p;ick of wild do^s anil reared us one of their 
own. When Julio whs found by u hunter at tlie hkc of twelve, 
the poor child was ninro canine tlian luniian. He ran on ail 
fours, Ijarked and growled, ate raw meat, lapjx'd water with his 
tonjine, and could neither speak nor understand one single W(jrd. 
In short, he was a conijiletc i)ro(luet of liis environment. 

Julio, incidentally, was more fortunate than most wild chil- 
dren. Th(iy never become truly humanized, hut Julio was e.\- 
ceptional. Bit by bit, he be^an to talk and walk and eat and 
drink as people do. His lons-donnaiit mental processes, when 
awakened at last, turned out t(j be fantastically acute. He was 
so bright that he learned to read and write in a niontli, sot 
through grammar school in three years, and binh sclionl in two. 
And last June as thousands of sjjeetators, knowins the odds 
Julio had overcome, .stood and raised elieer after cheer, he was 
graduated valedictorian from Cal Tech with a degree in a.stro- 
physics! 

\Vlio can say to what towerinR beichts this incredible boy 
would have risen had he not beeu killed the day after conuuence- 
meDt while chasing a car? 

'^-r^.-J^S'^ -fells' 




fmWii/i 



But I digress. To return to socioloRV, people tend tn pcatlier 
in sroups-a tendency that bejJian, as we all know, with the 
introduction of Miirlhoro Cigarettes. Wliat an iiid to socialahty 
they are ! How benignly one looks ujion one's fellows after inilT- 
ing'on Marlboro's filter that reiilly filters, on Marlboro's flavor 
that's really flavorful. How eniner it makes one to extend the 
hand of friendship! How Rrateful we all are to Marllioro for 
niakinK possible this togetherness! How tiimd not to hve m the 
bleak pre-Marlboro world with every man a stranger! 

The groups that people live in today (thanks to Marlboro) 
vary widely in their customs. What is perfectly aeei'iitable m 
one society may be quite outlandish in another. Take, for ni- 
stance, the case of Us \an Wyck. 

Ug, a Polynesian lad, grew up in an idyllic South Sea isle 
where the leading event of the year was the feast of Max, the 
sun god. A quaint all-day ceremony was held, with trilml 
dancing, war chants, fat-lady races, i>ie-cating contests, and, for 
the grand finale, the sacrifice of two dozen maidens. 

According to Ug's folkways, sacrificing maidens was entirely 
acceptable, but when, in his eighteenth year, he was sent as an 
exchange student to the ITniversity of Wisconsin, he so(in 
learned that Americans take a dim view of this jiractice - u' 
Wisconsin, at any rate. The first fifteen or twenty maidens I g 
sacrificed, he was let off with a warning. Wlieii, however he 
persisted, drastic measures were taken: be was depledged by 
his fraternitv. A broken man, I'g <iuit school and moved to 
Milwaukee where today he earns a meager living as a stem. 

© 1«:>B Max Shulnitn 



For real mclahlUty, provide Marlhoroi, for filter Ht»oker» 
artd Pliilip Morris for non-liller Hinokers. Hot I, are maae 
by ll,e I'liitip Morris company; botli sponsor this column; 
both are topal 



Freshmen - Mature And Intelligent 



I Editor's note: a brief study of 
the freshman class— this feature 
was written by Michael Mead with 
the assistance of Bayard Bastedo 
and Rick Seidenwurm.) 

". . .a particularly mature group 
of individuals, with drive and in- 
telligence," says Dean of Fresh- 
men William G. Cole of the class 
of 1962. He points out that in ad- 
dition to their athletic prowess, 
they have done quite well schol- 
astically. "1 have heard no unfav- 
ourable comparisons," Dean Cole 
claimj, "they have aroused great 
enthu.siasm among the faculty." 
Admisiiions 

Direcior of Admissions Frederick 
C. Cope!and comments that they 
were a "good class on paper" and 
have lived up to his expectations. 
"We were looking for men with 
interests, who would be stimulated 
by the intellectual to profit and 
contribute and contribute in the 
classroom." The Admissions Com- 
mittee succeeded to the point 
where not one freshman was drop- 
ped after the first semester for 
academic rea.sons and 19 per cent 
of t.ic class managed to achieve 
the iionor roll. 

Entliusia.sm for Williams runs 
high in tiie class, indicated by the 
fact that a higher percentage of 
those accepted came to Williams 




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than ever before. 

Maturity 

As evidence of freshman matur- 
ity Dean Cole cites the decline in 
serious disciplinary problems as 
well as their scholastic attitude. 
At the risk of being old-fashioned, 
I regard food riots, water fights 
and so on as definite evidences of 
immaturity. We haven't had much 
of that sort of thing. 

Members of the faculty gener- 
ally feel this class brighter than 
in past years but disagree sharply 
about their intellectual drive. 

"They are less barbaric than 
usual. The life of the mind is not 
foreign to them," comments Ro- 
bert L. Gaudino of the political 
science department. Though the 
level of discussion in beginning 
courses is higher with this class, 
lie claims they are without intel- 
lectual drive. "They have too many 
.' classes," Gaudino maintains, "and 
hence have a chance to read only 
textbooks. To have an intellectual 
position, one must think things 
out, and they have not had a 
chance to do so." Spanish profes- 
sor Louis C. Perez feels his fresh- 
man classes are generally brighter 



liRAIJl'0RI5 

no intellectual drive?" 

but without any really dominating 
members. This equality of intel- 
lect leads to "a wider area of stu- 
dent participation, where each is 
an integral part of the class." In- 
tellectually, however, they will not 
go out on a limb. 

Won't Play It Safe 

English department lecturer Da- 
vid W. Boulton takes the opposite 
side, claiming his freshman classes 
were not willing to play it safe 
and settle for a C but preferred to 
take a chance for higlier grades. 
But at the same time he com- 
ments on a general lack of really 
powerful motivation, since the ec- 
onomic and social situations are 
satisfying. This, he regards as a 
phenomenon of post-war Ameri- 
can education. History professor 
Robert L. Waite sees a greater in- 
dividuality as well as fewer weak 
students in the class of 1962 than 
in any of the nine previous fresh- 
man cla.ises. He agrees with Boul- 
ton on the willingness of fresh- 
men to go out on an intellectual 
limb. 

Athletically, the freshmen have 
generally dominated Little Three 
competition. 




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Varsity y Freshman Mermen Win; 
Meet Amherst For Titles Today 



BRAUrOKI) 

Undefeated Captain Wieneke controls his man. Wienelte defeated 
Wesleyan's Al VVilliams 2-0 in Saturday's match. 

Matmen Nip Wesmen; 
Cop Little Three Title 



The varsity and freshman wrest- 
ling teams earned Little Three 
Championships by defeating Wes- 
leyan Saturday in Lasell Gymna- 
sium. 

Building up a 14-0 lead in the 
first four matches, the varsity 
went on to win 16-13. 

Wieneke Undefeated 

In the best match of the day, 
Captain Kuhrt Wieneke defeated 
previously unbeaten Al Williams 
2-0 on a reversal in the third per- 
iod. 

Also outstanding was Skip Chase 
who has been out of the line-up 
most of the season with an illness. 
Chase scored tv;o take downs in 
defeating his opponent 6-0. Bill 
Penny fought to a draw with Wes- 
leyan's Dyer at 157. 

Hatcher Loses 

One dark spot in an otherwise 
bright day for Williams was hea- 
vyweight Bob Hatcher's first loss 
of the season. In a very fast and 
hard fought match, which had 
both coaches shouting at the ref- 
eree. Hatcher lost a 6-5 decision 
to Charlie Smith. 





SUMMARY 




VARSITY 


123 


White— d. Loose 3-2 


130 


Smith won by forfeit 


137 


Wieneke— d. WUliams 2-0 


147 


Chase— d. Mercer 6-0 


157 


Penny tied Dyer 2-2 


167 


Mitchell— 1. Snow, pin 2:25 


177 


Noland— 1. Naffel 14-3 


Hwt 


Hatcher— 1. Smith 6-5 




FRESHMEN 


123 


Robinson — d. Tappan, pin 


130 


Brimmer — d. Lloyd 4-0 


137 


Crosby — d. Fletcher 7-6 


147 


Oehrle — d. Lowden 2-1 


157 


Thompson — 1. Marks 4-2 


167 


Robertson— I. Whitley 5-0 


177 


Gripekoven— 1. Mienke 3-0 


Hwt. 


O'Brien tied Johnson 2-2 




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Led by Bill Robinson a23) who 
pinned Wesleyan's John Tappen 
with a reverse half nelson in the 
third round, the freshmen won 
their match 16-11. 

Like the varsity, the freshmen 
took a 14-0 lead in the first four 
matches as Mike Brimmer, Ash 
Crosby and Al Oehrle decisioned 
their opponents. Heavyweight Bill 
O'Brien scored the final two points 
for Williams as he fought to a draw 
with Larry Johnson. 



By Jim Marcus 

The Eph swimming team suc- 
ce.ssfully passed the first hurdle in 
their Little Three title defense, 
Saturday, by swamping Wesleyan, 
53-32, for their sixth win of the 
season. Sophs Terry Allan and 
Dave Coughlin greatly enhanced 
the team's New England title 
hopes, turning in their best show- 
ings to date. Allan, finishing just 
a stroke behind Henry Tatem, 
swam the 200 yard backstroke in 
2:23. Coughlin was an easy victor 
in the 440 yd. free in 5:16.5. 

SUMMARY 

440 yd. medley relay — Williams 
(Tatem, Robinson, Devaney, Dive- 
lyi. Time, 4:06.0, 
220 yd. freestyle — Lum, Corrodi, 
Willanis. Time 2:17.4. 
50 yd. freestyle — Ide, Frost, Mc- 
Culley. Time, 23.4. 
Diving- — Squatrito, Magendaz, 
Points. 50.3. 

100 yd. butterfly — Devaney, 
Smyth, Ryan. Time, 58.7. 
100 yd. freestyle — Eberhard, 
Squatrito, Peterson. Time, 58.3. 
200 yd. backstroke — Tatem, Al- 
lan, Magendaz. Time, 2:22.7. 
440 yd. freestyle — Coughlin, Alex- 
ander, Clement, Time, 5:16.5. 
200 yd. breast stroke — Robinson, 
Harper, Clement. Time, 2:30.2. 
400 yd. freestyle relay — Wesleyan. 
Time, 3:46.6. 



Frosh Drown Wesleyan 

The Freshman swimming team 
continued undefeated, Saturday, 
as they trounced the Wesleyan 
freshmen, 6-19, for their fifth con- 
secutive victory. Paul Dernier star- 
red for the frosh, registering wins 
in the 200 yd. medley relay and 100 
yd. butterfly. 



Fryberger Scores 4; 
Frosh Hockey Loses 

The Williams freshman hockey 
team suffered its first defeat of 
the season at the hands of a spi- 
rited Kent team by a score of 4-2 
Satinday. Dates Fryberger scored 
all of Kent's goals. 

The Ephmen led 2-1 at the end 
of the first period on the strength 
of goals by center Pete Marlow and 
defenseman John Roe. 

At 14:26 of the second period 
Fryberger and Gurney teamed up 
again for Kent's second goal. The 
game continued to be an even, 
hard skating and checking battle 
until 8:49 of the third period when 
Fryberger scored unassisted to put 
Kent out in front 3-2. The insur- 
ance goal came at 11:24 as Fry- 
berger scored his fourth goal, as- 
sisted by Pete Murray. 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD 

Wed., Marcin 4, I959 4 
sporfs 



Grant Paces Eph 
Romp Over MIT 



Paced by Mike Grant's hai uick 
the varsity hockey team out-'.i,int' 
ed M, I. T. 6-1 in a slown'.ving 
game Friday. 

After 5:30 in the first i ■ ,iod 
Mike Grant converted a Bol: i^^.! 
den pass into a goal. The ,ame 
combination clicked again ai '.S'Oo 
in a scramble in front of t) , lets 

Williams dominated the .-. uond 
period with 17 shots on the lit 
goalie, resulting in three goal Jim 
Fisher started the second ; riod 
scoring on a Lowden-Grani assist 
combination, and 13 second- later 
Grant got his hat trick. A sla: shot 
by Al Erb netted the third y> a of 
the period. 

Williams took only 9 shms in 
the last period, but one of Hiem, 
by George Lowe, on passes ironi 
Tom Piper and Nick Ohly, ben the 
M. I. T. Goalie for the Kpli: last 
goal. M. I. T. scored on a rebuund 
by Jonin at 13:55. 



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Wesleyari Takes Title 
By Defeating Williams 



I'liiying before 2100 fans who 
jaiiuned the Alumni Field House at 
wi'slcyun on Saturday night, the 
Cur.laials from Middletown de- 
((.;, I . d Williams for the second time 
tiiV vcar by a score of 71-60. With 
victory, the Caidinals clinch- 
hi'ir first Little Three basket- 
litle in 11 yeans. 
„• Wesleyan team, again led 
),)ii Skinner with 17 points, had 
!1 balanced .scoring attack with 
m'.-n hitting double figures. A 
of adequate outside shooting 
the Williarn.s team, as the two 
ds, Parker and Willmott, were 
10 total only 8 points between 



111 



I. If Morton, who led the Wil- 
li: 'is attack with 18 points, a- 
ni.'^sud four fouls in the first half 
ii:,,i liad to sit out a good deal of 
il„ .second half. He was backed in 
.s{.>iinK by Weaver and Hedeman 
Willi 16 and 13 points respectively. 

I he game was close all the way. 
Ai the end of the first half, the 
MMii- was 24-23. Wesleyan's favor. 
Ill the .second half, the two teams 



Williams Squash Defeats Wesleyan; 
Chaifee's Frosh Team Viins Handily 



Saturday the varsity squash 
team evened their intercollegiate 
record at 5-5 by trouncing Wes- 
leyan, 7-2. Yesterday the squad 
met Amherst to decide the Little 
Three title, which last year Wil- 
liams won by blanking Wesleyan 
9-0, and topping Amherst 8-1. 

Greg Tobin started the Ephs 
off right by edging his strong op- 



traded points pretty evenly, with 

Wesleyan getting the edge and 

with a minute left to go, Wesleyan 

led 65-60. Then Skinner dropped in 

four free throws to sew it up for 

the Cardinals. 

Strangely enough, the Ephmen 

lost the game at the foul line. Both 

teams had 25 baskets, but Williams 

was outscored 21-10 at the foul 

line. One of the Williams teams j ponent in five games. Co-captain 

strongest points this .season has 

been their proficiency in free 

throws. Williams next scheduled , lost in four games and lowered his 

year's record to 2-8. Clyde Buck 
squeaked victories out of his open- 
ing two games, 15-13 and 15-14, 
but was slammed in the third game 
18 1 15-4 and finally lost: 15-13, 15-12. 

Brian Victorious 



Ernie Fleishman was unable 
make his smash serves count; 



to 
he 



game is at Worcestei 


Tuesday. 




SUMMARY 








FG 




FT 


TV 


Hedeman 


5 




3 


l.t 


Morton 


8 




2 


18 


Parker 


2 







4 


Weaver 


6 




4 


IG 


Willmott 


2 







4 


Montgomery 


2 




1 


5 


Mulilhau.scn 















25 




10 


60 



HOWARD 

JOHNSON'S 

rrrndly Atmosphere 



•'ro 
Open 



11 A.M. - 10P.M. 



State Rood 



V/esleyan Rallies 
To Down Frosh 

Ahead by nine points at half- 
time, the Williams freshmen bas- 
ketball squad was overcome by a 
determined Wesleyan team, 69-67, 
at Middletown Saturday. 

The Ephmen were hurt by exces- 
.slve fouling and careless mistakes. 
Key rebounder Jere Behrman foul- 
ed out with two minutes gone in 
the second half. An Eph freeze in 
the waning minutes could not .stop 
the determined Wesmen. 

Bob Mahland gave a fine exhi- 
bition for Williams, hitting for 31 
points on an a.s.sortment of jump , 
.shots, sets, and drives, Playmaker j At last notice the Sabrinas also 
Jay Johnston tallied 6 on drives had had a 5-5 record. Against si- 
and .sets. '- milar opponents the two squads 

The two Cardinal big men, Du- j did equally well, both beating MIT, 
banosky and Townsend, scored 24 j McGill, and Trinity, both losing to 
and 23 points respectively. Yale, Hai-vard, and Army. 



Chris Scliaefer overpowered his 
man to win 15-11, 15-10, 15-9, to 
make his year's record 6-4. Bill 
Miller and Bruce Brian each ran 
theirs to 7-3, the latter turning in 
the finest Eph match of the day; 
15-7, 15-2, 15-5. Chuck Smith came 
back to win the final three games 
out of five to compile the contin- 
gent's best record, 7-2. 

Coach Chaffee's f I'osh team com- 
pletely overran their Cardinal 
counterparts, 9-0. Never were any 
members of the Eph team chal- 
lenged; Skip Buck's opponent won 
one game, but no other Card man- 
aged to win anything, leaving eight 
3-0 Williams' triumphs. 

Yesterday the '62 squad also 
played Amherst to decide the Lit- 
tle Three Championship. 

Amherst Yesterday 



DATE. A great place 

to meet is over tall glasses 

of golden Buclnelsen 

You know... where there's life, 
there's Bud® 





THE WILLIAMS RECORD 

Wed., March 4, 1959 
sports 



UKADIORIJ 

John Botts 
Freshman Squash Captain 



Wesleyan Varsity Summary 



Tobin— d. 
Fleishman — 1. 
Bucli— 1. 
Schaefer — d. 
Miller— d. 
Brian — d. 
Smith— d. 
Kasten — d. 
Shulman — d. 



Dennis, 3-2 

Frost, 1-3 

Whitridge, 2-3 

Sude, 3-0 

Martin, 3-1 

Arnold, 3-0 

Arndt, 3-2 

Huston, 3-1 

McBriar,3-l 



Wilson, Fisher Take 
Sixth, Sixteenth Spots 
In Ski Championships 

Members of the Williams ski 
team participated in ski meets at 
Berlin, Franconia, Ossipee, and 
North Conway, New Hampshire, 
over the weekend. 

Eph skier Slate Wilson placed 
sixth in a field of 45 in the East- 
ern Cross-Country championship 
Saturday at Berlin, covering the 
10-mile course in 1:31.0. Herb Tho- 
mas of Middlebury seized the Class 
B title. Other Ephmen placed high, 
including Eliot Coleman, 14th, 
Brooks Stoddard, 15th, and Al Ben- 
ton, 18th. 

At Franconia Eph ski captain 
Jeff Fisher placed 16th in a field of 
57 at the USEASA giant slalom 
championship, running the tricky 
course in 67 seconds. Winner of the 
race, with a time of 56.8 seconds, 
was Harvard Olympic ace Tom 
Corcoran. 

Tom Phillips took second place 
honors for the Ephs Saturday in a 
giant slalom at Ossipee, then won 
first place Sunday in a giant sla- 
lom at N. Conway. 



SPORTS CORNER 

by Al Miller 

The highlight of last week was I ceive special notice. Skip Chase, in 



a bid received by the basketball 
team to play in the NCAA small 
college basketball tournament. The 
last time this happened was in 
1955 when Williams finished the 
season with a 17-1 record, the one 
loss being in the first game against 
Amherst. Williams was Imocked out 
of the tournament in the first 
round by Canisius. That was before 
the toui'nament was split up into 
two divisions, one for the small 
colleges and one for the larger col- 
leges. This year's team will travel 
to Burlington, Vermont next week- 
end where they will compete a- 
gainst St. Michaels, runner up in 
the NCAA last year. Adelphi, and 
Le Moynes in Buffalo. The winner 
of this, which is one of the 8 re- 
gional playoffs around the coun- 
try, will go to Evansville, Indiana 
to compete with the other 8 final- 
ists for the small college title. 
Wrestling 
The wrestling team's victory ov- 
er Wesleyan is one Coach DeLisser 
can well be proud of. The matmen 
went into the contest an underdog 
because Wesleyan had beaten Am- 
herst by a greater score than we 
had. Outstanding performances by 
every member of the team were 
registered, but a couple should re- 



the 147 division returned to the 
mats Monday after a long illness, 
and in one week, guided by Coach 
DeLisser's rigorous training, whip- 
ped himself into good enough 
shape to soundly trounce his op- 
ponent Saturday. Captain Kuhrt 
Wieneke stretched his unbeaten 
string this year to 7 with his vic- 
tory. Some of the fans might have 
wondered about Bob Hatcher's op- 
ponent's first two points in the 
heavyweight match . . . His man got 
two points for a take down which 
didn't appear to many to be a real 
take down, but the referee was 
knocked off his feet, and when he 
looked up, it looked as though 
Hatcher's man had control of him. 
It could have gone either way . . . 
Bob will have a chance to get an- 
other crack at him in the New 
Englands, which will be held in 
Springfield next week. 
Hockey 
The varsity hockey team will get 
their last chance to even then- re- 
cord when they meet Amherst this 
Saturday. They go into the game 
with an 8-9-1 record. The two 
teams met twice earlier this sea- 
son. In Rye, New York, Williams 
won 2-1, and then lost later in the 
season at Amherst 4-3. 



BIG SKI SALE 



SKIS 20!? - 40% off 

Kastle, Kneissel, Northland, etc. 
(No discount on Heads) 

BOOTS 20? - 30^ off 

Kastinger, Henke, Raichie, etc. 
SKI PARKAS. PANTS 
STRETCH PANTS, SWEATERS 10% - 30% off 

White Stag, Sun Valley, Libo 



From 
19.50 



19.60 



9.75 



30!?; off 
STOCK LIMITED, BUY NOW & SAVE 



POLES, ACCESSORIES 207 

Ski Racks, Gloves, etc. 



KINB OF nas. . AHHtUSEH-BUSCH. INC. • SI.IOUU • «wm .10$ AHBEieS • NIAItl • lAKP* 




" SKI DEN 



plenty of parking in our lot 

326 State Rd. Williamstown & North Adams Rood 

ACROSS FROM PETRI CLEANERS 



Culman, Distler Plan 
Student Revue In April 



"We aim to run the gauntlet 
these words Peter Cuhnaii '59 tie 
Tony Distler '59 will stage on the 
May 7-8. 

The show promises to have a 
wide appeal, since Culman and 
Distler are trying to develop fully 
the many areas of entertainment 
found in the revue form. Script 
writers George Aid '60, Steve Po- 
kart '62. Geof Swift '60, Peter Tacy 
•59, and Dick Willhite '60 are al- 
ready at work on what will be the 
first entirely student-run produc- 
tion in two years. Their script will 
stress humor within the broad area 
between satire and slapstick. 
Color Control 

In line with the revue's emphasis 
on color, Pru Barker has been giv- 
en one of the largest costuming 
budgets of the past ten years, and 
Sandy Saunders '60 is designing 
appropriate .sets. Bennington's 
Joan Lapier is handling the cho- 
reography for dances ranging from 
the familiar slapstick to the so- 
phisticated pantomine. Mike Small 
'61 and Tom Hertel '59 are writing 
and orchestrating music which in- 
cludes both progressive jazz and 
romantic ballads. "We hope to have 
material with artistic merit," said 
Culman, "and we wish to channel 
enthusiasm along more imagina- 
tive lines." 

Of a planned cast of twenty-five 
students, only the fifteen male 
members have been chosen. The 
ten feminine roles will be filled 
when Bennington College returns 
to regular session. 

Williamstcwn Changes 
Soon To Dial System 

Williamstown will convert to 
dial telephoning on March 22nd. 

William J. McNamara, Business 
Office Manager of the North Ad- 
ams office of the New England 
Telephone Co. said that the 
switch "is in conjunction with a 
nationwide program." According to 
McNamara, this is part of a pro- 
gram to facilitate the adoption of 
DDD (Direct Distance Dialing) 
which will eventually come to Wil- 
liamstown. This program will e- 
ventually enable a person to dial 
any private phone in the United 
States direct from any other 
phone. 

The local staff of 27 employees 
will be disbanded. Provision has al- 
ready been made for the transfer 
of the entire staff to other posi- 
tions in the company. 

Williamstown's 2100 telephone 
subscribers will be able to call each 
other by merely dialing five digits. 

Long distance calls will still be 
handled by North Adams operators. 



for 

COLLEGE STUDENTS 

and 

FACULTY 

at «h* 

MIDSTON 
HOUSE 

MinulM from Grand Canlral 




A smart hotel In mid-town 
Manhattan, close to shopping 
and theatre districts. Beautifully 
decorated rooms. Excellent 
dining facilities. 

Air-condll/oned Public Roomi 

Write to College Department for 
Rates and Reservations. 

MIDSTON 
HOUSE 

Madison Ave., SBIh St.. N.V 
Murray Hill 8-3 700 

Also operators ol the 
ALLERTON HOUSE FOR WOMEN 

New York 



of music, humor, ami claiice." In 
scribed the revue which he and 
nij^hts of April 20, May 1-2, and 



J. Hitchcock '50 Will 
Advise News Bureau 

An experienced newsman is now 
supervising the Williams News Bu- 
reau. John C. Hitchcock, who gra- 
duated from Williams in 1950 and 
who has since worked as a reporter 
for the "Berkshire Eagle" and ot- 
her news organizations. 

Hitclicock hopes that his duties 
will help smooth the work of the 
News Bureau by giving it a per- 
manent advisor who will be able to 
minimize errors and discrepancies. 
"The News Bm-eau has been doing 
a very competent and able job 
throughout the years," he com- 
ments. "I think that continuity is 
what I'll give it." 

Hitchcock noted that undergra- 
duate writing is a key factor in 
determining a person's success in 
that field. He asserted, "I've found 
that, the good writers in these 
fields were also good writers on 
their respective campuses." 

Hitchcock commented on the 
RECORD. "I think the RECORD 
ranks high in readibility; its writ- 
ing is concise and 'tight'." 



Mathews Hits Student Mediocrity 



centric drive toward material well- 
being, "with a few brilliant ex- 
ceptions," has compromised his In- 
dividuality for the dream of the 
"good life." "If the events of one's 
life don't lead directly toward this 
goal, he avoids the detours that 
make him a man." The formula Is 
simple. "Take the easiest, shortest, 
and most scenery-devoid route. 
"There are many manifestations 
of this drive on campus. Among 
them are the virtual boycott of the 
theater, the embarrassingly small 
attendance at free concerts and 
AMT productions; the blind Indif- 
ference toward religion, and the 
absence of red hot letters to the 
editor in the RECORD." Typical 
of present altitudes, those letters 
that are submitted are 'bland'. 

Days Gone By 

Mathews longs for the atmos- 
phere of the days, not long past, 
characterized by the "bomb throw- 
er." He recounts the tale of a stu- 
dent who removed a part from the 
clock on the Congregational 
Church. The clock chimed 301 
time.s at 1 A.M. that morning. "Or 
how about the tale of the odd-ball 
who held WMS at bay one evening 
with a monkey wrench. He drove 
the cops crazy." And more recently, 
Mathews recalls the more rational 
student who took four years to con- 
struct a harpsichord. 

He attributes part of the "drive 
toward mediocrity" to the period in 
which present undergraduates were 



born and reared, Implying a con- 
trast with his own age group. "To- 
day's students were reared in 
peacetime. They know only plenty. 
They, again with a few brilliant ex- 
ceptions, have never had to think." 

Opportunities Unbounded 

Most definitely the school Is not 
to blame. In true liberal arts tra- 
dition, Williams provides the sam- 
pling which is "necessary for in- 
tellectual and cultural stimula- 
tion," With the great body of sup- 
plementary knowledge available, 
"opportunities are unbounded." 
Mathews even suggests making the 
curriculum harder in order to 
"make the students think." He 
adds, "The individual must learn 
to be responsible to himself." 

The solution to this ever-ex- 
panding problem lies with the stu- 
dent. "He must try to overcome his 
feeling of how important it is to 
know what other people think of 
him. He must rectify his false con- 
ceptions of good. Criteria such as 
how many classes one can sleep 
through and still get a "C" or who 
has the prettiest house-party date 
are detrimental to Individual 
growth." 

Mathews sums it up by stating 
the thesis of social Keynesianism. 
"In order to make money, you've 
got to spend it. The Williams Col- 
lege student, like all liberal arts 
students, must learn that he has 
got to give of himself in order to 
grow." 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD 

Wed., March 4, 1959 



6 



Graphic Arts Shown 

highlights of tne show is a huge 
print by the American artist Oe- 
orge W. Bellows of the famous 
"Stag Night at Sharkey's." Also 
on exhibit are the Prlnts-of-l he- 
Month from December to March 
Mategna's "Virgin and Child" was 
the December pick, and this m( nth 
it is Rembrandt's "Landscape v ith 
a Clump of Trees." 

4000 Pflnts 

Mr. Collins estimated that tlie 
total collection of prints at !he 
Clark Art Museum ;» about ;, iqo 
or 4000 pieces. In this partic .[.xt 
exhibition Mr. Collins has pui an 
display 25 prints and 14 drawi;iKs, 
They are representative of Italian, 
German, French, Swedish, Swlss, 
Spanish, English, and Amen, an 
masters. 

Collins has earned the apphi-ise 
ol anyone even faintly Interested i in 
art. His graphics exhibition is v eU 
wortii taking in. if only to lool; at 
the pictures and nothing dse. 
However, the display offers an ■ x- 
cellent opportunity to gain an ,n- 
sight into the field of graphic iuls, 
whether the person be genuiiu'ly 
interested or just curious. 

Movies ore your best entertoinmcnt 
See the Big Ones at 




THiNKLlSH 




English: LIARS' CLUB 



Thinkllsh translation: These guys 
know stories so tall they tell 'em with 
skywriting! Their imaginations are so 
wild they keep them in cages! The one 
thing they don't he about— as you 
might have guessed— is the honest taste 
of a Lucky Strike. (Fine tobacco is fine 
with them!) In Thinldish, this bunch 
is a braggregationl And that's no he. 



English 



HOG 



WITH T\WO \WWES 




CIGARETTES 



MAKE ^25 

Start talking our language — we've got hun- 
dreds of checks just itching to go! We're 
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judged best! Thinklish is easy: it's new words 
from two words — like those on this page. Send 
yours to Lucky Strike, Box 67A, Mt. Vernon, 
N. Y. Enclose your name, address, college 
and class. 



Thinklish: PIQAMIST 
^"9lish: MUDDY HIGHWAY 




Thinklish: 



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English 



RUSSIAN SCHOOL 



TEACHER 



Get the genuine article 

Get the honest taste 

of a LUCKY STRIKE 



ElfctricitY 

£te3"^ 
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TrCSS 




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i,h: STUDY OF 



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Thinklish: 



mnklhb: REDA60«UC ®"*"'ORMaTJOn 

ONAID GODDARD, KAN5«S CUT JR COLL. ^"tE U 



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ish PECKONOMICS 



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Product of JMJ*mM/ueon Jv^meeo-^yMiy - Su^teeo is our middle i 



fb^ Wm\ 



Vol. LXXIII, Number 10 



WILLIAMS COLLEGE 




%tl^0tb 



FRIDAY, MARCH 6, 1959 



PRICE 10 CENTS 



Jeffs Name Ostendarp 
lo Head Football Staff 

)aiiK's ()stciidar]5, ioriiicr hackiield coach at Williams, was 
hosi'ii Monday us head football coach at Aiiihcrst (J()llcjj;e. ()s- 
iidaii5 was chosen IVoin ovci- 60 ajjplicants to ic'iilacc |ohii 



IVoin ovci- 60 
Mcl.ai'iKhiy, who loaves Amherst to serve as head lootha 




BRADFORD 
AMHERST'S OSTENDARP 
Returns to Little Three 



lach 
I IJrown University 

Ostendarji served the jiast season as defense coach at (Jor- 
,(■11, after spending three years as assistant football and head la- 
. losse coach for the Ephs. He 
. nine to Williams in 1955. coached 
[leshman football a year, then as- 
isted Len Walters in backfield 
aid defense through the '57 sea- 



Impressed by Williams' undefeat- 
,(! varsity season, Cornell Univer- 
ity offered Ostendarp the position 
of baclifield coach. In February of 
i>)58 he resigned from Williams 
but stayed on to coach lacrosse in 
ihe spring. Ostendarp also coach- 
,'d varsity wrestling. 

Army All-Star 

Born in Baltimore Ostendarp at- 
tended the University of Maryland 
one year, then joined the army, 
serving from 1943-46 as a para- 
uoaper .^n tliL- 82nd Airborn Divi- 
Klnii. Wh'':.> ai the service he play- 
ed football on the Division team 
and w.ij m the Seventh Army all- 
star team. 

Pro Star 

After tlie war Ostendarp entered 
Bucknell University, where he 
iilayed varsity football for two 
years. Due to the fact that he had 
played his freshman year at Mary- 
land, he was ineligible to play his 
senior year at Bucknell. Ostendarp 
therefore left Bucknell ana played 
two years with the New York Gi- 
ants. The following year he trans- 
ferred to the Canadian League, 
playing for the Montreal Alouettes. 
He was elected most valuable 
player in the League in 1952. 
Lacrosse 

hi 1953 Ostendarp returned to 
Bucknell to become backfield 
coach. While working in this ca- 
I)acity he introduced lacrosse to 
ihe University, where it has since 
developed into a popular sport. 

Ostendarp will not start offi- 
cially at Amherst till September, 
but he expects to spend some time 
on the campus this spring. 



Faison Discusses 
German Architect 

Professor S. Lane Faison, Jr., 
Chairman of the Art Department, 
spoke Thursday on "Johann Mi- 
cliael Fischer, Major German Ar- 
chitect." The lecture was profusely 
illustrated with color slides taken 
by Professor W. H. Pierson while 
in Germany on sabbatical last 
spring. 

Fischer's Greatness 

"Fischer (1692-1766) was not 
only one of the foremost architects 
ol his time," noted Faison, "but 
one of the greatest of any age. His 
\vork, along with that of several 
contemporaries, counts as an equi- 
valent with the music of Bach and 
Handel, who were his exact con- 
temporaries." 

During the seventeenth century, 
Faison continued, the practically 
ceaseless wars ruined German ar- 
chitecture. A rebuilding, however, 
took place during the beginning 
of the 1700's. "The first fifteen 
years of the eighteenth century 
were architecturally the greatest 
in Germany since the middle ages, 
even taking into account the im- 
mensely fertile years of the twen- 
tieth century." 

What Fischer accomplished, not- 
ed Faison, was the combining of 
the diverse baroque and rococo 
styles of this early spurt into a 
new and distinctive architectural 
style. 



Treasurers' Meeting 
Studies Amherst Plan 

stressing the value of training 
and experience, Arthur Davenport, 
resident fraternity busine.ss man- 
ager at Amherst, appeared before 
the Treasurers' Council to explain 
that school's policy toward the 
various fraternity economic prob- 
lems. Davenport's appearance be- 
fore the Council was in connection 
with ex-president John Phillips' 
proposal that Williams adopt a 
plan similar to the one in effect 
at Amherst. 

Mr. Davenport began his report 
by emphasizing the value of a 
professional consultant who would 
be at the full-time disposal of the 
student house treasurers. His posi- 
tion at Amherst is based on his 
direct association with each social 
unit, which enables him to know 
the financial condition of each 
house thoroughly. 

The Amherst system is one of 
precision. Each treasurer works in 
close contact with the manager 
who corrects any budget errors 
that might exist. Like Williams, 
Amherst has a Treasurers' Council 
which is an independent organiza- 
tion that attempts to settle many 
See Page 4. Col. 1 



Student Curriculum Committee Submits Proposal 
Recommending Longer Pre-Exam Study Period 

The Student Ciuriciiluin Committee of the Collejfe C^ouncil today submitted a pro))osal to the 
i''aciiltv (airrieiihini Oimmittee rcconimeiKlin^ for "consideration ana ad()|itioii" a loiifzjer pre-exam 
study period. 

The proposal aiKocates that under the present system final examinations for the first semester 
bej^in on Monday rathei- than on the previous Satinday, as is now the case. I^ikewise, the ijroposal 
advocates that the final examinations bet;iii on Tluirsdav, rather than on Wednesday, in the second 

semester. 



Ephs, Le Moynes 
In NCAA Playoff 

Today the Williams ba.sketball 
team travels to Burlington. Ver- 
mont to play the first round of the 
Northeast Regional Small College 
NCAA Tournament. Williams first 
round opponent Is Le Moynes Col- 
lege of Syracuse, New York. The 
first round winner will play the 
victor of the St. Micheals-Buffalo 
game on Saturday. 

The winner of the regional play- 
offs goes to Evansville. Indiana, 
where the eight regional winners 
will play three rounds to decide the 
small college champion. 

Williams goes to Burlington as 
the underdog primarily because of 
their 1st two games. However, if 
the early season form can be re- 
gained the team v;ill give its op- 
ponents a good fight. Williams goes 
into the tournament with a 14-7 
record. St. Micheals, runner up in 
last year's finals is the favorite to 
cop the regionals. 

The Ephs biggest asset for the 
tournament is their well balanced 
offensive attack. L: d by Jeff Mor- 
ton, Western Massachusetts' high 
scorer, Williams can explode in any 
game. Bill Hedemen, Sam Weaver 
and Capt. Pete Wil'mott round out 
the potent offense. 




AL DONOVAN 
Longer Reading Period 



Weekend Schedule 

Athletic events this weekend 
are limited to a varsity hockey 
game at 2:00 p.m. Saturday fol- 
lowed by a freshman game at 
4:00. All other sports ar- away, 
with basketball at the NCAA re- 
gional, .squash at Princeton for 
the Nationals, wrestling at 
Springfield for the New Eng- 
lants, and swimming at MIT 
for the New Englands. 

Saturday night at 8:30 is the 
Purple Key sponsored square 
dance in the Student Union. 
Meanwhile Joe "The Hound" 
Turner rock 'n rolls in the 
Rathskeller. 



Red-Cross Bloodmobile 
To Arrive Next Week 



The National Red Cross Blood- 
mobile will be in Williamstown at 
the First Congregational Church 
March 9-10. The clinic will be open 
between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m. both 
days. 

In the last five years the Wil- 
liams College student body and the 
Faculty have contributed 80 per 
cent of the donations. 817 of the 
1017 pints of blood contributed 
have been from the college. 
Credit Donations 

Credit donations are also in- 
cluded in the program. With this 
a student may designate where 
and to whom his donation of blood 
may go. 

Thorns, chairman of the pro- 
gram, stated that each student 
between the ages of 18 and 21 had 
received a post card for parental 
permission. Students over 21 are 
eligible to give their blood without 
parental permission. They have not 



Thoms stated that many stu- 
dents had made appointments to 
donate blood. He stressed that 
these appointments should be kept. 
He has recor-ds of these appoint- 
ments in his office and advises all 
who have forgotten their specific 
times to come to his office and get 
the correct time. He also stressed 
walk-in donations and stated that 
they were the major source of do- 
nations. 



Conference Gives 
'Key' New Ideas 

New ideas tor improving the Pur- 
ple Key Society are the result of 
Bayard DeMallie's and Steve Lewis' 
attending the Eastern Key Asso- 
ciation Conference at Wesleyan 
last weekend. 

The purpose of the conference, 
attended by fifteen other eastern 
colleges, was to provide an oppor- 
tunity for the participants to see 
the problems and practices of oth- 
er Key Societies. 

DeMallie and Lewis brought back 
ideas on how to improve school 
spirit and unity, and the role the 
Key should play in freshman ori- 
entation, especially with regard to 
explaining school tradition. 

In connection with the theme of 
the conference. Professor Sigmund 
Neumand of Wesleyan gave the 
keynote address, emphasizing the 
need for leadership in an era of 
crisis. Next year's conference will 
be held at Yale. 

Burns Preparing 
Book On Kennedy 

Williams Professor of Political 
Science James M. Burns is present- 
ly at work on a biography of Sen- 
ator John F. Kennedy of Mass- 
achusetts, tentatively entitled: 
"Kennedy — A Political Profile". 

Burns pointed out that the book 
will be a political, not a campaign 
biography. He is writing it, how- 
ever, on the assumption that Ken- 
nedy is a likely candidate to re- 
ceive the Democratic nomination 
for President in 1960. In Burns' 
words, the biography is "a balanc- 
ed, factual treatment of a man who 
is being studied by the voters". He 
hopes that it will be of help to 
them, and he feels that Kennedy 
has just about an even chance of 
obtaining the nomination. 
Religious Question 
Although the book will be mainly 
biographical. Bmns said: 'I am 



The purpose of such a change, 
the proposal explains, is to allow 
the student "enough time to as- 
similate and synthesize what has 
been taught during the term. A 
longer study period would permit 
1 the student to gain greater com- 
prehension and insight into his 
studies, and enable him to do more 
interpretive and analytical work 
on the final." 

"Invaluable Aid" 
In addition the committee ex- 
plained that, under the present 
system, if a student has two ex- 
aminations on the first day, he 
does not have enough time to pre- 
pare adequately for even one of 
these exams. 

Finally by allowing a longer stu- 
dy period, greater opportunity for 
review classes would be possible — 
"an often invaluable aid." 

"Our purpose this year has been 
to analyze the college curriculum 
from a student's point of view. We 
look upon the student body as our 
constituent, but only as we see 
fit and interpret our duties to it. 
Our present proposal arises from 
what we feel is a definite need in 
the final examination system. We 
offer it for consideration by the 
Faculty Committee, realizing our 
own limits in college policy," sta- 
ted chairman Al Donovair '59. 
Freshman Curriculum 
The committee is now making 
an interpretive study of the fresh- 
man curriculum, including an an- 
alysis of the comparative scholastic 
success of high school and prep 
school students. Its primary pur- 
pose is to study the reasons why 
a freshman is. or is not, intellec- 
tually stimulated by his courses. 



Physical Condition 

As a last qualification Thoms 
stressed that each donor should 
be in good physical shape. He em- | going to take up the question of 



phasized that good meals and re 
gular sleep were necessary. He felt 
that the lack of regular meals and 
sleep and the loss of blood could 
lead to harmful after effects. 

Competition will be held among 
the houses and freshman entries. 
Thoms stated that the social or- 
ganization which contributes the 



received these cards and should most pints of blood will be awarded 
realize that they do not need them. | the "Mythical Blood Bowl". 



Kennedy's Catholicism and its re- 
lation to his availability". 

A candidate from this district for 
the U. S. Congress this past fall, 
the professor understands the vi- 
cissitudes of politics. He has been 
in Washington and Boston recent- 
ly doing research for the book, 
which will be published by Har- 
court. Brace, and Co. early next 
year. 



Phi Betes Kim, Betz 
On Plato's Philosophy 

"Notes Toward the Definition of 
Thesis" was the title of the collo- 
quium presented jointly by the 
Williams Political Science Depart- 
ment and the Williams chapter of 
Phi Beta Kappa Tuesday evening. 
Deeming himself "Speaker of the 
House", moderator Robert Gaudi- 
no introduced "Her Majesty's 
Ministers of Wisdom". R. Warner 
Kim '59 and John H. Betz '59 re- 
spectively. Both spoke on different 
aspects of Plato's philosophy. 
Plato Defended 
Kim defended Plato against eigh- 
teenth century critics who termed 
him a "muddled-headed syncre- 
tist". He depicted Plato's philoso- 
pher as the valid representative of 
the "ideal culture". "He is given 
true freedom of reason because he 
is able to control his appetites and 
his passions". 

"The philosopher will never be 
free in the 'distractive existence' 
of democracy. Freedom is the pro- 
perty of the individual. In demo- 
cracy a philosopher is disciplined 
by the regime in which he lives. 
True freedom is freedom of the su- 
perior from the inferior. This can 
be only in the Ideal Republic". 

Betz compared law by consent 
with the natural concept of law. 
He went on to prove that the com- 
mon good is not the classical con- 
ception of right. In conclusion 
Betz expressed the benefit in deal- 
ing with the concept of natural 
right. "To improve a bad regime 
one must escape the historical and 
rely upon natural law," he main- 
tained. 



•Sffl^ 1tttl"*tf * i^ "V^ ^idd^4^'S ^'^^^®'' Hall, Williamstown, Massachusetts 

giy^ Ja^IlllMW^? -^^-^^^^ published Wednesdays and Fridays 



founded in 1886 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD ii publiibed as an independent newspaper twice wcclvly by the students o( WilliaiTU College. Entered ■• lecood 
class matter Nov. 21, 1944 at the post olfice at North Adams, Maaa., under the Act of March 3, 1879, Subscription price $6.00 yearly. 
Change of address notices, undeliverable copies and subscription orders should be mailed to Baxter llall, Williamstown, Mass. All editor- 
ial correspondence must be signed by the writer if intended for publication. 

F. Corson Castle, Jr. Bayard T, DeMallie, Edmund G. Bagnulo 

editor buiinea manaitrt 

EDITORIAL BOARD - J. A. Whetlock, Jr., J. M. Good, managini BUSINESS BOARD - G. W. Bisatll, heal advirtiiini : D. C. Lee, 
tditors ; C. H. Smith, newt editor; S. B. Levy, associate tieuis editorj national advertising; D. H. Knapp, circulation, L. A. Epstein, treas- 



... _ _ . _ M. 

Mead, J. K. Randolph, Jealure editors; R. M. Pyle. Jr.. W. J. 



E. k. Gillett, K. A. Clements, aiiociale managing editors; 
Mead, J. K. Randolph, ' . . r, ., „ , ,. 

Matt, Jr., sports editors 

PllOTOGRArilY - Arnold J. Bradford 



BUSINESS STAFF - Class of 1961 - Adams, Bowman, Carroll, 
Uennc, Dimock, Divcly, Ekholm, I'oi, Holland, McBride, Ra- 
phael, Reinecke. Class of 1962 - Buck, Kroh, Ober, Rutherford, Swell. 



Vol. LXXIII March 6, 1959 Number 10 



Letters 



Curriculum committee To the editors of the RECORD: 



The student Curriculum Committee was consti- 
tuted last year by the Collej^e Council. Today, it 
submits a report of a matter which the members 
have fully discussed and which is needed at 
Williams. 

This is their first concrete action which has been 
made public. May it receive serious discussion 
in the faculty; it is a legitimate request. Beyond 
this sort of thing, however, the committee can 
perform a most valuable function. 

The student members, because of the respect 
in which the faculty certainly must hold them, 
are iir a position to channel legitimate complaints 
and suggestions of a more limited nature. Mem- 
bers of tlie Faculty Committee on Ai5])ointments 
find that students in general are unwilling to 
report their reactions to new teachers for fear 
of causing a faculty member's dismissal. There 
may be other reasons. In any case, it is valuable 
for die men who control faculty api^ointments 
to receive reactions to the abili'^ies of faculty 
members from all points of vi' \\ This is most 
emphatically not to say that tae faculty here is 
even as vulnerable to criticism as that of any 
other institution; there are, however, legitimate 
undergraduate ideas on the subject. 

The Curriculum committee can sift the com- 
plaints which it receives and can transmit these, 
along with favorable reactions, to key members 
of the faculty. They must do this in a completely 
confidential and informal luanner, but the re- 
sults would be more beneficial to the college than 
any other student-government function. 

—editors 

New staff 

The WILLIAMS RECORD is pleased to an- 
nounce the election of the following members of 
the Class of 1961 to the editorial staff as a result 
of second semester competition. 



William L. Buck 
David G. Campbell 
Kenneth C. Kehrer 
Allen Lapey 
Jonathan Kobn 
Robert H. Linberg 
Caroll P. 



E. Peter Raisbeck 

Stanley G. Rosenblatt 

Andrew B. Weiss 

Alfred ], Schiavetti, Jr. 

John S. Mayher 

Sydney H. McKenzie 

Osgood, Jr. 



The following men were elected to the editorial 
staff from the Class of 1962. 



J. Chipman Black 
Richard B. Cappalli 
John H. Ferguson 
Michael B. Keating 



Albert C. Oehrele, Jr. 

Frank G. Pollock 

J. William Richardson 

Edward A. Volkman 



THE EDITORIAL BOARD 



There has been of late a good deal of furor 
over questions of academic integrity and intel- 
lectual honesty, but I had not planned to address 
myself to these questions before Ajjril 12, on 
which date I have been invited to deliver the 
chapel sermon. However, the "distasteful bird- 
cage" letter which appeared in the last issue 
(Mar. 4) with my name forged to it prompts an 
earlier public statement on the matter. 

You will forgive me, I hope, if indignation 
leads me to ask whether "plagiarism in reverse" 
is not a more serious offence than the common 
garden variety of that crime. If a Williams man 
be expelled from his college for co)>ying on his 
quiz ]5aper the work of another student, is it un- 
reasonable to suggest that such a ]5enalty might 
justifiably be invoked for literarv forgery? 

This is but a hypothetical suggestion, of 
course, for the Williams honor code seems to 
be a one-way ]5roposition, effectiv only if the 
instructor has sharp eyes. Our pat.cn of literary 
forgery will thus remain as ru'/nymous as do 
many violators of the academi. code. 

If the forger would have me take a religious 
position, as his letter seems to indicate, I am de- 
lighted to oblige. I shall stand firmly on Bibli- 
cal ground and refer Mr to the Word 

of God as Moses presents it in the 20th chapter 
of Exodus, 16th verse. (Exodus is the book im- 
mediately following Genesis. ) 

Jerry Rardin '59 
This incident is an unfortunate comment 
on the intellectual dishonesty of at least 
one Williams student. Periodic mimeo- 
graphed anonymous satires appear on 
the campus. Although the authors of 
such missies are dishonest in not reveal- 
ing tlieir identities so that their positions 
on various issues may be discussed, 
never is the origin of an opinion directly 
misrepresented. 

THE RECORD will hereafter be unable to print 
a communication from am/one on am/ subject un- 
less the author of the letter can be verified. 

—editors 

To the editors of the RECORD: 

Friends have drawn my attention to the fact 
that some remarks of mine, as reported in your 
recent interview, are open to serious misinterpre- 
tation. Some readers have understood me to say 
that small colleges offer no educational advan- 
tages beyond sophomore year. What 1 said in 
fact was that the advantages of the small college, 
in my opinion, were most pronounced during the 
student's first two years. 

D. G. Rohr 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD, Friday, March 6, 1959 n 

editorials, letters, features 





Now there's a real drug 



Man came in the other day from one of the Houses, not a little per- 
turbed and about as frustrated asanyof us would be if every saloon 
in New York closed New Years Eve at 9 o'clock. 
Seems he'd been all over the area looking for a bottle of Pimm's 
Cup No. 1. He apparently wanted to recreate an evening spent in 
Bermuda, Nassau or some other watering spot where Pimm's is as 
routine as beer in a ball park. 

He couldn't find it anywhere until some kind, well-informed soul 
directed our friend to ALLSOP'S. Bit bedraggled, not even hopeful, 
he forlornly opened the door, said "Don't suppose you have a bottle 
of Pimm's?" 

"Sure do" we replied, wrapped it andaway hewent, happy asa lark. 
Maybe you have a similar problem from time to time. If so, try us. 
Can't guarantee we'll be long on Yugoslavian Refosco or even 
Cambas Kokinelli out of Athens. But you will find the best stocked 
purveyor of spirits north of 57th and 5th and if we don't have it we'll 
get it for you^ happily. What's more - we'll deliver it. 

AUsop^s 

134 Cole Arenue, Williamstown 



LUPO 
SHOE REPAIR 

at the foot of Spring St. 



GYM 
RESTAURANT 

COME SEE US 

BEFORE AND AFTER THE GAME 



King's Package Store 



5,000 Cans Of Cold Beer 



At All Times 



?-^ 









RIMES 
FOR OUR 
TIMES 



I. 

My Schaefer beer is almost gone, 
I say it now in sorrow, 
But oh, my chums, ah, hangers-on, 
There shall be more tomorrow! 

II. 

When I was one-and-twenty 
I heard a barman cry, 
'Give dollar bills and rubies. 
But keep your Schaefer, guy. 
It's got a smooth, round taste, lad, 
Never sharp, or flat.' 
But I was one-and-twenty. 
No use to tell me that. 

Again he said, 'Hang on it. 

Or you'll weep and smite the ground; 

In the very best of circles. 

It's Schaefer all around !' 

I smiled and did not heed him, 

Let others quaff my brew. 

And I am two-and-twenty now. 

And all he said was true. 




III. 

In wise New York did Kubla Khan 
A stately pleasure-dome decree: 
Where noble beer called Schaefer ran 
Through taverns measureless to man 
In a cold and golden sea. 

IV. 

Jenny drank Schaefer when we met. 
In the little club we sat in; 
Surely, then, I can't forget 
To pause a moment and put that in I 
Say the days are sometimes sad. 
With just my beer to shout hurray for: 
Say I'm growing old but add 
Jenny drank Schaefer! 

m F.»M. 8CH«EFEII BREWING CO., NEW YORK ind ALBANY. H.T. 



Varsity Squash Loses To Amherst; 
freshm en Deteat ed By 7-2 Score 



IC-4A Meet 

In the IC-4A track meet last 
vviuk in Madison Square Gar- 
cUM, Captain George Sudduth 
run seventh in the 600 yard 
(i\i Uifying heat. With a time of 
1 U.6 he was two tenths of a 
sicond behind the sixth man, 
missing the finals by one posi- 
Don, 

riie mile relay team placed 
inurth in a heat behind Man- 
h.ilten, Navy, and Penn State. 
1 he team was composed of Has- 
v!,!', Harwood, Moomaw, and 
S idduth. 




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by Stu Davis 

Confident after defeating Wes- 
leyan last weeicend, the Eph squash 
teams both succumbed to Amlierst; 
the varsity dropped a heart-break- 
er, 5-4, and the frosh were soundly 
downed, 7-2. 

Greg Tobln easily overcame 
Rex Clements, who had been the 
only Sabrina to lose his personal 
match against Wesleyan. Amherst 
Co-captain Skip Vonclcx evened 
the match by smashing Purple Co- 
captain Ernie Fleishman. 
Drop Squeakers 

Amherst won the match by tak- 
ing victories in the crucial fourth 
and seventh spots. Eph Co-captain 
Chris Shaefer forced Hazen into a 
fifth game before losing, 17-14. De- 
pendable Chhck Smith was unable 
to keep a lead and dropped his last 
two games to Joe Tulehin, 18-15 
and 17-14. 

'62 Set Back 

Although they managed a sweep 
in only one match, the Amherst 
frosh proved too strong for the 
Ephs, whose only triumphs were 
registered by Bob Rubin <3-0) and 
Stu Jennings (3-2). 

Varsity Summary 



Tobin— d. 
Fleishman 
Buck— 1. 
Schaefer — 1. 
Miller— 1. 
Brian — d. 
Smith— 1, 
Kasten — d. 
Shulman — d. 



■1. 



Clements, 3-0 

Vanckx, 0-3 

Bates, 0-3 

Hazen, 2-3 

Pratt, 0-3 

Smith, 3-1 

Tulehin, 2-3 

Morrison, 3-2 

Grose, 3-2 



W. p. I. Defeats Ephs; 
Holds Morton To Six 

By Al Miller 

Williams' basketball team, rid- 
ing on the crest of a bid to the 
NCAA tournament, lost its second 
game in four days as Worcester 
Tech romped over them Tuesday 
night, 80-61. The Ephmen will go 
into the NCAA tournament with 
a 14-7 record. 

WPI jumped off to a quick lead 
and Williams never caught up. Led 
by Fred DiPippo and Fred Lutze, 
with 23 and 22 points respectively, 
Worcester had little trouble scor- 
ing against the Ephmen, who used 
both a zone and a man-to-man de- 
fense, 

Morton Stopped 

High scoring Jeff Morton was 
held to 6 points, his low for the 
year, Bill Hedeman, who has done 
an exceptional job of taking up the 
scoring slack this year, was also 
held to six. The other three start- 
ers were in double figures, led by 
Parker with 14. 

This weekend the Ephmen will 
travel up to Burlington, Vermont 
foi' the regionals of the NCAA 
tournament. There, Coach Al Shaw 
will probably go with his regular 
starters. 

Summary 
FG 
3 



Swimming Team Wins 
Little 3 Championship 

by Irv Marcus 
The Williams .swimming team successfully completed their 
Little Three title defense, Wednesday, with a 52-34 drubbinj; of 
the Amherst mermen. Two records fell as the Ephmen concluded 

the season with a 7-1-1 record. 



Hedeman 

Weaver 

Morton 

Parker 

Willmott 

Montgomery 

Mulhausen 



4 
2 
6 
5 
5 

25 



FT 


4 
2 
2 


3 
11 



THE WILLIAMS BOOKSTORE 



Joe Dewey 



Margot Kezar 



. Not the book needs so much to be the 



complete thing, but the reader of the book 



does." 



— Walt Whitman 




For real, down-to-earth 
smoking enjoyment, there's 
nothing else like Camel. No 
other cigarette brings you 
the rich flavor and easy- 
going mildness of Camel's 
costly blend. More people 
smoke Camels than any 
other cigarette of any kind. 
Today as always, the best 
tobacco makes the best 
smoke. 



Rise above fads 

and fancy sfuff . . . 

Have a real 
cigarette - 
have a CAMEL 



"Only time he comes down 
is when he wants a Camel ! 




TP 

6 
12 

6 
14 
10 
10 

3 
61 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD 3 
sports 

Icemen, Amherst 
Compete For Title 

The hockey season draws to a 
close this year when both the var- 
sity and freshman teams take on 
their Amherst rivals here tomor- 
row. The Little Three Champion- 
ship goes to the winners. 

In previous games this season 
the varsity defeated Amherst in 
their first meeting only to lose to 
them later. A victory would enable 
the Ephs to break even for the 
season. Their record is now 8-9-1. 

Seniors playing their last game 
for Williams are Tom Piper, Bob 
Lowden, Mike Grant, and Woody 
Burgert. A definite factor in the 
outcome will be the goal tending of 
Al Lapey. 

The undermanned Prosh sextet 
will be trying to get back to its 
winning ways, having had their 
skein of six undefeated games cut 
short by Kent last weekend. 



Miiim 



TODAY AND SATURDAY 

from Prize-Winning Novel! 




MARIA 
SCHELL-MALDEN< 



HM^ii|Tiee 



TECHNICOLOR* fkomWARNER BROS. 
A BuocU PraductioD 

Also NEW And in COLOR! 
"ENCHANTED ISLAND" 



Sophomore Neil Devaney brought 
the fans at the Laselle Pool to their 
feet with a run-away victory In 
the 100 yd. butterfly. His time of 
58.2 excelled the existing pool and 
college standards by .4 second. 
Henry Tatem '59 followed with a 
record-shattering performance In 
the 200 yd. backstroke, shaving .3 
second off his own college stand- 
ard with a 2 : 18.3 clocking. In their 
long-awaited breast stroke dual, 
the Eph's Buck Robinson outswam 
Amherst captain Bill Jones, turn- 
ing in 2:30.1, 1 second off his own 
New England mark. 

Today, the Ephmen journey to 
Cambridge, Mass. for the New Eng- 
land Intercollegiate Swimming 
Meet at the M. I. T. pool. Last 
year's co-champions with Brown, 
the Eph swimmers are favored In 
the meet. 

Buck Robinson '61 and Neil De- 
vaney '61 were chosen co-captains 
for next season. 

Frosh Finish Unbeaten 

The Frosh swimming team 
crushed the Amherst freshmen, 45- 
32, Wednesday, to annex the Little 
Three crown, and become Williams' 
first undefeated swimming team 
since 1949. 

Varsity Summary 
400 yd. medley relay — Williams 
(Tatem, Robinson, Devaney, Dive- 
ly). Time, 4:08.7. 

220 yd. freestyle — Lum, Vermian, 
Gordon. Time, 2:15.7. 
50 yd. freestyle — Ide, Hii'sch., 
Frost. Time, 23.1. 
Diving — Reeves, Hagmann, That- 
cher. Points, 65.1. 
100 yd. butterfly — Devaney, Jones, 
Hanford. Time, 58.2. New Pool and 
College Record. 

100 yd. freestyle — Ide, NichoUs, Eb- 
erhard. Time, 52.4. 
200 yd. backstroke — Tatem, Allan, 
Watkins. Time, 2:18.3. New College 
Record. 

440 yd. freestyle — Lum, Venman, 
Keally. Time, 4:59.5. 
200 yd. breast stroke — Robinson, 
Jones, Xnglis. Time, 2:30.1. 
400 yd. freestyle relay — Amherst. 
Time, 3:44.2. 



DROP 



COLLEGE 
RESTAURANT 

SPRING STREET 



IN 



FOR 



OPEN 

6 — 12 

ALE and BEER I\1T1 A 

BREAKFAST, LUNCH, DINNER rlLLA 

SPECIALIZING IN FINE ITALIAN FOODS *""* » 



J. RcyiioUlB Tob. Co. , Wlniton-Silem, N. 0. 



The Square Deal Store 

Howard Moon, Proprietor 

• Liquors 

• Wines 
• Beer 

• Fruits 

• Groceries 

• Vegetables 

43 SPRING ST. WILLIAMSTOWN 



Treasurers' Council 



Continued from Page 1, Col. 2 
of the undergraduate financial dif- 
ficulties. At times the Council 
finds itself unable to solve some 
of the problems that arise. Daven- 
port cited some examples of these 
problems and indicated the use- 
fulness of a professional mind in 
such cases. 

One example was a question that 
concerned both schools a few years 
ago. The Williams fraternities 
readily paid a State tax that the 
Amherst fraternity adviser con- 
sidered illegal and refused to pay. 
The State recognized the Amherj 
objection and did not require that 
they pay. Williams never retrieved 
the two thousand dollars that it 
had mistakenly paid to the State. 

"You can't expect amateurs to 
avoid such errors," said Daven- 
port. "No matter how good a stu- 
dent treasurer may be, he simply 
doesn't have the time to do an 
expert job. The result can be an 
inadvertent error sucli as this tax 
payment. Aside from the aspect of 
limited time, the students simply 
cannot gather enough experience 
in only one year at the job. He 
needs an experienced hand at his 
disposal. This is my primary func- 
tion at Amherst." 

The business manager also han- 
dles almost all of the large fra- 
ternity purchases. By doing this, 
he is able to buy on a wholesale 
basis and to save the houses a 
considerable amount of money. 

The reaction to the Phillips pro- 
posal has been generally unfavor- 
able. The dominant feeling is that 
a resident manager would lessen 




CONSUI-TANT DAVENPORT 

"An experienced hand" 

the power of the individual treas- 
urers and houses over financial 
matters. There is also the problem 
of salary payment. If a few houses 
rejected the proposal, there would 
be little chance for its success. At 
present, it is improbable that the 
plan will go into effect due to the 
threat of dissenting houses. Ac- 
cording to Jim Pilgrim, newly elec- 
ted Council president, "there is a 
definite need for positive action to 
be taken on the proposal." What 
action will be taken will be decid- 
ed at a meeting of the Council lat- 
er this month. 



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rendered efficient travel service 
on a business basis since 1926. 

See your local travel agent for 
folders and details or write us. 



UNIVERSITY TRAVEL CO. 

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7continuous Days UNLIMITED Use 
of ALL LIFTS in Stowe at both Mt. 
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Information, FOLDERS, Reservations: 

STOWE-MANSFIELD ASSOC. 

stowe Vermont AL 3-7652 



Prevent Sunday Letdown 
Dine With Your Date At 

THE WILLIAMS INN 

Broiled Sea Scallops en Brochette, 
Country Fried Chicken, Broiled 
Maine Lobster, Sauted Brook 
Trout. 

12:30 HI 3 
Dining Room Open 





REMEMBER 

For delivery of that one you 
forget or are out of — 

CALL 404 

Allsop's ~ Williamstown 



liquor — beer — wine — ale — etc. 



LIBRARY PINES — CORREC- 
TION Fines levied for reserve 
books returned late will be 50 cents 
for the period until 9:00 A. M. 

PARENTS DAY WILL BE HELD 
ON MAY 8-10 for the three upper- 
classes, instead of the last weekend 
in April as scheduled in the Pur- 
ple Key Calender, according to 
Willard Dickeison, chairman of the 
weekend. 

"GOVERNMENT Control of Bus- 
iness: The Case of Civil Aeronau- 
tics," was discussed by Louis J. 
Hector '38, on March 5 under the 
sponsorship of the CoUese's Ec- 
onomics Forum. Hector has been 
in the public eye many times for 
his forthright stands on contro- 
versial issues since becoming a 
member of the Civil Aeronautics 
Board. 

RAY RIDABOCK '26 will speak 
informally at the opening of an 
exhibition of his paintings at the 
Lawrence Art Museum on Sun- 
day, March 8 at 3 P. M. 

THE U. S. MARINE CORPS Of- 
ficer information team will be at 
Baxter Hall on March 9 and 10 
from 9 to 4. This will be their last 
visit this year. 



THE NEWLY FORMED PRE- 
MEDICAL CLUB elected tempora- 
ry officers at its last meeting. Dave 
Shapiro '61 was chosen president, 
Jim Urbach '61 vice-president and 
Nick Rogers '62 treasurer. Dr. Ma- 
thews, pre-medical faculty advi- 
ser, discussed several semester pro- 
jects with the group. 

CINAMASCOOP 
WALDEN: Friday - Saturday finds 
Jerry Lewis romping In "The Gei- 
sha Boy" in a twin bill with "A- 
cross The Bridge", a dynamic 
thriller. Sunday - Monday brings 
the naked and naughty "Adam and 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD 

Friday, March 6, 1959 



Eve": Tuesday - Wednesday pre- 
sents Kay Kendall and Rex Hm. 
rision pushing "The Reluctant De- 
butante" through the life of I,<],i. 
don Society. 

MOHAWK: Sunday - Wednesday: 
Blood, Guts, Sex, and Alcohol liu- 
ture in "The Vikings", all inclu- 
ded in a great houseparty scene. 
"The Bad Girl" is a tasty additiiin 
to the program. 

PARAMOUNT: Sunday - Wedin s- 
day: A double feature horror sli iw 
"Frankenstein's Daughter" ihkj 
"Missile to the Moon." 



RICHARD GOLD 

Didinoiul McicIkiuI of 
VVillianistowii, Mass. 

COLLEGE GLASSWARE 



HOW 
THAT 
RING 
GETS AROUND 




THE TAREYTON RING I MARKS THE REALTHING I 



THE REAL THING IN MILDNESS... 
THE REALTHING IN FINE TOBACCO TASTE! 
They were introiluceil only last semester, 
and already, New Dual Kilter Tareytons are 
the big smoke on American campuses! How 
come? It's because the unique Dual Filter 
does more than just give you high filtration. 
It selects and balances tlie flavor elements 
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L FILTER Tareyton 



f b^ Willi, 



Vol. LXXIII, Number 



WILLIAMS COLLEGE 




3^^^xrjCjb 



WEDNESDAY, MARCH II, 1959 



PRICE 10 CENTS 



Waterman Gains NSF 
Grant Aiding Research 

Dr. .Mlyu f. WaU'rinan of the IJiolojfy Departiiu'iit ha.s been 
awarded a 'tlircc-ycar j^raiit ol .SUJ.SOO by the National Science 
{•"ouiidation for support ol liis re.seareli in einhryoloffy. 

The f^raiit, one of the larii;e.st ever awarded a WiHiains pro- 
e.ssor for individual .study, lollow.s an $8,(X)() appropriation f^i\en 
A'aterman three years ai^o for work on the same project. 



W 

The research involves study of 
Ihe thyroid-pituitary systems in 
fetal and adult slaves of the rabbit 
and certain other animals. Due to 
Uie use of radioactive iodine in the 
investigations the Atomic Energy 
Commission has granted in addi- 
lion $4,800 to the Biology Depart- 
ment for the purchase of equip- 
ment necessary in employing the 
radioactive substance. 

Honors I'rosram Aid 

Waterman emphasized the con- 
tributions of honors students who 
have taken certain aspects of his 
work for honors thesis. He stated, 
"These grants are predicated in 
part on the extent and quality of 
the honors program at the .school." 
He also pointed out that the acqui- 
sition of nuclear equipment will 
greatly increase the study opportu- 
nities for bio'ogy honors students. 

Waterman pointed out that large 
foundations give most of their 
grants to universities, wliere a 
great amount of research is carried 
on and the researcher is given spe- 
cial consideration. He said, how- 
ever, that his teaching load here 
compared favorably with that of 
other schools, and he is grateful for 
the lack of pressure to do research 
and the freedom to make inves- 
tigation where his curiosity lies. 

Small College Grants 

He said further that foundations 
are beginning to realize the value 
of making grants to small colleges 
such as Williams. Although reports 
are not turned out as fast and the 
physical plant is not as impressive 
as those of larger schools, the 
money provides the opportunity 
for students to combine the advan- 
tages of research investigation with 
small-college liberal arts training. 




BRADFORD 
KMBRYOLOGIST WATERMAN 
819,800 for research 

^Reformation Subject 
Of Chapin Exhibition 

"The Age of the Reformation" is 
the subject of the current Chapin 
Library exhibition. Arranged in co- 
operation with Charles G. Nauert, 
Jr., Assistant Professor of History, 
the exhibit ranges from 1475 to 
1555. 

Among the highlights of the ex- 
hibition are a printed Papal Bull of 
Sixtus IV, dated 1479; Martin Lu- 
ther's 95 Thesis, printed in Basel 
in 1517; a Luther Bible of 1565, 
and various works by Erasmus, 
Sir Thomas More, and John Cal- 
vin. Also included are several ex- 
amples of the Aldine Press, noted 
for its scholarly and beautiful edi- 
tions of classical texts. 



Cap & Bells To Produce 'Candida'; 
Comedy Features English Actors 



A stroim English flavor will 
(^ap and Hells j^roduetion of Ir 
Sliaw's Candida, whieli will be pr 
Theatre March fS-2(). 
In keeping with the English Cha- 
racter of the play, two members 
of the cast come from England. 
Director Giles Playfair was also 
born in the British Isles. Miss Pru- 
dence Barker, an English girl who 
teaches at Pine Cobble will take 
the part of Proseofine and Colin 
Bryford, whose home address is 
London, will play Burgess. 

Play Stars 

Mrs. Nancy Hirsche will play the 
part of the Candida, the heroine 
who skillfully maneuvers her elo- 
quent and pompous parson hus- 
band and the romantic young poet 
who is in love with her through a 
.series of amusing situations, which 
reveal woman's superiority over 
man, 

Tlie part of Morell, the parson- 
husband, will be taken by Archie 
Palmer '62 in his fir.st AMT ap- 
pearance. Hai-vey Simmonds '60 
will play Marchbanks, the poet. 
Simmonds appeared as Peter Pan 
in the December Cap and Bells 
production. John Phillips '60 will 
take the part of Lexy. 

This will be the first Shavian 
production since Cap and Bells pre- 
sented the lesser-known Misalli- 
ance, which drew near capacity 
crowds four years ago. Tickets are 
on sale at the theatre box office 
and the play will be given at 8 p.m. 
each evening. Thomas E. Gardener 
is In charge of publicity, I 



prevail in the Williams ColIeu;e 
ish playwriirlit George Bernard 
esenled at the Adams Memorial 



Wesieyan Will Raise 
Dorm. Room Rentals 

Following action by both the ad- 
ministration and the student gov- 
ernment, Wesieyan University de- 
cided to raise its present dormitory 
room rents and to reconsider its 
upperclass dormitory regulations. 

University Vice-President and 
Treasurer, Howard B. Matthews 
explained that despite rent in- 
creases last year, dormitories are 
being operated at a loss. With the 
aim of balancing the dormitory 
budget, freshman room rents will 
be raised from $300 to $350 and 
upperclass rents from $250 to $300. 
Matthews emphasized that the new 
rates were predicated on the Uni- 
versity's being operated at a full 
capacity basis in the future. At 
present, Wesieyan has about 50 
vacant dormitory rooms. 
To Liberalize Rules 

On the level of student govern- 
ment, the Senate Dormitory Com- 
mittee representatives of the dor- 
mitory counsellors tentatively for- 
mulated a plan for the liberaliza- 
tion of upper class dormitory regu- 
lations. 

In a separate plan, the student 
organization asked that women be 
allowed in the upper class dormito- 
ries during evening hours. 



Swimmers Win NE Title As 
Relay Teams Break Record 

CJapturinii; si.\ of eleven events, the Williams swimming team swejit to their second consecutive 
New iMif^laml intercollegiate swininiiuf^ title at M. 1. T.'s Alumni l^ool, Saturday. The Ephmen a- 
massed 80 points to overwhelm last year's co-champs, Brown, who finished second with 46 points. 
The medley relay team of Hen- 

Conirihtttions Of New Alumni Down; 
Dickerson Works For '59 Increase 



(Contributions ol recent alumni of Williams Collei^e to the A- 
lunmi Fluid eani|5aigns in the past few years have declined as com- 
pared with contributions of recent alumni in earlier years. This de- 
cline, both in number of contributors and in money, has caused the 
Executive Committee of the Society 



Byers 



s Announces 
New *Gur Board 

Tlie selection of the Board for 
the 1960 Gulielmensian yearbook 
was completed Thursday. John By- 
ers '61, "Gul" editor for the 1960 
i:;;;uo, appointed associate editors, 
business board, and members of 
the staff for the coming year. By- 
ers had previously selected Dave 
Brown '61, as managing editor. The 
new appointments were made in 
conjunction with Byers' hope for 
a greater coordination in "Gul" 
activities. 

Selected as the business man- 
ager is Rick Gilbert '61. Gilbert 
will head a business board of 
newly-named advertising manager 
Dick Smith '61, and assistant bus- 
iness manager Dick Beckler '61. 
Associate editors named are John 
Bauer '61, Robert Charles '61, 
James Langham '61, and Henry 
Silverman '61. Managing editor 
Brown will coordinate the efforts 
of the associate editors. 

Jones New Treasurer 

Matt Jones '61, was named treas- 
urer of the "Gul". Jones will work 
closely with Byers in the organi- 
zation of the finances for the year- 
book. 

Selected from freshman compets 
for the editorial staff are John 
Shoaff, Pi-ed Wentz, Stu Meyers, 
Bill Gray. Charley Kurtz, and 
Steve Shaw. Freshmen appointed 
to the art department of the "Gul" 
are George Opdyke. Pete Hayes, 
and Irv Marcus. 

Strong Managing Editor 

Discussing the merits of the new 
Board as a coordinating body, By- 
ers said, "The managing editor will 
be a co-advisor with the editor on 
all major decisions. The position of 
editor will be that of a coordinator 
of 'Gul' activities." 

The business board will be 
working closer with the editor 
than it has been in the past. "In 
spite of the fact that each student 
is taxed for the 'Gul', Byers also 
added, "advertising is vital to the 
yearbook and the business board 
is very important in this respect." 



of Alumni concern about the suc- 
cess of future Alumni Fund drives. 

Figures made available by Char- 
ley Hall '15, Executive Secretary 
of the Alumni Fund, reveal that 
33.2 per cent of the Class of 1955 
donated $524 during the year af- 
ter their graduation, and 28.7 per 
cent of the Class of 1956 gave $571 
their first year out, while the 
Class of 1957 slipped to 15.6 per 
cent and $278. The Class of 1958 
gained slightly to 24.1 per cent 
and $407. 

Participate at Once 

Worried about this drop in par- 
ticipation of recent alumni, the 
Executive Committee decided in 
January to "urge the members of 
each senior class to begin parti- 
cipating in the Alumni Fund at 
once, rather than . . . preparation 
through an insurance company for 
their 25th anniversary gift. 

As a result of this decision, the 
Alumni Office is accepting dona- 
tions from the Class of 1959 this 
spring toward the 1959 Drive, 
which is technically in operation 
now, but concentrates its main 
pu.sh from October 1, 1959 through 
January 31, 1960. 

In connection with this spring 
campaign, Willard Dickerson '40 
has just completed a series of in- 
formal talks to the senior Frater- 
nity delegations, about the "plea- 
See Page 6, Col. 5 



ry Tatem, Neil Devaney, Buck 
Robinson, and Mike Dively, gave 
the mermen a lead they never re- 
linquished. The team easily won 
the 400 yd. medley relay in 4:06.2. 
Individual Winners 
Senior Don Lum followed with a 
surprise win over favorite Roger 
Nekton, of Springfield, last year's 
winner, in the 220 yd. freestyle. 
Lum later finished second to Nek- 
ton in the 440 yd. freestyle. 

Sophs Buck Robinson and Neil 
Devaney accounted for the Eph- 
men's remaining individual vic- 
tories. Devaney nipped Spring- 
field's Owen in the 100 yd. butter- 
fly, with a 58.6 clocking. Robinson, 
who holds the New England breast 
stroke record, defeated arch-rival 
Bill Jones of Amherst in 2:31.3. 
He also registered a fourth in the 
butterfly. 

Captain Chip Ide, last year's 
50 and 100 free titlist, was de- 
throned by Brown's Ed Nicholson. 
Ide placed third in the 50 and sec- 
ond in the 100 freestyle. A second 
W'as turned in by Tatem in the 200 
yd. back stroke. 

Records Broken 

Establishing a new MIT pool 
mark, Mike Dively, Neil Devaney, 
Chip Ide, and Don Lum combined 
to win the 400 yd. freestyle relay. 
Their time of 3:34.3 lowered the 
previous standard by .9 seconds. 

In the only freshman event on 
the card, the Williams frosh cap- 
tured the 400 yard freestyle relay. 
The relay team of Bob Panuska, 
Robin Durham, Tom Herschbach. 
and John Haslett, timed in 3:35.4. 
established a new New England re- 
cord for freshmen. This time 
equalled the Alumni Pool stan- 
dard. 

The Ephmen concluded their 
highly successful season with a 7- 
1-1 record. Their single loss was 
a 44-42 heartbreaker to Army. 



News Notes - News Notes 

ART COLLOQUIUM — Professor 
William H. Pierson, Jr., of the Art 
Department leads a discussion on 
"Doric to Gothic" Thursday night 
in the Rathskellar. The informal 
colloquium will be preceded by a 
motion picture. 

ADELPHIC UNION ELECTIONS 
— The Adelphic Union elected 
Mike Dively '61 President, Gene 
Cassidy '62 Debate Manager, Paul 
Solomon '60 Vice President, and 
Fenner Milton '62 Secretary for the 
coming season. 

CHAMBER MUSIC CONCERT — 
Thomas Griswold, music instructor 
will conduct a program of cham- 
ber music Pi'iday, March 13 at 8:30 
in Jesup Hall. 

BURNS SPEECH — Professor of 
Political Science James MacGregor 
Burns spoke on "The Politics of 
the 1960's" at 'Wellesley March 3. 
ART SHOW — Ray Ridabock '26 
opened an exhibit 'n Lawrence Art 
Museum Sunday with an informal 
talk. Open through March 21. 



Ottting Club Selects Hall, Merrill; 
Plans For Improved Cabins, Trails 

Tlie Williams Outini^ Club announced the election of Steve 
Hall '60 as president and Dean Merrill '60 as vice-president for 
1959 at the club's annual banquet held Thursday, March 5 at the 
Psi Upsilon house. 

Vice presidents were chosen to 
head the four separate facets of 
Outing Club activities. Tony 
Doughty was elected to head win- 
ter sports, Phil Scaturro the social 
aspects of Winter Carnival, Bill 
Kieffer, the service department, 
and Phil Preston, cabins and trails. 
Improve Trails 
The New board plans to improve 
the system of cabins and trails 
maintained by the outing club In 
the Williamstown vicinity. They 
also hope to attract more students 
to participate in the PT hiking and 
skiing programs and to promote 
more activities with other outing 
clubs. 

President-elect, Hall, has been 
head of the first aid program and 
the Williams Ski Patrol. He is a 
member of the National Ski Patrol 
Association and the Appalachian 
Mountain Club. 



Physicist Park Talks 
On Superconduction 

In this technological society, 
much study is being directed to- 
ward the important research field 
of magnetic and electric properties 
of matter maintained at low temp- 
eratures. Molecular motion of mat- 
ter at such temperatures decreases, 
and physical quantum laws are 
characteristically exhibited. 
Part II 

In part two of the colloquium on 
"Low Temperature Physics", Pro- 
fessor David Park of the Physics 
Department spoke Monday about 
the phenomenon of superconducti- 
vity in metals, one important char- 
acteristic of matter at low temp- 
eratures. Professor Park said that 
superconductivity Is characterized 
by three phenomena; the disap- 
pearance of an object's resistance 
to electric current, the presence 
of the Melssner-Ochsenfeld Effect, 
and a marked reduction in the ob- 
ject's specific heat. "It is of in- 
terest that many common con- 
ductors, such as gold or silver, are 
not on the list of superconductive 
metals at low temperatures", stat- 
ed Professor Park. 

Bell Laboratory's physicist Bar- 
deen was cited by Park for his 
work which quantitatively describ- 
ed superconductivity. 



New RECORD 

With this Issue, the RECORD 
has added the equivalent of two 
full columns of content by a 
typographical change which 
gives eight lines of body type 
per inch Instead of seven. 

This is done to increase the 

news — advertising ratio in line 

with a policy of providing more 

informative, interesting reading. 

—editors 



rzr< ItM*! f ' #? ^ ^ r^S ^°^^^'' '^°"' Williamstown, Massachusetts 

^0^ JHSull^tl^ M^COW published Wednesdays and Fridays 



founded in 1886 

cU,. "■"•" ^Nov.^/'Ji';^3^^ "..Mivlrabk cop,« .„J subscr.mion cjer, should be mailed Ic Ba.UT Hall, Wdl,a.,mo»n, 
led by llie writer if iiiti-iided for publication. 

Bayard T. DcMallie, Edmiiiid G. Bagiiulo 



Chaime of 

iat corrcapoiideiia' must be sigtiei 

F. Corson Castle. Jr. 
editor 

EDITORIAL BOARI> - J. A. Wfieelock, Jr., J. 
eJiton; C. II. Sinitli, ntwi tdUor : b. B. Levy, 
li. K. Gillclt, K. A. Clements, j.ju.i.iti- 
Mead, J. K. Randolph, /^<i(ii« idttors ; R. 
Matt, Jr., ipOTti fdilofi. 



Mass. All editor- 



M. Good, managing 
associate news editor; 

ttitiuiging editors : M. 

M. I'yie. 



Jr., W. J, 



EDITORIAL .STAI r - CKiss ol l%l - B. V 
SamiliUoii. Snvdci. Buck. D. Ciniplu-ll. Keli 
beri!, .\liken/if, .\I.iylu-i, C)»ei«ttl . R,ii-lK-.k, 
Weiss. C'l.iss 111 IVli.' - Aii.li-i-i.n. H.iM.-J... Hi 



deimurni, Alkii, BLuk, 
Riehardsiiii. \olkiii.iii 



Cipivll 



inipliell. I 

er. K.ihii. L. 

HllM'llhl.lU. 

1,1. D.ui-. M.iKii 
KiMiiiit. (l.'liile, I 



kiln, Realh. 
..ip,-y. Lin 



Sill 



avelti, 
, Sei- 
illcick, 



iujrn^jj managers 

UUSINKSS BOARO ■ G. W. Bissell, ioceil adverlisini: D. C. Lcc, 
iialwniil advertiims: 1). II. Knapp. iirculation, L. A. I'.p.tein, treas- 
urer. 

BLSLNKSS STAFF - Class of 1961 - Adams, Bowman. Carroll, 
Deniie, Diniock, Dively, Ekholm, Foi. Holland. McBnde, Ra- 
phael. Riinecke. Class ol 1962 - Buck, Kroh, Ober, Rutherford. !> 
I'llorOliRAI'llY - Arnold J. Bradlord, mirnrltvr ; Almy 

sI'TVlAI. lONFRIIUlORS Allan I. Miller, Riilianl F. Willliile, 
,S |„|„i I) \ D.i.iliille. Ii . l.iliii I'. Riiliai.lsoii. Ben 
lieiuk. II. D.iM.I !■ .S en.ii.l 



Bastedo, 



T.i 



Vol.LXXIII MARCH 11, 1959 Number 1 1 



PORRIDGE 



Independent study 

La.st wi'ck'.s ii;nint of inoncN to turtlu'i- rcscarcli 
in cinhrvolo.tiv to Prole.ssor W'utcniiaii ])riiiu;s to 
the tore a siihjirt not oltcii clisni.sscd at Wil- 
liam.s. 

Do the taciiltv incinhcrs ;it a .sinall colk-jfe who 
are ()|X'iatiiin undei- a heax v tcacliinji; load, have 
std'licieiit time ami, more ini]iortaiitlv, eneoura^e- 
inent to keeji ii|) with and become expert in de- 
velopments in their rcspeetisc fields? 

VVilliam.s recpiires of a meniher of the faculty 
that he teach .scxcral sections oi- classes in the 
major subject three times a week, hi addition, he 
i.s nsuaJK' responsible for leadini; oni' or more 
honor sc'ininars of a specialized nature not to 
mention the supervision of a few honors tlieses. 
The younger members of the faculty are also 
engaged in research leading to higher degrees. 

hi maiiv fields of study, it is not possible for a 
l^iofcssor to get much hel]5 in his research from 
iiis honor students or from anyone else. It is 
certainly c()inmend:d)le that the Trustees do not 
insist that a man |)iiblish books or do research in 
order to remain on the f;icultv. 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD, Wednesday, March 11, 1959 

editorials, letters, features 



2 



To The Editors Of The RECORD: 

FINANCIAL MANAGER BIRDCAGE AGAIN 



;lit to be studied fidh'. 
wheix'hv the Faculty 
from teaching duties 



This is a matter which oul 
Means should be devised 
inav be given the leisvne 

re(|nired for indepeiulent study. The sabbatical 
leave helps— younger men do not liave this ad- 
vantage, it is i^robahlv not |iraetical at this point 
to increase the size of the staff or the size of clas- 
ses to an extent which will materially reduce 
the teaching load. .\ rc-evahiation in the honors 
piogram for e,xce]5tional students might he one 
field of study, so might a consideration of a re- 
chiction in the mnnbcr ol courses offered. 



No panaceas can be found of 
(jiiestion must not be by-passed. 



land 



but the 



editors 



To the Williams Reader: 

We want to ask a (piestion that has been bo- 
thering us; why does eyerv student who takes 
pen in hand to address the ma.sses through this 
medium feel he has to write an exercise in the 
u.sc of polysyllabic words? Every time we sit 
down to read one of these manuscripts we con- 
jure up in our mind a picture of the writer hun- 
ched over a small desk in a remote corner of the 
library accompanietl solely hv three sharpened 
|5encils, a copy of l{oget"s Thesaurus, and two 
dictionaries of obscure terms. It is indeed a plea- 
sure to receivf the rare letter that can he read 
by the members ol our half-literate board with- 
out ha\ ing to call in one ol the numerous scho- 
larly interpreters that fre(|uently pound through 
our office. 

— wheclock 



FOR 



HAIRCUTS 



WILLIAMS 



MEN 



KNOW 



IT'S 



The Marcii, 19.59 issue of "The .\tlantic" inchides 
an article bv .Aiehibald Macl.ei.sh that, \iewed 
from my humble vantage poiut, seems to he im- 
bued with an insight and aecurac\' of judgment 
which would merit attention from all of us. 1 
do not intend to review MaelA-ish's essay; rath- 
er, 1 call to our attention two |)oints which it 
raises. 

In the essav-eutitled "The Poet antl tin- Press" 
6the author, while primarily concerned with tlu' 
relationship of journalism to poetry, expands hi.s 
sco|5e far bevontl the stati'd subject matter he- 
fore he has finished. Ivs|X'eiallv of our interest 
are two statements that stem from the initial as- 
sumption that "louriudism is concerned with the 
look of he world; jioetrv with the feel of the 
world." 

"We are deluged with facts, hut we have lost, or 
are losing, our human ability to feel them." The 
word, "a|5athy", has been thrown at us at least 
since we have been at Williams. This statement 
is, perhaps, a more adeenuite analysis of what 
ajiathv means than we have at iiresent. We know, 
ves . . . we have not lost our ability to see, to 
perceive; but soiuehow the information we re- 
ceive neyer gets beneath our .skin. We are bet- 
ter informed of our immediate and total world 
than men have ever been; yet, somehow, that 
world is as alien and impersonal as a sheet of 
statistics before us. We refuse to become involv- 
ed, we refuse to commit ourselves, we refuse to 
act . . . we refuse to leave our rather paranoic 
emi^irical stance and re-allv with a personal, iu- 
volviiK!: world. We watch the iiarade of life from 
a sterile ivory grandstand— never realizing that 
the jiarade will pass and leaye ns alone. im|5e- 
tent and meaningless. 

"The need for a review of the relation between 
education and the arts was never greater than 
at this moment, when our whole attention is 
fixed on the relation between education and the 
sciences." MacLeish's answer- to the stated pro- 
blem is im|)licit in this (|uotatioii: we must again 
focus our attention on the humanity of living; 
through this will grow an involvement in living. 
We niiLst re-establish the link from the eye to 
the heart. "The proper study of Mankind is 
Man"; we must realign the area of fact with the 
aiea of Miui if we are to r("maiii men at all. Wil- 
liams (College still remains on speaking terms 
with the arts (although, eom]iaring the condition 
of. Philosophy's (ioodi'ich Hall with the Science 
Quad, one might doubt tin- sincerity of their 
ac(piaintance). But, when considering what 
seems to he a necessary corallary to the study of 
arts . . . their actual furthering . . . Williams ap- 
pears in a state of collapse. This link from the 
heart to the hand— the extension of the "feeling" 
eye— in other words, creativity— is ignored. /\nd 
thus we are perpetuating what I would call the 
Numb Generation . . . the generation that sees 
but does not feel . . . and when it feels, cannot 
commuTu'cate its feelings to its fellows. 
Perha|5s it is a consolation to our Numh Gen- 
eration to know that our mentors are right along 
with us. 

P. B. Tacy '59 



In the past weeks there has been 
much talk in the Treasurer's 
Council of appointing a resident 
business manager to centralize and 
coordinate the financial practices 
of the Williams fraternities. At 
the next meeting of the Council 
on March 18, John Phillips will 
present a motion to set up the ap- 
paratus necessary to Install a re- 
silient business manager at Wil- 
liams. I am writing this letter in 
an attempt to get the motion de- 
feated. Instead I wish to propose 
a positive plan which would miti- 
gate the weak spots in our present 
system without requiring the cen- 
tralization and expense of a busi- 
ness manager. 

Improvement Necessary 
I agree that a more organized 
auditing system is necessary at 
Williams. If we hired one or two 
auditors on a yearly basis we would 
gain as much as we could from a 
resident manager. If we guaran- 
teed an auditor the work from sev- 
en or eight houses, we could hire 
him at a nominal charge. The au- 
ditor would not only audit the 
books but would also advise us 
on any tax or insurance matters 
involving the houses. The cost 
would probably be about a tenth 
of what a resident manager would 
cost. 

I have heard the argument that 
a resident manager would decrease 
the disparity in costs to the mem- 
bers of our different houses. This 
is not true. The disparity in the 
disbursements, and therefore in the 
individual dues, in our houses is 
due to many causes. The houses 
have different fixed costs, difi'er- 
ent repair, improvement, ana 
maintenance costs. The member- 
ship ranges from 32 to 61 memoers 
per house. Alumni support also 
varies. The only way to standar- 
dize the cost of being in a house 
would be to live in dormitorips 
and eat at Baxter Hall. 
Davenport 



it- 
in 

lUt 

he 
■k- 
of 

ilS- 

he 
irk 

rl- 



In defen,se of "Cripple With lire 
Extinguisher": to defend aestlutic 
expression from the insidious at. 
tacks of the cultural laity Is in 
self difficult, due to a disparii , 
modes of communication; 
when such an attack assumes 
guise of morality, and the att; 
ers cloak themselves in the robi 
righteousness. It becomes inn 
sible. Might we suggest that 
objectionable elements in a w 
of art are often confused will 
ements in the altitude of the 
server. With this thought in in net, 
let now those few amongst us ud 
themselves with the armor of . if- 
knowledge, arm them,selves v. :th 
the lance of truth, and ride fi th 
to purge this institution of the i r- 
ocious dragon. Hypocrisy. 

Olga iC. Webb, F. B. Undeii.ill) 
Hi, ho. Silver! — cd. 

FRATERNITIES 

You did have fun clioppin;; my 
letter. iMar. 4) 

Fraternities have their place o- 
cially and for college housing hut 
you will admit they arc crowded. 
So much so that many .seniors li.ive 
to live out. .some by choice, some by 
necessity. There isn't space or (luiel 



spiiid 
With 

wlucli 
could 



yt't a 




REMEMBER! 

For delivery of that one 
you forgot or are out of — 



CALL 404 



AUsop's 



liquor — beer 



WILLIAMSTOWN 



wine 



— ale — etc. 



On March 4, Mr. Arthur Daven- 
port, the Amherst resident busi- 
ness manager, addressed the Trea- 
surer's Council and outlined his 
duties at Amherst. In his intro- 
duction he stated that he would 
answer any questions w-e proposed 
even if he had to make up ficti- 
cious answers. He said he had per- 
fected this art of rhetoric in in- 
fluencing Amherst students for 
twenty years. This did not impress 
me favorably. 

I do not feel that a person com- 
parable to Mr. Davenport is need- 
ed or wanted at Williams. He 
showed us that he .saves Amherst 
large percentages on small and 
cheap items. The only real saving 
he makes is on fuel where an in- 
telligent committee of student 
treasurers could do anything a re- 
sident manager could. We already 
have ascertained that the remain- 
ing stumbling block to cheaper 
fuel rates rests on guaranteed pay- 
ments. Almost all of the items Mr. 
Davenport purchases at wholesale 
prices, Williams already pui^chases 
at comparable or cheaper prices 
through the centralized buying of 
the Student Union Commissary. 
No Centralization 
In this age of bureaucratization 
and centralization, I hope the lib- 
eral arts college can remain a 
bastion of free expression and in- 
dividuality. Nothing is to be gained 
by centralizing our house finances 
in a new bureaucratic leviathan. 
Let us realize that the centralizing 
tendency is a one way path and 
that power which Is centralized is 
rarely ever again decentralized. 

Not to improve our house finance 
situation would be irresponsible. 
But to allow the forces of reac- 
tion to swing the pendulum over to 
the institution of a resident man- 
ager would be just as irresponsible. 
We have all heard the cry that 
student activities need responsi- 
bility — here is some. 

SO, TC Adequate 

The Social Council and the 
Treasurer's Council can easily cope 
with our problems. To pass it off 
to some expensive bureaucrat 
would be passing the buck. If you 
agree that a resident business 
manager would be unnecessary, 
speak to your house treasurer be- 
fore the March 18 Treasurer's 
Council meeting, 

M. Paul Solomon '60 



for the student who must 
many hours over his work, 
the expanding enrollment 
must come, a new facility, 
never be "superfluous". 
"Anarlironlsm" 

A new facility or better 
r.vivif (d Garfield Club as a .social 
unit co'i'd hc'p provide some of 
ihis 'conies', o" .opinions' of vvliich 
you speak. Il certainly doesn't 
s:em lo b.' in ih.e nature of thum.s 
fo!' one Fra',erni;y to challenge an- 
o'hcr Fratrrni y. They are too 
b jund by conservatism and homo- 
geneity. I feci that a college con- 
sisting of an all Fraternity system, 
which is highly selective ( I don't 
see how you can say it isn't) i,s an 
anachronism: rather like the man 
who won't be vaccinated, failini; to 
see that it is for his good and ilie 
good of his associates. 

You will admit, I trust, that var- 
cination is a good idea? 

S. WeiKlr'.l 

WITTY COMMENT 

Recent tssues, in the traditional 
role of the Williams RECORD, 
have contained diatribes varions.v 
directed at student apathy, the fr.i- 
ternity system, poor attendance at 
some college function, a decline "f 
campus pranks, the threat of lii'' 
placement bureau to the young a; - 
list, the glacial advance of con- 
formity, the demise of intellectn il 
curiosity, and an occasional jibe t 
oompulsary chapel. These lopa s 
are as much a part of the Willians 
RECORD as the fire at the oil re! - 
nery, the flood in the mid-we '. 
and the train wreck in Long Islai 1 
are a part of the movie newsre 
Sometimes one wonders if the eel: 
ors merely reprint old issues v»'i'ii 
new by-lines. If this continues ti e 
RECORD shall surely replace t! ■ 
Sears-Roebuck catalog as the ai- 
swer to the rural hygiene problem 
"Greener Pastures" 

It might be too much to a.sk th ' 
RECORD to search for new ami 
definitely greener pastures, but one 
cannot help but seek a more aduil 
group of critics. Objectivity is an 
important criteria for any critic, 
as well as a thorough knowledge of 
that which he criticizes. Our critics 

See Page 3, Col, 1 



folk songs 
around the world 



the 



weavers 

mar. 19-8:30 

troy music hall 

2nd O itofe ifi. 

$1.51 - 1.75 - 2.40 - 2.75 



Letters continued . . . 

(Continued from Page 2, Col. 4) 

111 Williams postulate a moral and 
intellectual superiority over their 
school-mates. They assume that 
locker room jests and dining room 
.small talk is the maximum level of 
intellectual curiosity. 
Coiil'ormity 
They misconstrue conformity of 
dress and manners as conformity 
,)f thought and interests. To com- 
pound the confusion the belief that 
iheir response to an ideal or that 
their interest in an idea is more in- 
icnsc and more "intellectual" only 
because it is more militant, more 
vocal, and more self-conscious is 
not only ab.surd but immatur.,'. 
I'his criticism by "intellectual ex- 
patriates" is at once artificial and, 
unfortunately, a purile form of 
self-aKgrandizement, 

No one will deny that Williams 
has far to go, but do not ignore the 
(luiet diligence with which it pro- 
uresses. 

Richard N. Witty, '59 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD 

Wed., March 11, 1959 



ORGANIZED BULL 

The last issue of the RECORD 
'Mar. 4) is fairly brimming with 
notices advertising the "medio- 
crity" of the Williams student 
body, the lack of "intellectual 
drive", and the need for more 
".stone-throwers". What is really 
needed is .something more con- 
structive to promote a more en- 
lightened, more thoughtful spirit 
on our campus. The crux of our 
"mediocrity" lies in an astounding 
dearth of organized outlets for our 
nascent intellectual drive. 

To an extent, some departments 
are already oriented in the right 
direction to supply these outlets. 
But what we, as supposedly intelli- 
gtnt, thoughtful young Americans 
need most is one course which 
would unite all the various stimuli 
of these various other departments, 
and provide something else, i.e. 
.something comparable to Dart- 
mouth's "Great Issues" course, 
wherein students could discuss 
their ideas and listen to well- 
known authorities on pertinent 
topics. Arthur Webster, '62 



Versenyi: U. S. High Schools Trail 



by George Heath 

"In comparing Yale and Wil- 
liams students, I would say that 
Williams students are more polite 
but they work less," says Laszlo G. 
Ver.senyi, instructor in philosophy. 

Born in Hungary, he left before 
the end of the Second World War, 
and in 1948 went to study at Hei- 
delberg University. He then came 
to this country, took his B.A. at 
Yale in 1952. and, after more study 
at Heidelberg, returned to Yale for 
his Ph. D. in 1955. He taught there 
for three years, coming to Williams 
this fall. He speaks three languages 
fluently, and reads several others. 

"At Williams, freshmen are not 
permitted to take philosophy. I 
know of no other school of com- 
parable :;landing that follows this 
policy," he said. At the time the 
student has to select his major in 
April of his sophomore year, he has 
had little more than one semester 
of philosophy. "The trouble is that 
the student knows too little about 
the subject to make an intelligent 
choice, and the department doesn't 





ut soft! What taste from 



yonder | FILTER-BLEND 




iTis whatIs up front that counts 

This filter, be it e'er so pure and white 
IVIust needs give flavor too, full clear and bright 
Else would the trusting smoker, filled with hope 
Again bedashed, dejected be . . . and mope. 

And thus we come to Winston's obvious truth 
It's what's up front that counts- and 'tis, forsooth 
In that the fine tobaccos, in the end 
Are by exclusive process — Filter-Blend — 
Become the tastiest taste that e'er hath played 
Across your dancing taste-buds, man or maid! 

Be ye not slow, therefore, to test the wit 
Of what we say: that Winston, friend, is it; 
For that with ev'ry smoke ye do delay 
Ye are not gath'ring rosebuds while ye mayl 

"We are advertised by our loving friends../* 

KINO HBNRY VI. PART III. ACT V. SC. ill 



R.J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO CO.. WINSTON -SALEM. H. C. 



BRAIJl-ORIJ 
PHILOSOPHER VERSENYI 
Plato is still good 

know enough about his academic 
capabilities to advise him." 
Secondary Education 

"American secondary education 
is inferior to secondary education 
in most European countries. This is 
a result of, well, a false interpreta- 
tion of what is 'democratic' In edu- 
cation. 

"I mean that it seems 'undemo- 
cratic' to fail anybody, to separate 
the students and then give them 
education according to their abili- 



ty. In Europe there is selection. In 
other words, recognizing that peo- 
ple aren't equal in ability, educa- 
tion is geared more to the capabili- 
ty of the student himself. There 
can be a selection, rather than a 
general leveling where everybody is 
given the same thing. 

"All this, of course, does not 
mean that American education is, 
in the end, inferior to that in Eu- 
rope. What reestablishes the bal- 
ance is that in this country more 
people go to college than there. An 
American B.A. is certainly worth 
more than a European high school 
diploma, the Ph. D. worth at least 
as much as a European Doctor of 
Philosophy. So, the only difference 
is that here it takes longer to reach 
a certain level of education than in 
Europe, but this may not be alto- 
gether bad." 

Special Interests 

Though he wrote his dis.sertation 
on the contemporary philosopher 
Martin Heidegger, Versenyi has 
now turned his attention to the 
thought of Greece. He is at present 
working on a study of pre-Socratic 
humanism, dealing with the Greek 
conception of the nature of man 
up til the end of the fifth century. 
He plans to finish the study this 
summer. He is particularly inter- 
ested in Plato. The fact that his 
appraisal of the nature of man is 
if anything as true today as it was 
when he was alive, makes him 
great. 



MACBETH, 

MAN, 
MACBETH 




Scene: A Heath, like. Thunder. 
Enter the three Witches. 

1 Witch. Let's do the chant, like. 

2 Witch. Crazy, man. 

3 Witch. All right, now, take it from the top. 

All. When do we make the scene again 

In thunder, lightning or in rain? 
When it's time for cool round Schaefer, cat. 
It's never sharp, it's never flat. 

S Witch. A drum, a drum, Macbeth doth come! 

2 Witch. That Macbeth blows cool drums. 

1 Witch. He's really wailing, man. 

Macbeth and Banquo come on like Gangbusters. 

Macbeth. Am I flipping, dad, or what? 

Banquo. I see them, too, man. Ain't they gassers? 

1 Witch. Hail! ^^"--^'^v:^., 

L... 

2 Witch. Hail! ti 

3 Witch. The gang's all here! 

Banquo. That's Squaresville, cats. 

Macbeth. Don't bug us, like. <i 

Enter Lady Macbeth, carrying a six-pak of Schaefer. 

Lady M. Man, I wouldn't trade all the perfumes of 
Arabia, like, for this beer in my little hand. 

Macbeth. (Aside.) I dig that chick the most. 

The whole swinging group dances around in a circle. 

All. What d'ya hear in the best of circles? 

Schaefer all around ! 

Lady M. Let's run through that again-o. 

Banquo. But, man, it don't rhyme, like. Or does it? 

Macbeth. Fake it, man, fake it! 

Exeunt all, singing up a storm. 

THE F.4 M. SCHUFIR BDEWINO CO., NEW YORK ard ALBANY, N.V, 




Wrestling Team Takes 

2nd In N. E. Tourney; 
Freshmen Finish Fifth 



/>// M Ovhdc 
l tcaui plact'il 

IC loUltC'tMlt 



llii' \ar.sit\' wicstliiit!, 
Spriniflickl powciliousi' in 
Intcrcolk'KiiiU' Wrestlint; Tourna- 
ment at Sprint; field Friday and 
Saturday. Winners for Williams 
were Captain Kuhrt Wieneke at 
137 and Bob Hatcher in the tmlim- 
ited class. 

The freshman team placed fifth 
in a field of ten in the freshman 
division. 

VVienrke, Hatcher Win 

Captain Wieneke ended an tnide- 
feated season as he defeated Wes- 
leyan's Al Williams in the finals. 
Bothered by a recurrent knee in- 
jury, Wieneke managed to defeat 
Williams 3-2. 

Heavyweight Bob Hatcher aven- 
.ged last week's loss to Weslcyan's 
Alvord as he defeated Alvord in 
the finals 5-4, on ridin.g time. It 
was a repeat performance for Hat- 
cher who won the title last year in 
another close match. 

Other Phioewinners 

Junior Stew Smith and sopho- 
more Dave White each turned in 
second-place performances to sea- 
soned Springfield opponents in the 
130 and 123 pound classes. 

Rounding out the Williams con- 
tingent of placewinners were Skip 
Chase at 147 and Fred Noland al 
177, who each garnered fourth 
places for the Ephs. 

Outstanding Wrestler 
Ralph DiMuccio of Springfield 
won the coveted Coaches' Trophy 
which is awarded by the coaches to 
the outstanding wrestler in the 
tournament. DiMuccio pinned 
Wesleyan's Ted Nagel in the first 
roimd in the finals. 

Freslimen Place Fifth 
The Freshmen managed a re- 
spectable fifth place showing in 
their division of the tourney. Coast 
Guard topped the freshman class 
with Wesleyan, a team Williams 
beat in a dual meet, coming in a 
strong second. Bill Robinson at 123 
lb. was the only finalist for the 
Ephmen, placing second to Am- 
herst's confident Mike Randall, in 
a close bout. 

Other point winners for the 
yearlings were Al Oehrle 1 147 lb.) 
and Price Gripekoven ( 177 lb.1 who 
copped third place medals and 
freshman Capt. Mike Brimmer 
1 130 lb. I who took fourth. 

Summary (Varsity Finals) 
123 — Campana 'Springfield) de- 
cisioned White i Williams) 5-0 
130 — Moses I Springfield ) de- 
cisioned Smith i Williams) 10-4 
137 — Wienelie i Williams) de- 
cisioned Williams i Wesleyan) 3-2 
147 — Stowell lU. of Mass.) de- 
cisioned Thompson i Amherst) 3-2 
157 — Bei'ger 'Springfield) de- 
cisioned Williams 'Amherst) 5-0 
l(i7 — Haney i Springfield) de- 
cisioned Allaire 'U. of Mass.) 2-0 
177 — DiMuccio (Springfield pin- 
ned Nagel 'Wesleyan) 2 min. 11 
sec. 

Hvy — Hatcher 'Williams) de- 
cisioned Alvord 'Wesleyan) 5-4 



.second to a pcreiiiiial 
I auniuil New Enj;liind 



Williams Defeated By Le Moynes, 
Buffalo In NCAA Regional Tourney 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD 




Senior Bob Hatcher, two-timt- 
New England heavyweight wrest- 
ling champion, defeated Wesley- 
an's Alvord for the title. 



Freshmen Sextet 
Wallops Amherst 



Friday night the Williams bas- 
ketball team was defeated by Le 
Moynes 72-(i6 in the first round of 
the NCAA regional tournament in 
Burlington. Vermont. Led by ju- 
nior center, Dick Lynch, ■who to- 
taled 33 points, the Le Moynes club 
combined nccm-ate shooting with 
an outstanding floor game to down 
a taller Williams club. 

Jeff Morton led the Williams 
eliib with '26 points. He received 
solid support from captain Pete 
Willmott who finished with 15. The 
Williams club made good use of 
their height advantage against the 
Le Moynes club, but they didn't 
have tiuite enough. 

Buffalo Game 
Saturday night Williams lost the 
consolation game to Buffalo 78-53. 
Th- Buffalo team, which lost to St. 
Michael's 71-70 the night before, 
was called the best team in the 
tournament by coach Al Shaw. 
Buffalo got off to a fast start and 
the Ephmen were unable to catch 
them. 

The winner of the regional tour- 
nament was St. Michael's, the run- 
ner up on the finals last year. They 
defeated Le Moynes by one point 
Saturday night. 

Summary — Le Moynes game 

FG FT TP 

Morton 11 4 26 

Willmott 7 1 15 

Parker 2 3 7 

Hedcman 2 3 7 



Weaver 


1 





Montgomery 


3 





Boynton 





1 


Guzzettl 


1 







27 


12 


Summary 


— Buffi 


ilo game 




FG 


FT 


Morton 


3 


2 


Willmott 


2 


3 


Parker 


2 


G 


Hedcman 


3 


4 


Weaver 





1 


Montgomery 


3 


1 


Boynton 


1 





Guzzetti 





1 


Schrieber 








Brayton 


1 


1 


Parrell 










15 


23 



Wed., March 



1959 



Bill Beadie scored two goals a.s 
the Williams Freshmen hockey 
team swamped their Amherst rivals 
7-1 here Saturday. The visitors' 
gaalie, Parsons, was forced to make 
^6 saves, while Ham Brown only 
'rni to maks 5 stops in the Eph 
nrts. 

Pete Marlow got the home team 
started when he took passes from 
Beadie and Kratovil to score at 
! ':23. Towards the end of the per- 
. iod Beadie got another assist when 
Marc Comstock found the range. 
John Roe converted a Pete Marlow 
pass into Williams' third goal early 
in the middle period. The visitors' 
center, Cruishank. scored their 
only goal on an assist from Evers 
at 13:46 of the period. 

Third Period Rout 
Beadie beat Parsons with a solo 
shot to open the third period. Sec- 
onds later Kratovil blinked the 
light with an assist from Dave 
Sage. The fired-up Ephs kept the 
pressure on Parsons as Beadie col- 
lected his fourth point of the after- 
noon at 6:37. Frank Ward closed 
up the scoring for the Prosh with a 
slapshot after receiving passes 
from Roe and Comstock. The home 
sextet finished a fine season with 
a record of 7-1-1. 



LUPO 
SHOE REPAIR 

at the foot of Spring St. 




Starts TODAY! 

2 NEW MAIN FEATURES 



COBB. LOUISE! 

EARL 

"^t-LIMAN 



"THE TRAP" 

TECHNICOLOR' 



AT 



:00 



3:40 - 6:25 - 9:00 
AND 

"WINK OF AN EYE" 

Doris Dowling Jonathan Kidd 

MARCH 18 
COMMANDMENTS" 



'TEN 



BIG 


SKI 


SALE 


On Que 


lity 


Equipment 


SKIS — 


- 207 


- 407 OFF 


Kastle, 


Kneiss 


1, Blizzard 


Northland, Rosskopf, etc. | 


(Ex 


cept 


Heads) 


BOOTS 




20 '■ 


CLOTHING 


TO 


SKI RACKS 


30 % 


POLES 




OFF 



BRUSH-STROKE PRINTS! 

Renoir, Degas, Von Gogh, Homer end many others 
Beautiful reproductions at only $1.98 each 
We can frame them almost instantly in natural 
wood at $2.49 or $2.98 depending on size. 



Washhurnes 



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Tel. 230 Spring Street 



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All Day Saturday & Sunday 



Moving -- Storage 

LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE 

CALL 

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Agents For Aero Mayflower 

Adams 1 905 - or 666 

Low Rates Fire Proof Warehouse 

SERVING 

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Since 1880 



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53 



Relay Takes Third 

Williams placed tliu-ci, bi'lii,(j 
N.Y.U. and St. John's in ii,e 
annual K of C Indoor truck iii.ct 
in Now York SatiU'clay. Coli i,, 
wa.s fourth and Tufts last. 

The mile relay team of li,,,. 
sler, Moomaw, Sudduth mhj 
Harwood po.sted their be.st I. 
of the season - 3.25.2. A Pri 
men team of Pete Wortlin, 
John Kroh, Harry Lee and \j 
Kieffer entered the haiuli. 
race. The indoor track ,soa 
will end at Cleveland, Ohio 
March 20. 



Sherman Service Centc 

Amoco 

Amoco Gas Castro! 

State Rood 



>\\ 




On Campus 



with 
MaxShuIman 



{By the Author of "Rally Round the Flag, Boys! "and, 
"Barefoot Hoy with Cheek.") 



HOW TO BE A 
THUMPING BIG SUCCESS ON CAMPUS 

Wliile up in the attic last week liidinfr fniin tlie tax man, T cune 
across a letter, yellow witli af;<', that dear old Dad had sent me 
when I was a rreslinian. 1 repniduce it below in the hope tiiat 
it may light your way as it did mine. 

"Dear !>on, (Dad always called nie Son. This was short for 
SonnenbiTi;, wliicli used to Ite my first nana'. I traded it last 
year witli a man named ^^a\•. He tlircw in two outfielders and 
a left-handed pitcher . . . Hut 1 digress.) 

"Dear Son, (IJad wrote) 

"I sujipo.se you are finding college very big and liewildering, 
and maybe a little frightening too. Well, it need not be that way 
if you will follow a few simple rules. 

"First of all, if you have any problems, take fheni to year 
teachers. They want to lielp you. That's what they are there fcjr. 
Perhaps they seem a litth; aloof, but that is only because they 
are so busy. Vou will find 3'our teachers warm as toast and 
friendly as ])ups if you will call on thom at an hour when they 
ari" not overly busy. l'\)ur a.m., for instance. 

"Seecaid, learn to budget your time. What with classes, activi- 
ties, studying, and social life all competing for your time, it is 
easy to fall into sloppy habits. Set up a rigid schedule and stick 
to it. Remember, there are only '2-1 hours a day. Three of 1\u'm\ 
hours must be spent in class. For every hour in class you nujst, 
of course, spend two hours studying. So there go six more 
hours. Then, as we all know, for every hour studying, you iiuist 
spend two hours sleeping. This accounts for twelve more hours. 
Then there are meals — three hours each for breakfast and lunch, 
four hours for diiuier. Never forget, Sonnenberg, you nuist 
chew each mouthful twelve hundred times. Vou show me a 
backward student, and I'll show you u man who bolts his food. 




mkh.,.- 



"But college is more than just sleeping, eating, and studying. 
There are also many interesting activities which you must not 
miss. You'll want to give at least three hours a day to tlic campus 
newspaper, and, of course, another three hours each to the 
dramatic and nnisic clubs. .\nd let's say a total of eight liours 
daily to the stamp clul), the debating clul), and the foreign 
affairs club. Then, of course, nine or ten hours for fencing iuid 
bird-walking, and another ten or twelve for ceramics and tlirce- 
card monte. 

"Finally we come to the most im|)ortant part of each day— 
what I call 'The Quiet Time.' This is a i)eriod in which you 
renew yourself —just relax and think great tliougids and smoke 
Marlboro Cigarettes. Why Marlboro'? Because they are the 
natural complement to the active lifi'. They have better 'mnkinV; 
the filter filters; the flavor is rich and mellow and a treat to the 
tired, a boon to the spent, a safe harbor to the storm-tosaed. 
That's ■why. 

"Well, Sonnenberg, I guess that's about all. Your kindly old 
mother sends her love. She has just finished putting up rather 
a large batch of pickles— in fact, ;i.')O,000 jars. I told her that 
with you away at school, \vc would not need so many, but 
kindly old Mother is such a creature of habit that, though I lii 
her quite hard several times, I could not dissuade her. 



Keep 'em flying. 



Dad." 

O ItM Mu Sfai4 lU 



Bere'a more advice to freshnwn — and ttpperclaKsmen too. 
If non- filter cigarettes are your pleasure, double your pleas- 
ure with Philip Morris, made by the makers of Marlboro. 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD 

W,l, March 11, 1959 
sports 



Frosh Down Amherst 
In Basketball, 101 -91 



|» Kick Si-i(I('iiv\'iii'ni 

nil a fuiUustic .shooUiiK exhi- 
,11, the Epli I'l'i'shiuau euKin.s 
I Ainlicrst. 101-91. Lo gain a 
1)1' Uu' LilUc Three title bc- 
,111 cntlnisiaslU' liome crowd 
,|a,v liii'.lil. 

, Williams .slartiiifi five play- 
:luall,v the entire name. Hitl- 
iiierriiiKly <'" juin|) shots and 
Dave Ritchie. Jay Johnston. 
\Iuhland. and Jere Belirman 
1 i!(i. 24, 2;j. and 18 points re- 
ively. Bii-; Kirby Allen .scored 
and iilayed one of his finest 
. under the Ijoards, 



bil 
up: 



M 



r \icluiy left the Little Tliree 
,, ,11 a three way deadlock. 

fl.i^eaWORLOofFUN! 

Travel with IITA 

Unbelievable Low Cos> 

^Europe 




robin '60 Enis f ourf/i In lonrney 
As Ephs Finish Sixth At Princeton 



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$169 up, South America $699 up, 
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Aiound Ih. WorttJ $1798 up 
Atk Your Travel Agent 

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Mm m^k New York 17 

nKKiD luvii. INC. MU2 6544 



Swimming Summary 

4<MI yd. mcillcy relay — Williams 
4:(I2,«. 

:;:J0 yd. fri'cstyU' — Lum iWi. 
Nekton iSi. Prior iCi. Pried- 
lander tBi. Claiborn 'Bi. 2:15,7, 
50 yd. freestyle — Nicholson i B i 
and Beauvais iCi. tie. Icie iWi. 
Dinkle (Ci, Knight iMi 23 4 
2^,4, 

DivliiK — Lawson iSi, Cahlan- 
der I MIT I, Poirier iSi, ./Ander- 
son iCGi, Reeves 'Wi, Points 
SM).8«, 

KMI yd. Imtterfly — Devaney 
' Wi. Owen 'Si. Sclimidl 'CGi. 
Hobhison ' W i . Jones lAi, 58, (i. 
1011 yd. freestyle — Nicliolson 
'Bi. Ide iWi. Beauvais iCi. 
Hinkle iCi. Dively i Wi. 52.2, 
JOd yd. Iiaekstroke — TaKKart 
iBi,Tatem iWi. Divine iMITi. 



'Wi, 

iSi, 
, Is- 
'Wi. 



CaniiiHlon i.Si, Allen 
2:17.2. 

41(1 yd. freestyle — Nekton 
Lum I Wi. Friedlander iBi 
hvJ. I MIT I. CouKhlin 
4:56.1. 

■!0(l yd. breastroke — Robin.son 
iWi. Jones lAi, West 'MITi, 
Ciaiici iSi. Zani iBi, 2:31. ;i 
40(1 yd. freshman freesty.e re- 
lay — WiUiam.s. :i:35.4. New 
NEISA lecord, 

40(1 yd. freestyle relay — Wil- 
liams, :i::i4.3. New MIT Pool 
Kecoid, 



/^((i:/,s 
59 season as tiic ( ;oiiiiti\'s No, 
readied the seiiij-linals in the 
National Intercollegiate Tourna- 
ment at Princeton. 

Tobin started liis climb by troun- 
cing Dartmouth's No. 4 man, 15-9, 
15-9, 15-5. He moved further by 
downing Claud Beer, Peiin's No, 1 
player: 15-12, 15-12, 14-16, 15-12, 
In the quarter-finals he handily 
beat O. K. Lewis. Army's lead play- 
er, before succumbing to Prince- 
ton's Steve Velislagc in three 
games: seeded No. 2. "Vehslage went 
on to meet Yale's Sunny Howe fur 
the individual 'and team i title. 
Howe, seeded No, 3. had previously 
upset Darlmoula's Dick Huelin in 
tliiMr semi-final mateli. 
Buck .Strong 

Kph .soph Clyde Buck played a 
strong opening match, beating Na- 
vy's Captain Tony LuSala in four 
games. In his second match Buck 
was smaslied by PiLt star Dave Ma- 
son's speed and downed in three 
uneven games, 

Botli Williams Co-captains were 
defeated by Harvard men in first 
round competition. Chris Shaefer 
lost to Dave Simp.son. 3-2; Ernie 
Fleishman likewise pushed the 
Ciimson's Pete Lund to five games 
before losing, 

'I'eani Sixth 

Tlie Williams squad finislied 
sixtlT in the tournament behind 
Princeton. Yale. Dartmouth. Har- 
vard, and Army. All these teams 
downed llie Ephs in regular season 
play. Navy ranked first seasonally. 
with Williams eighth. 



Jeffs Win Hockey 5-1; 
Take Little Tiiree Title 







liKAIH IIRI) 

Captain Tom Piper in action. Piper's forehead was cut in the first 
period but he came baeli to play a strong defensive same. 

ond period when the Eplis 



by Ken Kehrer 

The Amherst hockey team scored 
a stunning 5-1 victory over the 
Williams sextet here Saturday. 
Penalties hurt the Ephs in the 
game which saw their arch-rivals 
lake the Little Three Title. 

First line center Hutchinson gave 
the Lord Jeffs an early lead by 
scoring on a pa.ss from McLean at 
3:13 of the first period. The home 
skaters battled back to tie the score 
as Mike Grant took a pass from 
Tom Piper and .scored at 14:54, 

The two teams fought on equal 
terms until the middle of the sec- 




Outstanding performers never go unnoticed 



IP YOU have real ability, ihc coacli or team manager will 
rccogni/c it because they arc constantly on the lookout 
for potential star performers. 

And so it goes at Koppcrs. Let's say we hire you. We 
give you an assignment and a chance to show your stuff. 
Wc watch you. Wc evaluate your ability, your potential. 
But we don't judge you solely on oiw job. We nioxe you 
around. 

You find the work stimulating, challenging, interesting. 
In time, you show iis how versatile you are. 

And w hat happens'.' You move up. Up in prestige, up in 
responsibility, up in compensation. 

If you're young— so much the better. The seniority of 
others wont hold you hack. If you have ability, we'll know 
it. And you'll know wc know it! 

Are you an engineer'.' How would you like to do research 
in plastics, fine chemicals, jet engine sound .onttol— or 



perhaps work with vat dyes, antioxidants, electro-static 
precipitators, or — well you can almost name your subject. 
We're that diversified. 

Maybe your forte is administration, product develop- 
ment, marketing or sales. Whatever it is, you'll find it at 
Koppcrs. But first, you've got to let us know about you. 
Why not write lo the Manager of Manpower Planning, 
Koppcrs Company, Inc., Piltsburgh 19, Pennsylvania. Or, 
see voiir College Placement Director and arrange an ap- 
pointment with a Koppers representative for the next re- 
cruiting visit. 



KOPPERS 




re- 
ceived two penalties. In the ensu- 
ing power play Bradford pas,sed to 
Hutchinson who blinked the light 
for his second goal to send the vis- 
itors ahead at 10:57. 

Amherst Widens Lead 

McLean widened the Amherst 
lead to 3-1 in the second period 
when he beat Sophomore goalie Al 
Lapey on a solo shot while 'Wil- 
liams was a man short due to an- 
other penalty. Crosby and Shack- 
man turned the game into a rout 
Willi a pair of third period goals. 

Bill Mccormick's skaters out- 
shot the victois 13 to 5 in a final 
period surge but still failed to score 
on Bob Brown. Amherst's goalie. 

Brown made a total of 28 saves 
in the game. Al Lapey made 16 
s.ops for the home pucksters. 

The loss not only cost the Ephs 
the L;ttle Three Championship but 
kept Uiem from breaking even for 
the season as well. 



Capitol Theatre 

Pittsfield, Mass 

SPECIAL ENGAGEMENT 

TUESDAY - MARCH ITTH! 

ONE - DAY ONLY! 

William Shakespeare's 

'HENRY V 

IN TECHNICOLOR 
STARRING 

ilR LAWRENCE OLIVIER 

and a cast 

of thousands 

n PERFORMANCES 
^ ONLY! 

MATINEE — 2:00 P. M. 
EVENING — 8:30 P. M. 

SPECIAL REDUCED 

ADMISSION RATES 

FOR STUDENTS! 



DRIVE 

YourO* ,N 

EUROPE 



PURCHASE ( 



VOLKSWy^EN 
SIMCA RENAULT 
HILLMAN PORSCHE 
MERCEDES 



|*wlth Repurchase Plan available | 
• . . or bring it home with you. 
The pleasont, economical woy to 
travel In Europe. We make all or- 
rangemints for the Plan you prefer. 
Write for full details 



UNIVERSITY TRAVEL CO. 

Horvofd Sq . Cambridge, Moss. 



Teaching, Selling, Gravedigging 
Among Williams Job Opportunities 



Increase In Student Revenue 1949 - 1958 



dollars earned 


/" J. 


I 


r 
















campus jobs — 


^am^ 3iy. 





summer jobs - 
scholarships — 




Iff A 



\7sy- 



7/'/, 



% indicates proportion of student body; 



hundred thousands 



John Mayher 

"The most enterprising students 
at Williams still have a hard time 
working their way through college 
without scholarship aid" accord- 
ing to Hem-y N. Plynt Jr. director 
of the Office of Student Aid. There 
are a great many positions on the 
campus, however, in which one can 
earn enough to cover at least part 
of his expenses. These jobs include 
many aspects of college life and 
can be most easily divided into 
two categories; students actually 
on the college payroll and students 
who receive commissions for sales 
to the student body. 

The most lucrative positions, 
aside from student waiters in the 
fraternities and Baxter Hall, come 
in the field of soliciting from one's 
fellow students. Student entrepre- 
neurs earned $8,618 in 116 differ- 
ent jobs in 1958. These jobs vary 
from selling cotton candy or birth- 
day cakes to enticing the partying 
collegian into buying beer mugs or 
to spend ten glorious days in Ber- 
muda or Nassau. Other areas for 
enterprise include selling used fur- 
niture, passing out free cigarettes, 
and supplying the Williams man 
with perfume and/or a scarf for 
his latest amour. 

Teaching Assistants 

The college payroll includes po- 
sitions that vary in many respects 
and employ both the mind and the 
back. From these 144 jobs students 



HOWARD 
JOHNSON'S 

Friendly Atmosphere 

Open 

11 A. M - )0 P. M. 
State Road 




earned $13,755 last year. There are 
21 student teaching assistants in 
the Economics, Chemistry, Physics, 
and English Departments who per- 
form duties varying from correct- 
ing papers to actually teaching 
classes. Some of the less intellectu- 
al positions for which students are 
employed include attendance tak- 
ing in lectures, assisting in the li- 
brary, and selling tickets at college 
sports events and the AMT. 

Summer employment is the most 
lucrative way the undergraduate 
has of financing his college educa- 
tion and over the past summer TB^i 
of the student body earned $431, 
000 at an average of $533 per man. 
Working at 65 different occupa- 
tions, 46 students earned over one 
thousand dollars and held such 
varied jobs as gravediggers, disk 
jockeys, and a customs inspector. 



Hedeman Leads Ephs 
To Victory Over Jeffs 



by Al Miller 

Monday night the varelty bas- 
ketball team closed out one of 
their most successful seasons in 
recent years with a 65-62 victory 
over a determined Amherst squad. 
Williams jumped off to an eight 
point lead early in the first half 
and built it up to ten as the half 
ended with Amherst behind 34-24. 

The second half started out the 
same way as the Williams team, 
led by the outstanding all around 
play of Bill Hedeman and the out- 
side shooting of Pete Willmott, in- 
creased their lead to twelve points. 
Then Amherst, led by their play- 
making guard. Bob Madgic, began 
to press the Ephs and gradually 
cut down their lead until with a 
minute left to play, Williams was 
leading by a single point, 63-62. 
Williams froze the ball and with 
ten seconds left to play, Hedeman 
was fouled. He sank his two foul 
shots to gi''e Williams their margin 
of victory. 

Hedeman High 

For Williams, Bill Hedeman 
played one of the outstanding 
games of his college career, as he 
led the team with 25 points. Be- 
sides his scoring, he dominated the 
boards for Williams. Pete Willmott 
and Jeff Morton gave him solid 
support in the scoring column with 
11 and 12 points respectively. 

For Amherst, Captain Lee Linde- 
man, who fouled out with thirteen 
minutes left in the second half, 
played an outstanding game and 



finished with 14 points. However, 
it was little Bob Madgic who al- 
most caused the downfall of the 
Williams club with his scrappy de- 
fensive work and his accurate 
shooting. 

Summary: 





FG 


FT 


TP 


Parker 


2 


4 


8 


Willmott 


5 


1 


11 


Morton 


3 


6 


12 


Hedeman 


7 


11 


25 


Weaver 


2 


3 


7 


Boynton 











Guzzetti 





2 


2 


Monteomery 













19 


27 


65 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD 

Wed., March 11, I959 



Alumni . . 

(Continued from Page 1 Col 41 

» 

sures and obligations" of being . 
Williams alumnus. 

In a RECORD interview Dicker 
son stressed that even though re- 
cent alumni are not as affluent as 
older graduates, each person could 
contribute a few dollars, at ],ast 
and thus increase the per 
participation record. 



<:ent 



Movies are your best entertoinmont 
See the Big Ones at 




The McClelland Press 

When looking for college supplies . . . 
. . . come to McClellond's 



HALLMARK GREETING CARDS 
For All Occasions 



College Printers For a Quarter of a Century 



THiNKLlSH 

English: SLOAV-WITTED BASEBALL PLAYER 



No Mob Scenes 9i 

MAO 9lVi^ GUN 

NEW T-BAR 

800 per hour 

CHAIR LIFT 

500 per hour 

One or the other will take you to 
the top of a trail or two just right 
for you. Twelve trails and an open i 
slope to choose from, ranging from ,■ 
very gentle to mighty steep. That's 1 
why it's the real skiers' paradise! 

t 

t 

COME TO I 

AI/»0 i?/V£R GUN 

^^^^^ WalliField, Vermont 

jkSSm ^^-^ ^''^'' "'r'"' 

\p^lit?» Com. True/ 




Thlnkllsh translation: The guys who patrol the fences on this man'a 
team include a slugger (cloutfielder) , a braggart (shoutfielder) and a 
sorehead (poutfielder) — reading from left field to right. The clod in 
question— a loutfielder— rarely breaks into the line-up. He thinks 
RBI is the second line of an eye chart. But he's no doubtfielder when 
it comes to smoking. He goes all out for the honest taste of fine 
tobacco . . . the unforgettable taste of a Lucky Strike! 



%/«/,.. 



Police 



STATE 





HOW TO 
MAKE ^25 



Take a word— institution, for example. 
With it, you can make an aquarium 
(/institution), a bowling alley (pinstitu- 
tion), a fireworks factory (dinstitution) 
or a saloon (ginstitution) . That's Think- 
Ush— and it's that easy! We're paying 
$25 for the Thinklish words judged best 
—your check's itching to go! Send your 
words to Lucky Strike, Box 67A, Mt. 
Vernon, N.Y. Enclose your name, ad- 
dress, imiversity and class. 



Thinklish: COPJTAUSM ■: 

MARCUHORTON.OHIOSUnU. 



r- ^"^''"^= DANCING STEER 



Get the genuine article 

Get the honest taste 

of a LUCKY STRIKE 




English: STINGING VEIN 



English: COED BULL SESSION 




^-^^"^^ /-'W^' 




Thinklish: BULLERINA 

JOHN Wai-I*-', SEOBQI* TECH. 



O A. T. CW. 



Thinkliih: SMARTERY ||i| Thinkliih: FEMINAR 

fNOV«K, V.1SC0NS1H 5T«ItC01.1.. """"'"■OPPu. R,p.,. 

Product of t/fc ,Mn**£f<m Uo^»£90-K!my>at^ — ^Xf^cao- I'j omr miiilt 1 




Editor Cohen and Friends 
. ten years older tlian our fatliers and intolerable 



II SMIIII 



Cohen WillRejuvenate 
Sleeping Purple Cow 

Bij Rick Sc'idenwunn 

"If \vi' liad to liuvt' a tliciiK' for our first cditioii, it would pro- 
bably 1'^' i» iliiin|) oil college iiiiinor," blurted Stcvf (Jolicu, frcsii- 
uiaii editor-iii-clii("f of the reorganized "Purjile (Jow". 

"The old style liuiuor is dead, because there has been a 
thanjTe on uanipus. Look around. The old rah-rah hoys are fl^onv, 
dead, or rather now they're over- 

LectureCommittee 
^(Ids 3 Students 



weight and middle-aged and think 
tliey're aces, "Cohen continued. 
•'We're ten years older than our 
fathers and are intolerable and In- 
capable of the old pranks." 

The Renaissance edition of the 
'Cow' which will be off the presses 
May 2 will be a final, backward 
Klance at this old humor as well 
as a look ahead into the new, more 
subtle humor of the future. Co- 
hen sees as its basic problem "a 
monster self awareness" which 
may have a crippling effect on the 
staff. 

After the initial i.ssue, the 'Cow' 
will be published four times a 
year. Looking ahead to these edi- 
tions, Cohen is bubblingly optimis- 
tic although he frankly admits to 
a lack of editorial policy. He ve- 
hemently oppo.ses a definite policy, 
seeing it as "stupidly arbitrary and 
comprehensive." He does, however, 
hope to include serious and jour- 
nalistic writing as well as humor. 
"Personal Advertising" 

The 'Cow's' business board has 
already doubled last year's income 
from the traditional advertising 
sources, such as Spring Street, 
Bennington, and Northampton. In 
addition, ads have been solicited 
from a pony ranch, a steamship 
line, and an oil burner firm in 
line with the 'Cow's' new policy of 
"personal advertising." 

Serving on the 'Purple Cow' 
board are Deane Merrill, '60, E- 
mil Kratovil '62, Pete Hayes '62. 
Dean Smith '62, Charley Iliff '62. 
and Charlie Merrill '62. Cohen em- 
phasized, however, that "we are 
wide open for copy and money and 
badly need people with real tal- 
I'nt". 

Committee Announces 
12 Summer Grants 

Matthew Nimetz '60 heads the 
li.st of twelve juniors recently cho- 
sen as this year's recipients of 
Mead Fund grants for government 
work in Washington this summer. 
Other winners include Paul Gal- 
vani, Lester Thurow, Byrd Jones, 
Richard Herzog, Allen Martin, El- 
liot Morss, Anthony Roberts, 
George Russill, Benjamin Schenk, 
W. N. Harrell Smith, and Louis 
Terrell. 

This is the largest group select- 
ed since the fund's inception four 
years ago, Henry N. Plynt, Direc- 
tor of Student Aid, stated. Mr. 
Plynt attributed this to the group's 
excellent expression in the written 
portion of the competition, coupl- 
ed with outstanding academic a- 
chievement at Williams to date. 
Types Of Grants 

Three types of grants are award- 
ed each year to members of the 
junior class by the Mead Fund 
Committee of Prof. James M. 
Burns of the political science de- 
partment, Prof. Robert C. L. Scott, 
history, and Prof. Emil Despres, 
economics. Nimetz will receive a di- 
rect grant; Galvanl, Thurow, and 
•Jones, combination grants and 
loans; and the remainder, loans, 
enabling the recipients to work for 
some government agency for six 
weeks this summer. 



Vol. LXXIII, Numbe r 12 THE WILLIAMS RECORD March 13, 1959 PRICE 10 CENTS 

Seven Wilson Scholarships 
Will Aid Teacher Candidates 



By AlOchrle 
been j^ranted stipends of $1500 each by the VVoodrow Wilson Na- 
n's is the greatest nuuibi'r of Wilson Fellows to be chosen Ironi 



CBM Increases Fraternity Savings 
Through Study Of Collective Buying 

(A'litralized Business Maiia^enient at Williams has underjfone 
a generally successhd, though somewhat confused, history since 
1942. The chief sources of this confusion were World War II and 
insufficient facilities. 

Campus Business Management at Williams, referred to as 

CBM in the days of alphabetical 



Se\'eu Williams senioi's ha\'( 
tioiial fellowship {'"oundation. '] 
Williams in a single year. 
The Wilson Fellows foi- 1959-1960 from Williams are to pursue (graduate work leadiiif^ to col 

lege teaching are Don Brown, Al- 

an Donovan, Bob Gould, Mack Campus Business 

Hassler, John Phillips, Steve Ross, '^ 

and Jim Wallace. The winners 
were chosen from ten Williams 
seniors nominated by the faculty. 

Brown and Wallace will continue 
their major work in English Lit- 
erature at Yale next year. Gould, 
Phillips, and Ro.ss are to continue 
theii- resoective majors of Chemis- 
try, International Relations, and 
History at Princeton. 

Donovan, Hassler Undecided 

Donovan and Hassler, American 
History and Literature majors 
here, are undecided as to next 
year; Donovan is pursuing Ameri- 
can Studies, Hassler American Lit- 
erature. 

The project is backed by a $25 
million grant from the Ford Foun- 
dation and is sponsoring 1200 A- 
merican and Canadian students in 
an effort to combat the critical 
shortage of qualified teachers. 

1,200 of 7,000 Chosen 

This year's Wilson Fellows were 
cho.sen from 7,000 candidates from 
over 700 colleges and will attend 80 
different universities next fall. 

Each Fellow receives a living al- 
lowance of SI. 500 plus the full cost 
1 of tuition and fees. 

The need for qualified college 
teachers in the 1960's will be met 
only if. for every Woodrow Wilson 



Stuart B. Levy '60, John Rich- 
ardson '60 and Harrell Smith '60 
were selected to the Williams Lec- 
ture Committee Wednesday after- 
noon. In announcing the selections, 
chairman William H. Edgar '59 
'.v.JL.d that there were previously 
no juniors on the student-faculty 
committee. This S3ries of appoint- 
ments will be followed oy the ad- 
dition of sopliomores and fresh- 
men after sprint; recess. 

Member;' Handbook 

A guide for the engagement and 
execution of lectures was submit- 
ted to the Committee by faculty 
chairman Fred H. Stocking of the 
English department and Edgar. 
This handbook will be used by each 

student-faculty lecture team as a , Fellow, thirty other members of the 
oasis lor two lectures to be given j class of 1959 begin to prepare for 
each year. i teaching careers. 

Royal Reileds On His Experiences; 
Emphasizes The Need For Humor 

By ,lohn Fergruson 

As he began to speak, the man's 
face creased into a pleasant smile. 
"One of the pleasures of growing 
old." he .said, "is being able to look 
back. If I had it to do over again. 
I would still want to be a police 
chief in a college town." 

The man, Chief George A. Ro- 
yal of the College Police, can look 
back on a career of police work 
spanning thirty-one years. Return- 
ing to his boyhood town in 1928, 
Royal became the second man to 
be Williamstown's Chief of Police. 
"I was absolutely green at the 
start". Royal recalled, "but I learn- 
ed. It was a matter of gaining ex- 
perience in applying common 
sense." 

Department Grows 

For eighteen years after he be- 
gan. Chief Royal was the only man 
in Williamstown's Police Depart- 
ment. Gradually, as the town grew 
so did the department, and when 
Royal left to take his present job 
he was supervising three other 
officers. 

Reminiscing over his career. Ro- 
yal pointed out, "A sense of humor 
helps give a sense of proportion to 
any job. As a policeman I've run 
into a lot of unpleasant people, but 
I still like to work with people. I 
find that where there are people 
there is always something inter- 
esting." Royal reflected momen- 
tarily on the difficulties of being a 
policeman in a small town. "When 
you know everyone, its sometimes 
hard to do your duty. I had to 
train myself to be objective and 
to eliminate my personal feelings." 
Student Pranks 

Tlie smile quickly returned a- 
gain and the brown eyes twinkled 
faintly as Chief Royal remembered 
how he coped with the pranks of 
past students, many of whose sons 
are now at Williams. "Every gen- 
eration has a little different out- 
look, but human nature remains 




Shaw's Candida 
Delicate^Relevant 

By Paul L. Samuelson 

"Candida" has been called the 
most enduring of George Bernard 
Shaw's plays by many critics. Ex- 
tolling Shaw, Heyw-ood Broun, in 
a 1921 edition of "The World", 
said "Blessed are the delicate of 
touch, for their work shall know 
long life". Almost forty years la- 
ter, Broun's prophecy has been i-ea- 
lized. 

Fragile and Sensitive 

An extremely fragile and sensi- 
tive play "Candida" is speckled 
with humor and profound insight 
into human value and behavior 
patterns. In Giles Playfair's words, 
" 'Candida' is a woman with whom 
everyone in the audience will fall 
in love". The play's characters are 
as live and relevant today as the 
day they were conceived. 

Playfair will try "to bring out 
the meaning of the play in cos- 
tume". More money has been spent 
on costumes than any other pro- 
duction feature. The greatest out- 
lay has been in outfitting Candida. 
Admission Free 

Playfair makes it clear that 
since this production is being put 
on by the AMT and NOT Cap 
and Bells, admission will be free. 
Under the Student Card Plan, for 
the pre-paid tax of $2.00 all stu- 
dents are entitled to view four pro- 
ductions whose total cost "a la 
carte" is $6.00. The remaining 
two are "Candida", and "Darkness 
at Noon". 



Griswold To Conduct 
Chamber Orchestra 



URADI-ORD 

Chief Royal 
"... a sense of humor ..." 

the same. Students of today are 
more industrious than those of the 
Twenties, but then they have to 
be. They don't think up any new 
tricks; they only use tricks new 
to themselves. I guess all police 
have the same problems, and thats 
why I'm a little cynical when I 
hear plans for reforming every- 
thing." 

At this time nineteen years ago. 
Chief Royal was working on his 
most exciting case. On February 8. 
1940, » thief posing as an English 
teacher robbed the Chapin Libra- 
ry of one of the original Shakes- 
peare folios. For the next eight 
months Royal helped track the 
thief down. Commented Chief Ro- 
yal on the often glamorized life 
of a criminal investigator, "The 
periods of excitement are few and 
far between. It's often Just a mat- 
ter of hanging on." 



Tlromas Griswold will conduct a 
chamber orchestra in a concert 
program at Jesup Hall on Friday 
night at 8:30. The concert will con- 
sist of three rarely performed 
works, each involving its own in- 
dividual orchestral makeup. 

The selections were composed by 
Gabrieli, Brahms, and Stravinsky. 
The pieces represent widely sep- 
arated historical periods, from the 
Baroque of Gabrieli, through the 
Romanticism of Brahms, to the 
Hyper-modern of Stravinsky. The 
concert will open with Gabrieli's 
"Sonata plan e forte," a composi- 
tion for woodwind and brass. This 
will be followed by the "Octet for 
Wind Instruments," composed by 
Igor Stravinsky in 1924. The pro- 
gram will close with Brahms' "Se- 
renade in A Major," for small or- 
chestra. 

Williams Students 
Four Williams students will be 
performing. Allan White is play- 
ing the flute, Fi'ank Wolfe, the cla- 
rinet, Eddie Brasch, the trumpet, 
and Dave Hall will be the trombo- 
nist. The other members of the or- 
chestra will come from three states. 
The concert is sponsored by the 
Department of Music and is open 
to the public free of charge. To 
quote Griswold, "You will not even 
need your little pink tickets to get 
In," 



agencies, was begun in 1942. Its 
chief purpose was to provide a 
system of unified accounting for 
the fraternity houses. In this ca- 
pacity, it was successful in help- 
ing to straighten out numerous 
mishaps in the treasurers' books. 

Just as this organization was be- 
ginning to function well, the war 
intervened and shut the fraterni- 
ties down. 

Second Experiment 

In 1946 the houses reopened, but 
it was not until 1949 that the plans 
for Williams' second experiment 
in CBM were formulated. Frank 
Thoms Jr., now Director of Athle- 
tics, headed this group and was 
aided by Stewart Dalrymple, '50. 

In addition to auditing work, this 
group also explored the possibili- 
ties of collective buying at Wil- 
liams. This was possible only in 
certain areas due to a lack of ware- 
house and refrigeration facilities 
on campus. 

Substantial Saving 

The CBM report for the fiscal 
year ending February 15, 1951 re- 
vealed that the committee took 
some remarkable strides in this 
area. In the field of fuel oil con- 
tracting, it was found that an Ad- 
ams company would underbid the 
present supplier by 1.1 cents per 
gallon, netting the fraternities a 
total saving of $850. Unfortunately 
the National Emergency Act inter- 
vened and the project was reluc- 
tantly abandoned. 

This group also helped in secur- 
ing contracts for fraternity laun- 
dry, insulation, and exterminating 
as well as group purchasing of chi- 
na, furniture, carpets, and kitchen- 
ware. It assessed each social unit 
$250 and saved $4760 for a net sav- 
ing of $1260. Savings could have 
been substantially greater were it 
not for the reluctance of certain 
houses to purchase through CBM. 

The Sterling Committee Report 
of 1951 which deferred rushing to 
the sophomore year necessitated a 
change in purchasing policy since 
the fraternities would lose one- 
fourth of their membership. Tlius, 
the present plan was adopted 
whereby the fraternities purchase 
their food and certain other items 
through the Student Union Com- 
missary under the direction of Mr. 
Sidney Chisholm. 



Student Body Donates 
124 Pints Of Blood 

Williams College students gave 
124 pints of blood to the Red Cross 
drive held at the Congregational 
Church on March 9-10, according 
to Frank R. Thoms, Jr. '30, direc- 
tor of the campaign. A total of 
233 pints was donated by both stu- 
dents and residents of Williams- 
town. 

The student body gave a meager 
39 pints on the first day but urged 
on by a last minute appeal by 
Tlioms in the "Adviser" the stu- 
dents rallied to give 85 on the sec- 
ond day. Theta Delta Chi won 
the mythical blood bowl with 11 
pints donated. Thorns' only regret 
concerning this year's effort was 
that 198 students under 21 had 
been granted parental permission 
to give and never even bothered to 
inquire at the office. 



f trc Williipg 3a^arti) 



Baxter Hall, Williamstown, Massachusetts 
published Wednesdays and Fridays 



founded in 1886 

THE WILLIAMS RECORD is publiihed as an indcpendciil newspaper twue wi-ekly by the smdents of Williams College. Entered at aecond 
class mailer Nov. 27, 1944 at the post office at North Adams, Mass., under the Act of March 3, 1879. Subscription price )!6.00 yearly. 
Change of address notices, undeliverable copies and subscription orders should be mailed to Uaxter Hall, Williamstown, Mass. All editor- 
ial correspondence must be signctl by the writer it intended for publication. 

F. Corson Castle, Jr. Bayard T. DeMallie, Edmund G. Bagnulo 

fditor buiintss mana^irs 

EDITORIAL BOARD . J. A. Wheelock, Jr., J. M. Good, managing BUSINESS BOARD - G. W. Bissell, Ucd aJvtrtmne: D. C. Lee, 
tditon ; C. 11. Smith, news editor; S. B. Levy, associate news editor; national advertising; U. H. Knapp, ciriulation, L. A. Kpstein, treas- 
E. K. Gillett, K.. A. Clements, aiiuciate managing editors; M. urir. 
Mead, J. K. Randolph, leature tditars ; R. M. Pylf. J'-. W. J. 
Matt, Jr., sports editors. 

EDITORIAL STAFF - Class of 1961 - B. Campbell. Franklin, Reath, 
Samuelson, Snyder. Buck. IJ. Campbell. Kelirei, KdIui. 1,.iiu'v, Lin- 
berg, Mckenzie, Mayher. Ossood , Raisbcck. Rosenblaii. Schiavetti, 
Weiss. Class of 1962 - A.nderion. Basleilo, Bird. Davis. .Marcus. Sei- 
den*urm, Allen, Black, Cappelli, Ferguson. KealinK. Oehrle, I'ollock , 
Richardson, Volkinan. 



BUSINESS STAFF - Class of 1961 - Adams, Bowman, Carroll, 
Denne, Dimock, Divcly, Ekholm, Foi, Holland, McBride, Ra- 
phael, Rei.iecke. Class of 1962 - Buck, Kroh, Ober, Rutherford, Swell. 
rilOrOCR.MMlV - .\rmilJ I. Bradford, mana^lr; Alniy, Bastedo, 
.Smith 

SI'F.CIAL CONTRIBLTORS - Allan L. Miller, Richard F. Willhile, 
I'eter B. Tacy, John 0. A. Doolillle. Jr.. John P. Richardson, Wcn- 
iannii R. Schenck, II, David F. .S.cwarJ 



Vol.LXXIII MARCH 13,1959 Number 12 



Hello, Cow 



The State of the magazine business at Williams 
is never really good. The category of "under 
graduate publications" has a long list of titles 
which have written a long historv of failure. To- 
day the RECORD is the only campus publica- 
tion. 
WHY? 

The productions of the j^ast haven t been con- 
sistently good. A magazine which attracts a sub- 
stantial readership must be ))ublished regularly 
and always interesting to those who may read it. 
During Spring House]5arties, the first issue of 
the Purple Cow will aj^jx-ar. The editors of the 
new magazine will have a difficult time for sev- 
eral issues— old humor magazines at WiUiams 
were only somewhat more successful than old 
literary magazines. The new Cow will ha\e to 
jwove that it is a dynamic organization capable 
of giving potential readers what they want to 
see. In many cases it will have to j^ersuade those 
who casually glance thrcmgh that it is what they 
have been looking for in a magazine. 
What is re<|uired is a totally new aj^proach to a 
College magazuie. It cannot be a \irtual rejirint 
of whatever it was that set the style for magazines 
such as the Harxard "Lampoon, the Yale "l\ec- 
ord", the Princeton "Tiger" and the Coit: itself 
in the wild days of the twenties-it must rise a- 
bove the gross spoof and the crude characature. 
Basically it must be something in itself that has 
never been before. 

A salute, yes-we need the Cow. We will have 
no use, however, for a magazine with no identity. 

—editors 

To The Class of 1959 

Cynicism was prevalent during the recent visits 
of Assistant Alumni Secretary Bill Dickerson to 
the fraternities to exi^lain the imijortance of the 
Alumni Fund and the Society of Alumni. 

During his visits, the seniors listened attentively 
to Mr. Dickerson's remarks— did they take them 
to heart? There was a sizeable minority who did 
not. This minority listened, yes, but with smiles 
which belied any real interest in the subject. 
It is well known that Williams alumni take great 
pride in having gone to Williams. However, it is 
]oainfully evident that the smiling minority does 
not have such jjride. 

It is not expected that recent graduates will be 
able to give a great deal to the fund. The con- 
tributions of the younger alumni are sought be- 
cause they show a realization that Williams of- 
fers much beside academic education. 

-gillett 



Responsibility 

While he was taking attendauci' the other day, 
a |5rofessor wrvly observed, "Taking attendance 
makes me feel as if 1 were dealing with mature 
and res))onsible students." 

One of the aims of the liberal arts education is 
to produce mature and responsible citizens. Yet 
the administration increasingly accepts the stu- 
dent's resijonsibilities for him. 
It is painfully evident that the student body has 
forced this |5aternal attitude on the college. The 
undergraduates eontiiuiallv foist off the finan- 
cial responsibilities for student affairs on the 
administration, and Williams Students have 
chronically returned library hooks late. 
But |3erhaps the adiniiiistratiou is also at fault. 
If Williams is to produce die responsible citizen 
of tomorrow, the administration must be more 
hesitant about aece|5ting obligations which the 
student must aeeejit for himself, chiefly die res- 
ponsibilitv of getting the most out of his educa- 
tion. 

—good 

MICKEY MOUSE 
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 

please stoji sending me the williams record 
i do not lia\e a subscription, having canceled 
mine last august . . . for some reason you started 
sending it again and you're costing me money in 
postage due 

Thomas M. Livingston 
Palo Alto, California 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD, Friday, March 13, 1959 

editorials, letters, features 



2 



dear toni; 

we're so sorry 

so few people 

notice us 

way out there . . . 

in |)alo alto; 

sic transit . . . 

so, tom; we cancel 

your subscription 

regretfully . . . 

this is the last 

absolutely the la.st 

record 

vou'U receive , . . 

enclosed is a bill 

$0.01 postage due 

on your note . . . 

payable with the 

$6.00 we forgot 

to collect 

for 

sending you the 

record . . . 

way out there 

in palo alto . . . 



would even 




'Scuse us 



-P. B. Tacy 




Get the quality car with built-in savings- 
Rambler '59. Save more than ever on first 
cost, on gas. Highest resale, too. Enjoy 
Personalized Comfort: individual sectional 
sofa front seats. See your Rambler dealer. 



News Notes 

NAVY INTERVIEWS — U. S. Navy 
representatives will be here on 
Thursday and Friday from 9-4 hi 
Baxter Hall. They will discuss Deck 
officer commissions, Restricted live 
commissions, and the Aviation Ca- 
det program. 

SELECTIVE SERVICE TEST — Is 
scheduled for April 30, has April 9 
deadline for applications (avail- 
able through Draft Boards and the 
Student Aid Office). Tests should 
be taken only by those who have 
not previously taken them and who 
will be 21 and attending classes 
during 1959-60. 

BENNINGTON, VT. — Spring 
term at Bennington College began 
Wednesday March 11, with stu- 
dents returning after a nine week 
Non-Resident Term. 
DISCOUNT TICKETS FOR "J.B." 
— Have been offered to Williams 
students for Elea Kazan's produc- 
tion of Archibald MacLeish's hit 
play "J.B." current at the ANTA 
Theatre, New York City. Orches- 
tra seats normally costing $6.90 are 
now priced at $3.45. Special Stu- 
dent Discount Plan blanks may be 
obtained by contacting Professor 
Robert J. Allen, Chairman of the 
English Department. 
THE WEAVERS — Currently tour- 
ing the northeast, will appear at 
the Troy Music Hall on Thursday 
evening, March 19. They are plan- 
ning to tour Europe and Israel this 
summer. 



Sherman Service Center 

Amoco 

Amoco Gas Castrol Oil 

State Road 



To The Editors: 



A few days ago, two WilUiuns 
students were refused by a Hiir- 
vard graduate school. This in itl 
self Is not unusual; what Is extra- 
ordinary is that both students are 
Phi Betes, ranking members of im- 
portant College organizations, and 
recipients of large College grants. 

When students such as tli'se 
have been turned down by any in- 
stitution of graduate study, I feel 
the time has come to start a caie- 
ful investigation of what is h;ip. 
pening to the supposedly high Wil- 
liams College reputation. 

Elliott Mdiss 




B. FRANKLIN, electrician, saysi "Wlldroot 
urnonis yuur hair better at no extxs clltrg«I" 



Just a little bit- 
of WiltJi-oot 
and. ..WOW! 





REMEMBER! 



Half kegs of Budweiser 
in stock at all times 



CALL 404 



Allsop's 



WILLIAMSTOWN 



liquor — beer — wine — ale — etc. 



SEE YOUR RAMBLER DEALER TODAY AND SAVE 




Who invented the Dry Martini? jOHN did. 

At lea.st that i.s what people gasp when they 
taste one of John'.s Martinis. John is the head 
bartender at the Williams Club. Visit us. See 
John. Try one. Yoit'll see. And then, if you care, 
you'll see other things. Fine food. Two dining 
room.s— one dimly lit for men with iadie.s, and 
one for men, period. Comfortable .sleeping rooms. 
Fleet-footed theatre-ticket service. Come, next 
time you're in Manhattan. The Williams Club, 
24 E. 39 Street, New York. A stone's throw 
from Grand Central, if you throw good. 



Coach McHenry 
To Lead Forum 

A lacrosse forum will be held to- 
niKlit at 7:30 in the Rathskeller 
uiulcr the direction of Coach Wil- 
liiuii McHenry. It is designed to ac- 
(luaint those students, faculty 
nicmbers, and townspeople who are 
interested in lacrosse with the 
name. 

^tcHenry who is in his first year 
lis head varsity lacrosse coach at 
Williams, will open the forum with 
„ short address covering the hls- 
t(,ry, purpose, rules, and equip- 
iiK lit of lacrosse. Several members 



\wm/mjiA. 




^Au/nq, 



/'Unsirdicct 



All Expense Student Rates 
from $650.00 and up. For com- 
plete Information, see or write 

Fisher Travel Service 

5 CollCRe Street 
Middlebury, Vermont 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD O 

FRIDAY, March 13, 1959 «' 
sports 



of the lacrosse team will appear In 
uniform to assist the coach in dem- 
onstrating some of the essential 
skills of the game. The meeting 
will also include two films, one of 
which is of the John Hopkins — 
Maryland game, an outstanding 
contest of the 1958 season, 

McHenry plans to hold these fo- 
rums regularly. He hopes to create 
an interest in lacrosse which will 
render the game more popular not 
only at Williams but throughout 
New England. "The main reason 
why the popularity of lacrosse has 
been limited to certain areas of 
the country is due to the fact that 
most people know so little about 
it," he stated. McHenry hopes to 
remedy this unfamiliarity with the 
game at Williams. 

Williams Skiers Star 
In Giant Slalom Race 

Williams skiers took four of the 
first ten places in the Class C 
Giant Slalom championship held 
Saturday at Mt. Sunapee, New 
Hamp.shire. 

Freshman Spike Kellogg out- 
skied .some of his varsity team- 
mates in tlie open race, as he took 
fourth place with a time of 1:23.9. 
Sophomore Eliot Coleman placed 
close behind in sixth with a time 
of 1:24.0. Frank Morse, also a 
fresliman, placed eigth, and soph- 
omore Jan Rozendaal took ninth. 
Winner of the race was Nick Fitz- 
gerald of Lowell, Mass., who ran 
the course in 1:12.2. 



Ide, Robinson Compete 
In Eastern Invitationals 

Bif iro Murcus 
\\\)\\ captain (;hi|) Idc and stmhoniorf Buck Uobinson will 
ri"|)ic',s('iit Williams, the New Knfj;laiKl swiininiiifj; champs, in the 
Eastern Invitational Swimming Championships at Yale Univer- 
sity's Payne Whitney Exhibition 



IntYammais 

With the winter intramural ath- 
letic season almost over, DU and 
Chi Psi are still battling for the 
lead position. Two freshman teams 
Hoosac and Mohawk, are faring 
well in competition with the hous- 
es. 

Sparked by Gary Higgins, the 
DU's had little trouble taking the 
hockey championship, going 
through their schedule undefeated. 
Today Chi Psi plays Phi Gam for 
the basketball championship. A 
win would give them the lead for 
the title which they won last year, 
while a loss would bring them nea- 
rer the first place now held by DU. 
Swimming Today 

Tlie standings are still subject 
to change as many of the events 
have not yet been held. Swimming, 
volleyball, and possibly skiing will 
be held on Fiiday and Saturday of 
this week. Thus far the standings 
of the first 12 teams are as follows: 



Team 


Points 


DU 


56 


Chi Psi 


50 


Hoosac 


33 


Phi Sig: 


27 


KA 


37 


Mohawk 


25 


AI) 


23 


Psi U 


21 


St. A 


20 


Phi Gam 


19 


Beta 


19 


Taconic 


14 






TODAY and SAT. 
2 NEW MAIN FEATURES 



boBB-LOUlSE 



HOLLIMAN 



THE TRAP" 

TECHNICOLOR* 




9;00 



3:40 - 6:25 
AND 

"WINK OF AN EYE" 

Doris Dowling Jonathan Kidd 

MARCH 18 
TEN COMMANDMENTS" 



Many a girl would rather 
walk home than do without 
Camels. For the 10th 
straight year, this cigarette 
outsells every other — every 
filter, every king-size, every 
regular. The Camel blend 
of costly tobaccos has never 
been equalled for rich flavor 
and easygoing mildness. 
The best tobacco makes the 
best smoke. 



Don't give in to 

fads and fancy stuff . . , 



Pool, this weekend 

Ide will compete for the last 
time as a Williams swimmer this 
weekend in the 50 and 100 yd. 
freestyle events in the Easterns. 
After losing his New England 
sprint crowns to Dick Beauvais of 
Connecticut and Ed Nicholson of 
Brown, Ide will be a slight under- 
dog in these events. However his 
season's bests of 23.1 in the 50 and 
52.3 in the 100 are both better than 
either has recorded. Ide will also 
meet stiff competition from Roger 
Anderson of Yale, 100 freestyle ti- 
tle defender, and Harvard's Dick 
Hunter. 

Muir Lauds Captain 
Coach Robert Muir saluted Ide's 
inspirational leadership of the 
mermen to their fourteenth New 
England championship in eighteen 
years and a 7-1-1 overall record. 
"No coach has ever had a more 
sincere captain or finer sports- 
man," Muir said. 

Robinson In Breast Stroke 
Buck Robinson, New England 
breast stroke champion, will be en- 
tered in the 100 and 200 yd. breast 
stroke this weekend. Robinson 
holds the New England 200 yd. 
breast stroke record of 2:29.1 and 
has been touted as a possible All- 
American. Last week he set the 
M. I. T. Alumni Pool breast stroke 
mark with a 2:30.7 clocking. Rob- 
inson's chief competition will 
come from Yale's Joe Koletsky, de- 
fending 200 titlist, Jim Stanley of 
Harvard, last year's 100 breast 
winner, and Dave Stiller of Cornell. 
EUs Favored 
Yale's swimmers are favored to 
capture a major share of the ti- 
tles in this meet which has at- 
tracted 200 contestants from 29 
colleges and universities. Amherst, 
Army, Brown, Colgate, Dartmouth, 
Lehigh, Princeton, and Wesleyan 
are among the teams competing. 



NOW! 

big discounts 
for students 
and faculty 

SHERATON 
HOTELS 

witli a Sheraton 

Student or Faculty 

I. D. card 



Here's how to cut your travel 
expenses. Sheraton Hotels have 
special low rates for students, 
faculty, and all other college per- 
sonnel during weekends, vacsr 
tions, and summer. Rates even 
lower with two or more people in 
the same room. Group rates are 
also available for clubs, teams, 
and other organizations. 

Arrangements may be mad» 
for credit privileges at Sheraton 
Hotels. The Sheraton Student- 
Faculty Plan is good at all 48 
Sheraton Hotels in 39 cities in the 
U. S. A. and in Canada. 

You must present your I.D. 
card when you register at the 
hotel to be eli'.ible for these 
special discounts. 

Get your Sheraton I. D. card from: 

MR. PAT GREEN 

College Relations Deportment 

Sheraton Building 

470 Atlantic Avenue 

Boston 1 7, Wassochusetts 



Sports Corner 

By Al Miller 

The comments on the Williams 
campus regarding Jim Ostendarp's 
appointment as head football 
coach at Amherst have ranged 
from, "Good for Osty," to "Poor 
Williams." I asked line coach 
Frank Navarro how the coaching 
staff felt about it and he said, "No 
matter who is coaching down at 
Amherst, I wouldn't be able to get 
any sleep the night before the 
Amherst game." Amherst is vei-y 
fortunate to get as fine a coach 
as Osty, and it'll mean that they'll 
be coming up with some fine fu- 
ture teams, but that'll be nothing 
new to Williams. Any effort to be- 
little the Williams coaching staff 
in the light of Osty's appointment 
is uncalled for. Coaches Watters 
DeLisser, Navarro, and Co. will 
field a team next year led by Cap- 
tain Bob Stegeman that will give 
every team on the schedule a 
rough time no matter who their 
coaches may be. 

Winter Sports 
A couple of final notes on the 
basketball season; Eph captain 
Pete Willmott and high scoring 
center Jeff Morton will play on a 
New England All Star team again- 
st an All Star team from the grea- 
ter Boston area on March 15th at 
Brandeis University. The game is 
sponsored by the Basketball Hall 
of Fame in Springfield. Congrat- 
ulations to the freshman basket- 
ball team. It's been a long time 
since the scoreboard has shown 
100 points for a Williams team. 

Bob Muir's forces have done it 
again. With this year's New Eng- 
land and Little Three swimming 
titles and nineteen out of a poss- 
ible 22 Little Three titles. The last 
time Williams lost the Little Three 
was 1942. 

New Skiing Award 
A new award will be given out at 
this year's Purple Key Banquet. 
It is called the "Ralph J. Town- 
send Award" and is to be presented 
annually to the outstanding mem- 
ber of the Williams ski team. It 
was donated by members of past 
Williams ski teams to support and 
recognize the work of Coach Town- 
send. 

Every athletic team and every 
team member deserves credit for 
a fine winter season. Also, the fol- 
lowing should be singled out for 
individual credit; Bob Hatcher and 
Kuhrt Wieneke, New England 
wrestling champs; Buck Robinson 
and Neil Devaney, who, after great 
showings as sophomores, have been 
elected captains of next year's 
swimming team; Greg Tobin, who 
finished the season as the number 
4 squash player at Princeton; and 
to Jeff Morton, who set a new 
school scoring record and ended 
up as the top scorer in Western 
Mass. with a 16.8 points per game 
average. 



Movies are your best entertainment 
See the Big Ones at 




R. J. ReynohlBToti. Co. . Winiton-Silem. N. O 



Capitol Theatre 

Pittsfield, Mass. 

SPECIAL ENGAGEMENT 

TUESDAY - MARCH 17TH! 

ONE - DAY ONLYl 

William Shakespeore's 

'HENRY V 



IN TECHNICOLOR 

STARRING 

SIR LAWRENCE OLIVIER 

and a cast 
of thousands 



9 PERFORMANCES 
^ ONLY! 



MATINEE — 2:00 P. M. 
EVENING —8:30 P. M. 

SPECIAL REDUCED 
ADMISSION RATES 
FOR STUDENTSI 



Team Says Hockey Roof Needed 



By Al Lapey 

"Without a cover for the hockey 
rink I feel we slwuld drop out of 
intercollegiate competition." "Fac- 
ulty salaries can wait, the rink co- 
ver cannot. Wait any longer and 
we will end up with no coach, no 
player.s, no schedule, no nothing." 
"With hockey popularity reaching 
new heights in the East, approach- 
ing that of basketball, Williams 
must strive to maintain her athle- 
tic integrity. Without a cover, this 
is impossible." Those comments re- 
present a cross-section of student 
sentiment on the rink roof .situa- 
tion, 

Williams hockey players were 
asked whether they thought .school 
funds should be used to increase 
the endowment, better faculty sal- 
aries, or improve our athletic fa- 
cilities, namely to build a hockey 
roof. Freshman Frank Ward said, 
"A cover will encourage good hoc- 
key players to come to Williams. 
It will be more enjoyable for play- 
ers and fans alike," 

Piper Perturbed 

Captain Tom Piper was perturb- 
ed that "Williams will not lake 
money aimed at a definite pro.)ect. 
Many alumni, being particularly 
interested in athletics, will not give 
to a general fund because they 




Get WILD?^O0T 
CREAM-OIL Charlie! 



J. Paul SnrEDY.* hair scientist, says: 
"Makes yt)ur liair look (.l()^':i;()ne liantl- 
some!" 



<in 


/ 

Just a 

of Wi 

and 


ittle bit 
droot 
...WOW 


/;„. n .a .,.,(,, .s.l. 



don't know where their money is 
going." Looking a little deeper in- 
to the question. Piper brought out 
that "in academics you are alone 
with a book, the individual." 

"Athletics, on the other hand, 
teaches you to work together with 
other people, as a team. Looking 
back on my four years, I question 
whether book knowledge is that 
important for the person going out 
into our culture. Athletics has a 
great deal to offer and I don't 
think it's stressed enough here." 

Larry Hawkins questioned how a 
team could "get up" for a game not 
knowing if there would be ice to 
play on until an hour before game 
tim:'. "Out of four days preceeding 
thj Amherst game, only two prac- 
tices were held, and these late at 
n;gnt on soft snowy ice. Still we 
iri' expected to be up and ready 
for the game. How?" 

Present Schedule Endangered 

On the .subject of faculty sal- 
aries, Mike Grant asserted, "I have 
the feeling that teachers are the 
type that will teach whether they 
get a few dollars raise or not out 
of love for their profession. This 
especially holds true at Williams. 



I 



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Bottled under authority of The Coca-Colo Company by 

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On the other hand, without a hoc- 
key roof, we simply will have to 
drop our present schedule. The op- 
position, almost all having roofs, 
are getting all the talent. Of 
cour.se we can always play a twen- 
ty game schedule with M.LT.". 

Lowden Concerned 

Bobby Lowden was concerned 
with our relationships with other 
.schools. "How can we be expected 
to maintain our present schedule 
when Bowdoin travel.s five hours 
to have their game called off, when 
Hamilton arrives to find one end 
of tlie ice a mass of slush'? Some- 
thing must be done before it is too 
late." 

One student pointed out that a 
study at Brandeis showed that as 
the quality of their athletics im- 
proved, so did their academic stan- 
dards. "Besides this," he continued, 
"improved hockey would have a 
secondary effect on the alumni. 
This might stimulate some to give 
more to the school." 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD A 

FRIDAY, March 13, 1959 

Maguire Speaks To 
WCC,Chapel Audience 

•A more Self-Critical Church" 
will be the topic of the Williams 
College Chapel's dessert discussion 
after chapel Sunday night. Rev. 
John MaKUire, the chapel speaker, 
will open the discussion with a 
short talk before it is broken up 
into smaller groups. 

Maguire will entitle his chapel 
sermon "Pools For Christ's Sake, 
or Just Plain Fools'.'" A graduate 
of Washington & Lee and Yale Di- 
vinity Schools, he is now studying 
for his doctorate at Yale and as- 
sisting in instruction there. 

The discussion after cliapel will 
be from 8:30 to 9:30 in the Rath- 
skeller. WCC chairman Ron Ste- 
gall has urged a large attendance. I 



Jazz Grants Possible 
For Williams Stud enh 

Martin Williams, field represen. 
tative for the School of Janj j." 
Lenox was in Williamstowii yes. 
terday. He announced thai imdj! 
tions for the School of Jazz. Scho' 
larships will be held April 27 or 
28 for anyone attending Williams 
These grants will cover tlii' Aug. 
usl 9 — 30 session of the school 

The School of Jazz evolveii from 
the annual Folk and Jazz Uound 
Tables inaugurated at Mu.sir im, 
in Lenox eight years ago und is 
directed by John Lewis, piaiistof 
tlie Modern Jazz Quartet. Li lures 
and private instruction froii; out- 
standing musicians are fr.,iures 
which make this program unique. 



LUPO 
SHOE REPAIR 

at the toot of Spring 8 




HOW THAT 



RING GETS AROUND! 





Here's Why Tareyton's Dual Filter 
filters as no single filter can: 

1. It combines an efficient pure 
white outer filter. . . 

2. with a unique inner filter of 

ACTIVATED CHARCOAL, . .which has 

been definitely proved to rri ake the 
smoke of a cigarette mildeT^n d 
smooth er. 

Notice how many Dual Filter Tarcyton 
sniokcis you see around campus tlie.sc 
day.s? Wliy so? just try the cigarette 
yourself. You'll see "why so"l 

THE TAREYTON RING MARKS THE REAL THING! 



NEW DUAL FILTER 




(0.4. T, Ct,i 



f tr^ ttilK, 



VOL, LXXIII, Number 13 



WILLIAMS COLLEGE 




3^je£afji 



WEDNESDAY, MARCH 18, 1959 



PRICE 10 CENTS 



Shaw's Candida Opens We Nets Fourth, 
Vt AMT Thi8 Evening J^'^^T ^V"" 

^ New Haven Meet 




SHAW'S CANDIDA 
• Let all idealists beware! 



1\ 



Rev. Maguire Speaks 
On Church Transition 

"Toward a self-critical Church" 
was the topic of a discussion led by 
Reverend John D. Maguire of Yale 
Divinity School Sunday night. 

"There must be a re-engagement 
of a self-critical church with the 
world" concluded Mr. Maguire af- 
ter having characterized two pre- 
vious stages of the church. 

Social Gospel 

In the late 18O0's, the social gos- 
pel was the prevalent belief. This 
"optimistic and superficial view 
saw the church embracing the 
world in the name of Christ." 

Recently, church slogans such as 
"A million more for '54" have led 
to an Introspective church which 
seeks to know its own meaning. 







Cast 


Marchbanks 








Harvey Simmonds 


,I:inics M 


Drell 1 1 






Archie Palmer 


Candida 




Nancy Hirsche 


I'ross.v 




Prudence Barker 


Burgess 




Colin Byford 


Lexy 




John L. Phillips 



Ih/ I'aul L. Saiiiitchi})! 
oniiijht at the .AMT the curtain liscs on "CJandida" 
plav 1)\' CJcoryc licriiai-d Shaw, l.cst thi.s title paiii 
(ieeeivini;, let all iiihahitauts ol hap|n homes and all 
liewart'! 

"(Candida" i.s the sIoin' ol a Inpei-seiisitisc voiii]^ poet. 
l)anks. who come.s to live in the 
iionu' of Reverend James Morell 
.md his wife Candida. Marchbanks, 
Mlf-turmed "a wretched little ner- 
vonti disease", avows his love for 
Candida ... to Morell! A great 
soul-searching conflict arises be- 
tween the perfection-seeking poet 
and the proper, "Fine-talking" 
minister. 

The Ideal Wife 
Candida, the embodiment of the 
ideal wife, takes charge of the situ- 
iilion. To achieve some semblance 
of harmony she manipulates both 
men. She utilizes charm on March- 
inmks and sexual attraction on 
Morell. Candida finally has to 
rlioose between the two. Will it be 
I'Uisene. the poet, .so deeply enam- 
ored of her? Or will it be her 
;noud but bewildered hu.sband? Slie 

hooses the weaker. 
Pros.sy. the secretary, and Bur- 

I'.ss the humorous, capitalist fa- 
!iici' of Candida, sprinkle the play 
'. itli humor. Burgess represents the 
'liaise, cockney humor .so typical 

'I' liis class. 

Kebel, Intellectual Propagandist 
Sliaw presents his play from 

nree viewpoints. The 19th century 

• bol revolts against sacred in.sti- 

itions; the intellectual .seeks the 

lofound truths of life; and the 

•: opagandist not only proposes but 

iiliances his political and ethical 

I'wpoints for public consump- 

1)11. 
He presents a vivid picture of the 

leakdown of middle class .society 

'id of the Philistines who plod 

luiK in life clutching a set of half- 
■ iiLhs. AH his characters, and the- 

nical devices set forth his basic 

ni-me. True knowledge is life with- 
it illusion. True wisdom is the 

iimprehension of beauty. 



I pleasant 

pitliet he 

idealists 

March- 



'Cow^ Dispute In CCF; 
Decision By Weekend 



In the midst of the perennial 
Yale domination of the Eastern 
Swimming Championships, Chip 
Ide and Buck Robin.son of Williams 
took fourth and fifth in the finals 
of the 10 yd. freestyle and 200 yd. , 
breast stroke at New Haven, Conn, j 
Saturday. 

Jones Ahead 

Robinson was meeting Bill Jones 
of Amherst for the third time this i 
season, his closest competitor in 
the breast stroke in New England 
circles. Qualifying ahead of Jones 
with a 2:30.8 in the 200 yd. event, 
Robin.son was then beaten in the 
six man final event and placed fif- 
th with 2:31.0. ahead of Doug Mc- 
Cartney of Harvard and behind 
Jones who swam the distance in 
2:30.8. Jones qualified fifth with 
2:31.7. 

Chip Ide, 1958-59 captain, miss- 
ed qualifying in the 50 yd. free- 
style by four-tenths of a second 
by qualifying fourth in the 100 yd. 
freestyle with 52.5. He finished the 
final event fourth also but with a 
time of 52.2. bettering his best time 
this season. 

Ide Beats Nicholson 

In Robin.son's final lical, Jim 
Stanley broke the Eastern record of 
2:27.0 he had set in the prelimi- 
nary race with a winning time of 
2:24.9. Second to qualify and sec- 
ond in tlie final was Yale's Joe Ko- 
lelsky. last year's champion. He 
swam the distance in 2:26.1. 

Chip Ide followed Harvard's Ri- 
chard Hunter home in the 100. The 
wining time was 50.4 seconds. Ide 
whipped his New England rival, Ed 
Nicholson of Brown. 



"I i^iiess we'\e hecii called iiiadinen, irrcspuiisihlc, and 
crooks, hut we liaxe a inat;a/.iiie to piihlish and a May 2iid dead- 
line", stated St('\e (Joheu '62. heading one ol the two factions pro- 
posinii; to resuscitate the now defunct collcj^e humor magazine 
The I'uiplv Cow. The eontroNersy came to a head in Monday's 
(XJ niectiiig, in which (^ohen aiKl )ohii Hiirifhardt '62, a veteran 
of last year's i'.ow, )3i'csented their viewpoints helorc an unusually 
large audience. 
The CC referred the problem to i 



Rensenhr'wk Estimates Function Oi 
Liberal Education For Our Society 



l,il)eial education imclerwen 
at the hanils of assistant profes 
Heiiseiihrink in a faciilt\- lecture 
oloii;v Laboratory last Thursdav. 

■Speaking to an audience w 
Ui'iisenhriiik stressed the three 



Phi Betes To Publish 
A Literary Magazine 

In order that Williams will have 
an outlet for undergraduate litera- 
ry talents, the Phi Beta Kappa So- 
ciety will publish a literary maga- 
zine this spring. 

The magazine will be modeled 
along the lines of the National Phi 
Beta Kappa Society's The Ameri- 
can Scholar, and will contain ar- 
ticles of intellectual and academic 
interest," stated Al Donovan '59, 
one of the magazine's editorial 
board. Donovan, with fellow board 
members George Aid '60, Mack 
Hassler '59, Bob Gould '59, Ed 
Brash '60, and Heni-y Cohen '60, 
is seeking essays and papers writ- 
ten for academic courses. 
Academic Material 

Members of the board are agreed 
that academic material is apt to 
be better written and have a wider 
appeal than creative prose or po- 
etry. "Students usually put their 
best efforts into papers submitted 
for grades, and their work is of 
interest to fellow students who 
have studied similar .subjects," said 
Donovan. The board has asked pro- 
fessors to recommend oustanding 
papers written for their courses, 
but It will also consider material 
submitted independently by stu- 
dents. 

Since the magazine will have no 
advertising, the editorial board ex- 
pects a net loss of fifty to one 
hundred dollars per issue. The 
board hopes to receive some fi- 
nancial aid from the College or the 
CCF, but if such aid is not avail- 
able, the magazine will be mimeo- 
graphed. 



t an intense anah'tieal treatment 

sor of political science |oliu (!. 

delivered in the Thompson Bi- 

hich oxcrflowed into the aisles, 
lasic tenets of his ]-)hilos(iphv of 
education: education is an institu- 
tion for the few as opposed to the 
many: education should be con- 
sidered in its political context: and 
education should emphasize the 
importance of basic concepts which 
relate to all courses, as opposed to 
a system of education which 
treats man as "an explaining- 
knowledge-gathering animal." 

Rensenbrink maintained that 
the educational philosophy which 
could be called liberalism, as epito- 
mized by Robert M. Hutchins, for- 
mer chancellor of the University of 
Chicago, fell down on the consider- 
ation of the few and the many. The 
liberal philosophy holds that the 
lot of mankind can be improved 
by education and that the entire 
populace is capable of enjoying 
this improvement. Ren.senbrink 
called this "boundless idealism." 
He further maintained that this 
philosophy led to the admittance 
of "culturally compulsive barba- 
rians" to our schools of higher ed- 
ucation. 

Forced to Doctrinaire Position 

It was further maintained that 
the liberal philosophy was forced 
to assume a doctrinaire position 
because of the "collapse of distinc- 
tion between theoi-y and practice." 
That is, education was not being 
considered in its political context 
in America — that political con- 
text being a basically pluralistic 
society. Rensenbrink believes that 
one of the functions of a liberal, 
higher education Is the preserva- 
tion of the regime. 

The lecture was concluded with 
a diatribe on the autonomist doc- 
trine of education, which turns out 
students who evince humaneness 
instead of generosity, personality 
instead of character, and know- 
ledge instead of rationality. 



the CCF pending further investi- 
gations of the boards' pretensions. 
Action on the CCF recommenda- 
tion will be taken before the end 
of the week. 

Peter Berkeley '60, ex co-business 
manager of the Cow, presented the 
history of the conflict, stating that 
former editor Tony Distler '59 had 
given Cohen permission to start a 
new Cow, and that he had also re- 
commended to Burghardt that a 
co-editorship be worked out with 
Cohen. 

Burghardt stated that all at- 
tempts at compromise had failed: 
"It is obvious that Cohen doesn't 
want our iBurghardt's Board's) 
help in particular . . . We have the 
seniority, tire experience working 
on the Cow which no one else has." 
Cohen 

Cohen admitted the basic con- 
flict: "I could not see another eight 
people on our board. We have five 
people. We have an organization, 
and we get things done. We have 
advertising, we are ahead of last 
year. We need more, and we need 
a little more copy. This tends to 
seem like a personality clash. 
There's no room for that." 

In a sentiment vote, the CC felt 
unanimou.sly that there was a need 
for a college humor magazine. Gal- 
lop '60. chairman of the CCF, call- 
ed for a definite statement of po- 
tential revenue sources and plans 
from both groups. 

Other Action 

TABLED motion to allow CCF 
to give Phi Beta Kappa permission 
to publish literary magazine with 
college name but without guaran- 
tee of CCF subsidy for two weeks 
to allow CCF to look into every al- 
ternative. 

AGREED to encourage visit of 
Middlebury student councillors the 
weekend of April 12 in order to 
examine Williams rushing system. 
HEARD report of CCF chairman 
Gallop '60. in which he said that 
budget hearings will be held after 
spring vacation, in which tlie fi- 
nances of student-subsidized or- 
ganizations will be examined. 



Body To Assess 
Career Weekend 

In an effort to obtain new ideas 
for the coming year, the 1959 Ca- 
reer Weekend Committee, headed 
by Sandy Smith '60. has begun 
evaluating the results of a ques- 
tionnaire sent to all alumni who 
participated in this year's pro- 
gram. The student committee is 
working jointly with an alumni 
committee, under the supervision 
of Manlon Copeland, who coor- 
dinates the efforts of the two 
groups. 

Informality 

No definite plans have been for- 
mulated yet. but Chairman Smith 
stated he hopes to attain greater 
informality in the panels, in order 
to stimulate more questions from 
students. "One possibility," he 
said, "would be to have a smoker 
or similar affair at which students 
and alumni could gel together 
freely," Smith aKso propo.sed that 
panelists might design their 
speeclies to leave certain questions 
in tlie air to draw more student 
participation. 

Alumni 

The committee will try to attract 
more of the outstanding Williams 
alumni, with emphasis on the 
younger graduates. However, the 
new program will generally follow 
this year's format. The presenta- 
tion of certain panels at two dif- 
ferent times, whicli was introduced 
by the 1958 committee, will be re- 
peated next year. A questionnaire 
will again be presented to the stu- 
dent body to determine the choice 
of occupations to be discussed in 
the panels. 

This year there was only an 80% 
return on the student question- 
naire. The committee hopes to find 
some way to raise this percentage, 
since the choice of panels should 
be based on the preference of all 
the students. The 20V of the stu- 
dent body not heard from might 
have had an effect on the final 
choice of occupations. 



Language Labs Found To Increase 
Oral Comprehension And Motivation 



"LPL," as the Language Practice 
Laboratory in Chapin Hall's cellar 
is affectionately known by its de- 
votees, is used twice a week in half- 
hour periods by all students tak- 
ing spoken foreign language cour- 
ses. 

Instituted in the fall of 1957 and 
organized originally by Professor 
Elliot M. Grant, chairman of the 
Romance Language department, 
the magnetic recording equipment 
cost $18,000. Commenting on the 
program, Grant, who is presently 
on leave, emphasized last spring 
that the success of the program 
lies in its diligent u.se by students. 

Participation Improves 

Students and faculty members 
interviewed recently indicated that 
students today are realizing the 
full possibilities of the labs for 
improving their speaking ability 
in the course. Eventually, they 
hope, the labs can be entirely vol- 
untary. 

Some teachers note that there Is 
considerable weekly preparation 
involved in their part of LPL, but 
they feel that increased Individual 
oral practice which does not take 
up valuable class time is a great 
aid. 




LANGUAGE LAB 

. . . teacher-student interest is 
essential . . . 

Procedure 

Students receive a master re- 
corded disc and a blank disk on 
which to record their answers to 
questions asked on the master. 
Sentence building or "repeat after 
me" exercises are used in addition 
to dictation exercises and summa- 
ries of course readings. 



^trc MilUam^ B^ajfi 



Baxter Hall, Williamstown, Massachusetts 
published Wednesdays and Fridays 



founded in 1886 



TIIK WILLIAMS RKCORD is publi>lu-J as au lild.pciiJ.Mit iicwspaiK-i luia- «i-ckly by llii- sludiuls o( Williajiis Cullesi;. Eiiti-red ai lecoiiJ 

class iiijiicr Nov. 27, 1944 at the poll office at North Adams. Masi., uiidi-i ilic Act of Match J, 1879. Suliscriptioii price )(6 01) yearly, 

flianne of address notices, uddeliverablc copies and subscription orders should be mailed to Baxter ilall, W'iiliailistowii. Mass. All editor- 
ial correspondence must be sinned by the writer if intended for publication. 



!■'. Corson Castle, Jr. 
editor 

i;nrrORIAL board . J. a. Wheeloclc, Jr., J. \l. Good, manaeint 
tiiiton: C. 11. .Siiutli. n^ri'j td\tui ; S. li. Levy, aisociate newt editor; 
v.. K. Gillett, K. A. Clements. aauiUiU riuuia^in^ edilon: M. 
Mead. J. K. Randolph, feature edUon; R. M. I'yie, Jr., VV, J, 
Matt, Jr., jpoiti editori. 

liDITORIAL STAl-K - Class of I90l - H. Cmpliell. i i.i(,klin. Re.nh, 
SainuiUon. SruJer. Huck, 1). Campbell. Keliie.. K.ilin. L.iin-v . Lin- 
liere. Mcken/.e. .M.nhei. OsfooJ . R.ii,l.eik. I<,.~enlil jl i . Schiavetli. 
Ueiss, Cl.i>! ..f I7I.J - .\n,leTM,ii. H.i-le.l,,, Hud. n.u,,. \l.iicu.. Sei- 
denwutni, All.'n, lil.uk. C.i|)|>elli. fe, ,-n-,„i. ke.ilii,e. Delnle. l\.ll.„k, 
Rich,.rd...n. \ulkman. 



lijyaid T. IX-Mallie. lidmund G. Uagnulo 
iiuitnesi mantit^eti 
ULSIXKSS HOARD ■ G. \V. Bissell. Im,il ,iJve,linns: U. C. Lee. 
HjhuJnj/ ,i.i.Y(fi)iMi; . 1 1. 11. Knapp. uri iil.iliuit, L. A. I'.ijsteia, treai- 
urer. 

lil.SlNKSS STAI'T - Class of 1961 - Adams, liowman. Carioll, 
Deniie. Diniocfc, Dively, Kkholm. I oi, Holland. McBride. Ra- 
phael. Renucke. Class of 196: - Buck. Kroh. Ober. Rutherfoid. Swell. 
I'llDIIK.K.M'in .\ni..l,l I Ilia, II. .rd. m.i.i.i.Yr; Almy. Hasujo. 

Slmlli 

.SI'lll.M. ttiSI Kllil KIRS AII.M. 1. .\lillei. Kuliaul I-. U illliiie, 
I'.-U'j I), f.K-v, l,.l„, U S ll,i,,lilll,-, Ir.. I<.liii 1', Ri,li,l.,UoM, llen- 
i.Muiii R. S.liei.Lk, II, D.iw.l i:. S -«,ii,l 



Vol, LXXI 



March 18, 1959 Number 13 



Burn! Kill! 



Two wcck.s ai^o a hill wa.s iiitriicluci'd in the 
C-'oiii^rcss ot tlicsc United State's that is ;i diri'ct 
attack upon the honor of Williams (^ollei^e. W'e 
reter to the measure iiitrotliiei'd 1)\- North Car- 
olina Democrat iJasil W'hitener clenianclins^ the 
reniosal ol the fami's .\ (larfield Monument 
ironi its present siti' at the loot ot Clapitol Hill. 
For the uiiintormeil tew. (iartield was the only 
pri'sident of the U. S. who uraclnated frt)ni Wil- 
liams. .\loreo\er, he was assassinated in Wash- 
ington's Pemisyhauia Station while awaitinif the 
train that was to coinev him to his 2.5th reunion 
in Williamstown. This is the man whose statue 
the ])hilistiiies are cons|iiiinij; to desi'crate. This 
is the man whose name will he delisered up into 
till' hands of a Southern Demoerat. "Saerilei^c", 
\'ou say— "the Third Heieh all OM'r ai^ain . . , 
ereepiiiL; socialism". 




DEMOCRAT W1IITP:NER 

. . . Let's get this damn statue out of here! . . , 

Arc we here at Williams willinir to allow this hase 
insult to the name of one of our u;reatest alumni? 
No! A thousand times no! If necessary we will 
start a run on the hank, repudiate the national 
deht-or even join Walter Rcuther in his march 
on Washington. Remember: Eplnnau (iarfield 
was martyred in a \ ain attempt to return to his 
ahna niater. Vvw of us will have the pri\ ilejre 
ol duplicating this sacrifice. Hut we can prevent 
the totalitarian (leniairou;ues in Washington trom 
hesmirehiiii^ the honor of a Defender of Ameri- 
can Freedom. Unite! We'll hani; Basil Whiteuer 
from a sour ajiple tree! -wheelock 



VIEWPOINT 

One of the pro\ crhs attributed to Conln- 
cins is an a,\ioin which sliadows the lite ol the 
critical man. (;onlnt.'ins is supposed to ha\(' said: 
"Head ten-thousand books anil tra\i'l ti'n-thon- 
sand miles, and \-ou will be a wise man." To 
make C'onlueiiis almost nnixcrsalK' applicable 
we should probabK' throw in the preri'(|uisite ol 
meetiiiif ten-lhonsand people. With this adili- 
tion we haxc ;i sensible basic |)attern for in- 
tellectual existence. 

(a)nstrneti\ (' human en(l(\i\()r is channeled 
to these three unattainable ii;oals. NobotK' ever 
^ets tliron;4h the relatixc "teu-thonsaud ' ot anv 
of the re(|uirements. \('t we all pri\atel\' hope to 
be able to e\eiitnallv achie\i' some plausible de- 
cree of wisdom. Intellectual peree|)tion is coin- 
pleteK- within the realm ol this (.general point 
chart, \'et the abuses of the whole theory are 
manifest in cvervbodv. How little of lite is s))ent 
direetK' in the pursuit of "wiseness" under this 
deliniliiin. Time is the essence here. 

With apologies to a certain imderrated .Am- 
erican author, it is enliij;hteniuif to re;ili/.e that 
ho who abuses (^onlucius' proverb can expect 
to live onlv roii<j;hl\' 6()(),()()() hours. If he is of 
eollesie a^e he has alread\' used up ron<j;hl\- 
2()().()()()— one/third u;one and still not prepared 
iincl productiNC. He e:in expei't to li\i' onlv 400.- 
000 hours more. To i^o dee|)er: total the time 
which will be spent in \ari()us pedestrian activi- 
ties for the next lort\' \'ears and subtract it from 
the (|nota— von find that it is rather later than 
von think. 

.\iiother closely related abuse to the common 
t;oal is best termed a]5athv. It is impossible to 
pla\' little names with statistics here, but the 
waste is tiilK' as ob\ions without them. .V det^ice 
of sophistication is \ t'linouth in the critical man, 
hut eulti\ated disinterestedness is not the way 
to eapitali/.e on any of the remaininu; 4()(),000 
hours. Dissii^ation, imicrastination, and exces- 
si\'e time spent in diversion are also all abusps. 

i<\'w piiblich' will sa\' that their ijoal in life 
is to become wise. We all, however, will ha\e to 
admit to oiirseKcs that we would like to become 
critical men. The platitude-like Confucanism still 
stands; as do its abuses. 

D. !■:. Steward '60 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD, Wednesdoy, March 18, 1959 

editorials, letters, features 



More people tcecp going back- 
for Camels than any other 
cigarette toda.v. The Camel 
blend of costly tobaccos has 
never been equalled for rich 
flavor and easygoing mild- 
ness. Today as always, 
the best tobacco makes the 
best smoke. 



By-pass fhe fads 

and fancy sfuff . , 




cigarette - 
have a CAMEL 



It J. nrynultUT.ib, Cn,. Wliiiinn -Salem. N,0. 



To The Editors: 



Tlie article in tlie Marcli 13 is- 
sue of the RECOKU, is. without 
doubt, unfortunate and gives an in- 
correct impression of tlie senti- 
ments of the Williams hockey 
team. That this would be the case 
was realized previous to its publi- 
cation, and it was then requested 
that it not be printed; this request 
was not lionored b.v the RECORD, 
but this constitutes history, and 
the present in much more Import- 
ant. Hence, I wish merely to cor- 
rect some of the statements pre- 
sented in the article. 

The inference that education is 
unimportant is far from the beliefs 
of any undergraduates, including 
the hockey team. Education is def- 
initely the prime purpose in Wil- 
liams and in our beinu here. That 



athletics and other extra-cun^ 
lar activities contribute to chiuac" 
ler formation is also quite eviecnt" 
they are therefore beneficial i.i the 
individual, though definitely .sec- 
ondary to education. 

Secondly, the Treasurer's R. po,-; 
clearly indicates that gifts ainn d at 
specific projects are not In uc(j 
down, and that a fair numb. : of 
them are donated each year, i am 
<iuile sure that there are no ui ler- 
Kraduates — certainly theri 
none on the hockey team — 
claim to be better versed in l)i 
nancial problems of the en 
than are the men in the en 
administration; and we greall- 
preciate the wisdom of these 
Certainly we are anxious to h; 
liockey cover, but we are also ;i 
of the importance of mainla 
Continued on Page 3, Col. 



are 

'vho 

fi- 

lege 
't'Be 

!IP- 

t'li. 
a 
are 

.UIB 



King's Package Store 



5,000 Cans Of Cold Beer 



At All Times 




THE 

THREE 

GAY BLADES 




"Touchc, varlets!" cried Altos, skewerinji; four of 
(he Kind's Knemies like shi.sh kebab upon his f^leam- 
iiiK blade. Turning calmly, he watched Pathcs and 
I5athos wrestle the fiendish Engli.sh arehyillain, Lord 
Half-Xelson, to the lloor, and .subdue him, 

"Well done, rare comrades!" he shouted. "France is 
saved! Let us go to my aunt's nearby castle, for rest 
and Schaefer f)cer." 

"Let us retire to the antechambers!" his valiant 
friends hu/.zahed. "Sehaefer's got a smooth round 
taste— never sharp, neyer flat." 

The gay lilades were taking their ease in the great 
banquet hall when Skip the Page entered, carrying 
gleaming silver tankards and a single bottle of 
Schaefer. 

"Hallo! ,Jusl one for all?" expostulated Bathos in- 
credulously. 

"No, all for one!" exclaimed the greedy Pathos, 
snatching up the beer, 

"E7i garde, Pathos!" murmured Altos, buckling his 
swash and reaching for his foil. 

"Kn garde, Patho.s!" echoed 
the noble Hathos. 

"Save your steel for the 
Cardinal's Guards, gentle- 
men," smiled a youth from 
the doorway, "and answer 
this riddle: Whnl d'yn hear 
ill the best of cirrh's?" 

"Schaefer all around!" chorused the impetuous 
trio. "What is your name, insolence?" asked Altos, 
advancing on him. 

"D. R. Tagnan," the youth responded proudly, 
throwing open his cloak and revealing the six-pak 
of Schaefer he carried. "I?rave lad!" vociferated 
the adventurous threesome. "Welcome to our 
company!" 

THE F. & M, SCHAfFtK BBiWINO CO.. NtW YORK and AlBANY. N.Y. 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD 

Wed., March 18, 1959 



Letter . . . 

(•onliuiu'cl Irom PiiKi' 2, Col. 4 
!l„. loi) ciUibi-e of our faculty. 

I'lcsidc'iit Baxter and tlic ad- 

niini.stralioii have, and are doinn 

, iiiaKnificciit .job in doaliiis with 

: ii. difficult financial problem of 

■ iniiinK Williams College; a.s Wil- 

iiii.s undeiKiadualcs we are srale- 

I lor tlieir efforts. 

Thomas R. Piper 

Captain, Williams Hockey Team 



Frosh Extra-Curricular Activity Evaluated 



This is tlie .second in a series of articles about the freshman class of 1962, a class which has been 
cited us one of the finest to enter Williams in several years. The first article (Mar. 4) dealt with fresh- 
man inlellecUial achievement. Today's study is concerned with the decree and quality of their participa- 
tion in extra-curricular activities. 



In liKhl of captain Piper's 
;,lalement, the RECORD will 
not print any further commu- 
nications on this subject. — jd. 



NEW AT . . . 





VERMONT 

7 DAYS 

UNLIMITED 
SKIING! 



SKI CAPITAL OF THE EAST! 

7 continuous Days U N IJ M II EI D Use 
of ALL LIFTS in Stowc at both Ml. 
Mansfield & Spruce I'cak arc-as. S.1.S 
Adults; $25 children under M. Hxlciul 
beyond 7lh day pro rata. Good any 
lime during skiing season. Ollcred 
those staying at member lodges of 
Slowe-Manslield Assoc. 

Infnrmntion, FOLDERS, Rcsfmifioii^: 

STOWE-MANSFIELD ASSOC. 



iiiniii I mil 

hy IJuyard Kasti'do and 
Stewart Davis 

Tlie Cla.s.s of 19G2 is in the proc- 
ess of buildinR a solid record of 
compelent participation in ■Wil- 
liams extracurricular activities. 

Alec Saundoi's, pie.sident of tlie 
A.M.T., note.s that four frt'shmen 
have already becoini,' member.s of 
Cap and Bell.s. Besides this unusual 
event, he olwerves, two of tliem 
have even been elected to the board 
of Cap and Bells. Simnders fur- 
ther con:iinenls, "The fieslimen 
liavc done a better .job than the 
last two cla.sses. They are vi'rsalili' 
and talented, easier, and a little 
artistic." But rcaclions to the 
freslimen on the part of A.M.T. of- 
ficers are somewhat mixed. Peter 



Culman, last year's A.M.T. presi- 
dent criticizes their "laclc of im- 
agination and creativity," allhouKh 
their "energy" and "enthusiasm" 
impresses him. 

Ileli|,'-ious Activities 

The Class of '62 has about av- 
erage participation in campus re- 
ligious organizations. Toby Smitli 
and Jerry Rardin, respectively 
president of the Newman Club and 
Lhe former Williams College Chap- 
'1 prj.iicient, concur that "tlie 
.■■rishmen are an active and iii- 
leri'sted group," 

The Saint John's Student 'Vestry 
is, liowevir, an exception; liere, 
iresliman functions are "negligi- 
ble." according to Vestry president 
Norm Cram, The reason for this 
fact, explains Cram, is simply that 
no administrative positions are 
i)l)en to freshmen. 

Mass Media 

The freshmen are well-repre- 
sL'Uled in the 'Williams mass media. 
In W.M,S,, tliey compose about 
lialf the total membersliip, Adam 
McLane, the Personnel Director, 
sl;U,s, "The station more or less 
depends on tliem to keep going, 
• le class has produced few out- 
■tanding radiomen, but more peo- 
iJle skilled in technical areas than 
usual " 

The freshman effort on the 
GULIELMENSIAN, according to 
Editor-in-Chief John Byers, has 
"reached a new peak." Byers fur- 
ther comments, "They alone work- 
ed on the freshman section this 



year, doing it practically indepen- 
dently witli little guidance from 
their I uppercla.ssman) editor, 
'I'lieir art woi-k, wa.s very good. All 
in all, I would .say that the fresli- 
men added to last year's fine prod- 
uct," 

Concerning freshman perform- 
ance on the RECORD, Editor Ted 
Castle noted that, though few 
Frosli volunteered in the fall, many 
responded to tlie second .semester 
Competition. "Performance has 
b:en very good, although we 
haven't had much time to tell a- 
bout the new members. Our fre.sh- 
iien leai-n very quickly, sliowing a 
good deal of imagination and ini- 
tiative." 

Freshman Sports 

Over and over again tlie reaction 
to the freshman teams from their 
coaches has been "great ability, 
good enthusia.sm, and fine poten- 
tial for next year," 

Fewer men have gone out for 
the teams than in proceeding 
years, but quality has made up for 
the lack of quantity. In the fall the 
football squad chalked up four vic- 
tories while losing only once, when 
most of the stars were injured. As 
Captain Mike Hopewell says, "a 
lot of us are going to play first or 
second string varsity next year," 
Likewise the .soccer contingent was 
small, but produced an unusually 
large number of able players. 
Coach Hank Plynt predicts that 
■although the team did not realize 



its full potential, it will contribute 
much more to Williams soccer than 
the average freshman .squad," 
Bright Future 

Phil Wirth, ^62 President, says 
that things look very good, witli 
frosh teams having won over i'i of 
their contests, ■'Prospects for the 
spring are excellent," he drawled. 

Most of those who can get out 
for sports do so. Some of the ath- 
letes may take a .sea.son off and 
not go out for a team they could 
make becau.se of the need for re- 
laxation, but homework .seldom in- 
terferes too seriously with sports 
time, because the interested parti- 
cipant makes time to study. Wrest- 
ling coach Pete DeLisser said he 
was most impressed by his team's 
desire to work hard. With three or 
four excellent wrestlers and fair 
potential, the team came through 
the sea,son undefeated by working 
hard at practices. 

Swimming Very Strong 

Coach Bob Muir considered his 
swimming team "one of the best 
since I've been here". Undefeated, 
the mermen showed great promise 
and "are coming in at exactly the 
right time", with such men as Chip 
Ide graduating in June. Members 
of the '62 team are already talking 
of an undefeated varsity next year. 

In essence, then, fewer members 
of '62 participate in sports than in 
recent cla.s.ses, but those who do 
take part do .so with much enthu- 
siasm and more ability than usual. 






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Dean Cole To Participate In Protestant Conference On The Subject Of Birth Control 



by David Brown 

William G. Cole, Dean of Fresh- 
men, will arrive in London on April 
12, to participate in a conference 
called by the World Council of 
Churches to discuss the imminent 
problem of "world population ex- 
plosion". He will be one of seven- 
teen delegates, including one other 
American, a Lutheran professor at 
Concordia Theological Seminary. 
The delegates' selection has been 
based upon a geographical and de- 



nominational representation. The 
other delegates are divided equally 
among Europe, Asia and Africa. 
The three day session will be at 
Manchester College of Oxford Uni- 
versity. 

Council Expresses Alarm 

The Council is alarmed. Dean 
Cole said, at the "decrease In the 
death rate with no corresponding 
decrease in the birth rate. This is 
especially serious in underdevel- 
oped countries, where economic 



problems are beginning to devel- 
ope." Further, the world popula- 
tion is doubling every half-century. 
"Within two hundred years, ac- 
cording to an estimate, the space 
problem will be so acute that there 
will be only one square yard per 
person." 

Birth Control 
The Protestant Churches have 
become concerned about the situ- 
ation and with birth control as a 
means of combating it. In contrast 
to their numerous position, the 



Roman Catholic Church has clear- 
ly stated its opposition to any form 
of birth control other than "self- 
oontrol," Dean Cole continued: 
"the Protestants, however, have 
been clouded on the subject." Some 
have spoken out, such as the An- 
glican Church at the Lambeth 
Conference of last summer; but 
most have not declared themselves. 
Therefore, the purposes of this 
conclave is "to prepare a state- 
ment on this subject to be submit- 
ted to the general conference of 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD j 

Wed., March 18, I959 « 

the World Council ( to be held thi 
summer, to see if the non-Ro„aan 
Christians can speak in one vuice" 
At the termination of the coii 
ference. Dean Cole will spend three 
days in London as a period of re- 
laxation, before returning to WiU 
liams. While there, he hopes to 
contact Sandy Fetter, William ! '59 
who is now a Rhodes scholar, and 
four other Williams graduates who 
are studying in England. He jilans 
to "see them at least for tea.' 




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Winter Sports 

CAPTAINS and COMMENTS 

Swimming . . . 




by Capt. "Chip" Ide 

mis year's swimming team was 
ijolstered by the addition of several 
,iauncli sophomores who together 
u lUi a few persistent old seniors, 
made up a very 
MTsatile team. 
I'robably tlie 
riiief reason for 
,,iir success was 

he addition of 

he Army meet 

o our schedule. 
\lUiough this 
: licet was our 

inly loss, (44- 

iji, the team started the post- 

( 'liristmas barrage of meets in bet- 

,1 condition than usual. 
In Addition to the consistently 
^standing performances of Buck 
Kobinson, NeilDevaney, Henry Ta- 
in. Don Lum and Bob Reeves, 

;)i'cial mention should be made of 
1 )ave Coughlin, Mike Dively, Terry 
\llcn. The top performances in 

he New Englands of all these men 

, another credit to the coaching of 
iiob Muir with the conditioning of 
( Ouch Bill McHenry. 

Winter Relay . . . 

by Co-capt. George Sudduth 

Have you ever competed In ath- 
letics before 15,000 fans? Probably 
not unless you are a member of the 
relatively unknown (on campus) 
winter relay 
learn. On six 
Saturday nights 
during the past 
winter. Coach 
Tony Plansky 
and his small 
squad had the 
privilege of par- 
ticipating in the 
indoor track 
circuit. 

This year's mile relay composed 
of four seniors — ■ Mack Hassler, 




LUPO 
SHOE REPAIR 

at the foot of Spring St. 



Tony Harwood, Bill Moomaw and 
George Suddulh — compiled a 
creditable record. After winning 
the Boston YMCA relay event the 
team ran medal earning perform- 
ances in the BAA and New York 
K of C meets. Its fastest non-win- 
ning time was 3:25.4. The faste.st 
440 yard leg was recorded by an- 
chorman Sudduth in 49.4 .seconds. 
Yet, win or lose, the thrill of the 
indoor track .season was theirs as 
they competed along side Ron De- 
lany, John Thomas, Don Bragg, 
Charlie Jenkins and company. 

Skiing . . . 

by Capt. Jeff Fisher 

The bigge.st difficulty that this 
year's ski team had to overcome 
was inexperience. Only three skiers 
had previously competed in col- 
lege meets. The four sophomores — 
Coleman, Phillips, Ronendaal, and 
Tyler — gained the confidence 
they needed in time for the Wil- 
liams and Middlebury Carnivals. 

The team was weakest in jump- 
ing mainly because there are no 
adequate hills in this area on 
which to practice. We were .strong- 
est in cro.ss-country and slalom, 
and next year's chances in these 
events look pretty good. 

Prank Morse and Spike Kellog 
from the freshman squad will give 
the team some needed depth. 




Squash 



by Co-capt. Chris Schacfer 

The record of the 1959 varsity 
squash team was good; but the 
spirit of the team was great. Win- 
ning five and losing six, the squad 
came less than seven points away 
from the possibility of an 8-3 sea- 
son. These points were the crucial, 
five-game, overtime points which 
eked out 5-4 wins for Toronto, 
Princeton, and Amherst. 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD 

Wed., March 18, 1959 
sports 



5 





For The Book 


RECORDS 




Basketball 


15-9 


Hockey 


8-10-1 


Swimming 


7-1-1 


♦Wrestling 


5-2 


Squash 


5-6 


Little 3 1 Vars.— frosh 


21-11-2 


Little 3 1 varsity) 


12-6-1 


Amherst i varsity) 


7-3-1 


Amherst (overall) 


12-5-2 


Wesleyan i varsity) 


5-3 


Wesleyan i overall) 


9-6-0 


1958-59 1 to date) 




Varsity 


50-34-3 


Frosh 


34-14-3 


Overall 


84-51-6 


Little Three Championship 




Basketball . . . 





by Capt. Pete Willmott 

Generally things went well for 
the basketball team this year. Our 
record of 15-9 is the best since the 
1954-55 season. The season was 
highlighted by victories over Har- 
vard, U. Mass., Springfield and 
Amherst. We reached the finals 
of the Springfield Christmas Tour- 
were honored by 
the NCAA tour- 
nament bid. 

I would say 
that the four 
straight losses 
at the end of 
the season were 
due to our in- 
ability to mus- 
ter a balanced scoring punch — 
our strong point earlier in the 
year — and a failure to carry out 
our defensive assignments tho- 
roughly. 

Jeff Morton played his third 
straight year of outstanding ball. 
For the first time he received con- 
sistent rebounding aid from Hede- 
man and sophs Weaver. Montgom- 
ery and Guzzetti. George Boynton 
had an exceptionally fine year and 
his ability to spell Bob Parker gave 
us added strength in the backcourt. 

Next year promises to be a good 
one as the returning lettermen will 
be joined by some talented fresh- 
men. 





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Frosh Equal 1949 
Undefeated Mermen 

The Class of 1962 contributed 
the first undefeated freshman 
swimming team since 1949 as they 
swept through six meets and three 
records. In addition to a clean rec- 
ord the freshman captured the 
Little Three title and the New Eng- 
land Freshman freestyle relay 
championship. 

Led by co-captains John Haslett 
and Robin Durham the Ephs nip- 
ped Deerfield and came from be- 
hind to take Hotchkiss 42-38. Top 
times for the season were Has- 
lett's 53.1 in the 100 against Deer- 
field, the freestyle relay's time of 
1:34,2 in the 200 and 3:35.4 in the 
400 yd. event. 

In the last two meets of the sea- 
son Williams rolled over Wesleyan 
and Amherst to take the Little 
Three. 

Wrestling . . . 

by Capt. Kurt Wienelte 

The wrestling team enjoyed a 
fine .season, due in part to the four 
men who were almost certain win- 
ners every week. But a large mea- 
sure of the 
team's success 
must be attri- 
buted to some 
members of the 
team who nev- 
er got the head- 
lines, namely. 
Bill Penny, Fred 
Noland, Denny 
Mitchell, and 
Harry Bowdoin. 



1!I(.\I)I()RD 

Freshman Winter Captains, left to right r Kobin Durham (co- 
capt, swimming), John Roe Ihocliey), John Kroh (co-capt. tracli), 
Bob Mahland (basketball), Mike Brimmer (wrestling), Harry Lee (co- 
capt. track). 

Winter Season ^62 

Freshman Basketball rolled up a 10-4 recoid to share the spot- 
lif^lit with swinimiiifr this winter. Capt. Boh Nhihland led the team 

scoring for the season with a 23.2 
average. 

The backcourt duo of Jay Johns- 
ton and Dave Ritchie averaged 15 
points apiece and coupled with 6-7 
center, Kirby Allen formed a high 
scoring trio. 

Hockey 

Aided by Bill Beadie's eleven 
goals during the season. Coach 
Bill Mccormick's freshman racked 
up an impressive 7-1-1 record and 
a decisive win over Amherst, 7-1. 

Co-captain Pete Marlow was 
second to Beadie with seven goals. 
Goalie Ham Brown compiled a 1.9 
goal per game average in the nets 
while John Roe added to the scor- 
ing attack with six goals and five 
assists. 




The coach and 



the captain could always count on 
these men for inspired perform- 
ances, against what I consider the 
best competition in the league, 
such as Burger, Reuter, and Di- 
Muccio from Springfield; Nagel 
and Dyer from Wesleyan; Williams 
and Bixler from Amherst. 

Bill Penny, in particular, wrest- 
led the best man on the opposing 
team week after week, yet he never 
excused his losses, never alibied. 
His competitive attitude inspired 
some of his more experienced 
team-mates. We won the Little 
Three mainly on the performances 
of these men, not by the feats of 
the favorites who were expected to 
win, did win, and consequently got 
the headlines. The captain's job 
is considerably easier when he can 
depend on good men. 



Fr. Hockey 


7-1-1 


Fr. Basketball 


10-4 


*Fr. Swimming 


6-0 


■Fr. Wrestling 


3-0-1 


Fr. Squash 


3-5 


"Little Three 


Championship 




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Wrestling 

Freshman wrestling copped a 
Little Three Championship and an 
undefeated season this winter led 
by Captain Mike Brimmer. Pulling 
out a dramatic 16-16 tie with a 
favored Amherst team, the Ephs 
went on to down a strong Kent 
team, 16-13. Forming the main- 
stays of the team were Brimmer, 
Gripekoven, Oehrle, Crosby and 
Robinson. 

Squash 

With only three experienced 
players, Mike Keating, Bill Hyland, 
and Fred Wentz, the freshman 
squash team did a creditable job 
compiling a 3-5 record. Captain 
John Botts. playing at number 
three was a key man in many of 
the matches. 

Skiing, Track 

The Freshman Ski team, al- 
though primarily a pre-varsity 
training program found competi- 
tion against Kimbal Union, Ver- 
mont Academy, and Dartmouth 
this winter. Spike Kellog and 
Frank Morse did most of the plac- 
ing for W.ill'ams. 

The first attempt at a freshman 
winter relay team sent Coach 
Plansky and the Ephs to competi- 
tion in the Boston YMCA meet, 
the Melrose Games, the Boston AA 
meet, and the New York K of C 
games. The frosh ran in the 3:50 
time for the mile relay. 

Hockey . . . 

by Toby Smith 

Varsity Hockey closed out the 
1959 season with an 8-10-1 record 
marred by bad weather and stiff 
competition. The biggest games of 
the season from 
a Williams 

standpoint were 
the three a- 
gainst Amherst. 
The Ephs after 
beating Am- 
herst In Rye, 
N. Y., in Decem- 
ber dropped the 
next two, 4-3, 
5-1. 

Fi'om a Hockey point of view two 
of tile best games this season were 
R.P.I, and Army. Heavily favored 
R.P.I, came to Williamstown De- 
cember 17 with an all-american 
center but a weak goalie. It wasn't 
until the third period that the en- 
gineers wrapped it up. 





Poet William Smith Discusses Poetry, Creative Writing 



Poet William Smitti 

by Peter B. Tacy 
"You'll think you're coming to 
the end of the world", said the 
man in the navy-blue knitted cap; 
and then he smiled, as If to affirm 
that this was not a totally dis- 



agreeable destiny, and hopped over 
imddles back to a mired, rusKcd- 
looking Jeep station wagon, 

I was beginning to believe Wil- 
liam Jay Smith, Williams' new 
mentor of Creative Writing, by the 
time I had arrived at his house , . . 
which nestles in the hills, some- 
where within Jeeping distance of 
Pownal Center, and which is popu- 
lated by Mr. Smith, his wife, the 
novelist and poet Barbara Howes 
anLl two extraordinarily active 
children. 

Poet Too Narrow 

Over a succession of martini's. 
Mr. Smith and Mrs. Smith rambled 
through a conversation that not 
only established them as fascina- 
ting, absorbing people — but as 
real professionals in the writing 
field. 

Brandishing a copy of "Ever- 
green Review", Smith expounded 
'after a little prompting) on — his 
field — modern poetry. "The poet 
has become far too narrow ... he 
should have a wide audience. He 
must be broader, go out on a limb." 
But, he went on, the majority of 



the new "Beatnik " or San Francis- 
co group's worth is rather limit- 
ed ,. . "tliey are a great big publi- 
city stunt , . . and while they have 
a legitimate idea — the revolt 
against tlie academic in literature 
— they are doing more typewriting 
than writing". 

"Poetry — or any literature, 
should not be dull", he continued, 
citing the use of humor in his own 
poetry as evidence of liis opinion. 
"A lot of what is written today — 
and wins prizes — doesn't hold 



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one's interest." But, lie remarked, 
the critics seem to hold a humor- 
ous poem as essentially non-ser- 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD 

Wed., March 18, 195'^ 



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VOL. LXXIII, Number 14 



WILLIAMS COLLEGE 




3Rje^xrfj& 



FRIDAY, MARCH 20, 1959 



PRICE 10 CENTS 



(Xf Hearings Move 
To End Cow Dispute 



Ihf lien Sclioick 
stability" versus " 
special CX'.V Ilea 
points of the two 



"r',.\p('ii('iic'(' and 
i/inc" ciiiciifcd in a 
111' piincipal scllin<j; 
.introl ol the ilelunet Pur|)le (^ow 

Claiming "enthusiasm and a ^ - 
nuKazine" was the group headed 
,. Steve Cohen '62, Cohen told the 

.mmittee his group "is in the fi- 
i.mcial position to Kive away the 

'mW." 



"cntluisiasiu and a niaj^- 

ring Wednesday nij^lit as 

lactions eontendiiiif foi 



Treasurers Delay Council ChoOSCS JA's 
i'hillip s Proposal ^ ^.^ . , . 

r rom ZOi) Ai)phcants 



LATE BULLETIN 
('ouncil Bids Cohen 

In an informal meeting Thurs- 
luy afternoon, the College Coun- 
■;1 decided unanimously to accept 
' he decision of the CCP in desig- 
;iating Steven Cohen '62 as editor 
]1 the Purple Cow. 

The bid was made on the basis 
,il a precis of the arguments of 
Doth contenders for the post which 
was written by CCP chairman Ri- 
chard Gallop '60 after Wednesday 
night's hearing on the controversy, 
I'lie CCF also recommended the 
appointment of a faculty adviser 
for the Cow. 

He claimed over $700 in actual 
atl\ertising revenue against a max- 
imum estimated expen.se of $800 
for the publication of tlieir pro- 
posed May 2 issue. 

The opposition group, headed by 
John Burghardt '61, questioned the 
quality and quantity of the ma- 
terial for the upcoming issue, and 
accused the Cohen group of being 
"inefficient and overly optimistic" 
m their business principles and 
practice, 

Burghardt claimed a basic struc- 
ture of himself as editor-in-chief, 
Cohen as literary editor, and Ho- 
ward Tygrett '61 and Toby Krat- 
ovil '62 as business managers 
would be the most effective and 
.lust composition of a new board, 

Cohen favored "a circular board", 
arguing that "petty bureacracy will 
not work," He felt his group, as 
successful and enthusiastic de fac- 
to publishers of the Purple Cow, 
sliould be given controlling interest 
111 the publication. 

The public controversy began at 
Monday's CC meeting, after a 
HECORD article depicting Cohen 
a.s Cow editor had ended "even tlie 
formality of co-editorship", which 
liurghardt claimed the old Cow 
board had sanctioned. 



Frosh-Soph Fete 
Heralds Vacation 

Tonight from 8 to 12 the Rath- 
skeller will be the .scene of this 
year's second "Pro.sh-Soph Smash." 

The two class councils have ap- 
pointed a committee headed by 
Charlie Merrill '62 and Dave 
Brown '61 to handle all the ar- 
rangements. The amount of beer 
has been increa.sed to ten kegs to 
further insure a successful even- 
ing. 

Entertainment will consist of a 
jazz tiio from the class of '62 and 
at least two pianists from the class 
of '61, Besides the planned enter- 
tainment spontaneous group sing- 
ing can be counted on. The Chug- 
ging Contests in which the class 
)f '62 will try to retain po,ssession 
,)f the honors they won last fall, 
will 3limax the evenings festivities. 

With the forecast of a large 
Liu'nout the announced price of 
sixty cents has been lowered to 
half a dollar. 



At its Wednesday meeting the 
Treasurers' council decided not to 
take any immediate action on the 
Phillips' Proposal to hire a Cam- 
pus Business Manager and agreed 
to discuss the whole range of fra- 
ternity financial problems with 
the Gi'aduate Committee of Wil- 
liams College Social Units. A mo- 
tion by Phillips to put his plan in- 
to effect was voted down because 
the Council was not yet certain of 
the merits of the plan, 

A substitute motion was put 
forth by Kenneth Kehrer, '61, and 
pa,ssed by the Council: 'Resolved 
that the President of the Treasur- 
ers' Council be empowered to form 
a committee to meet with the Ex- 
ecutive Committee of the Grad- 
uate Committee of Williams Col- 
lege Social Units for the purpose 
of discu,ssing the financial pro- 
blems of the fiaternity system." 
The Graduate Committee is com- 
posed of the Presidents of the 15 
Alumni Corporations that advise 
each house on financial matters. 

This motion was instigated by 
Jerome W. Brush, Jr,, President of 
the Graduate Committee, in a let- 
ter expressing his Committee's in- 
terest in an or.ganization to deal 
with financial matters. 

The original motion had sever- 
al failings in that it presupposed 
that the fraternities would hire a 
Resident Manager and that it did 
not leave sufficient time to de- 
cide what is wanted or needed. 



rhirt\' ni'w [unior .\d\isors ioi' the year 1959-60 were elected 
TuesdaN' iii^lit 1)\' a sjiecial seleetiiiy; committee ol the Collej^e 
(Council, The committee wiis composed ol si,\ seniors, );ired Har- 
din, Woodward Burgert, Jack Hy- 
land, John Mangel, Palmer White 
and Marc Newberg plus Ron Ste- 
gall and Ben Schenck, the present 
President and 'Vice President of the 
Junior AdvLsors, 



1959 - 60 



Junior Advisors 

Robert Adler 
J. Pierce Anderson 
Rowland T, Bankes 
Alan Bogatay 
David Brown 
John Byers 
Jonathan B, Chase 
Edmund P, Day 
Thomas H, Pox 
Clifford B, Granger 
David Hall 
Bruce Hopper 
Kenneth L. Jones 
Jonathan Kohn 
John D, Leech 
Josiah O, Low 
Paul Mersereau 
William E. Penny 
Harvey Plonsker 
Wendell Poppy 
George Reath, Jr. 
Nelson B. Robinson 
John Simons 
Jerre B, Swann 
Richard Verville 
Richard Warch 
Thomas Weinland 
James White 
Eric Widmer 
Robert Zeiders 



Students Head Home^ Souths ? ? 




VACATION — As dusk settles over the Taconic Trail, a lone Williams student wends his way 
through the purple hills. Back to Mom ... or maybe Southward to Florida ... or possibly even to New 
Haven. . . 



Long Deliberation 

The final decisions involved 
hours of deliberation and were not 
reached until the committee had 
carefully and thoroughly evalua- 
ted the nearly 200 applicants for 
the position, stated Dean William 
Cole, the faculty consultant. In 
making their choice, the commit- 
tee considered the candidate's re- 
commendation by intra-fraternity 
committees, his .scholastic and ex- 
tra-curricular standing, and liis 
apparent maturity and stability. 
The committee was especially an- 
xious to find men who "would take 
the responsibility seriously, not for 
just freshmen orientation week, but 
for all of the year," 

Another criterion tor the selec- 
tions was the probable concern and 
perception each prospective Jun- 
ior Advisor would exhibit in respect 
to problems whicli are Inevitably 
part of every freshman experience. 
Each candidate must also .show an 
evidence of willingness to just 
spend time in his entry should he 
be chosen a Junior Advisor, said 
Cole, 

Advisor Duties 

The Junior Advisors are expect- 
ed to live with the freshmen and 
help them with any problems they 
might have. For the Freshmen, the 
Junior Advisors are their only con- 
tact with fraternities and the up- 
perclasses, 

"The present Junior Advisors", 
complimented Dean Cole, "have 
done very well, very well indeed in 
fulfilling all the responsibilities 
and duties assigned to them," 

12 Fraternities Represented 

The Fraternities are well repre- 
sented among the new Junior Ad- 
visors, with twelve of the fifteen 
houses represented. Five houses 
had four Junior Advisors each, 
while one had three and another 
two. The remaining five represent- 
ed had one each. 



CC Penalizes For Overdue Books; 
New Fine Schedule Now In Effect 



"I find more hooks are heinf^ 
which are kept out past the dead! 
librarian Wyllis Wright in con- 
m.'ction with the new fine system 
impo.sed upon library books return- 
Kl late, 

Wright noted that the number 
i)f students who violate the 
system only on occasion has been 
reduced considerably. He said, 
however, the power of the dean to 
take disciplinary action against 
perennial offenders has been wise- 
ly retained in the recent College 
Council decision. 

Worst Period 

That period midway in each se- 
mester appears to be the worst with 
regard to total number of viola- 
tions, because most of the hour 
tests take place at this time and 
students must catch up on their 
assignments. 

At present. Wright does not know 
bow much money has been taken 
m from fines. However, it is "more 
than I expected", he said. He 
found that most students prefer- 
red to have the fines put on their 
college bill rather than receive the 
$0,25 reduction by paying imme- 
diately. 

Wright stated that a change has 
been made in the present system. 
Prom now on reserve books which 
are taken out after 7:30 PM must 
be returned to the reserve desk be- 
fore 11:00 PM, 



returned proni|)tly and those 
ne are retinned sooner", stated 



Library Fines 

Overnight Loans: 

After 8:30 AM — .50 
After 9:00 AM — .75 
After 10:00 AM — 1,00 
After 12:00 AM — 1,25 
After 6:00 PM — 1.50 

Morning Loans: 

8:00 AM — 12:00 noon 
After 12:00 AM — ,50 
After 2:00 PM — ,75 
After 3:00 PM — 1,00 

Afternoon I^oans: 

1:00 PM — 6:00 PM 
After 6:00 PM — .50 
After 8:00 PM — .75 
After 9:00 PM — 1.00 
After 11:00 PM — 1.50 

Evening Loans: 

7:30 PM — 11:00 PM 
After 11:00 PM— 50 
After 8:30 AM — .75 
After 9:00 AM— 100 
After 12:00 AM— 1,25 
After 6:00 PM — 1.50 

Books may be taken out from 

5:00 PM Sat, until 3:00 PM 
Sunday 
After 3:00 PM — ,50 
After 4:00 PM — 75 
After 5:00 PM — 1.00 
After 11:00 PM — 1.25 
After 12:00 AM — 1.50 



AMT To Air Realism 
Of Darkness At Noon 

"Starkly real" is the only appro- 
priate description of Arthur Koes- 
tler's "Darkness at Noon". This 
realism will be brouglit to the AMT 
stage Thursday April 9 via the de- 
vices and direction of Bob Ma- 
thews '56, 

According to Mathews the basic 
intellectual problem posed by Ko- 
estler is the eventual outcome to 
the Communist system as a result 
of its failure to account for the 
human soul. Heading the cast of 
thirty, Giles Playfair, Richard 
Willhite, and Professor Thomas 
Griswold all portray the characters 
that construct "the dream that de- 
vours the dreamers". Also in lead- 
ing roles Larry Daloz. Walt Brown. 
Graig Williamson, John Charnow- 
ski. and Pete Culman play various 
types of Communist and Russian 
personages. 

The starkness of the production 
will be enhanced by only sugges- 
tive, stock sets emphasizing a pur- 
poseful production frugality. 

Candida 

George Bernard Shaw's Candida 
will be played for the last time to- 
night at 8:30 at the Adams IVIe- 
morial Theatre. Admission is free 
for students. Drama critic R. F. 
Willhite presents his reactions to 
the characterizations on page 5. -ed 



New Haven Police Quell Yale Riot; 
Undergraduates Charge ^Brutality' 

.\ Saint Patrick's Day jiarade that j^roNcd too niucli of a 
temjitation for some snowball-throwing Yale students ended Sat- 
urday in a clash between sonic one thousand uncleri^radnatcs and 
elements of the police and fire dc))iutments of New lla\en. The 
riot, broken up with nij^htsticks and firehoses, resulted in ij;cncral 
I probation for the entire under- 
graduate body and the arrest of 24 
students, A similar disturbance the 
previous Tliursday resulted in the 
arrest of sixteen others. 
Police Brutality 
In the wake of the probation or- 
der and statements by the dearus 
and President 'Whitney Griswold 
bemoaning the student action and 
promising disciplinary action came 
charges by students of police bru- 
tality. An editorial in the Yale 
Dally News claimed students and 
faculty members " , , , were beaten, 
clubbed, punched and cursed ..." 
The riot centered around Calhoun 
College, 

"General probation" in the words 
of William C, De'Vane. dean of the 
college, "entails immediate dis- 
missal for further public miscon- 
duct of any kind." Arrested stu- 
dents face civil court hearings this 
week. 

The Ancient Order of Hiberni- 
ans, .sponsors of the parade, charg- 
ed the Yale students "manifested 
the fact that there is still a great 
deal of underground and latent bi- 
gotry in America." 



Adelphic Union Plans] 
Full Spring Schedule 

President Mike Dively disclosed 
tlie Adelphic Union's schedule 
Wednesday. The Union journeys to 
Amherst in mid-April to defend its 
Little Tliree Debating Champion- 
ship, 

The Third Annual Prep School 
Debate Tournament will be held 
at Williams April 24-25, To date 
eleven .schools have enrolled for 
the contest in which Deerfield 
school will defend its title. Tour- 
ney finalists will meet Saturday 
April 25 in Room 3 of Griffin Hall 
for the Championship. 

Interfraternity Debates 

The Interfraternity Debates will 
also be completed this .spring. Chi 
Psi and Phi Gamma Delta are 
semi- finalists. Tlie victor of Delta 
Phi-Delta Upsilon match will meet 
Chi Psi and the Psi Upsilon-Fresh- 
man winner will meet Phi Gamma 
Delta, The finalists will meet late 
in April to decide this year's 
champion. 



^^e mim^§ l^eeoeb 



Baxter Hall, Williamstown, Massachusetts 
published Wednesdays and Fridays 



founded in 1886 

THE WILLIAMS RECORD ii published ai an independent newspaper twite weekly by the students of Williams College. Entered ■§ »econd 
class matter Nov. 27. 1944 at the post office at North Adams. Masi.. under the Act of March 3. 1879. Subscription price J6.0U yf'[y- 
Change of address notices, undeliverable copies and subscription orders should be mailed to Baxter Ilall, Williamstown. 
iai correspondence must be signed by the writer il intended (or publication 



Mas: 



All cditot- 



F. Corson Castle. Jr. 
fditor 

F.DITORIAL BOARD - J. A. Wheelock. Jr.. J. M. Good, manasint 
rdilms: C. II Smith, S H. Levy. ».." nhh.r,; K. K. (lillell. K.. .V 
flemeius, aiunuttf muniininfi filil'tr, \l. MiMtl. J, K, K.iiultilp!i. 
UiKurr tililm,: R. M. I'yle, Jr., W, J. .\l.ill li. >?"''> .<(ilon. 

EDITORIAL STAKE - Class of 1961 - B. Campbell. I'lanklin, Reath, 
Sanmelson Snyder. Buck. D. Campbell, Kelitet. Kuliii, l.ap.y. Lin- 
berg. Mckenzie. Mayher. Osgood. Raisbe.k, Ruseiil.hni Sthiavetli. 
Cla'L >.( I'<(.3 - Anderson, B.iMedo. liiul. Da.i-. M."^"!'. Sei- 
(lenwurm, Allen. Black. Cappelli . Eeruiison. Kealini'. Oehrle, I'ollork . 
Richardson, \'olkman. 



Bayard T. DeMallie 
BUSINESS BOARD 



Edmund G. Bagnulo 
l/uiinfii mana^eri 
- G. W. Bissell. local advtrtilint: D. C. Lee, 
D. II. Knapp, ciuulation, L. A. Epstein, trial- 



national advfrtinn 
VTtr, 

BUSI.NESS STAFF - Class of 1961 - Adams, Buwman, Carroll, 
IXiuie. Dimock, Dively, Ekhoira, Fox, Holland, McBtide, Ra- 
phael. Reiiiecke. Class of 1962 - Buck. Kroh. Ober. Rutherford, Swell 
IMIOTOCRAIMIY - AnmlJ 1. lir.Riliiid. m,in.;!/r: Alniy, Basledu, 
Siiiilh 

SI'iaiAl. (.ONIKIBI TORS ■ Allan L, Miller, Richard F. Willhiie 
I'eler B. Tacy, luliii (J. A Doolillle, Ir.. John 1'. Richardson, Ben 
i.iiniii R. Schenck, II, D.ivid V. S .«aid 



Vol. LXXIll March 20, 1959 Number 14 



Business manager 

Fratoniites can save a j^ood deal ot money by 
biiyinjJ all the goods they need through a com- 
mon agent. 

Fraternity financial records must, like those of 
every other organization, be audited by a compe- 
tent financial adviser, in order to facilitate com- 
parisons of the houses" financial records, the 
monthly fissures should be submitted to the au- 
ditor in uniform statistics. House treasurers must 
be as competent as possible as well as being re- 
sjioiisible persons. 

These are the four essential goals behind the 
efforts of the Treasurers' Council toward finan- 
cial stability in the fratornitv system. It is clear 
that problems do exist which can be solved if 
the i^eople involved will agree. John D. Phil- 
lips, whose leport suggests the solution of a 
resident business manager, has fully considered 
how best to aehie\e the goals he feels must be 
achie\ed. Others maintain a central manager to 
lie unnecessarv. Both positions are tenable. 
The Graduate Committee of Williams Fraterni- 
ties is com]50sed of the )5residents of the frater- 
nity graduate corporations whose )5rime concern, 
it must be jMCSupposed, is the efficient operatioii 
of their own chapter house. The Treasurers' 
Council members handle day-to-dav house fi- 
nance. 

It will often be dificult for members of both 
of these groups to see the over-all view of the 
problems of fraternal finance. It is necessary for 
both, however, to come to agreement: first on 
the goals which thev pursue in develophig pol- 
icies on finance and then, on the means best to 
effect their goals. The epiestion can be shelved 
for another few years but a definite need for ac- 
tion exists now; a lack of decision will indicate 
weakness in the fraternity system. -editors 



MICKEYMOUSE 

With this issue of the RECORD, we send 
half the college off to sweet oblivion on the bea- 
ches of the Carribean Sea to relieve the tensions 
of the bridge table. The other half will go home 
to see Mother and Dad. 

The RECORD has gone through one-(|uar- 
ter of 1959 under our benevolence. We have a 
minute to a.sk, what's happened this winter? Well, 
there haven't been any riots that got into print. 
There was one time there when it looked like 
something might hai^pen in the College Council 
hut the whole thing died down. What it was 
they were going to put down a rule that said 
that hereaftei- Mark Hojikins would be charac- 
terized as a psychologist the administiation 

straightened them out )M-etty soon on that, 
though, so there's no danger of anything being 
changed. Not this year anyhow. 

Bob Matthews tried to throw a stone but a 
couple of )-)eople caught it before it broke any 
windows. "You didn't mean to do that, did you. 
Bob?" R. R. R. Brooks, our Dean, hasn't had too 
much trouble on his hands except that too many 
peoi^le are keeping books out of the library. They 
fixed that with a fine. The only thing is, the rate 
at which the fine increases is so complicated 
that the librarians and their assistants can't fi- 
gure out which books are overdue, say they. 

Oh yes-A lot of people were appointed to 
a lot of positions-it's the new student adminis- 
trations with new ideas about everything that's 
been done before that really kee^) the Dean busy. 
He has to keep them informed of historical per- 
spective .so that they won't make the same mis- 
takes that were avoided in the past. 

Then there's us. We did a couple of things. 
We tried creative make-up for the front jiage a 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD, Friday, March 20, 1959 

editorials, letters, features 



VIEWPOINT 

:; always ii product o 
have neei 



1)11 



I their times. Historically Napulci 
II possible without the French Revolniio,, 
olin Milton in Jack Keroiiac's decade. It is 



To the editors of the RECORD: 

TO NEW HAVEN 

Following last week's town-gown partv, we 
are now under the thumb ot oppression. I'^mi, ol 
all things, is almost against the law. 

But we are bound to have some. For this 
reason, we are organizing an intercollegiate stag 
jjarty on Saturday, the 4th of April, here in New 
Haven. As you might imagine, we have in the 
makings one of the most stupendous Spring cel- 
ebrations known in the history of Western educa- 
tion. It will be an occasion no one will forget, 
least of all the town of New Haven, 

Come down and drink up a storm!!! We'll 
clear our floors for your sacks. 

—Yale- Ivy Party 

LIVINGSTON'S EXILE 

Mr. P. B. Tacy thinks for himself. He smokes 
N'iceroys and stirs Porridge (RECORD Feb. 2,5). 
He is Sisyphus pushing the Haystack Monument 
behind a snow plow over the Mohawk Trail. 

Take thought P. B. Tacy! We who have wea- 
thered out the storm; We who have beaten out 
our exile have heard your muttering beep beejis. 
We ha\'e heard you in the dead COW tell of 
walking a dog in the ])ark most brilliantly. And 
now we have heard you cry: Williams is an A&P 
stocked with Junior Executives. Career Week- 
end Sale. 

At your 25th, Nikita willing, Mr. Tacy, you 
will be sla]5i5ed on the back and remembered as 
"Old P. B.! The guy who used to write poetry be- 
fore he started earning $30,000 per." 

Let us have a Tacy Cultural Weekend! We 
can hire out the defunct railroad station (you 
interpret the symbol, P. B.) and play Vivaldi 
( the RECORD critic must go to a faculty mem- 
ber to obtain a critical judgment of Fournier) 
and put on "The Iceman Cometh" ( was it twen- 
ty-one students who attended the premier of 
"Summer and Smoke"?). 

"The cpiiet affirmation of academic excel- 
lence uttered at Hopkins Hall" is quiet, Mr. Tacy. 
Very, very (juiet. In fact . . . 

From the Phoenix Theater in New York, 
from the theater at Webb School in Southern 
California where jjeojile drive forty miles to see 
a i^rep school play, from the Goethe Institute in 
Germany, and from an American University 
where your solitary cry is a unified chorus four 
hundred strong achieving Art and Intellect, we 
who have passed beyond the trauma of our exile 
whisper a sad song: You should have come with 
us, P. B. Tacy. Now . . . now, it's too late. 

Thomas M. Livingston 
Ex-editor COMMENT 
Ex-editor PURPLE COW 
Ex-student Williams College 

TACY GETS BACK 

I personally thank you for your letter. 

Tlie slings and arrows within it — I accept. 
Gladly, I swallow them because they have been 
said and intelligently said — for other reasons as 
well, but mostly because one person in this void 
that is Williams and its alumni at last dared 
to stand on his hind legs and question POR- 
RIDGE'S pious spewings. 

The compliments within it — I accept hum- 
bly. Both personally and for PORRIDGE, which, 
as you may have discerned, is often a vast over- 
statement of what I feel — done for the sake of 
being as controversial as Numb Williams will 
be controversial. 

Some of us have passed a "trauma" of exile 
here, Mr. Livingst(m. Exile from the living. Exile 
from the involvement in our Liberal Arts which 
would give them some value. Exile from people 
who were interested ... in anything more than 
$30,000 per, someday. 

I have given up on many of my pleas. You 



Men are al 
wt)iild not I 
There could be no 

true that enduring greatness sp;uis the ages, yet Jesus Christ wouid 
wait in brown burlaj) h)r followers lodav on a street corni ; in 
New York. We who are of this age; where are we to seek? li Im^ 
always been youths' lot to seek something or another. Tlmiims 
Wolfe, a prophet hir intellectual Peter Pans, expressed a youilihil 
philosophy, which he summed up in a single sentence: "O \..iith_ 
still wounded, li\iiig, feeling with a woe unutterable, still grii \ iim 
with a grief intolerable, still thirsting with a thirst mi(|ueiich:i!ile_ 
where are we to seek?" We. now in our youth, are posed Aith 
this (luestion today. 

The writer of this picsuiiiptuous piece is a product o' hjs 
times, as are all of tliosi- who read it. Still it is our nlai'e ti try 
to be objective about our times, l-'rom this attempted ol)jec'li\itv 
we should be frightened by a miasma ol apatiiv which seem, to 
prevail in so much of life in our times. It seems as if ikiIukIv 
cares. If we, in our voiitli, are |iroducts ol these times, (leil .ips 
the lack of a coni|)elliiig thirst h)r lile— under Wolle's defiiiilim- 
can be ex|ilained away. 

To discard it so siinph'; to rationalize our position— all m u 
big leaj) back to the suhjecti\(' \ iew— ;ippears to be cheating our- 
selves. The things that we fail to enjoy, the material advaiil i^cs 
of our civilization in which we lose ourseKcs, the apatb.v, the (Mvc 
for security: all seem characteristic ol where we are todav. To i rho 
Robert Matthews' comments in a recent edition ot the Rl'^COHi); 
where is the old joic dc oiorc}' Are people panic stricken at ihc 
idea that they might have to become odd-balls in order to ad tm 
their, in Wolfe's words again, "thirsting with a thirst niKpicinli- 
able?" Has the goal of seciiritv won out to such a degree thai our 
early vears now are nothing but an organized placement period? 

The kaleidoscope of a rewarding life is at a young iiiiui's 
feet. He is strong. It takes a lot to bow him, but sometimes -it 
seems— less to cow him, A good job. a good acceptable girl, a 
good home, a good four-door ear seem to be his goals. Avoidism 
of nearly all else seems to be the touchstone ol his prei^aralion 
for these concrete and secure goals. If this voutb has any faith 
in himself, is not such an orieiitation an insult to the lact lliat 
he is voung? 

Products of our times, we ma\ rationalize our position; or 
when we criticize oui' position—lrom our iiecess;irilv subject i\c 
view— some of us ma\' be wrong. "The N'ounger generation" has 
been going to hell in a basket lor thousands ol ve;us. It is tlicii 
foolish to ;isk c()llecti\'e voutb to shake tlie dust ot its decade, lint 
it is a shi]) in the iiice to liie il the voung do not at least try. 

D. E, Stewiird 



couple of weeks ago. It was wild ( our favorite know why. You left Williams 
expression) but the only reaction we got was ..... 

"Looks sort of queer." 

As the spring season bombards Williamstown 
with a whiff of hailstones and academics grind 
to a stop with the Frosh-Soph Smasli, we res)-)ect- 
fully submit this, our Quarterly Report. 

—castle 



I too will leave, come June. I will not make 
$30,000 per. Ever. But T should like to meet 
those four hundred . . . and hope to be a part of 
them. 



Perhaps I should have come , 
haps it is not too late. 



but 



per- 



P. B. Tacy 



-=^<r 



.jt30''7i~^/eon>^iasrii^ 




during Spring vacation, plan to visit 

OUR FINE UNIVERSITY SHOP 
created for today's undergraduates 

Our University Shop features exclusive 
styles at moderate prices, in sizes 35 to 42 
...including new iteins you'll want for late 
Spring. And attractive furnishings, too. 

Lightweight Dacroii*-aiid- Worsted 

Tropiad Suits, $60 

Was/mble 70%, Dacmi, 30% Worsted 

Suits, $60 

Washable Dacron-aml-Colion 

Poplin Suits, $40 

Attractive Tvce'ed Sport Jackets, $45 

Printed India Madras Odd Jackets, $.37.50 

A nd sport and polo shirts. Odd Trousers, etc. 



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CHICAGO • LOS ANGELES • SAN KRANCISCO 



I. Mabry Clark, Gifts Oi Distinction 
Will Open Soon On Spring Street 



occupying the right-hand coi- 
,„.,■ of Clark's Five and Ten^a new 
gift shop, 



L. Mabry Clarlc, Gifts of 
Distinction," under the direction of 

Mrs. 



George Clark plans to open 
soon on Spring Street. 

■•I'm going to carry mostly early 
American merchandise, including 
mlkMlass, lamps and copperware," 
Mrs. Clark explained; "however, I 
will also have stationery, candles, 
iind men's and women's gift items. 
i/;ter on I hope to include modern 
"in merchandise. Oh yes, I'm 



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All Expense Student Rales 
from $C50.00 and up. I'or cnm- 
plele information, see or write 

Fisher Travel Service 

5 College Street 
Middleliiiry, Vermont 



going to sell ties— the straight nar- 
row ones, you know," she added. 
Five and Ten Remains the Same 

People think we're changing the 
store, but the Five and Ten will 
stay the .same, Mr. George R, 
Clark commented. "This gift .shop 
is my wife's pet." 

A partition has already been in- 
stalled to separate the gift .shop 
from the Five and Ten. "My hus- 
band has alloted me the space," 
Mrs. Clark commented cheerfully. 
"If I do well, we have the under- 
standing that I may eniarge." 

The new shop will take the place 
of Marge's Gift Shop which closed 
in February. Her store has been oc- 
cupied by Cal King, Jr. wlio will 
open a sporting goods shop. 



HaveaWORlOofFUN! 

Travel with IITA 

Unbe/ievob/e low Cosf 

^Europe 

60 Dm ^. from $645 

Orient 

,43-65 Doiri ,„';';„ f,om $998. 




THE WILLIAMS RECORD 3 

Friday , March 20, 1959 

Despres Advises 
Pakistan Center 

Professor of Economics Emile 
Despres has been requested by the 
Ford Foundation to fly to Pakis- 
tan this week to give advise con- 
cerning the staff problems of a 
new economic research center 
there. 

Despres departed on March 17 
for a three day visit to London be- 
fore flyinK to Karachi, Pakistan, 
whei-e ho will stay three weeks. 
Wliile in London he will conduct 
preliminary discu.ssions on the sub- 
ject with otlier economic advisors. 

The trip follows one Despres 
made u Pakistan in mid-1955. 
From then until late 1956 he was 
on the Pakistan Planning Board, 
11 group of advisors who have im- 
plemented an economic develop- 
ment plan for the country. Since 
then he has made considerable 
•study in the field of Pakistan ec- 
onomic problems. 

Despres is chairman of the Ec- 
onomics Department at Williams. 



2ith 
Tear 



t^ni four! I'ncfud* 
cojfege ctedil. 
Alio tow-coit trips lo Mexico 
$169 up, Soulh Americo S699 up, 
Hawaii Study Tour $549 op and 
Around tlia World $1798 up 
Alk Ygur Travel Agent 

|in MB 545 5th Ave., 

Wmm New York 17 

wuit lUviL, iKC MII2 6544 



Dial System Invades 
Williamstown Sunda\ 



The College phone number un- 
der the new dial system, which 
goes into effect on Sunday, March 
22. will be GL-8-4131. 

Williamstown and Nortlr Adams 
may be dialed from any college 
extension by dialing "9" and then 
the digits of the number. How- 
ever, toll calls from college exten- 
sions must be placed through the 
switchboard. 

When dialing from private 
phones in Williamstown, you may 
reach Williamstown by dialing the 
dibits of the number, and North 
Adams by dialing MO-7- and the 
digits of the number. 

The hours that the college 
switchboard will be operated are 
as follows: 

When college is in session — 

Every day from 8 AM to 10 PM 
During vacation periods • — 
Monday thru Fri. 8 AM 6 PM 
Saturday 8 AM - 12:30 PM 



Richard Gold 



JEWELER 
T.AKE HOME WILLIAMS CL,\SSWARE 



Willianvstowii, Mass. 



THlNKLlSH 



English: 



WiEDlCU LEXICON 




, Thnkhsh. AFFLICT.ONARy 





Engli 



^,. SA.UOR-S DEBT 



English: BOORISH LOVER BOY 



Thinklish translation: The appropriate 
word for this gent is Crassanova! Main 
reasons: 1. He's the only guy we know 
who sends mimeographed love letters. 2. 
He's the only guy who doesn't make 
advances when he runs out of gas (the 
gal's too busy pushing his car). Too 
thoughtless to buy his own cigarettes, 
this bird only dates girls who appreciate 
the honest taste of fine tobacco. "We 
always have something in common," he 
says. "Her Luckies!" 

English. RUN-DOWN CHICKEN COOP 



ThinkI 



i^^^ BOCKPOII-E 






Thinklish: GOBLIQATION 

"ABGt BCDHAN. SEAriLE U. 



Thinklish: HENEMENT 



tMMETT CONNOLLY, 



U, OF S*N" '^'■•"* 



S)* T. Co 



HOW TO MAKE ^25 

Take a word— ambition, for example. With it, you can make fake desire to 
succeed (shambition), acting aspirations (hambitim), the desire to study 
(crambition) or the urge to win at bridge (slambition). That's Thinklish— and 
it's that easy! We're paying $25 for the Thinklish words judged best— your 
check is itching to go! Send your words to Lucky Strike, Box 67A, Mt. Vernon, 
N. Y. Enclose your name, address, university and class. 

Get the genuine article 

Get the honest taste 

of a LUCKY STRIKE 

Product of iMj^^nfUganJot^eeo-^yuit^— Jo^ee» is our miMc iiamr 



Some Important Telephone 
Numbers 

AMT GL 8-3023 

Alumni House GL 8-9118 

Berkshire Hall Main . . GL 8-9231 

Kast College GL 8-9147 

Lehman Hall West . . GL 8-9241 

Mortran Hall Main . GL 8-9256 

Sage B GL 8-9157 

Sage 1) ... GL 8-9236 

l'acult.v House Main.. GL 8-4848 

Alpha Delta Thi GL 8-3781 

Beta Theta I'i GL 8-9137 

Chi Psi GL 8-3033 

Delta Kappa Epsilon . . GL 8-9142 

Delta Phi GL 8-4636 

Delta Upsilon ... GL 8-4858 



IMii Delta Theta . . . 


GL 8-9114 


I'hi Gamma Delta . . 


GL 8-9120 


I'hi Sigma Kappa . . . 


GL 8-3240 


Psi Upsilon 


GL 8-9134 


St. Anthony Hall . . 


GL 8-3548 


Sigma Phi 


GL 8-4030 


Theta Delta Chi 


GL 8-3235 


Zcta Psi 


GL 8-4160 


Infirmary 


GL 8-5105 


President's Office .... 


GL 8-4156 


Heating Plant 


GL. 8-4131 


EXT. 259 




Watchmen and Police 


GL 8-4132 


Building's and Ground 


GL 8-4133 


Chemistry Department 


GL 8-4134 


Physics Department . . 


GL 8-4135 


Library 


GL 8-4136 


Williams Kccord 


GL 8-4137 


Koper Center 


GL 8-4138 


Kitchen, Baxter Hall . 


GL 8-4139 



Baxter, Foehl On 
Spring Vacations 

Pre.3ident James P. Baxter III 
and Treas'.irrr Charles Foehl are 
currently lakint; their annual 
spriny lacations. 

President and Mr.s, Baxter left 
':iHt week for their first trip to 
Mexico in recent years and will 
return early in April. They plan- 
ned to travel and relax, and Mrs. 
Baxter hoped to look for objects 
of art in the area. 

Foehl South 

Having spent the fir.st two weeks 
of March near Del Ray Beach, Flo- 
rida. Mr. Foehl and his family are 

I Continued on Page 4, Col. 1) - 



LUPO 
SHOE REPAIR 

at the foot of Spring St. 



Junior Year j 



in 

New York 

An unusual one- year 
college program 




Wrife for 
brochure to: 

DeanF. H.McCloskey \" Ji / 

Washington Square \ f^^\ 

I College 

I New YorK University 

I New York3, N.Y. 



Get WILDROOP) 
I CREAM-OIL Charlie! 1 




LUCRETIA BdrOIA, hostess, says- 
"Wildroot really does something for a 
man's poisonality!" 



Just a little bit- 
of Wildroot 
and. ..WOW! 




THE WILLIAMS RECORD 

Friday, March 20, 1959 



Asian Text Drive 
Called 'Success' 

The first "Books for Asian Stu- 
dents" drive at Williams was con- 
cluded Saturday with a total of 
350 books collected. 

Stated co-chairman Jim Skin- 
ner '61. who, with Dave Hall '61. 
organized and ran the drive, "I am 
very pleased with the results, al- 
though the participation of a few 
houses could have been better." 

A Sophomore Council project, 
the drive covered the fifteen fra- 
ternities, the Soph Quad, the Pine 
Cobble School, and Williamstown 
High. Skinner expre.ssed the hope 
that this collection will be contin- 
ued in the future. 

Asia Foundation 

The sponsor of this drive is tlie 
Asia Foundation. The types of 
books sought were college-level 
textbooks, published after 1945, 
and novels. These books are sup- 
plied to areas in Asia where there 
are known book needs, with the 
aim of helping enlarge Asian stu- 
dents' and scholars' understanding 
of Western thought and methods, 
as well as supplying the basic tools 
for learning. 

Since its inception over two years 
ago, the program has supplied 
more than 580,000 books to Asian 
seats of learning. Students and 
professors of 350 American cam- 
puses, librarians, publishers, and 
booksellers have participated In 
the program. 

Countries 

Countries which have received 
shipments of books include Af- 
ghanistan, Burma. Cambodia, In- 
dia. Indonesia, Korea, Laos, Sara- 
wak, Singapore, Taiwan, Thail- 
and, and Viet Nam. The central 
office of the drive is in San Fran- 
cisco. 



*;\AMT Ofiers Candida This Weekend; 
Reviewer Lauds Hirsche, Simmonds 



By Richard ,F. Willhite 

Although beginning late due to 
expected last minute technical dif- 
ficulties, the final dress reliearsal 
of Shaw's Candida Tuesday night 
moved swiftly througli the equiv- 
alent of an opening night perfor- 
mance. The set and lighting ef- 
fects of Alexander Saunders, Jr. 
matched the dramatic readiness of 
the cast, and Mr. Giles Playfair 
appeared more than prepared to 
offer his production to the first 
nigliters on Thursday. 

Mrs. Nancy Hirsche in the title 
role offered a carefully done, if 
not overly inspired role as the lov- 
able object of the affections of 
her husband and a young boy. Her 
carriage, if nothing more, implies 
grace and dignity. 

As her husband Morell, Archie 
Palmer used his gift of a powerful 
and commanding voice to its ut- 
most, and exhibited at times a true 
feeling for the words themselves. 
His inexperience, however, ham- 
pered him in making the most of 
his emotions and his gestures ap- 
peared at times as mechanical. Far 
more realistic was Harvey Sim- 
monds as the emotional young poet 
Marchbanks. Through Mr. Sim- 
monds' fine understanding of the 



Baxter, Foehl 



(Continued from Page 3, Col. 5) 
now at the Cloisters, a resort at 
Sea Island, Georgia. His relaxa- 
tion and gold are occasionally dis- 
turbed to solve current problems 
in the Ti'easurer's Office which are 
forwarded to him. He will return 
April 1. 



HARVEY SIMMONDS and 
PRUDENCK BARKKR in "CAN- 
DIDA ' 

character, the boy emerges as the 
colorful and beautifully pathetic 
character he is, driven by the "se- 
cret" in his heart. It is a fine por- 
trayal of a difficult role, 

In the more supporting roles. 
Prudence Barker was delightful as 
Prosy, tlie Reverend's secretary; 
with fine timing and a true feel- 
ing for comedy. Miss Barker play- 
ed the solemn and giddy spinster 
with the Shavian dryness it requir- 
ed. As the lovable scoundrel Bur- 
gess, Colin Byford matched Miss 
Barker's timing and humor, but 
with anything but dryness. As the 
loud cockney industrialist, Mr. By- 
ford was a perfect contrast to the 
dignity, dryness, and-or pathos of 
the other characters. 




Movies are your best' entertainment 
See the Big Ones at 




NEW 



COCKTAIL LOUNGE 
RESTAURANT 



P.\T & [ULIA 
KELLY 



COZY 
CORNER 

1 Vi miles north of Williamstown on Rt. 7 



SPLURGE! Next time 

really go all out . • • 

have a steak with your 

Budweiser* Sure!..* 

ivhere there's life, there's Budo 




KINS OF BEERS • ANHEUSER-BUSCH. INC. • ST. LOUIS • NEWARK • LOS ANGELES • MIAMI . lAMP/l 



On Campos 




with 
M^xQhuIman 



(By the Author of "Rally Round the Flag, Boys! "and, 
"Barefoot Boy with Cheek.") 



THE TRUE AND TYPICAL CASE 
OF CHATSWORTH OSCEOLA 

You all know, of course, tliat every I'licinccring senior is receiv- 
ing fabulous olTcrs rroiii dozens ol' corpdratiiiiis, liut do you 
know just liow t'ahulous tliese olTers lire? 1 )o you liuve !iny idoii 
how widely the corporations are eiinipctinn? Let me cit(' for 
you tlio true and typical ca.se of Cliatswortli Usceolu, a true 
and typical tsenior. 

Cliatswortli, walking acros.s tlie M.LT. (•;nii|ius one day la.st 
week, was liailed l)y a man sittiiif; in a yellciw convertible 
studded witli precious fiein stones. "Ilcllii," said the iiiiiii, "I am 
Norwalk T. Sig;al'i)os of the Sigafoos Bearing and liusliing Com- 
pany. Do you like this car?" 

"Yeah, liey," said Cliatsworth. 

"It's yours," said Sisafoos. 

"Thanks, hey," said Cliatsworth. 

"Do you like I'liili]) Morris?" said Riffifoos. 

"Of corris," said Cliatswortli. 

"Here is a pack," said Sijjafoos. ".\nd a new pack will be 
delivered to you at twelve-iiiiiiute intervals every day as loug 
as you shall live." 

"Thanks, hey," said Cliatsworth. 

"Does your wife like Philip Morris?" said Sisafoo.?. 

"She would," said Cliatsworth, "but I'm not married." 

"Do you want to be?" said Sigafoos. 

"What American boy doesn't?" .said Cliatsworth. 

Sigafoos pressed a button on the dashboard of his convertible 
and the trunk ojicned up and out came a nubile maiden with 
golden hair, flawless features, a perfect disposition, and the 
appendix already removed. "This is Laurel Gcduldig," said 
Sigafoos. "Would you like to marry her?" 




*W*ft»i*V 



"^^ \i \ler3ppeL'cf/x out Pi 



"Is her appendix out?" said Cliatsworth. 

"Yes," said Sigafoos. 

"Okay, hey," said Cliatsworth. 

"ConKratulations," said Sigafoos. "And for tliohnppy bride, 
a pack of Philip Morris every twelve miuutea for the rest of 
her hfe." 

"Thanks, hey," said Laurel. 

"Now then," said Sigafoos to Cliatswortli, "lot's get down 
to business. My company will start you at .S45,0()l) a year. You 
will retire at full salary upon reaching the age of 2('). "When you 
start work, we will give you a three-story house made of bullion, 
complete with a French Provincial swimming jiool. We will 
provide sitter service for all your children until they are safely 
through puberty. We will keep your teeth in good repair, and 
also the teeth of your wife and children unto the third genera- 
tion. We will send your dentist a pack of Philip Morris every 
twelve minutes as long as he shall live . . . Now, son, I want you 
to think carefully about this olTi-r. Meanwhile, here is ten 
thousand dollars in small, unmarked bills, which places you 
under no obligation whatsoever." 

"It certainly seems like a fair oflfer," said Cliatsworth. "But 
there is something you should know. I am not an engineer. In 
fact, I don't go to M.I.T. at all. I am a poetry major ut Harvard. 
I just came over here on a bird walk." 

"Oh," said Sigafoos. 

"I guess I don't get to keep the money and the convertible 
and Laurel now, do I?" said Cliatsworth. 

"Of course you do," said Sigafoos. "And if you'd like the job, 
my offer still stands.'! «> uug. MMBhuimM 



Speaking of engineerg, the Philip Morris company makes a 
filter cigarette tliat's engineered to please the most discern- 
ing of rater smokers— Marlboro, the cigarette irilh better 
"makin'i." More flavor plus more filter equals more cigarette I 



'59 Track Squad 
Schedules 7 Meets 

By Jay Osgood 

The 1959 Williams varsity track 
team led by co-captains Bob Hat- 
cher and George Sudduth faces 
another tough seven meet schedule 
which includes for the first time a 
iriaiiBular meet with Tufts and 
Boston University. 

Coach Tony Plansky is still un- 
certain about which men will be 
on the roster since many of the 
men on the team last year are par- 
licipants in a winter sport and 
liave chosen to wait a few weeks 
l)efore reporting. 

Good Sprint Strength 

Williams should have fine sprint 
strength if both senior Chip Ide 
and sophomore Walt Henrion run 
ihis spring. Ide won the E.I.C.A. 
100 as a sophomore and has done 
u consistent 10 flat 100. Henrion 
ran five events for the freshmen 
last season and his best time for 
Uic 100 was 9:9. 

The only experienced Eph quar- 
UT miler will be Co-capt. George 
.Sudduth, who holds college rec- 
(irds for both the 440 and the 880. 
The other Williams middle dis- 
tance man, Bill Moomaw, has been 
running very well inside this win- 
ur and should do well in the 880 
this spring. Dave Canfield and 
.lohn Allen are the Williams milers. 
IIat«her In Four Events 

Jack-of -all- trades, Co-captain 
Bob Hatcher, will sprint, polevault, 
I'nter the field events, and broad 
jump. Soph weight man Bob Judd 
entered the shot put, discus, jave- 
lin and high jump for the freshmen 
last year and may score for the 
var.sity in each event. 

Senior Tony Harwood pole-vaul- 
ted 12' 6" as a sophomore, but he 
i.s virtually alone in his event as is 
high jumper Bob Dunham, who has 
reached 6'1". 



Kronick's 
Esso Service 

Join Our Growing 

List of Satisfied 
Williams Customers 
Stote Road Phone 830 

Cars picked up and delivered 



Tobin Downs Davis In Squash Final Round 



By Stu Davis 
Defending champion Greg 
Tobin, '60 slammed his way in- 
to the finals of the college 
squash tourney, and then easi- 
ly defeated Sam Davis, '59 to 
successfully defend his title. 

The junior star had little dif- 
ficulty in climbing to the fi- 
nals. He turned in 3-0 victories 
over Robin Lee, '62, Hank Cit- 
ron, '62 and Jeff Shulman, '60 
before varsity co-captain Chris 
Schaefer, '59 drove him to four 
games. In the semi-finals To- 
bin defeated the other co-cap- 
tain Ernie Fleishman, 3-0. 
Coach Chaffee was not surpris- 
ed by Tobin's victory, as he felt 
his No. 1 man was "far super- 



ior" to any of the other con- 
tenders. 

The surprise player in the 
tourney was runner-up Sam 
Davis, who reached the finals 
by first defeating Steve Thayer, 
'61. He later squeaked by Bill 
Hyland, the top player on the 
frosh team, and Bill Miller '59, 
a strong varsity competitor. Da- 
vis finally bowed to Tobin in 
three short games: 15-11, 15-9, 
15-8. 

For the third straight year To- 
bin gained the finals of the 
squash tourney, and in the last 
two years emerged victorious. As 
a freshman he finished second 
to Ollie Stafford '59. Last year 
he defeated Roger Southall '58 
for the crown. 



Coombs Predicts Improved Team 
As Annual Dixie Tour Approaches 



By A! Miller 

Varsity baseball coach Bobby 
Coombs feels that this year's base- 
ball team should be an improve- 
ment over last year's, but declined 
to comment further on the out- 
look for the season. He said that 
it is difficult to make predictions 
on the strength of a couple of 
weeks' work in the cage. 

However, both he and Captain 
Rich Kagan seem to feel that the 
team may be helped considerably 
by a better than average sopho- 
more crop. The sophomores to 
watch include short .stop Pete 
Haeffner and outfielder Pete 
Smith, the two leading hitters on 
last year's freshman team, second 
baseman Bob Adams, and pitchers 
John Whitney and Art Moss. 
Pitciiing Improved 

One of the strong points of this 
year's squad will be the pitching 
if last year's sophomores have ben- 
efitted by the year's experience. 
Coach Coombs will have a good 
deal of depth with a junior dom- 
inated staff. Bill Todt, Ned LeRoy, 
J. B. Morris, and Don Lisher, all 
back from last year, will be helped 
by senior southpaw Harry Grat- 
wick. and .sophomores Whitney and 
Moss. 

Infield, Outfield 

The infield w'ill probably have 
Bill Hedeman at first, Bob Adams 
or Tom Tierney at second, Pete 
Haeffner or Jim Briggs at short, 




"COKC" II A RtQISI 



tflED TBAOE.MARK. COfVRIOMT O I«B» TMC COCA.COLA COMfANV 



Prom trotter 




She's the queen of the campus, and of 
course she favors you know what . . . 
the cold crisp taste of Coca-Cola. She 
knows that anytime, everywhere, Coke is 
the real refreshment. We don't say that 
the secret of her success is Coca-Cola 
... but it helps! 



BE REALLY REFRESHED ... HAVE A COKEI 

Bollled under authority of The Coco-Cola Company by 

BERKSHIRE COCA - COLA BOTTLING COMPANY 
PiHtfield, Matt. 



and Kagan at third. The outfield 
will have Bob MacAlaine in center, 
and the other two spots will go to 
Norm Walker, Pete Smith, or Bob 
Stegeman. 

The team will leave Saturday on 
their .southern trip which will in- 
clude games with Elon College 
and Pfieffer College, both in North 
Carolina, Upsala in East Orange, 
New Jersey, and then the final 
game with Princeton on the 31st. 
Coach Coombs expects Holy Cross, 
last year's eastern division champs, 
and Springfield, the runner up, to 
be the toughest games this spring. 
Also. Dartmouth, U. Mass. and the 
Little Three opponents will be 
rough. 
Williams — Amherst Centennial 
This year marks the 100th an- 
niversary of the first college base- 
ball game, which was played in 
Pittsfield on July 1, 1859 between 
Williains and Amherst. Many base- 
ball dignitaries, including baseball 
commissioner Ford Frick will be on 
hand May 15th and 16th to wit- 
ness the centennial celebration. 
Friday there will be a game played 
here with a big dinner following, 
and then Saturday the scene will 
shift to Amherst for a luncheon 
and the recreation of the original 
game. Amherst won the first game 
73-32 in 26 innings. 



Eph Lacrosse Readies 
For Southern Matches 

Bif Ken Kelirer 
llanipcrt'tl by inclement weather, the New Enj^land Champ- 
ionsliip Williams lacrosse team is rapidly preparinj^ for the opeiiinj^ 
t;aiMe of tlicir southern tri]3 on .March 24. They play VVashinj^ton 
and Lee as the culmination of a two day ])ractice there. 

Prom there they move on to 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD 

Friday, March 20, 1959 
sports 



Intramural Skiing 

Charlie Boynton '60 won the 
intramural giant slalom race 
held at Jimminy Peak 'Wednes- 
day with a time of 31.4. Fresh- 
man Prank 'Ward and Junior 
Bill Polk were .second and third 
respectively. 

In team competition, Zeta 
Psi won first place with an ave- 
rage time of 42.16. K. A. was 
second, and Psi TJ. was third. 
Each team had five men com- 
peting. 



Tennis Squad To 
Begin Rebuilding 

By Ricl( Seidenwurm 

A major rebuilding job faces Wil- 
'iams tennis coach Clarence Chaf- 
fee this season. Only .seniors Tom 
Davidson and Joe Turner and jun- 
ior Greg Tobin remain from last 
year's team which compiled a 5-5 
record against rugged competition. 
Contesting for the coveted 
first singles spot will be jun- 
ior Clyde Buck and sophomore 
Bruce Brian. Buck, who was side- 
lined last season by the Asian flu, 
copped the college tournament this 
fall by defeating freshman John 
Botts in the finals. Brian compiled 
a fine record as freshman co-cap- 
tain last year. 

Turner, Davidson 

Turner is slated to play third 
singles while Captain Davidson 
will hold down the fourth spot. 
Tobin, Eph .squash standout, will 
play fifth man. The final spot will 
be contested by juniors Bob Pyle 
and Jeff Shulman and sophomores 
John Leathers and Fred Kasten. 

Chaffee intends to do some ear- 
ly season experimenting in the 
doubles, but tentatively intends to 
pair Tobin and Buck, Brian and 
Davidson, and Shulman and Kas- 
ten. He feels the singles lineup will 
be well-balanced and fairly strong 
and that the doubles will be the 
key to the team's future. Faced 
with this rebuilding problem, Chaf- 
fee is not overly optimistic, but 
has stated that, "'We won't do too 
badly." 

Spring Trip 

During spring vacation the team 
will travel south to compete in pre- 
season warmups against 'William 
and Mary, U 'Va, Duke, George 
Washington 'University, the Coun- 
try Club of 'Virginia at Richmond, 
and Navy. 

A difficult twelve team schedule 
in three weeks starting April 24 
at RPI and including such per- 
ennially strong teams as Harvard, 
Princeton, Yale, Dartmouth, Army, 
and Amherst will present a bold 
challenge to a relatively inexper- 
ienced squad. The first of six 
home matches takes place against 
Army Friday, May 1. 




This is Boots, the Williams Cluh Cat. He is one 
of the fattest cats in the United States and this is 
why: he dines on a daily diet of vanilla ice cream. 
Now if that is what the Williams Club feeds its 
cat, imagine what yon will be able to order . . . 
in the GRILL ROOM. Men only. Pine-panelled. Bar 
in corner. Piled-high steaming plates. Rim-full frosty 
glasses. Efficient waiters. Or in the "girll" room. 
For you and your date. Intimate. Flatteringly lit. 
Voluptuously carpeted and upholstered. Sexy. And 
no finer food and drink in NYC. 'Wait. That is not 
all. Did you know that the Williams Club is one 
of the most reliable, fleetest-footed, theater-ticket 
services in New York? It is. When you come right 
down to it, the WC is an ideal spot for The Big 
Kvening to begin. Come right down to it soon. 
Address: 24 E. 39 Street, just off Madison Av. 



move on 
Charlottesville for another pre- 
season game on the 25th with the 
University of Virginia. Both of 
these teams defeated the Eph 
squad on the southern practice 
tour last year to mar an otherwise 
perfect record. From then on, 
Coach Ostendarp's team was un- 
beatable, winning the remainder of 
its practice contests and rolling up 
an 8-0 record for the season. 
Defense A Question Mark 

Coach Bill McHenry, in his first 
season as lacrosse coach at 'Wil- 
liams, is impressed with his team's 
showing in practice. 'T am encou- 
raged by the spirit and hustle here. 
The team looks good, and if we can 
find a good defense we'll have a 
fine season. Right now we have to 
do a rebuilding job in that depart- 
ment." 

In an attempt to bolster his de- 
fense, McHenry has moved Palmer 
White, who played midfield last 
year, back to help Win Healy, Dick 
Gallup, and sophomore John Horst. 
The Ephs have three big assets in 
George Boynton on attack, Roggie 
Dankmeyer at midfield, and Cap- 
tain Jock Jankie in the goal. All 
three were outstanding last year 
and were selected as Honorable 
Mention Ail-Americans. 
Attack Strong 

Williams is strong at attack, with 
veterans Nick Radcliff, B. DeMal- 
lie, Pitt Johnson, and Bob Embry, 
along with newcomer Bill White- 
ford from last year's Frosh club. 
The midfield looks adequate with 
Hal McCann, Bill Miller, Chuck 
Cutler, Jay Hodgson and Eric Wid- 
mer fighting for positions. 

The schedule is essentially the 
same as the one that Williams 
romped to a New England Cham- 
pionship on last year, with the ex- 
ception that powerful Hofstra has 
replaced Harvard. Musing over his 
schedule, McHenry said, "Right 
now, before the season starts, I 
can see that our toughest game will 
be with Hofstra. Dartmouth, New 
Hampshire, and Yale could also 
give us trouble. 

"I wasn't here last year, so I 
couldn't compare this year's team 
to last year's. But if we can solve 
the question mark on defense we 
could have a good season." 

Pending good weather, the la- 
crosse team will play three other 
practice games when they return 
home. The schedule calls for them 
to play Worcester Tech April 2, U- 
Mass April 4, and RPI April 7. 



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mad5iv£r"gii 



In the "Snow Corner of 
New England" 



Preston Cites Airlines 
Chief Travel Business 




Spectorsky Sees 'University Idea' In College Writing 



BUREAU CHIEF PHIL PRESTON 
"Business Is Great" 



URADIOKI) 



By Bill Anderson 

"Business is just great." said 
president of tlie Travel Bureau 
Pliil Preston, as he sat down after- 
having spent the better part of 
an hour "after hours" making last 
minute arrangements on matters 
ranging from a ride to Pittsf ield to 
a flight from Hartford to Miami. 

Settling into his chair Preston 
first made note of the organiza- 
tion of the Travel Bureau. Each 
function of the Bureau has its own 
head; Jim Maas in charge of air- 
lines, John Carroll in charge of 
railroads, Wally Bernheimer the 
European tours, and Wally Preb- 
ble the Nassau trip. John Oilman 
is business manager, and the whole 
organization is supervised by Hen- 
ry Plynt. 

Ticket Service 

Conversation then turned to air 
travel, which comprises the prin- 
cipal business of the Travel Bu- 
reau. Preston stated that a few 
years ago the Bureau obtained tic- 
ket stock from United Airlines. 
Through United they can "call Al- 
bany or Springfield and make a re- 
servation on any major airline any- 
where, then write the ticket out 
and hand it over the counter." In 
addition the Bureau recently ob- 
tained ticket stock from "supple- 
mental" airlines. These indepen- 
dent lines run flights at different 
times each day at a considerably 



FOR 

HAIRCUTS 

WILLIAMS 

MEN 

KNOW 

IT'S . . . 




J. PAUL SlIEEDY/ hair expert, says: 
"Wildroot tames those cowlicks!" 



•of ml So. Ilarri* mil Ud.. KiOi.i 



Just a h't He bit 
of Wildroot 
«nd...WOWI 



reduced cost. Preston said many 
students have taken advantage of 
this plan in buying tickets to Chi- 
cago. The Nassau trip is also using 
the service. 

De-emphasize Railroads 

Turning to the subject of rail- 
roads Preston commented that the 
Travel Bureau is de-emphasizing 
the rails this year because of in- 
creasingly poor service. He pointed 
out tliat the Eastern States from 
Chicago arrived six hours late af- 
ter Christmas vacation. The Tra- 
vel Bureau also handles European 
passages on student ships. 



"Be not a fornicator, O student, 
a robber, a murderer, a deceitful 
merchant, a champion at dice . . . 
Exhibit a good deportment in 
deeds, and in words; learn the 
custom of the country in which 
you happen to be ... Be peaceful 
among peaceful citizens, be like a 
ricli patron among the poor." 

The above, from the "Morale 
Scholarium", a handbook of stu- 
dent ethics written by a medieval 
professor at the Sorbonne, John of 
Garland, appears in A. C. Spec- 
tarsky's book, "The College Years," 
.1 rcci:ntly published collection of 
,vr .n s on Llie general topic of 
caUig? life. The writings, by au- 
thors suc!i as Benjamin Franklin, 
Van Wysk Brooks. Jonathan Swift, 
Jgden Na.-h. and Sloan Wilson, 

ingc' fra i .'i-rrioiis and comic es- 
says to ethical commands, and to 
poems. 

The purpose of the book is to 
present a picture of what the edi- 
tor terms the growth of the "uni- 
versity idea", which he defines as 



a convocation of people whose 
primary purpose is the accumula- 
tion, the .sharing, and the exten- 
sion of knowledge.'- 

In pursuit of this idea, the editor 
pictures college life in all its pha- 
ses — academic, athletic, and social. 
One of the most enduring aspects 
of college life is the theme of the 
liero, a theme propounded in tlie 
stories of Prank Merriwell or Dink 
Stover. 

"The College Years" offers am- 
ple documentation of the academic 
connotations of college life. Per- 
haps the most interesting of tlie 
essays is an article entitled '-Ivy 
Superiority" by Henry Morton Ro- 
b-nson. A graduate of Columbia, lie 
terms the universities of the Ivy 
League the last stronghold of aca- 
demic excellence. "It's frank in- 
sistence on academic quality -as 
oppo.sed to assembly-line produc- 
tion—that exposes Ivy League 
deans, dons, and directors of ad- 
missions to charges of .snobbery 
and elitism ..." 



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Robin.son presents an intnesti,]„ 
view of the difference hiiween 
small and large colleges: -Mam 
small colleges adequately .satlsf! 
the intellectual hunger ol fresh, 
men and sophomores. But ai too 
often, symptoms of scholasi ;c mal- 
nutrition begin to appear unong 
t he upperclassmen." 

THE WILLIAMS RECORD p 

Friday, March 20, 195 i 



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f tr^ ttilH 



VOL. LXXIII, Number 15 



WILLIAMS COLLEGE 




3R^^0fj& 



WEDNESDAY, APRIL 8, 1959 



PRICE 10 CENTS 



Yale ^s Mendenhall To 
Lead Informal Panels 

hif Joliii D. rhillii).s 
Tliomas C MciKlciiliall, historian and cdntator, will he in 
WIllianistowM to speak inlornially with stndunts as the sanest of 
ihc Sterling Memorial h'und today, lonioriow and l'"riday. 

Mendenhall has recently been named President ol Smith (^ol- 
' fc, ellecti\-e July 1, 1959. He is enrrently Master ol Berkeley 

»t Yale. He is also the editor ol 



( ollene and Professor of History 
Sulect Problem.s in Historical In- 
:, ipretation", a documentary study I 
.hicli is used as a basic text in the 
ji^inning history cour.se at Wil- 
:,:ims. 

Tonight at 7:30 in the Rathsicel- 
,,r. Mendenhall will participate in 
: discussion with students interest- 
,1 in the subject: "Liberal Arts 
Kducation — For What?" Men- 
lienhall will bring twenty-two years 
'if teachmg experience, plus work 
as head of the Yale Directed 
.studies Program to this discussion. 

To Attend History Classes 

He will attend history classes 
I liursday morning and afternoon 
.md lead a discussion on "History 
:ii an Intellectual Discipline" to- 
morrow night at 7:30 in 3 Griffin 
Hall. Friday morning he will be 
available for individual interviews 
with students interested in grad- 
uate study of history and college 
leaching. He will eat most of his 
meals with students in various 
fraternity houses. 

Mendenhall received his B.A. at 
Yale in 1932, after which he went 
to Oxford for three years on a 
Rhodes Scholarship. He was awar- 
ded a Ph. D. at Yale in 1938, and 
has been teaching there since that 
time. He served as Assistant Pro- 
vost at Yale during the war years, 
and more recently has been in 
charge of the Master of Arts and 
Teaching Program in New Haven. 

Sterling Fund 

Tlie David Sterling Memorial 
Fund was established in 1955 by 
the parents and friends of David 
Sterling '55. a victim of leukemia 
who had been a junior advisor, 
member of Gargoyle, and president 
nf his class before he was stricken 
midway through his senior year. 
The Memorial Fund's purpose is to 
bring to Williams notable figures 
111 the fields of religion, history, 
lihilosophy, and political science 
for informal acquaintance and dis- 
cussion with Williams students. 

Last year the Sterling Fund 
IJonsored Gordon Gray, Director 
of the Office of Defense Mobiliza- 
tion, and in 1957, Dr. Paul Tillich 
'if Harvard. 



Panofsky Speaks 
On Funerary Art 

"I have no particular reason for 
choosing this subject, except that 
I am at the age at which one takes 
a wistful pleasure in simply being 
able to look at tombs from the out- 
side." Erwin Panof.sky, of Prince- 
ton's Institute of Advanced Stu- 
dies, thus began his talk Monday 
night on "Tlie Virtues and Arts of 
Funerary Sculpture." He was in- 
troduced to the Jesup Hall aud- 
ience by the Lecture Committee's 
Dorian Bowman. 

"The Basic Attitude" 

"Funerary art," Panofsky postu- 
lated, "represents the basic atti- 
tude which an age takes to death, 
and this, to life." Beginning his il- 
lustrated study with the Egyptians, 
he concluded it in the 17th Cen- 
tury. "Modern tombs are a scep- 
tical affair," he explained. "He 
wlio attempts to write a history of 
18th, 19lh, and 20th Century art 
must look for his authority out- 
side the cemeteries, and even out- 
side the churches," 

The Egyptians, he found, were 
anticipative, attempting to provide 
for the needs of the deceased in 
the future life. In contrast, the art 
of the Greeks became "essentially 
commemorative." The prospective 
art of the early Christians not only 
glorified the deceased, but also 
"celebrated the beautification of 
his .soul." Later Christian art as- 
sumed a more commemorative sig- 
nificance, in forms which first ap- 
peared on the tombs of professors. 
"They were the first, Panofsky 
grinned," who wanted to be com- 
memorated rather than saved." 
Acoomplisliments 

Born in Germany, Panofsky 
holds a PhD. from the University 
of Freiburg. He came to the Uni- 
ted States in 1934, accepting his 
post at Princeton in 1935. He is one 
of the world's leading iconologists 
and the author of numerous books. 
His works include "Meaning in the 
Visual Arts," "Early Netherlandish 
Paintings," and "Albrecht Durer." 



Camp '61 Drives Winning Jaguar 
In Sport Car Club Inaugural Rally 



w n 




SPORT CAR RALLYE 

The starting: line of a 35 mile course 



BRADFORli 



Fifteen cars entered and finish- 
fd the Inaugural Tii-State Sports 
Car Rallye Sunday sponsored by 
tlie Williams Sport Car Club. The 
winning time on the 35 mile course 
was turned in by Paul Camp and 
Mike Prazer in a 2.4 liter Jaguar. 

The cars, ranging from MG's to 
a '51 Cadillac, left Chapin Hall at 
one minute intervals. The object 
was to arrive at each of the two 



check points and the finish line at 
as close to the exact theoretical 
time as possible. The drivers and 
their navigators were given sealed 
instructions containing mileage, 
speeds, and route dii-ections. 

Bill Ryan '61 managed the rallye. 
He revealed club plans for another 
rallye in May, as well as a possible 
Gymkhana, or sports car obstacle 
race, on houseparty weekend. 



Playfair, Willhite Featured In 'Darkness At Noon'; 
Kingsley's Drama Will Open Thursday At AMT 

(j''anite and Iron! 'I'lie corridor of an ancient linssian pi ison buried dee|) miderj^ronnd. March 
1937 . This is the settinj^ of Sidney Kinj^slev's hnitally stark drama of terror and defiance, Dark- 
ness at Xoon, which will he presented Thursday and Saturday e\eninf^s, Apn\ 9 and 11, at the AMT. 
Directed hs' Boh Mathews ofi and starring Ciles Playfair as Nicolai Senionovitch Hnha.shov, the 
production is the story of the nej^ation of the human soul. It is tlic story of Conuniniist terror and 
/.ealoiis deyotion to its revolutionary doctrine. 

Perversion, Terror 
From the "verminous", sex-star- 
ved, perverted tsarist prisoner 402 
to the recalcitrant, emboldened, 
and defiant character of Rubashov, 
Kingsley vividly depicts the cold, 
impersonal, self-devouring Com- 
munist dream. The tsai'ist's 17- 
year accumulation of caked filth 
and Rubashov's realization of per- 
sonal futility are concomitants of 
the expediency-oriented Commu- 
nist regime. 

But as it is a story of the ex- 
pedient yielding of the old to the 
new, it is also a portrayal of old 
Rubashov's dedication to his revo- 
lutionary dream. He coldly defies 
this bastardization of his ideal. In 
unflinching adherence to his be- 
liefs he defies the human sensation 
of pain. But dedication to personal 
beliefs must be subordinated to 
Party expediency. Human scruples 
are not inviolable. They are non- 
existent. Even in death Rubashov 
has no will. 

Love Outlawed 

Rubashov must consider music 
dangerous. He cannot love Luba. 
To enjoy, to love is "to realize that 
humans can create beauty". Thus 
having lived by denying the rights 
of the individual, so he must die, 
not as the leader of the Party, but 
as prisoner 402. After a frustrated 
and frenzied realization of his er- 
ror and an impassioned effort to 
clutch humanity, Rubashov dies a 
betrayed and broken man. For In 
accordance with his own commu- 
nist dogma, "golden lads and girls 
must, as chimney sweepers, come 
to dust". 

Impressive Array 
An impressive array of actors 
enhances this theatrical drama of 
power. Collaborating with Playfair, 
Richard Willhite plays the brutally 
cruel Gletkin and Robert Mathews 
portrays the old and insidiously 
sympathetic jailer Ivanov. Eliza- 
beth Mamorsky plays Luba Lo- 
shenko, Rubashov's luscious mis- 
tress. 

John Czarnowski and Walt 
Brown also have intriguing arid 
substantial roles in a cast of 23. 




llR.VDFOKIi 
ACTOR PLAYFAIR AND ACTRESS MAMORSKY 
A reliearsal scene from Kingsley's dramatic adaption of Artliur 
Koestler's "Darkest at Noon" 



Social Science Majors 
Make Washington Trip 

Thiiteen seniors from the History, Political Science, and Eco- 
nomics Departments participated in the annual Mead Finid Wash- 
ington trip dnrinjr the s]5rini!; xacation. 

The three-day schedule consisted of intersiews with yarions 
members of the t;o\ernnient, |)lus a luncheon with the Williams 
Alumni, Three purposes were es- 

Purple Cow Rustlers 
Highlight Alumni Tea 



tablished beforehand as a basis for 
discussion, but the men interviewed 
for the most part set their own 
course rather than answering spe- 
cific questions. Many opened their 
minds freely to the small student 
audience. 

"Bombers over Russia" 

Senator Barry Goldwater was 
quite emphatic concerning the 
Russian threat, stating, "We should 
send bombers over Russia once a 
week." Former Secretary of State 
Dean Acheson gave his opinions on 
our foreign policy, emphasizing the 
strengthening of NATO, and on 
our military status, urging accel- 
erated missile development. 

Senator Strom Thurmond gra- 
ciously gave his views of the Negro 
situation, intimating that it was 
the South's own problem and that 
the Negroes don't want integra- 
tion. Strongly pro-states' rights, 
he warned us to "guard against 
dictatorship." 



Record Initiates Plan 
To Raise Circulation 

A campaign to increase campus 
sub.scription is being undertaken 
by the editorial and business 
boards of the Williams Record this 
week. The plan is under the direc- 
tion of Stu Levy of the editorial 
board in cooperation with B. De- 
Mallie and Ed Bagnulo, co-business 
managers. 

According to Levy, the purpose 
of this move "... is to increase the 
reading of the newspaper on cam- 
pus by reducing the subscription 
rates and thus to decrease the 
number of students who are unin- 
formed about college activities." 
SlidlnB Price Scale 

The new price of a subscription 
to the individual member will de- 
pend on the percentage of the fra- 
ternity that subscribes to the plan. 
The individual rates decrease as 
the percentage of the fraternity 
subscribers increases. 

Speakers from the RECORD will 
visit all the houses this week In 
order to explain the plan and to 
register subscribers. 



Cattle rustling — the victim a 
purple cow — occurred In the after- 
math of the annual scholarship 
tea dance of the Williams Alum- 
ni Association of Cleveland-North- 
eastern Ohio. 

Borrowed from a local dairy, the 
life-size paper mache cow was used 
to .symbolize a purple cow at the 
dance, attended by about 700 peo- 
ple, including many non-alumni. 
The dance was over about dinner- 
time, and the cow was to be pick- 
ed up the next morning. 

Around 11 p.m., however, sev- 
eral men came, announced. "We're 
from Williams College," put the 
cow in their convertible, and drove 
away. The kidnapping was discov- 
ered the next morning. The News 
Directors Office reports, fortunate- 
ly, that the cow has been recover- 
ed. 
Alumni Association Scholarships 

The dance is a typical example 
of how six Williams Alumni As- 
sociations raise scholarship money 
to send boys to Williams from 
their area. Cleveland was the first 
to do such, having held their first 
dance in 1952. 

The scholarships awarded are 
usually for a maximum of tuition. 
The local alumni associations se- 
lect their own winner from a list 
of boys who have been accepted 
for the coming year and approved 
for a scholarship by the Admis- 
sions and Student Aid Offices. 



Registration 

Registration is in progress 
this week for the fall 1959 se- 
mester. The Registrar, Mrs. Ka- 
therine McCraw has announced 
hours during which the depart- 
mental student advisers will as- 
sist students in making out their 
course schedules. 

Students are urged to avoid 
the Friday rush period. Cer- 
tain courses have registration 
quotas and are liable to be fill- 
ed soon. 



Early Room Drawing 
Slated For Freshmen 

Assistant Treasurer Shane Rior- 
den has announced that in view of 
the exceptionally large Class of '62, 
dormitory drawings for sopho- 
mores-to-be will be held during 
April this year. 

'62 Preference 

With the large freshman class 
showing little attrition, Riorden 
has formulated the policy of hous- 
ing all sophomores, leaving the re- 
maining juniors and seniors to find 
rooms in the fraternities. West 
College, one entry of Morgan Hall 
and in Grey lock. 

Riorden indicated that there will 
be increased possibilities for those 
who wish to engage rooms "off 
campus" to do so this year. Soph- 
omores, however, will not be al- 
lowed this privelege. 

Form Combinations 

Riorden urged that freshmen be- 
gin now to group themselves into 
various combinations. There will 
be five quadruple suites, 64 triple 
accommodations, 28 doubles and 24 
single rooms available. 

Drawings allow the combination 
with the lowest number picked to 
have first choice at the available 
rooms and so on in ascending or- 
der. Freshmen are invited to tour 
the sophomore rooms at their con- 
venience so that they will have a 
reasonable idea of their rooming 
preferences for next year. 



f tjc Wimapg IS^Sotb 



Baxter Hall, Williomstown, Massachusetts 
published Wednesdays and Fridays 



founded in 1886 

THE WILLIAMS RECORD is published as an indoi)endi.-iit newspaper twice weekly by the students of \Vi 
class matter Nov. 27, 1944 at the post office at Norllt Adams. Mass.. under the Act of March 3. 1879. 
Change of address notices, uiideliverable copies and subscription orders should be mailed to Baxter Hail, 
ial correspondence must be signed by the writer if intended (or publication. 



r. Corson Castle, Jr. 
editor 
EtilTORlAL BOARD - J. A. Whcelock, 



/dkois: C. 11. Smith, S. B, Levy. 
Clements, asiociitu mantiniiii; editun 
Iraturt (diton; R. M. I'yle, Jr., W. J. 

EDITORIAL STAFF - Class o( 1961 - 

Sanuielson, Snyder, Buck, D. Campbell, 
berg, Mcken/.le, Mayher, Osgood , R.i 
Class ul IVO.' - Aiulersuii, 13,i.le. 



Jr., J. 

J ttiiton: 

M. ,\le 

Matt Jr. 



M. Good, managing 
E. K. Glllett, K. A, 
id, .1. K. Randolph, 
iphrts I'flitun. 



B. Campbell, Fkinklin 
Kehrer. Koliii, 1 
.beck, Rosenblall, 
1.. HirJ, D.ivi,, 



denwurm, Allen, Black, 
Richardson, V'olkmaii. 



Cappel 



I'e 



Ke.il. 



. (). 



Reath, 

Liii- 
Seblavelti. 
.\l.ircus; Sei- 
■hrle. Pollock. 



Bayard T. DeMallle. 

BUSINESS BOARD - G. W.Bissell 

niitiutiiil iidvirtiung : D. H. Knapp, 

urer. 

BISINESS STAFF - Class of 196 

Denne, Diniock, Dively, Ekholm, 

phael. Relnecke. Class of 1962 - Bn 

FlIOTOliRAI'IIV - Aini.lJ I. Br.i 

Snntli 

SFKCIAL CONTRlBlTdR.S - All.ii 

Peter B. Tacy, .Ichn I'. RuImi.I-um, 

Iv Sen, -11.1 

Al)\ l-RFISlMi DfSlCS 1) \ 



lliams College. Entered as second 
Subscription price ^6.00 yearly. 
WUliainstown, Mass. All editor- 
Edmund G. Bagnulo 
bttiinea mandj^ers 
, local advertising: D. C. L^ 
cinulalion, L. A. Epstein, treas- 

1 - Adams, Bowman, Carroll, 

Fox, Holland, McBrlde, Ra- 

k, Kroh, Ober, Rutherford, Swett. 

Iford, miinat^er; Aliny, Basledo, 

L, Miller, Rlchaid K. Willhlte, 
licnj.uniu R. Sclieiuk, 11: D.iM.l 



Vol, LXXIII April 8, 1959 Number 15 



NSA Re-Evaluation 

The oiic-vcar ]Di()l)ati()iiarv period u;raiitcd 
the National Student .\s.soei;itioii at William.s is 
now up. It is time for a re-e\aluati()n of the NSA. 

Clearly, Williams has gained little or nothiiifr 
from its inemhershi]-). From NSA's \aunted 
collection of literature dealiii<^ with prohlems of 
student jj;o\eniinent, we have used two pam- 
l^hlets, hoth hefore joiniiifr in 1957. Nothing of 
\'aliie was heard from the delcfi;ates W^illianis 
sent to the National Student C^oniijress. 

Nor, a|)pareiidy, does NS.\ think it has any- 
thinir to gain from us. Early in March, Boh Kiley, 
the jiresident of the National Student .Associa- 
tion was scheduled to come here to discuss our 
position within the orjijanization. He ne\er ar- 
ri\ed. No excuses were offered. 

Is NSA doing anythinjr of \alue, particularly 
with reference to Williams? It is doing; some 
worthwhile things in the area of student lea- 
der e.xchanges and foreign scholarship fund- 
raising. But here NS.'\ merely acts as an adminis- 
trator, a function e(|uallv well ser\c'd hv the 
W-'orld Uni\'ersit\' Ser\ice and the Ex|KM-inient 
in International Living. Neither of these claims 
to represent the student o]5ini()n of Williams Col- 
lege merelv hecanse we participate in Uiem, 

The opiiu'ons of the National Student .Associa- 
tion, as emhodicd in their statements of ha- 
sic ]-)ur|ioses and the proceedings of the ele\enth 
National Student (Congress, do not reflect the 
opinions of the students of Williams College. 
NSA envisions the role of student govenunent as 
the voice of the student hody in "academic, ad- 
ministrative (particularly admissions) and co- 
curricular" decisions. This last term has success- 
fnllv escaped definition, even hy the NSA. 

Although NSA halfheartedly suggests that the 
]5urpose of the college is education, it devotes 
so much of its energy to proposing husyhodv 
committees on conimunitv relations, frec>-milk- 
for-du'-kiddies and marches on Washington that 
education is ohviously secondary. 

—editors 



MICKEYMOUSE 

It was a cold tlay in London. There was a 
group of 18 students waiting outside a telephone 
hooth for a trunk line to tlie eontinent. They 
were young students and angiy. One of them 
said— "What's all this rot ahont decorum? Lets 
start the silly season so we can get into the jia- 
|)ers. Lord Beaserbrook was down here asking 
for just that sort of thing yesterday. 

Nobody replied for half an hour or so, 
everyone just sat shivering for the phone to ring. 
Then someone said, "what'U we do, old thing?" 
Nobody had iinv silly suggestions. 

Suddenly the telephone rang and all eigh- 
teen London University students piled into the 
hooth which happened to measure 3 x 3 x 14'4" 
high iiicidentallv creating the (tem]5orary) re- 
cord for S(|uee/iiig peo|5le into a i^hone booth of 
diat size. Lord Beaverhrook had a fine time 
with this stunt as it was precisely what he had 
been looking for that hole on page 1. 

It was a hot dav in late |amiary when an 
inmate of S\'racuse Lhiiversity lieard of the Lon- 
don booth record. Racing down to the local phar- 
macv, he measuied the i^hone booth "87. .5 more 
cubic inches!" .'\fter a whirlwind campaign dur- 
ing which be would have flunked out of Wil- 
liams, he succeeded in paying the 29 smallest 
people in the Unisersity to attend a short ritual 
at the corner |iharmacv. Unfortunately, he could 
only cram 26 in but he got his |3icture in the Sv- 
riicuse Hcrald-.\meriean at die top of die page. 

And so it goes— at the most modern and pro- 
gressive schools throughout the world (excej^t 
USS where there are no phones), students are 
climbing into |5hone booths in a niauner which 
seems to the rational observer to he (|uite con- 
trary to the functions of a telephone hooth. 
As usual too, the only thing new aliout the phone 
booths in this Berkshire backwasli are the new 
instruments with those damn 7-digit numbers. 

-castle 




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(open until 1 1 :00 p. m. 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD, Wednesday, April 8, 1959 

editorials, letters, feotures 



Amherst Report I 

By Ted Castle 

Amherst College students today 
are realizing a rather extreme feel- 
ing of "not getting anywhere." Now 
more than at any other time con- 
temporary students can remember, 
a large number are "going out Into 
the world" to see what it's like to 
become more stable and mature, 
to get the army over with and for 
.similar reasons. Some say that one 
of five members of the Class of 
1960 will not graduate with his 
class for such reasons. 

This is the most disturbing: fac- 
tor uncovered in a rather brief per- 
sonal investigation of unders;ra- 
duate attitudes and opinions at the 
end of March just previous to the 
spring rushing of freshmen at 
Amherst. 

Varying reaction to Williams on 
the part of uppercla.ssmen include 
a belief that this college is inferior 
to Amherst scholastically but pos- 
.sessing far more "spirit." Others 
think of Williams and Princeton in 
the same frame of reference. Some 
regard Williams as a last bastion 
where the great percentage of stu- 
dents are "good guys." In very gen- 
eral terms, it might be said that 
the Amherst student believes he is 
getting a better education than we 
are but he does not enjoy himself 
as much in several ways as might 
a Williams counterpart. 

On the whole, there is mucli ex- 
tra-curricular "intellectual and 
cultural foment." The literar.v 
magazine produces four fat issues 
a year supported without advertis- 



ing. Students feel that the quality 
of the writing: in some cases is not 
what it might be, but a great ni.my 
people read the magazine. I'aiii. 
cipatiun in activities of the Kirl)y 
Theatre is widespread. AIthiiiLj(h 
there is a certain avant-g.ude 
"arts-crafts" group, It is assiKiu- 
ted with creative graphic and lit. 
erary art rather than with iiip 
theatre. Productions such as ilic 
two parts of King Henry IV sccin 
to involve almost the whole school 
and the plays are very well ;it- 
tcndcd in general. King Ihmy, 
part II, for instance, was abl< to 
draw substantial houses for ci lit 
performances. 

Students assign a plethor;i of 
reasons for this activity and foi \\q 
observable proclivity for Amli ;st 
men to study pretty conslai ly. 
From them, one finds thai ill 
point to the gradually chan, :iu 
admissions policy as a key fa( .u; 
An attempt has been made duiini> 
the last few years at Amher.si lo 
get awa.v from the acceptanci of 
the "All round guy" towards ,i(:- 
cepting the avowed academician li 
is rumored that next year the Ad- 
missions Committee will use no 
standards except scholastic a|]ii- 
tude and achievement. No lon^rr 
will geographical distribution l)i a 
factor — neither will secondmy 
school extra-curricular and athle- 
tic activities and prep school or 
high .school preparation will not 
be differentiated. Whether or not 
this rumor is specifically true, tins 
trend is one of the basic factoi.s 
whicli makes Amherst today a sis- 
ter institution — twice removed. 

— first of three parts 



VIEWPOINT 



Last month Congress extended 
the peacetime draft to 1963. This 
is another four-year exten.sion of 
an institution which has no tradi- 
tional place in the American sys- 
tem. Senator Morse argued futilely 
foi- a two year law, but aside from 
his prote.st the new law passed 
quickly through both Houses. Pu- 
blic awareness was tuned to state- 
hood for Hawaii. As Hanson Bald- 
win said in his column (The Times. 
Mar. 12) : "Today, the public seems 
as apathetic to the i.ssue as Con- 
gress." 

We know we have to be "strong", 
but we are not quite sure 
whether to be that was with 
hand grenade.s or rockets. The in- 
fantry has always been basic, so 
we continue to jerk many of those 
"eligible" out of their environment 
into the confused waste of the mil- 
itary. This process goes on with lit- 
tle protest. 

In the back of every young man's 
mind is the fear that he will "have 
to go" eventually. Time under the 
flag now is taken almost as a mat- 
ter of course— a disagreeable thing, 
but "necessary." It has taken its 
place as the fourth big step in a 
young American's life — birth, the 
military, marriage, the death. 

Admittedly there has been scat- 
tered opposition to the peacetime 
draft. Stevenson spoke against it 
on practical grounds in his last 
campaign, but his logical argu- 
ments seemed to receive little pub- 



lic consideration. The Quakers and 
other groups have constantly work- 
ed hard to swing both Congres- 
sional and public opinion against 
it. Still the draft goes on with les- 
sening protest. 

Our society is so permeated with 
military experience that at tlu.s 
point nearly every man under 
thirty is either in reserve status of 
some sort, on active duty, or antici- 
pating having either to enlist or lie 
drafted. Basic training, is now u 
universal male experience. Every- 
one knows what an M-1 is. not lo 
salute sergeants, and that it is dan- 
gerous to go AWOL. The accepted 
out for slipping college students is 
the military. Nike bases are as 
common in the suburbs as couni ■ y 
clubs. Madison Avenue has mobi - 
zed to entice people into "pr - 
grams" of all .sorts. Everybo v 
cooks up his pet .scheme to "get v t 
of it". 

It would be a relief to live aga.:i 
in a society where the army w: s 
the army and no more. It won i 
be healthy to have an econoii i' 
that did not need the constani v 
crammed threat of crisis to suppc t 
it. Perhaps such wishes are reai - 
tionary. It may be outmoded ) 
speak again in terms of livii-i 
without the draft, for the word 
situation is such that Ameriui 
must be always ready. To be alwa s 
ready we have taken the draft io 
our bosom as one way to do it. 

— D. E. Stewaul 



To the Editor: 



will ?^ *i T^ "' " P"! "'*" '"""'t' ^^'^ current matter at hand 
V 1 have lost a great deal „f its original signifieanee. But wl„,t 
lif ,f% ° '''^/' 'y.'^Ptoniatie of the stagneney with which the 

ko !" ( T '■' fPP™"c'i«I' ""t ""ly by the students, l.ut 
also by the faculty and administration. 

Un,J!''l ^fl l'«i '''"','• ^ '"'''"''^''^ "^ f''^' ^"'■'^t "f CmulkUi had an 
vv^c « Qn " ^ ,"" r''" ".''"^'""K "'«'^* "f t'i« ^bow. Curtain time 
was 8:.j() and a lot of inake-up and coshuning had to he applied. 
An ai)peal was made; couldn't the hour test please he moved up 
) there would be no hurry at the theatre? NO. Administration 
won t allow it. Okay. 

nnll /l'7 '^'^y/^f'' t'i«^ administration allow classes to he can- 
celled for football players who have to play an away game. Or 
why are weekend classes conveniently shifted to mate room for 

™Hn''"'''-''^. ^"'■"■- y " ' ^'"■'^ ^•'" •''■ ''""^■- ^hy '^■'I'l't ho'"- f'-^' 
xceptions-.n terms of vylie.i the test has to be takcn-be made 

n,.-lr.'' \ "^ ^"m«^t ""K tliat achieves dual (.ualities not in 
campus-wKlc superabundance: cducaHon and entertainment. 

Tohn L. Phillins 'fiO 



Imhoff Sees Super Equality Result 
In Weakening Of American Humor 



By Ernie Imhoff 

Wliy do **" not laugh more to- 
(l;iy'; It is really a shame. Fallout, 
ijppmann, Existentialism, Sartre. 
Ciiinus, Nihilism, Summits, Police 
Corruption, Segregation and Draft 
luive put quite a damper on 
things. We have been made more 
sciious than ever before and with 
(■;i ii.se. The first four stories of last 
Sunday's Times Magazine were 
hradlined with the phrases "Grim 
Ki'port", "Storm Center", "Un- 
(ii.sy Togetherness" and "Fear". 

But it isn't all trouble in River 
Ciiy. When Jack Douglas writes a 
Ij.ok called My Brother Was an 
Only Child, or James Thurber 
II raws a cartoon with the caption. 
Wait here, I'll bring the etchings 
down", or someone recalls a Will 
(Hopper quip, overheard in an ar- 



gument, "Shut up, thLs is a free 
country", or Will Rogers Is re- 
membered saying, "Bunch of 
Americans were hissed and stoned 
yesterday in Prance, but not until 
they had fini.shed buying" 
when these are brought to mind 
we see that we all remain mem- 
bers of the Society of the Absurd, 
Human nature itself is grossly 
comic, intensified by our univer- 
sal contest today of seeing who 
can make the most .serious face 
and think most seriously, it is as 
though everyone practiced grima- 
ces and stone visages at home be- 
fore the mirror and then came 
out into the street to vie for the 
honor of being The Most Earnest 
of Them All, and thus. The Best- 
Per.son -to-Cope-With-the -Great 
Modern-Problem. 




On Campus 



with 



(liy thv A uthor of ' ' /{(illii hound the Fhg, Hoys!" and 
"Barefoot lioi/ with Cheek.'') 



THE CARE AND FEEDING OF ROOM-MATES 

Room-mates are not only heap.-; (if lini, hut they are also very 
educational, for the jiroper study of iiuiiikiii(i is man, and tliere 
is no better way to learn the drc:iiiis and drives of another man 
than to share a room with hiiri. 

This lieiiiu; the case, it is wise not to keep tlie s.anie room- 
male 1(111 hiiig, because the MKirc nidin-iiiatcs you ha\e, tlie 
more you will know about the drc'iins and (h'iv('s of your 
IcMdw mail. So try to change nKim-iiiatcs as often as you can. 
.\ recent study made by Sigafoos of rrincctdii shows that the 
licsl iiiterx .al for eluuigiiiK njoin-iii.atcs is every four hours. 

liow do you choose a room-mate'.' .Most (.'oiuiselors agree 
that the most important thing to look for in ro(iiii-niat(;s is that 
they be people of n>gular habits. This, I .say, is arrant nonsense. 
What if one of their regular habits happens to he beating a 
Chinese gong from niidniglit to dawu'.' (.)r growing cultures in 
your tooth glass'? Or reciting the Articles of War'? 







Kegular habits, my foot! The most important quality in a 
room-mate is that he should be exactly your size. Otlierwi.se 
you will have to have his clothes altered to fit you, which can 
be a considerable nuisance. In i'act, it is .sonietiines flatly im- 
possible. I recollect one time I roomed with a man named 
U.sage Tremblatt who was ju.st under seven feet tall and weighed 
nearly four hundred pounds. Tliere wasn't a blessed thing I 
could u.se in his entire wardrolie — mitil one night when I was 
invited to a masquerade party. [ cut one leg off a jjair of Trem- 
blatt's trousers, juin|)ed into it, .sewed up both ends, and went 
to the party as a bolster. I took second prize. First prize went 
to a girl named Antenna Radiiitz who poured molasses over 
her head and went as a candied api)le. 

Rut I digress. Let us turn back to the qualities that make 
desirable room-mates. Not the least of these is the cigarettes 
they smoke. When we bum cigarettes, do we want tlieni to be 
shoddy and nondescript? CJertainly not! We want them to be 
distinguished, gently reared, zestful and zingy. And what ciga- 
rette is distinguished, gently reared, zestful and zin^y? Why, 
Phili]) Morris, of corris! Any f . ''"r questions? 

To go on. In selecting a roo.n-mate, find someone who will 
wear well, whom you'd like to keep as a permanent friend. 
Many of history's great friendships first started in college. Are 
you aware, for example, of the remarkable fact that Johnson 
and Hoswell were room-mates at Oxford in 1712? What makes 
this fact so remarkable is that in 1712 Johnson was only three 
years old and Hoswell had not yet been born. But, of course, 
children m.atured earlier in those days. Tike Mozart, who 
wrote his first symphony at four. Or Titian, who painted his 
first masterpiece at five. Or Ilanso Felbgung, who was in many 
ways the most remarkable of all ; he was appointed chief of the 
Copenhagen police department at the age of six! 

It must be admitted, however, that he did badly. Criminals 
roamed the city, robbing and looting at will. They knew little 
Hanso would never pursue them— lie was not allowed to crow 
the street. 



tt i/ou are allowed to cross the street, hie yourself to a to- 
bacconist and stock up on Philip Morris, outstanding among 
non-niter cigarettes, or Marlboro, the filter cigarette with 
better "niakin's." Pick your pleasure. 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD O 

Wednesday April 8 , 1959 

People fiere were not always so 
sensitive about their religions, their 
politics, their ethnic group and 
their nation. Besides personal Idio- 
cyncrasies, the above categories 
have the most potential for wit, 
because they involve personal, 
holy things. Deflation of the bloat- 
ed ego seems to be the essence of 
laughter, whether it is creative. 
Intelligent humor, or simple wise- 
cracks. 

Why The Change? 

Why the change? Ironically, per- 
haps it is because of the offshoot 
of liberalism and tolerance in 
America today which says every 
church, race, political party, indi- 
vidual is created equal. Which is 
perfectly correct. But not when 
this limits humorous ribbing, 
since all is then raised on an altar 
of unapproachableness, like a dairy 
of .so many golden calves. Humor 
and respect can walk together with 
clutched hands quite compatibly. 

Harry Golden, one of the few 
true racial-rehgious-political hu- 
morist today tells the story of his 
Irish Catholic friend Timothy 
Mulcahy with whom he used to 
talk about life in the Thirties. The 
two read where Hitler deprived the 
Jews of property rights, where Hit- 
ler took away their citizenship, 
etc. Tim would shake his head at 
the headlines and extend restrain- 
ed .sympathy. Then one day, he 
blew into their familiar saloon in 
a rage of anger, waving a paper 
wildly and pointed to an item on 
page 28 where It was recorded 
that Hitler had imprisoned two 
nuns for alleged hoarding. Beside 
him.self, Tim .shouted, "Now the 
sonofabitch has gone too far." 
Determination Of Motive 

The recognized problem with 
any such humor is the determina- 
tion of the motive for telling the 
story. If related out of bias or mal- 
ice, humor is then but a form of 
sadism. And il is not difficult to 
joke about something when the 
,ioke is shot with another person in 
the sights. 

But wit concerning races, poli- 
tics, religion in this day often con- 
stitute Forbidden Territory, be- 
cause it preys upon the melting 
pot, is neither democratic nor lib- 
eral. Sort of like a huge waste bas- 
ket. It distorts the equality of all 
by dumping everything into the 
American Container. 

Get WILDROOt) 
I CREAM-OIL Charlie! 




Helen of Tkoy, N.Y. says: "There's no 
greece, just natural good groomingl" 



Just a little bit 
of Wildroot 
and. ..WOW! 



USNSA Agitates For 
Larger Student Role 




By Michael Mead 

Williams joined the United States 
National Student Association in 
late 1957 on a provisional one-year 
basis. Representatives of the NSA 
had earlier contacted the College 
Council and the matter was turned 
over to a committee headed by Ron 
Stegall and Herb Varnum. They 
conferred with the national and re- 
gional student a.s.sociation presi- 
dents and the CC voted to join on 
the basis of the committee's final 
report. Stegall says today, "if they 
really spoke for American students, 
we fell we ought to be represen- 
ted." Williams sent two represen- 
tatives to the eleventh National 
Student Congress and has partici- 
pated marginally in the regional 
'New England I student conference. 
The NSA claims a membership of 
approximately 400 colleges and 
universities all over the country 
and boasts a million-member con- 
stituency, claiming to speak for the 
"students of America." 
Constitution 
The NSA constitution begins with 
a glowing preamble covering all 
possible areas of student responsi- 
bility. Extremely idealistic in tone, 
it serves as an excellent theoreti- 
cal take-off point for such an or- 
ganization. The remainder of the 
document sets up conditions for 
membership, defines the regional 
student association membership 
and established NSA governing and 
policy-making bodies for the elev- 
en and one-half months of every 
year when the National Student 
Congress is not in .session. 

The by-laws further define the 
constitution, and specifically the 
nature of the National Student 
Congress and regional organiza- 
tions. While a careful audit is in- 
sisted upon tor regional groups, 
none is mentioned for the NSA it- 
self. 

National Student Congress 

The National Student Congress 
is set up as a purely representative 
body, the size of members schools 
determining the number of voting 
delegated. Thus Williams has two 
delegates, while Ohio State and 
others of its size are entitled to 
seven. In the few days of the 1958 
congress delegates were called upon 
to consider over one hundred reso- 
lutions proposed by the commis- 
sions of NSA. A report by the Har- 
vard Student Council which even- 
tually to a referendum terminat- 
ing that school's affiliation with 
NSA maintained that these reso- 
lutions often were inadequately 
based in fact and ill-considered by 
both commissions and delegates. 

The areas of NSA interest are 
institutionalized in ihe form of 
four national commissions: Stu- 
dent. Educational and Internation- 
al Affairs and Student Govern- 
ment. 

The NSA points out, unarguably, 
the little-recognized fact that stu- 
dents of the world look to the stu- 
dents of the US for their opinion 
on international matters. The Na- 



LUPO 
SHOE REPAIR 

at the foot of Spring St. 




i>. SMrrii 
Chairman Leech, CC's NSA com- 
mittee 

tional Student Associatioir is 
claimed to be the organization 
which represents the particular 
student view of America on world 
matters. It has taken anti-com- 
munist stand in its withdrawal 
from and opposition to the Inter- 
national Union of Students after 
they became Red dominated. The 
student congress supported a 
strong commission resolution for 
an independent Algeria and de- 
nounced the Hungarian brutality. 
The activities of the International 
Affairs Commission and its organs 
in administering funds for student 
leader exchange programs and for- 
eign student leadership develop- 
ment projects constitute the stron- 
gest selling point for the NSA. It 
is, however, primarily a matter of 
raising funds and administering 
grants, similar to the World Uni- 
versity Service. 

Three Commissions 
The definition of function of the 
other three commissions — Student 
Affairs, Educational, and Student 
Government — is blurred. Their re- 
solutions and functions seem to 
center around two main ideas: Ev- 
eryone, literally everyone, has an 
inalienable right to an approxi- 
mately equal education and stu- 
dents ought to have a large say in 
all aspects of their educational 
community. 

A significant emphasis is laid 
upon federal aid to higher educa- 
tion, specifically individual fed- 
eral .scholarships i"at least 60,000 
at its inception"! to be given with 
no strings attached. It was the first 
matter proposed by the Education- 
al Affairs Commission and there 
are repeated references to it in 
mandates proposed by the other 
commissions. The second Basic 
Policy Decision, one of four prime 
directives of the NSA. states, "We 
recognize the right of every stu- 
dent who meets the educational 
institutions specific academic stan- 
dards, to admission to that insti- 
tution . . ." 

In the area of student participa- 
tion in all decisions affecting their 
educational institution, Basic Pol- 
icy Decisions claim "NSA believes 
that effective cooperation should 
include joint participation of stu- 
dents, faculty and administration 
in planning and execution of aca- 
demic, administration and co-cur- 
ricular policy . . ." and "active 
student participation in the formu- 

i lation of administration policies is 

1 recommended . . ." 



THE WILLIAMS BOOKSTORE 



ANNOUNCES THE ANNUAL 



SPRING SALE 



ALL NEW COPIES 40% - 80% OFF 



FICTION, NON-FICTION, HOBBIES, 



ART, COOKING, PICTURE BOOKS, ETC. 



College^ Social Councils Function 
Within Limited^ Legitimate Spheres 

With ntw quarter of the 1959 coUenc ijcar past, the RECORD sum,- 
iiuirizcs the activities of the College Comwil and the Soei<il Coiiiwil, the two 
hddiiin sliulent government agencies. Siinirnaries were prepared In/ Ceort^f 
Reatli for the CC aiul lienjainin Campbell for tlie SC. Ttieij are the rennlnr 
reporters of council proceediitfi.t. 



Amiable Crew-Cut 




College Council 

•'Williams student government 
must demonstrate that within its 
limited sphere of power it can, and 
will, act effectively — fulfilling a 
necessary need of undergraduate 
life." With these words CC Pres- 
ident Al Martin opened the first 
meeting of the 1959 College 
Council. The 
Council thus far 
has made an ef- 
fort to make it- 
self felt within 
its limited sphe- 
re, most notab- 
ly in the recent 
PURPLE COW 

dispute. „,. ., 

White 

The first few meetings served to 
help the CC untrack itself, with 
the time being taken up with com- 
mittee appointments and the or- 
ganization of the most important 
committees, such as the CCF, 
(chairman Gallop '60) the Disci- 
pline Committee (chairman Grif- 
fin 'GO), and the Rushing Commit- 
tee (chairman Coburn '60). 

The most important action thus 
far in the semester was taken 
Thursday preceding spring vaca- 
tion, when the CC ruled in favor of 
the PURPLE COW board headed 
by Steve Cohen '62, upon recom- 
mendation of the CCF, to which 
the dispute had been referred. 

In other action this semester, the 
CC has: 

APPROVED the reorganization of 
the Gul yearbook constitution, with 
Gul finances kept under the close 
supervision of the CCF; 
UNDERTAKEN, through the Ho- 
nor System and Discipline Com- 
mittee, a re-evaluation of the Ho- 
nor Code; 

APPROVED the institution of fines 

for overdue Library reserve books. 

Social Council 

Several suggestions as to areas 
for action were set forth at the 
organizational meeting of the So- 
cial Council last February. Thus 
far, little has been done along 
these lines. 

President Tom White admitted 




J. GUTf.NBlRG, bookmaker, says: "If 
you want hair that's neat, not greasy, 
you're just the type for WiUlroot!" 



Juita little bit- 

0+ Wildroot f vJll!' (Vi- 
and. ..WOW.iV^ V> 





f 



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UNIVERSITY TRAVEL CO. 

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that the record of the Council was 
not an enviable one. Secretary Bob 
Stern explained that "We have 
had a slow start, but we're all a 
little green. Rather than create 
an issue, we are interested in do- 
ing something that is relevant at 
the time." 

The most important of the sug- 
gested realms for action was the 
promotion of a central auditing 
and buying service. The SC ap- 
pointed a member to the Treas- 
urers' Council and decided io 
leave the problem to them. TIk' 
Treasurers' Council is bringing the 
proposal up before the committee 
of the graduate chairmen of the 
Social Units. 

SC adviser Dean Robert R. R 
Brooks has said, regarding spe- 
cifically the central buying propo- 
sal, that "here is a definite need 
for the Social Council to assume 



responsibility." 




MARTIN 



Further legit- 
imate areas for 
letion suggested 
by Brooks and 
others include 
revision of the 
rushing .system, 
houseparties. 
and considera- 
tion of increa.s- 
ing the intellec- 



tual orientation of the fraternities. 
I Continued on Page 6, Col. 5i 



Lacrosse Team Praises MeHenry 




By Stu Davis 

High spirits are now dominat- 
ing the varsity lacrosse team which 
has just returned from a success- 
ful scrimmage trip through the 
South. One of the big reasons for 
the team's fine showing is tall, 
crew-cut Bill McHenry, their ami- 
able coach, 

McHenry, in his first year at 
Williams, may find it hard to fill 
the shoes of Jim Ostendarp. whose 
powerful '58 sQuad finished their 
season undefeated. However, if en- 
thusiasm and willingness to work 
with the team arc any indication, 
McHenry should guide his boys to 
another good year. He admits that 
the Eph eleven, thirteenth in the 
country last year, faces four tough 
games in the upcoming season, in- 



cluding Hofstra, perennially in the 
nation's top 10, 

Comments On Trip 

The coach said he was "encou- 
raged by the spirit and condition- 
ing" shown on the .southern trip 
He commented: "We worked real 
hard on conditioning, both indoors 
and behind the AMT, and it paid 
off more than anything else. In the 
second halves we often ran our 
opponents into the ground." Pleas- 
ed with his attack, led by star 
George Boynton, and satisfied with 
his smooth midfield, the coach 
feels his big weakness lies in a so 
tar mediocre defense. What he 
feels is really important and what 
truly pleases him is the fine atti- 
tude of all his players and the lea- 
dership shown by the juniors and 
seniors. 

Popular Leader 

Captain "Jock" Jankey pointed 
out that the two features which 
make the coach outstanding when 
he said: "Everybody likes him, and 



Professor George M. Harper 

presided at the 53rd annual 
meeting of the Classical Asso- 
ciation of New England last 
weekend at Boston College. 300 
teachers of classical subjects at- 
tended. 

Panels, papers on particular 
specialties and illustrated lec- 
tures occupied the Greek and 
Roman scholars during their 
two-day affair. 



he really knows the game." Tiig 
captain reiterated the facts that 
under McHenry's guidance spjiits 
are high and the team is in beiier 
condition than it was under Osli n- 
darp. Even with muddy field h:,iii. 
pering practice, the coach has 1 . pt 
the group enthused and no one 'ms 
dropped the sport except for siiio- 
lastic rea.sons. 

'59 marks the first year in wh 
McHenry has coached lacrossi 
graduated from Wa.shington 
Lee, having played tlie sporl 
four years; moreover he wa.s 
outstanding football player; ii, 
senior year he captained the s<i 
and played in the post-se, 
Blue-Grey game. After coUeg. 
spent three years as line coucl 
Pennsylvania Military Acadeni . 
Chester, Pa, 



■ ch 
ill' 
lid 
'or 
ui 
■lis 
ad 
1)11 
he 
at 
111 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD A 

WednesdayAprilS, 1959 



For the best 

TIRE DEAL 
in town 
■s-rc I lie hoi/.s at 

Jack& Harry's 

Eagle Street in North Adam', 



THiNKLlSH 



^r4^ 




ish: CAMPUS TOUGH GUY 



ThinMish translation: This character belongs to the beat generation, 
as any black-and-blue freshman can testify. When he cracks a book, 
it ends up in two pieces. His favorite subject: /tstory. Favorite sport: 
throwing his weight around. Favorite cigarette? Luckies, what else? 
Puffing on the honest taste of fine tobacco, he's pleased as Punch. If 
you call this muscle bounder a schooligan, bully for you! 



Eryglish: UNHAPPY MARRIAGt 



,. SPR»NG 



cue^N»NG 



English: 



SCRA"^ 



CHING 



DOG 





Thinkiish: FLEAQLE 



Thinkli 



,h: SPATRIWONV 



.UD, 1"""" "'''" 



ROBERT OflHIEN. WISCONSIN STATE COLL. 



English: ILL TYRANT 






CIGARETTES 

inniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 



Thinkiish: SICKTATOR 

Get the genuine article 

Get the honest taste 
of a LUCKY STRIKE 



^''i'^klish: 



MOPe;,^ 



'^T/Oa, 



CORN 



tu 



HOW TO 
MAKE ^25 

Take a viorA— celebration, for example. 
With it, you can have a football rally 
{yellebration), a gossipy bridge party (te//e- 
bration), or a clambake {shellebration). 
That's Thinkiish— and it's that easy! 
We're paying $25 for the Thinkiish words 
judged best— your check is itching to go! 
Send your words to Lucky Strike, Box 
67A, Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Enclose your 
name, address, university and class. 



^A. r. ca. 



Fivduct of dh^J^ni\itan Jv^itto-^yaat^ - Si^iaxy is our middle name" 



Forbidden Sanctuary Gives Faculty 
Comfort, Relaxation, Entertainment 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD 

Wednesday April 8, 1959 



11 ic Faculty Club is an enlBma to 
„i„st Williiims men. Those few who 
l,.nv I'ver been within the '•fof- 
bi'dcU n sanctuary" of the clubhouse 
on ilie corner of Park and Main 
sticels find that it provides a most 
fisti'fiilly decorated and comfor- 
tiibk atmosphere for the relaxa- 
t'ipv and entertainment of its 298 
niniibi'rs. 

Ill,, "new faculty house' was 



in 1941 when the old building 
occupied by the Placement 
,-aii became inadequate. 
President Kamsdell 

ilicially, the club is presided 
by Robert C. Ramsdell, geolo- 
I'rosident Ramsdell, however, 
that "for all practical pur- 
s'' Mi.ss Marie Stackpool, the 
, s housekeeper, "actually runs 
place." She's a very fine per- 
he adds. 

nning the place, consists lar- 
in serving a weekly lunclieon 
riuu'sdays, entertainins visit- 
li'cturers in connection with the 
:ure Committee and supervis- 
luM'iodic formal and informal 
I dances. All of this. Miss Stack- 
1 takes in stride adding he'- 
I dry New England sense of hu- 
: as one of the qualities which 
eniii'ar her to members as well as 
to officers and guests. 

Impressive Facilities 
( iLiests are always favorably im- 
pnssed. Entering tlirough a hall- 
way, the central livingroom— ball- 
loiim paneled richly in wood over- 
wlirlms one with its size and com- 
liiit. Leather couches and chairs 




I! \S'I'I I i( 1 

Housekeeper STACKPOOL 

serve those who wish to read or 
talk at ease. When there are small 
reception.s, they are often held in 
the small adjacent library. A din- 
ing room serves medium-sized din- 
ner parties — the guests of which 
always rave about Miss Stack- 
pool's fine menu,s. 

Club membership includes re- 
sident alumni, townspeople and 
tru.stees as well as faculty and ad- 
ministration members. Much ac- 
tivity centers around the base- 
ment recreation facilities where 
.spirited faculty teams with crazy 
names compete incessantly. 



Cohen Optimistic Over 
Publication Of Cow 

With all his copy in and great- 
er advertising revenue than ever 
before, PURPLE COW editor Steve 
Cohen is looking optimistically to- 
ward his May 2 publication date. 
"What we originally thought were 
hairbrain schemes have worked 
worked out amazingly well," Co- 
hen recently staled. 

The spring houseparties edition 
of the 'Cow' will include "the adul- 
t:st musical Western ever," a 
p.seudo's page, a gallery of interest- 
ing ciiaracters, and some caustic 
editorial comment. "Our maga- 
zine will have four times the cir- 
culation of the old 'Cow' and 
twice the weight," Cohen promises. 
Stinklish 
The 'Cow' also will run a "Stink- 
lish" contest open to the student 
body. Any "Thinklish" which is 
too poor or inappropriate for the 
national contest is eligible for en- 
try. A ".suitable" prize is promised 
for winning entries. 

Subscription Push 
On the business side, advertising 
revenue has pa.ssed the $800 mark 
while not all the local sources have 
been exhausted. The subscription 
department is "getting ready to 
blitz Lehman Hall next week" a- 
long with the I'est of the student 
body in hopes of achieving a large 
circulation. 



A CAMPUS-TO-CAREER CASE HISTORY 




I'pIP Mc( ulliin^h I'll I II ^ ^ iiiiiiircmpntslor new 
ti-lcrhnnc c'liuipMicMl vuIl liallii, and Plant Managers. 

Success story— with a moral to it 



Rol.erl G. "Pete"" Mcr.ull(mf.'h pit his 
i?acliel(ir of Arts defiree from Columliia 
in Jimc, \')r>:',. In Septemhcr. lie took 
a jdli sclliiif!! for a niaiuifachiring iiini. 
Up was hurriedly Iraiiu-d-and, after 
2:?. (1(10 miles on the road, decided lie 
wasn't fully usinp liis capaliilities. 

He resigned and contacted his collepe 
Placeiiieiil Ollice. interviews with a 
host of (irnis followed. Pete cliose the 
New York 'Ielc|ihoiie Company. 

That was April. ITrl. He spent the 
next i:i months Iraiinng-fjcttiii!; iiasic 
experience as installer, repairman, 
franieman. staff assistant. et<-. He was 
then apjiointed Service Foreman. 

In Jainiary. 19.i7. he moved over to 
the business side of the company. In 
May. PAST, he heeame a supervisor. In 
January, 1958. he managed a business 



(dhce serviiif; 2.5.000 customers, with 42 
people reporting to him. 

In Orlohcr. l'J5H. J'clc was promoted 
(i^a'm — lo Dislricl Commercial Maiia- 
ficr. Rcporliiiii lo him now are two 
hiisincss ollice managers, nine super- 
visors and 'yl- service represenlalives 
anil clerical personnel. There are 64.000 
ciislomcrs in the territory he. heads up. 

That's Pete's story — up to now. Fu- 
ture promotions depend on him. Op- 
portiMiitics are practically uidinnted in 
the Bell 'lelcphonc Companies for Pete 
and many young men like him. 

Moral: The most capable of men 
need good training and honest pro- 
motion opportunities to move alicatl as 
llu-v should. Shop carefully for your 
earecr. And be sure lo talk to the Retl 
interviewer when he visits your campus. 




Pe,e i, active in civic affairs. Here, as chai^an of a BoV S- J'^ Jri:"""^^ 
R. A. McCaffrey, Branch Manager for the First National Cly Bank of New 

BELL TELEPHONE COMPANIES 




348 Students Receive Warnings As 
286 Achieve Deans List 1st Term 

The end of the first semester of the colief^e year 1958 - '59 
saw 28fi Williams students or 26.2 Percent of the sttitleiit body 
aehiexinj^ dean's list or freshmen honor roll status, an averajfe of 
8.0 or better. This fif^ure is a intirked improvemoiit over the 22.9 
Pen-cent who made the dean's list after the first semester a year 
I ago. The overall college average 



CollInsLeadsStudents 
In Graphic Arts Study 

Bill Benedict '59 took the initia- 
tive not long ago in forming what i 
can at least claim to be the newest 
and one of the most formal dis- 
cus.sion groups on campus. Per- | 
iodically, nine or ten intere.sted 
students gather at the Clark Art i 
Institute for discussions of aspects | 
of graphic arts. 

Benedict became interested in 
this form of art during the course 
of an essay in an art course he 
takes as an elective. Finding oth- 
ers intrigued by this specialty, Wil- 
liam Collins, curator of prints and 
drawings at the Institute, was per- 
suaded to teach the group in extra- 
curricular classes from time to 
time. 

Collins Teaches 

Collins is well prepared for his 
new unofficial duties as teacher 
because of his life-long intimate 
association with art. He was a .spe- 
cialist in rare prints as an art 
dealer for 46 years and has an In- 
fective interest in his field. "Just 
the opportunity for these students 
to be exposed to Mr. Collins is mar- 
vellous. His knowledge, wisdom 
and experience are priceless," says 
Professor S. Lane Fai-son, Jr., 
chairman of the Williams Art De- 
partment. 

Science Majors 

Others in the group include sen- 
iors Gratwick, Lees, Moomaw, 
Naiman, Rayhill and Roalfe, Mil- 
ler '60 and Mayher '61. None are 
art majors. The majority major in 
sciences but through their new 
found interest hope to develop a 
more critical knowledge and deep- 
er appreciation of artists such as 
Debucourt, Callot and Toulouse- 
Lautrec. 



rose from 6.57 to 6.76. 

As has been the case in the pre- 
ceding three years, the senior cla.ss 
placed the greatest number of stu- 
dents on the dean's list with 94. 
However, Thomas R. 'WlTite '60 ob- 
taining an 11.60 was high man in 
the college. The other class leaders 
were Marc Newburg '59 (11.0), Eu- 
gene Weber '61 (10.80, and Fen- 
ner Milton '62 1 11.20). 



Warnings 

For the second semester of the 
present college year, 348 students 
received a total of 492 warnings. 
The class of '59 had the lowest per- 
centage, 24.7, of students who were 
warned, 35.8 percent of the present 
freshman class got warnings which 
is the lowest percentage attained 
by any of the present four classes 
at Williams during the second se- 
mester of their freshman year. 



Auditions For Jazz 
School Scholarships 

Professor Irwin Shainman of 
the Music Department has an- 
nounced that the first auditions 
of The School of Jazz .scholar- 
ships will be held on April 28, 
in Baxter Hall. 

Martin Williams, field repre- 
sentative of the competition and 
editor of "Jazz Review" will 
conduct the first auditions 
which are to be open to the pu- 
blic. Any interested student or 
jazz group must fill out the re- 
quired application prior to the 
auditions. 

Williams Lacks Entries 

With only a short time re- 
maining in which to apply Wil- 
liams musicians are trailing be- 
hind the other participating col- 
leges in the number of entries. 
Anyone interested in winning a 
scholarship to one of the coun- 
try's finest jazz .schools is urged 
to apply with Professor Shain- 
man in the near future. 




K[" It A HEOISTEBCD THADI-H*I>K. COmtlOHT Q 1991 T»L COO-COLA COMPAHV. 



Madison Avenue... 



(mOa 



Yes, up and down ad alley you'll find the 
smartest account execs call for Coke during 
important meetings. The cold crisp taste, 
the real refreshment of Coca-Cola 
are just what the client ordered. So up 
periscope and take a look into the 
situation. Ad men of the future!— start 
j»ur training now— climb into a gray flannel 
suit and relax with a Coke! 



BE REALLY REFRESHED . ..HAVE A COKE I 

Bottled under authority of The Coca-Cola Company by 
BERKSHIRE COCA - COLA BOTTLING COMPANY 



Sproat Criticises Mvy Superiority^ 
Discusses Approaches To History 

In his essay "Ivy Superiority" Henry Morton Kobinsun terms the 
Ivy League the last stronghold of academic excellence. He contends 
that while many small colleges satisfy the intellectual hunger of lower- 
classmen, "symptoms of scholastic malnutrition" begin to appear in 
the upperclasses Williams RECORD, March 20, 1959 



by John Ferguson 

John G. Sproat. Li'cturi-r in 
History, iuinchcd forward in lii.s 
chair and frowned momentarily 
at the folded copy of the RECORD 
before him. "I certainly don't aKree 
that the Ivy League i.s the last 
stronghold of academic excellence." 
he said lookinjj; up. 

Sproat, wlio wa.s educated on the 
West Coa,st, continued. "People in 
the East seem to forget that the 
opportunities for an education are 
every bit as Kood in other places. 
After all. certain departments of 
the large state universities. — the 
history department of Wisconsin 
for example, — are in many re- 
spects better than those in the Ivy 
League. 

Williams Adequate 

Having taught at the University 
of California and at Michigan 
State before coming to Williams 
last year, Sproat i.s familiar with 
both the large and small college. 
"I don't believe either that there 
is necessarily intellectual starva- 
tion in the last two years of a small 
college. This certainly isn't true at 



Williams anyway. True, as a small 
college Williams is economically 
limited and must gear its courses to 
its personnel. Nevertheless, upper- 
class seminars are broad enough 
that the student can probably find 
the topic he wants." 

To his students' delight Sproat 
is a man who seems to thrive on 
tlie seminar-type class. "There is 
nothing like a seminar or a thesis. " 
h-i commented, "to allow a student 
to find out what the academic 
world is all about. In a seminar you 
are forced to really grapple with 
something — • an opportunity most 
student.s don't get until graduate 
school." 

Tin Gods 

To the query that the function 
of the history department often 
seems to be the destruction of the 
tin gods of the past, Sproat smiled 
initially, but then related, "With 
an eleven year-old daughter at 
home, I am becoming more and 
more aware of the tendencies ol 
grade school history toward the 
glorification of leaders and the 




ROBIN 

THE 

HOOD 



i> 



"What are you doiiifi; in my Lurf, Hood?" The King 
snarled, flicking ashes off his blue pin-stripe. 

"Just a social call," Robin the Hood smiled thinly, 
"unless it was you who put the heist on Moll 
Marian?" He pulled his slouch hat low over one 
cold eye. 

The King licked his fat lips. "I ain't seen the dame, 
hone.st," he laughed nervously. "Look, why don't 
you and your boys relax and drink a can of Schaefer 
with me? They say it's got a .smooth round taste- 
never sharp, never flat." 

Fire Truck grabbed an empty Schaefer can from in 
front of The King and crumpled it with one hand. 
"You want I should lean on him a little, Boss?" 

"Not yet," Robin the Hood said, speaking out of the 
corner of his mouth. He put his hunting horn to his 
lips and blew the notes of "What d'ya hear in the 
best of circles?" From somewhere in the castle a 
girl's voice answered, "Schaefer all around." 

"I get heem now, eh, Boss?" Little Juan hissed. The 
King made a lightning move for his shoulder cross- 
bow, but Robin beat him to 
the draw. "Supi)ose you 
bring Moll Marian out?" he 
said softly. 

"Sure, Hood, sure— it was 
only a little joke." 

"Any more jokes like that, 
King," Robin the Hood said, 
"and you might find your- 
self in need of a little castle protection." He watched 
Fire Truck and Little Juan put Moll Marian and 
The King's Schaefer in the back of the black lim- 
ou.sine, then he got in himself. "Sherwood Forest, 
boys," he smiled, fingering the knot in his white tie, 
"and step on it." 

THt F, S M. SCH«F!I! BREWINO CO.. NEW YORK and AtBANY. N, Y. 





inculcation of super-patriotic feel- 
ings." With his characteristic en- 
thusiasm Sproat went on rapidly. 
"It becomes the function of a sur- 
vey course in history to get the stu- 
dent to examine critically the 
leaders of the past." 



Selective Service 

The House by voice vote on 
March 12 gave final Congressional 
approval to extension of the Se- 
lective Service Act for another four 
years. The Senate had approved 
the bill by a vote of 90-1. 

The measure leaves draft regu- 
lations cs.sentially unchanged. The 
effect of announced priorities for 
calling up six categories of regis- 
trants is tlial most Inductees are 
23 year-olds who have completed 
their education. 

Officials point out that eligibles 
are usually allowed to complete 
college, or at least one semester. 
The average call-up. it is reported, 
has been 7.500 a month and is like- 
ly to remain at tliat figui'e 
throughout the year. 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD 

Wednesday AprM 8, 1959 



0\y • • • 

(Continued from Page 4, Col ■>> 

Ex-SC president Dick Wydick im..^ 
propotied spon.sorship of a f i ler. 
nity skit night and a faculty lec^ 
ture series. 



Action Taken 

1'he SC voted to allow fra 
ties to hold dances conflictini 
the .square dance Purple Key 
end. and to allow freshmen 
tend a glee club dance at Zel 
A reinstitution of the guesl 
system for houseparties was i jec- 
ted. 



'rni- 
wltli 
eek- 
• at- 
Psi 
■anl 



watch 


for 


THE COW 










may 


second 




HOW THAT RING GETS AROUND! 




fQTcyton f^ 



Here's Why Tareyton's Dual Filter 
filters as no single fHter can: 

1. It combines an efficient pure 
white outer filter . . . 

2. with a unique inner filter of 

ACTIVATED CHARCOAL... which has 
been de f I n ite ly pr oved to ma ke t h e 
smoke of a cigar ett e mitder an d 
smoother. 

Notice liow many Dual Filter Tarey ton 
smokers you sec aioinul campu.s ilicsc 
(lavs? Why .so? just fry the cigarette 
yourself. You'll sec ' uliy .so"l 

THE TAREYTON RING MARKS THE REAL THING! 





NEW 0UAL FILTER TarevtoTi 



Students Planning 
For Rugby Team 

by Dave Coughlin 

A moetiiifi is sclicduled lor 7:30 
'I'liiii sday evening in the Ralliskel- 
1,11 In acquaint interested students 
^^.jlll some aspects of the game of 
\)\\ At the same time the ob- 
;,es of the proposed team, P. T. 
iii^ements, and equipping prob- 
- \vill be discussed. 
!;(■ organizers are all ex-Ameri- 
P'xchange Scholars to British 
lis where they themselves 
Mid to play the game. They are 
omores Dave Coughlin and 
Camp, and freshman Pete 

'lis. 

No Colleffc Aid 

lie help, financial or other- 
can be expected from the col- 
cspecially in the first year or 
However, the Athletic Depart- 
t has supplied a field, goal 
and game uniforms. Acting 
culty adviser is Assistant Pro- 
; MacAlister Brown of the 
ical Science Department, who 
■ ly interested in the project, 
■.ill also speak at the meeting. 
'1- the past few years interest 
'■,' British sport has been grow- 
in this country until now there 
more than a dozen Rugby 
US in New England. Most of 
,(■ teams are college or univer- 
clubs. 
,, is hoped that as many as pos- 
siblr will attend the meeting and 
come out for the sport. However, 
tl.,' organizers would prefer boys 
will) are really interested and are 
Willing to stay out for the team. It 
i,s .stressed that this is not a "way 
out of P. T." Training will neces- 
siuily be quite strenuous because 
01 I he ruggedness of the game It- 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD 

Wednesday April 8, 1959 
sports page 



7 



nil' 
jec 
an 
It'll 

cat 

Sl'i 

Icii 

SOI 

Pa 

■n 



Practice In Dixie 
Aids Eph Golfers 

by I'cte Ilaisbeek 

Ten varsity golfers and four 
fre.shmen made the journey to I 
Myrtle Beach, South Carolina for t 
the annual spring vacation golf! 
trip. I 

Coach Richard Baxter described 
the trip as being the best he could 
remember, and noted that a break 
from the weather man could pro- 
vide a very successful sca.son this 
year. "The boys got all the golf 
they wanted", Baxter stated, but 
there was a hint of pe.ssimism in 
his voice as he described the soggy 
condition of the local course. 

Captain Hans Halligan carded 
the best round of the trip with a 
two over par 74. Also consistantly ■ 
in the 70's were soph Andy Mac- 
Kechnie and veterans Bob Julius 
and Bill Tuach, Others who made 
the trip were Chuck Smith, Char- 
lie Boynton, Tim Coburn, Jim 
Frick, and Pete Hager as well as 
the four freshmen golfers, Jim 
Watts, Dick Capalli, Roger Smith, 
and Jay Johnston. 



Hockey, Squash Elect 

Fisher, Tobin Captains 

Juniors Jim Fisher and Greg 
Tobin have been elected cap- 
tains of the varsity hockey and 
squash teams for next sea.son. 
Announcement of these ap- 
pointments were made at the 
hockey and .squash banquets 
held on March 18 and April 6 
respectively. 



THE FIRST 

Pressurized Shaving Lotion 




Now you can enjoy Yardley After Sliaving Lotion. 
fanioiKs for crisp, cool scent and nick-liraliiig toucli. 
in the new Jelstreani pressurized tontainci. 

No cap to lose, no bottle to break, .lust press the 
top for rii^ht amount. Won't spill or evaporate. 
Jetstream gives you quality and corivcriicnci'. Iry 
it today. $1 plus tax. 

NEW JETSTREAM 

YARDLEY After shaving Lotion 



a complete line of Yardley products 
ore available at 

Hort's Drug Store 

Spring Street 



Racketmen Split Four 
Spring Tour Matches 

Led by senior Tom Davidson, the 
E|)h netmen compiled a record of 
two wins and two losses on the 
spring trip. Their showing was 
stronger than this record indicates 
as they were defeated by .scores 
of 5 to 4 in their 2 losses, and, on 
the other hand, won by decisive 
scores of 9 to and 7 to 2 over 
William and Mary and the Uni- 
versity of Virginia. 

The first loss, coming at the 
hands of Duke University was an 
extremely close malcli with all of 
the singles matches being drawn 
out to three ,sets. The Purple were 
on the verge of victory ,several 
times. The match was not decided 
until the doubles in which the 
Bluedevils of Duke pulled out the 
victory. 

Davidson Undefeated 

Davidson not only was outstand- 
aig in winning all of hi.s singles 
matches, playing both the third 
and fourth position, but also com- 
bined with sophomore Bruce Bri- 
an, who played first singles, to 
sweep all of his doubles encoun- 
ters. Other players who distin- 
guished themselves by their fine 
recoi'ds were Clyde Buck, who al- 
ternated with Brian in the one 
position, and soph Fred Kasten. 
Each was defeated only once in his 
singles matches. 

The second loss which came at 
the hands of a team representing 
the Country Club of Virginia at 
Richmond, was equally as close as 
the Duke defeat. The key factor in 
the Williams setback was the ex- 
perience of the Richmond players. 

Trackmen Beaten 
In 'Gator Relays 

Members of the Williams College 
Varsity track team journeyed to 
Florida this spring to compete in 
the Florida Relays. The team en- 
tei-ed in three events and failed to 
qualify for the finals. Senior Bill 
Moomaw ran a 2:01.6 880 yd. run 
and did not qualify. Walt Henrion 
ran a 10.1 100 yd. dash in his heat 
but did nnl qualify. The team was 
entered in the sprint medley but 
did not place. 

Despite this poor showing the 
team did a creditable job in their 
first outdoor effort. The team is 
looking forward to matching last 
year's undefeated record. 

SPRING SCHEDl'Li: 
Tufts. B. U. at Boston April 18 

Middlebury at Middlebury April 25 
RPI at WiUiamstow-n April 28 

Amherst at Amherst May 8 

Wesleyan at Williamstown May 13 
Easterns May 16 

FKOSII SCHEDULE 



Deerfield at Home 




April 22 


Mount Hermon - Away 




April 29 


Hotchkiss - Away 




May r) 


RPI at Home 




May 9 


Little Three at Wesley 


an 


May 15 





Kronick's 
Esso Service 

Join Our Growing 

List of Satisfied 
Williams Customers 
State Rood Phone 830 

Cars picked up and delivered 



mm 



THEATRE NORTH ADAMS 

TODAY thru SAT. 

T nmittii inHTtiiim s«niiT 

■TAYLOR-CLIFT-WINTERS 
J....^.GEOIIGt' STEVENS «.,.* 

liM^ APLACK 
fir'if^lNTIIESllN 



J A rjuiiio!...! lie R^'t 

AND! 



Slalag t/ 

^ Willi""' DON *^0110 

iSholoen-wlor-ppinger 



Lacrosse Improvement 
iNoted In Spring Four 



III/ Al Liipcu 
Tlie \arsitv lacrosse team, paced hv tlu 



A fafamounl Re Re!p^ 



1 j fcmwT M t * ^ '* " ! ' ''' "' - — js:a»! i I ^^v n - i 



ol HatclilTe, Boynton, and \\'liit( 

Baseball Beneiits 
From Dixie Trip 

by Al Miller 

"They did just about as I expec- 
ted they would," was Coach Bobby 
Coombs comment on the outcome 
of the baseball team's annual trip 
south. Playing only Elon College 
and Pfeiffer College, both in North 
Caiolina, the team returned to 
V^illiamslown with a 2-8 record. 
The game with Princeton, ,sched- 
uled for Monday was rained out. 

The team did better than the 
record indicates. Coach Coombs 
said that they started out playing 
poorly due to lack of practice but 
finished a much improved team. 
He credited Norm Walker and Bob 
McAlainc especially for their hit- 
ting and John Whitney. Don Lis- 
cher. Art Moss, and Ned LeRoy for 
Iheir pitching performances. On 
the whole the pitching was spo- 
radic, with control troubles both- 
ering all the pitchers, but Moss and 
Li.scher came through to win sepa- 
rate victories, while LeRoy pitched 
a four hitter, and Wliitney tossed 
an eight hitter in losing cau.ses. 
Walker Leads the Hitters 

Norm Walker led the hitters 
with an average of .355 followed 
by McAlaine with a .333 average. 
Especially encouraging was the 
number of extra base hits that 
Williams amassed. Walker and 
McAlaine were again the leaders 
in this department with two home 
runs and a double apiece. Rich 
Kagan. team captain, got two 
doubles, while Tom Christopher. 
Bill Hedeman. Pete Haeffner. and 
Bob Stegeman all got extra base 
hits. 

In the field Williams committed 
20 errors, for an average of two a 
game. The two games the Ephs won 
they didn't commit any errors. 
Both games were played against 
Pfeiffer. the score of the first being 
14-5 and the second 5-3. Their 
worst time came in the first three 
games when they committed a 
total of ten errors, half the amount 
they committed on the entire trip. 
Lose First Six 

They started the trip with sin- 
gle games against Elon on the 
23rd and 24th. losing the first one 
9-4 and the second 8-1. LeRoy 
Morris, and Gratwick pitched the 
first game, giving up a total of on- 
ly four hits, and Todt and Moss 
pitched the second, giving up a 
total of ten hits. Highlight of the 
series was Stegeman's triple in the 
first game. 

From there. Williams journeyed 
to Pfeiffer college to play double 
headers in a row. They lost the 
first four games by scores of 12-0. 
5-2, 12-3. and 2-1. Lischer pitched 
the first game and gave up 11 hits, 
Whitney pitched the second and 
gave up 8 hits, Morris and Grat- 
wick combined in the third and 
gave up seven hits, and Ned LeRoy 
pitched the fourth and limited 
Pfeiffer to 4 hits. 

Williams Comes Alive 

In the fifth game against Pfeif- 
fer. Williams erupted with 9 hits, 
including two home runs by Walk- 
er and one by McAlainc, as Sopho- 
more Art Moss pitched the team to 
a 14-5 victory. This was the first 
game in which Williams had not 
committed an error. In the .second 
game that day, the positions wei'e 
reversed as Bill Todt was touched 
for 8 hits and gave up 8 bases on 
balls in losing 13-2. McAlaine got 
his second home run of the day 
and Haeffner pounded out a triple 
to spark an otherwise weak hitting 
performance by Williams. 

In the seventh game between the 
two clubs, Don Lischer pitched an 
8 hitter as Williams triumphed 5-3. 
Norm Walker got the only extra 
base hit for Williams, a double in 
the first inning. In the final game 
of the .series and of Williams 
southern trip, Pfeiffer touched 
Whitney and Gratwick for 10 hits 
in defeating Williams U-l. Bill 
Hedeman led Williams 6 hit attack 
with a triple. 

Coombs summarized the Wil- 
liams .showing as pretty good field- 
ing and hitting, and pitching at 
times good, with control problems 
being the biggest problem. 



iit;lil\' touted attack 
'lord, steady inidd'eld play, and 
ever improving defense, completed 
a successful southern trip, high- 
lighted by a strong showing against 
the powerful Johns Hopkins ten. 
With the spirit high, the team in 
excellent shape, and four returning 
Honorable Mention All-Americans 
in Jackson, Boynton, Dankmeyer, 
and Jankey, the prospects of an 
undefeated .sea.son are highly 
promising. 

W and L First Victim 

The Ephmen first took the field 
against Washington and Lee 
March 24, dominating the scrim- 
mage with a 12-4 victory. For the 
fii'st day. the team showed excel- 
lent ball control, while Bill Miller 
distinguished himself, netting 5 
goals. 

The next day Williams traveled 
to the University of Virginia where 
they lo.st by a clo.se 13-12 score. 
Although their conditioning was 
certainly superior, the team suf- 
fered from lack of practice time 
and fell behind in the first half 
8-5. Despite an excellent second 
half effort, which featured 5 shots 
from the crease in the last minute 
of play, the Purple couldn't even 
the count. George Boynton, Nick 
Ratcliffe, and Rog Dankmeyer all 
had three goals, while Fred Ducey, 
showing perhaps the greatest in- 
dividual improvement from last 
year, turned in a good performance 
at defen.se. Credit should be given 
to the first midfield of McCann, 
Miller, and Dankmeyer, and parti- 
cularly Dankmeyer, who the U. Va. 
coach said "was in a class by him- 
.self." 

Effective Against Hopkins 

Friday. March 27 Williams faced 
perhaps the country's top lacro.s.se 
power in an unofficial three period 
scrimmage. Although no statistics 
were taken. Coach McHenry's men 
proved they could handle the ball 
and score effectively against the 
best of competition. Moreover the 
experience gained was of the great- 
est value. 

On a cold Saturday morning that 
made stick handling difficult, the 
lacrosse team finished up their 
conquest of the .south by beating 
Washington College 10-5. Despite 
the poor weather conditions, Ge- 
orge Boynton tallied four times, 
and the team in general gained 
valuable playing time. 

McHenry Pleased 

Coach Bill McHenry was plea.sed 
with the spirit and hustle displayed 
all through the trip, and notes 
the steady improvement at the one 
weakness, the defense. The return 
of Dick Jackson, a starter last year, 
who didn't make the trip, will be a 
great help at this position. Cap- 
lain Jock Jankey remains a stal- 
wart in the nets, continually com- 
ing up with the big ones and clear- 
ing well. 



SUMMARY 

Washinffton and Lcc 
GOALS: Miller 5, Boynton 2, Cut- 
ler 2, Ratcliffe 1, Widmer 1, Pop- 
py 1. 

University of Vireinia 
GOALS: Boynton 3. Dankmeyer 3, 
Ratcliffe 3, VVhiteford 1, Widmer 
1, Hodgson 1. 

Washington College 
GOALS: Boynton 4, McCann 2, De- 
Mallic 1, Cutler 1, Dankmeyer 1, 
VVhiteford 1. 

Ephs Jolt UMass In 
Lacrosse Scrimmage 

Playing 45 men and 5 quarters, 
the Eph lacro.sse team crushed the 
University of Ma.ssachu.setts 16-5 
in an away scrimmage Saturday 
afternoon. The defensive unit, 
sparked by goalies Pudge Carter 
and Jock Jankey, who came up 
with several fine saves, held off 
any U. Ma.s.s. offensive efforts 
while the powerful attack and mid- 
field scored with ea.se. 

It was a good workout for all, 
as nine men figured in the scoring, 
led by a three goal effort by George 
Boynton. 

SUMMARY 
GOALS: Boynton 3, Whiteford 2. 
McCann 2, Miller 2, Boyd 2, Rat- 
cliffe 2. DeMallie 1, Dankmeyer 1, 
Cutler 1. 



News Notes --News Notes 



CHAPIN LIBRARY current ex- 
hibiton is Illuminated Medieval 
Manuscripts, featuring works 
that date from the Eighth Cen- 
tury, on display until April 30. 
AUDITIONS for jazz scholar- 
ships to the School of Jazz in 
Lenox will be held in the late 
afternoon and evening, April 28, 
in the upperclass lounge of Bax- 
ter Hall. Applications may be 
obtained from Mr. Shainman in 
Room 1 of Currier Hall. 
THE NATIONAL SCIENCE 
FOUNDATION has given Wil- 
liams College a grant to conduct 
an eighth month In-Service In- 
stitute for Secondary Teachers 
of Mathematics beginning Oc- 
tober 1. The Director of the In- 
stitute will be Donald E. Rich- 
mond, the Frederick Latimer 
Wells Professor of Mathematics 
at Williams. The course will be 
conducted in Pittsfield, which is 
the center of population in 
Berkshire County and more ac- 
cessible to the largest number 
of teachers enrolled. 
THE PRESIDENT of the Trea- 
surer's Council, Jim Pilgrim, will 
meet soon with alumni delegates 
concerning the possible enact- 
ment of the Phillips proposal. 
In addition to the discussion of 
a resident business manager. 
Pilgrim will give the usual 
treasurer's report to the Alumni 
Committee and will request in- 



formation on some less impor- 
tant problems that now face his 
committee. 

CHARLES OBER ex- '62 escaped 
uninjured when his car turned 
over at the foot of the Taconic 
Trail at the junction of Rts. 2 
and 7, Williamstown, on March 
31. According to police reports 
Ober was headed east on the 
Taconic Trail when he missed 
the lefthand turn to Williams- 
town. After going into the side 
ditch and hitting a cement slab 
the car turned over and slid 
across Route 7. Joseph Cirone of 
North Adams died from a frac- 
tured skull when he was thrown 
from the car. Three other oc- 
cupants of the car were unhurt. 
STUDENT REVIEW tickets go 
on sale next Wednesday.. Any- 
one interested in technical work 
report to AMT any afternoon 
between 1 and 5. Producer Cecil 
B. Culman reports tryouts at 
Bennington for revue were "un- 
believably successful." 
WMS-WCPM's Tuesday night 
battle, the Interfraternity Quiz, 
is moving rapidly into the final 
rounds. Theta Delt and Chi Psi 
have already reached the semi- 
final bracket while D. U., Phi 
Gam, D. Phi, and Greylock are 
in the quarter-finals. Upcoming 
3ontests promise to provide tight 
battles of wit. 



Uncultured Yale Called 
Potential Trouble Spot 



by Al Oehrlc 

Prom all reports, the Yale-Ivy 
Party which was to have been held 
at New Haven last weekend was 
non-existent. The RECORD had 
previously published a letter from 
New Haven heralding the affair as 
"one of the most stupendous 
Spring celebrations known in the 
history of Western education. 

This hoax is almost comparable 
to the myth of the mature Yale 
student. The subversive activity on 
the Yale campus and in the New 
Haven Community which has oc- 
cured as a result of the St. Pat- 
rick's Day disturbance has shown 
no indication of diminishing. As 
an aftermath of that riot, only 4 
students have been suspended, but 
41 have been arraigned by the 
tough New Haven police force. 
Meanwhile, the University is ac- 



cepting faculty and parental con- 
tributions to defray the legal ex- 
penses incurred by the fearless 41. 
The four checks received to date 
have totaled $219. 

Yalies Assaulted 

Other activity by the members 
of the city's younger set has re- 
sulted in the assault of an unde- 
terminable number of Yalies. The 
cause of these attacks was, accord- 
ing to one of the victims, "definite- 
ly the result of prejudice against 
the Yale students." 

The students have not given up 
yet, though. According to a very 
reliable source, an en masse toilet 
flush was to have been executed in 
much the same fashion as the fam- 
ous West Point episode of three 
decades ago which produced an ex- 
tensive rupture of that institution's 
disposal system. However, the Yale 



WFC Finds The Aldous Huxley Revisits 

His Brave New World 



Sky Is The Limit 

Week-end trips to Philadelphia, 
Cleveland and more distant points, 
vacation jaunts to Florida, after- 
noon flights up and over the 
Berkshires; these are the advan- 
tages of the Williams Plying Club. 
So points out WFC President 
William Polk, '60. 

Organized in the early twenties, 
the WFC is one of the oldest col- 
lege flying clubs in the nation 
and presents its members with a 
safety record of over thirty-five 
years without a serious mishap. 
New Radio Sought 
The club flies its own singU'- 
Dngine Cessna 140. The dual con- 
trol plane, built in 1947, has a 
tic'w engine and provides student 
pJots with effective training for 
handling largar aircraft. At pre- 
sent the Club owns a low-frequency 
G. E. radio 
which, now un- 
installed, they 
hope to use in 
trade for a VHF 




Omni-range set. 
Offering a pav- 
ed runway as 
opposed to the 
POLK grass strips us- 

ed by many college flying organ- 
izations) and a CAA examiner to 
insure the safest of conditions, the 
North Adams Airport forms a 
nearby operating base for the Club. 
This past spring vacation for- 
mer WFC President, John Greer, 
'59, together with Larry Pond, '59, 
logged over 30 hours on the club 
plane and flew over 2000 miles 
round-trip from North Adams to 
Gainsville, Florida. Although some 
rather rough weather conditions 
were encountered, the vacation 
flight proved extremely success- 
ful. With 22 members, the WFC 
hopes to see considerable activity 
in the coming weeks of good wea- 
ther. 

The plane has been fitted for 
sky-diving, and the parachutists 
promise to keep it fairly busy dur- 
ing this spring. In the near fu- 
ture the WFC also plans to bring 
its members movies and a "hangar 
dance". 

administration got wind of the plot 
and foiled the students by making 
certain that the campus chimes 
did not sound at ten o'clock, the 
proposed time for the foul deed. In 
the meantime, Yale University 
joins the Middle East in being 
described as "a ixitential trouble 
spot." 



by John Mayher 

Aldous Huxley's recent reapprai- 
sal of the future of our civilization 
concerns matters which are of vi- 
tal importance to the thoughtful 
student in today's world. Brave 
New World Revisited finds Huxley 
shocked and afraid to find so many 
of the dire prophecies that he 
made in 1932 and envisaged as oc- 
curing in 600 years are real and 
present dangers only 27 years later. 
Point by Point Analysis 

In the original Brave New World 
Huxley created a society where ar- 
tificial reproduction, Pavlonian 
psychology, new drugs, and the art 
of propaganda had convinced ev- 
eryone that they were truly hap- 
py. This year's reappraisal finds 
Huxley going through a fascinating 
point by point analysis and dem- 
onstrating that in many aspects of 
the communications, ad.'ertising, 
and medical research fields the 
methods for creating such a society 
are readily available. 

These realizations are as chal- 
lenging as they are terrifying and 
present a real problem of decision 
to every reader of the essay. If 



Huxley's thesis are accepted, and 
most of them are indisputable, g 
very present danger is seen iin^ 
the reader must accept his re.spon- 
sibility as a force which can move 
either toward or away from this 
Brave New 'World. 

Some Answers 
Huxley in his last two chapters 
presents some constructive an; \ers 
to the problems he has raised His 
answer to this problem is one i hat 
characterizes the whole str;; :|>ip 
for survival: "The value, fir of 
all, individual freedom, based ; Don 
the facts of human diversity md 
genetic uniqueness; the vahi< of 
charity and compassion, based iip. 
on the old familiar fact, latel\ le- 
discovered by modern psychiati , _ 
the fact that, whatever their ii; n- 
tal and physical diversity, love as 
necessary to human beings as ; lod 
and shelter; and finally the v, !ue 
of intelligence, without love is im- 
potent and freedom unattainalili-." 
This convincing statement is -me 
of a thoughtful and dedicated a li- 
ter; his essay is a compelling wain- 
ing for all who ponder the fut ue 
of our race. 



New Sporting Good Store Opened; 
King's Package Store Refurnished 



The newest feature to be added 
to Spring Street is a sporting goods 
store. Owned and operated by Cal 
King, the store will specialize in 
hunting and fishing equipment. 
However, King ha.s many items 
connected with golf, tennis, base- 
ball, badmitton, etc. including 
sport clothing and other items 
connected with sporting goods. 

Gunsmith 

"During the 12 years I have 
worked on Spring Street," King 
said, "I have felt that something 
like this would go. More people 
hunt and fish than you would 
think. I realize that I need a va- 
riety of things to make it go and 
although I can't carry everything 
I'm carrying as much in a complete 
line as I can." 

King plans to use the store main- 
ly for displaying the items which 
he has in stock. He has additional 
storage space for duplicates of 
items. Squash and lacrosse equip- 
ment will be stocked for next year. 
Any items which King does not 
have, he plans to order. 

As to those who are interested in I 



hunting. King says that the gun- 
smith whom he is working wiUi, 
has been rated by hunting maga- 
zines to be one of the best in llie 
country and probably the best in 
the East. 

Package Store Redone 
King's Package Store, run by 
E.^rl King, has been recently ic- 
decorated. The improvements in- 
clude a new floor and better liglit- 
ing. King has also installed a new 
cooler to provide customers with 
cold beer. The cooler is constructed 
in such a position, according to 
King, that passers by can see the 
beer and, thus, buy more of it. 

THE WILLIAMS RECORD Q 

Wednesday April 8, 1959 



Movies ore your best entertainment 
See the Big Ones at 




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WHO WEAR THESE WINGS 




L 



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too, he must show outstanding qualities of leadership, initiative and self- 
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in the new Age of Space. Find out today if you can qualify as an Air Force 
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Street- 
City 



-College _ 



- Zone^ 



-State- 



f h^ Willi 



VOL. LXXIII, Number 16 



WILLIAMS COLLEGE 




3^^^0f^ 



SATURDAY, APRIL 11, 1959 



PRICE 10 CENTS 



(Afford Presents Ideas Bi's Mendenhall 

On Industry, Research ^!^*'* ^'«** ^ 

Liberal Education 



I'loti'ssor Don (;il 
a k'ctiire pi<'S{'iitc(l ' 
(esup Hall. 



Old ('.\|)l()ictl "TIr. 
fiicschiv cvcninti; to 



Process 
a ratlicr 



Ol Iniiosation' 
small aiiclicucc 



riifford started off with lii.s im- 
I ■■■ssion, as an academic man, of 
1 I modern industrial system. In 
1; ; system the general assumption 
! Iiat to be successful, the corpor- 
■.r :on must show "a continuall.v 
:■ nving gross profit." He pointed 

I ! that profit growth is now ac- 
r inplished through "acquisition 
, : i new products," and since mod- 
! ;i industry rarely comes out with 
;i irictly 'new' product it must de- 
]'. lid more and more on imiovation, 
(i: disguise and improvement. 

The Research Scientist 
With the constant profit- 
tMough-innovation motive in 
mmd, Gifford feels that "the re- 
.srarch scientist is in danger of be- 
coming an 'organization' man." He 
fi'i.'ls that business is short-sighted 
m its quest for innovation in that 

II wants results but is "unwilling 
U) recognize the new corporate 
piocedure necessary for the inven- 
tive attitude." 

Results Of Study 
While he is on leave this year, 
Gifford has been working with a 
.siiuill group of men from varied 
educational backgrounds and oc- 
cupations on the p.sychological an- 
al.vsis of inventive attitude. Re- 
sults of this study show that in this 
time of science and technology the 
research scientist must join the 
ranks of other professional men in 
a broad education, rather than an 
intensive study of one field of 
knowledge. He must have enough 
independence to escape becoming 
the slave of the organization. 




Valuable Volumes 
In Pratt Library 

Since 1945 the James B. Pratt 
Library has offered Williams stu- 
dtiits a valuable collection of vol- 
umes devoted to the fields of phil- 
o.'iophy and religion. The books re- 
present the private collection of 
t.hr late Professor James Bisset 
Piiilt and were presented to the 
ciHege 14 years ago by Mrs. Pratt 
shortly after the death of her hus- 
biiiid. Located now in 10 Stetson. 
tlir office of Professor L. W. Beals, 
I 111' Library, in Beals' words, serves 
:i ■ "a supplement to the Stetson 
Library's offerings in philosophy 
aid religion" and contains "many 
biioks which are now quite unob- 
t:unable." 

Texts By Pratt 

.\ major segment of the library's 
I' \ls deal with religion and the 
ci llection offers an exceptionally 
liiir concentration of works devo- 
t' 'I to oriental religions. Many of 
tit' works written by the late Prof. 
Pi.itt are on the Library's shelves, 
iii'luding both his best known text, 
1 lu' Psychology Of Kel'ieion, and 
si'vcral volumes representing his 
extensive first-hand studies of re- 
li"ions in the Orient. 

A convenient listing of all the 11- 
hiary's volumes is printed in the 
college Bulletin. 



DON GIFFORU 
disguise the product 

Five Campused After 
Bennington Escapade 

A junior and four freshmen were 
confined to the campus for the 
i-emainder of the semester after 
a Discipline Committee meeting 
Monday. The penalty resulted from 
a .series of escapades in the town of 
Bennington. Vt.. Friday night last 
week during which a leligious fi- 
gure was stolen from the grounds 
ol the St. Joseph's Business School 
and later broken. 

One of the freshmen received the 
additional penalty of disciplinary 
probation becau.se of previous cam- 
pus restriction this fall. The five 
will be arraigned in Bennington 
District Court Monday. 

Names Not Released 

Names of the five involved were 
not released by the Dean in line 
with a long standing policy of min- 
imizing the extraneous consequen- 
ces of disciplinary action. 



By .Fohn Good 

Yale's Thomas Corwin Menden- 
hall took what he termed "the his- 
torian's running jump" at the 
question "A Liberal Education, 
What For'.'" as guest speaker for 
the Sterling Memorial Fund, Wed- 
nesday. 

"The purpos:^ of education at a 
collega like Williams." said Men- 
denhall, "is to develop the work- 
ings of the mind." The cour.se of 
I sLudy in a major, he explained, is 
es.sentially a discipline in which 
to develop the mind. 

"In order to derive the benefits 
of pursuing a discipline deeply, sa- 
vouring the excitement of an intel- 
lectual adventure," he went on, 
"the student must be highly moti- 
vated in liis chosen field. A student 
must want to search beyond his 
course; he must develop his disci- 
pline for himself." In selecting his 
major, therefore, the student 
should rely on the motivation fac- 
tor and not on the value of the ma- 
jor in a future vocation. 

The aims of education, Menden- 
hall said, elude definition because 
of a "confusion of purpose" in the 
minds of Americans. He explained 
that tlie American attitude toward.s 
education, the differing education- 
al philosophies, and two distinct 
background influences have led to 
this confusion. 

American attitudes about educa- 
tion range fiom ideas that the Am- 
erican university must prepare a 
man for a vocation to ideas which 
look upon the university as a 
source of entertainment such as 
through its football team. 

Philosophical Differences 

The basic philosophical differ- 
ence stems from the American 
egalitarian idea that a college ed- 
ucation must be offered to every- 
one as opposed to the view that 
only the most able must be educa- 
ted. 

The differences in heritage cited 
by Mendenhall were the continen- 
tal tradition that education must 
be oriented toward a profession, 
and the English tradition of pre- 
paring young men for a purpose- 
ful life. 



Adams Survey Taken 






By Student Pollsters 



Tlic political .Science 10 class conducted 
iiiontli to (letcrniine the current opinions 
issues. The 19(j() presidential elections, the Beilin crisis, 

segregation problem were 




ROPER POLL 
section of local opinion 



Final Round Planned 
For Debate Tourney 

"Resolved: The further develop- 
ment of nuclear weapons should 
be prohibited by international a- 
gi-eement" is the topic for debate 
in the finals and semifinals of the 
Stone Interfraternity Debate Tour- 
nament. 

In the two semifinal round mat- 
ches, Chi Psi will take the affir- 
mative against Delta Phi and Phi 
Gamma Delta argues the affirma- 
tive against Psi Upsilon. The de- 
bates will be held in the affirma- 
tive houses on April 13. 

The finals will be held on April 
30 in the upperclass lounge of Bax- 
ter Hall. The winner will receive a 
silver cup. now held by Chi Psi. 

The next event sponsored by the 
Adelphic Union will be its annual 
prep school debate tournament to 
be held at Williams April 24-25, 
Eleven prep and high schools have 
accepted to date. 



Mendenhall poses questions in education 

Dilution, Vocation, Courses, Individual, Significance 



Phi Betes Hear Cressey 

Doctor George Cressey, Max- 
well Professor of Geography at 
Syracuse University lectured on 
■'Look East To Asia" at the an- 
nual Phi Beta Kappa banquet 
Thursday night at the Faculty 
House. Dr. Cressey is one of our 
country's foremost experts on 
the Middle East and has spent 
several years in that area. His 
discussion centered upon Its po- 
litical implications as related to 
its geographical location. 

The banquet was attended by 
faculty members of Phi Bete as 
well as the undergraduate mem- 
bers. 



By Ted Castle 

To most of us, T. C. Mendenhall 
was only the chief editor of a book 
we read in European history fresh- 
man year. A couple of months ago 
we heard that he had been named 
president of Smith College, an in- 
stitution in which many Williams 
men have a vested interest. "Re- 
member those footnotes!" a num- 
ber of people exclaimed, flipping 
through the "Times" to find the 
sports pages. 

"Today, we're fatally diluting 
the product of higher education. 
Every child is born with the mak- 
ings of a college diploma in its 
little fist. The problem in liberal 
education is that of quality versus 
quantity. We must insist on qua- 
lity." With these remarks, the 49- 
,vear old professor of history from 
Yale began a three day visit with 
Williams College Wednesday night. 
Much of what he said might have 
been expected from any noted his- 
torian actively committed to indi- 
vidual education In liberal arts. 
Today when Williams is facing, 
according to many, the problem 
of obsolescence in terms of the 
number of young people to be 
trained, we need to listen to what 

he has to say. 

For example ; 

- the relation of vocation to li- 
beral education is never direct, 

- history is the movement of 
human life through time, and as 
Carl Becker said, it is things re- 
membered about the past. 

- time seems to be rendering 




BASI'EDO 
T. C. MENDENHALL 

freshmen more heterogeneous . . . 
we have to take the polished man 
from the best prep school along 
with the shoeless wonder from 
some high schools ... if you can't 
interest them all in the first two 
years, they're lost. 

- teachers sometimes forget to 
remind their students before grad- 
uation that all of our knowledge 
is only a small part of history, they 
may think that history is what 
Scott or somebody says it is. 

- the course system in the last 
two years may be Inhibiting. 



- sports are a good thing to be 
done even badly . . . you see some of 
the mid-western universities breed- 
ing a nation of spectators. 

- in academic life, vacation is 
not nearly as important as variety. 

- Becker didn't seem to be a 
very impressive man: he looked 
more like Harry Truman, really. 

an historian should never get 
into an argument with a philoso- 
pher about the definition of fact. 

- students are in a certain po- 
sition — not .slavery or anything of 
that sort — which implies a kind of 
responsibility to the academic 
world. 

- student newspapers either try 
to expose a scandal in the grounds 
department like Hearst in New 
York or they crusade for the in- 
dependance of Cambodia. 

- times are right for a move by 
an institution in the direction of 
more individual study. 

- as Master of Berkley College 
I'm sort of a decentralized dean . . . 
glorified housemother with a great 
deal of guidance work. 

Tom Mendenhall 

got a number of people thinking 
about a great range of problems In 
education. The big man with a 
plaid shirt and varicolored hand- 
kerchief may have started a reaf- 
firmation in the unique value of 
our sort of education; we collect 
facts, arrange them distil an ans- 
wer — and then we ask, "what of 
it?" 



a poll in Adams last 
on leadiiif^ iiolitical 
and the 
the ma- 
jor topics considered. 

Kennedy Favored 

In the 1960 presidential elec- 
tions Senator Kennedy is the un- 
animous choice of those interview- 
ed: 79 per cent favored Kennedy 
over Nixon and 76 per cent favored 
Kennedy over Rockefellar. This is 
to be expected since Kennedy is 
the "favorite son", and Adams is 
Democratic and predominantly Ca- 
tholic. 

70 per cent were in favor of 
keeping U. S. soldiers in Berlin ev- 
en at the cost of war with Russia. 
Adams showed a liberal view to- 
wards the integration of whites and 
Negroes in schools. 89 per cent were 
pro-integration while only 6 per 
cent were opposed. 

The people interviewed repre- 
sented as ti'ue a cross-section of 
the Adams' population as po.ssible. 
Adams, however, falls below the 
national level of public informa- 
tion. Certain questions on the poll 
aimed at determining how well- 
informed the people it interviews 
are. 

The Course 

One of Poll. Sci. lO's mem- 
bers. John Greer '59 said of the 
poll, 'it is a form of studying social 
psychology in a scientific atti- 
tude". Professor Hastings remark- 
ed, "Tire general purpose of the 
poll is educational. It gives the stu- 
dents an opportunity to partici- 
pate in research and to place 
themselves directly in the field of 
political science." 

Fox And Verville 
Elected By JA's 

The recently chosen Junior Ad- 
visers held a meeting Tuesday 
night and elected Tom Fox as their 
president and Dick Verville vice 
president. 

At this early date Pox has not 
yet outlined a definite program, 
but he did comment that this 
group of thirty JA's has the po- 
tential to more than uphold the 
fine traditions of the organization. 
He also stressed the heavy respon- 
sibility shared by each member, 
and the need for each JA to con- 
duct himself throughout the en- 
tire school year according to the 
high standards expected of a Wil- 
liams man. He noted that this was 
especially true since the freshmen 
often pattern themselves after the 
example set by these juniors. 
Heavy Duties 

Among other things. Fox's du- 
ties will include serving as presi- 
dent of the Freshman Council un- 
til permanent officers are elected 
in the spring, as well as being a 
representative on the College 
Council, the Honor System Com- 
mittee, and the Student Discipli- 
nary Committee. He will also be 
called upon to speak at the Orien- 
tation Week banquet and fresh- 
man Parents Day. 



At The Theatre 

Darkness At Noon plays again 
tonight, 8:30 at the Adams Me- 
morial Theatre. A critic's review 
appears on page four of this Is- 
sue. 

Playing lead roles are Giles 
Playfair as Nicolai Semonovitch 
Rubashov. Richard Willhite as 
Gletkin, Robert Mathews as 
Ivanov, and Elizabeth Mamor- 
sky as Luba. 

Others in the case of twenty- 
three with important roles are 
John Czarnowski and Walt 
Brown. 

Tlie play is set in a Russian 
prison. The story is one of Com- 
munist terror. 



fire Milliipi l^csotb 



Baxter Hall, Wiliiomstown, Massachusetts 
published Wednesdays and Fridays 



founded in 1886 

THE WILLIAMS RECORD ii publiihed ai an independent newipapcr iwlce weekly by the studenli of Williami College, Entered ai lecond 
clan matter Nov. 27, 1944 at the poat olficc at North Adania, Mati., under the Act of March 3. 1879. Subscription price «6.00 yearly. 
Change ot addreis notices, undelivcrable copiet and jubacription orderi should be mailed to Baiter Hall, Williamslown, Mass. All editor- 
ial correipondence must be signed by the writer if intended for publication. 



F. Corson Castle, Jr. 
fdilor 

EDITORIAL BOARD - J. A. Wheelock. Jr., J. M. Good, managint 
iJilori; C. II. Smith, S. B, Levy, nrivs riliton : li. K. Gillett, K. A, 
Clements, atiociate tnaiiasiits editun W. Mead, J. K. Randolph, 
Itaturi cdilori; R, M. Pyle, Jr., \V. J. Malt Jr., sports rditon. 

EDITORIAL STAFF - Claas of 1961 - B. Campbell, Franklin, Reath, 
Saniuclson, Siiydt-r, Buck, D. Campbell. Kehrer, Koliii, I.apey. Lin- 
berg, Mckenzie, Mayher, Osgood, Raisbeck, Rosenblall. Schiavetti, 
Class of 1962 - Anderson, Basledo, Bird. Davis, Marcus; Sci- 
denwurra, Allen, Black, Cappelli, IVrgiison, Keannf, Oebrlf, Pollock, 
Richardson, Volkman. 



Bayard T. DeMallic, Edmund G. Bagnulo 
business managers 
BUSINESS BOARD - G, W. Bisaell, local aJverlisins : U. C. Lee, 
national advertising; 1). H. Knapp, circulation, L. A. Epstein, trees- 
vrer. 

BUSINESS STAFF - Class of 1961 - Adam, Bowman, Carroll, 
Dt'nne. Diniock, Dively, Ekliolm, Fox, Holland, McBride, Ra- 
phael. Reineckc. Class of 1962 - Buck, Kroh, Ober, RutherfotJ, Swell. 
I'lIOTOCJRAI'IIY - Arnold J. Bradfurd, manaier; Almy, Bastedo, 
Sniilli 

SPECIAL CONTRIBUTORS - Allan L. Miller, Richard F. Willhiie, 
Peter B. Tac), Jolui P. Richardson. Benjamin R. .Sclienck, U; IJavi.i 
!■;. Seuard 
Ain KRTISING l)l'.SI(i\ - II \. While 



Vol. LXXIII April 11, 1959 Number 16 

Life of the mind 

Culturally, this week at Williams College wiis 
extraordinary. 

The Lecture Committee brought us an extremely 
erudite lecture by Ervvin Panofsky Monday 
night which was a great educational ex])erience 
for the large audience. 

Don Gitford, one of the most popular teachers 
on cam]Dus, fascinated a smaller audience Tues- 
day in a talk on his activities as an ex))ert on in- 
dustrial innovation, 

Wednesday and Thursday, the Sterling Fund pre- 
sented T. C. Mendenhall of Yale, an educator 
who has contributed a great deal to the revolu- 
tion in the teaching of history in colleges, in- 
cluding Williams. 

Friday, Tom Griswold ]3resented a concert of 
piano works in Chapin with his usual sjiirit and 
outstanding tcchnic|iie. 

The Adams Memorial Theatre provided a crown- 
ing achie\'ement in its production of Darkness 
At Noon, a play which has great a))|oeal for a 
student audience. Giles Playfair also made a 
rare a]D]X'arance as an actor. 
Nobody paid admission to any of these e\'ents, 
all of which proved more than rewarding to 
those who attended. The events of the week 
show, to an extent, that all interest in the life 
of the mind has not completely died at Wil- 
liams, 

--editors 

Mendenhall's Challenge 

Thomas C. Mendenhall of Yale exijlained his 
views on the purpose of a liberal education in 
Wednesday night's discussion sponsored by the 
Sterling Fund. 

Liberal education, he postulated, seeks to "de- 
velop the workings of the mind," The mind is 
developed, he says, by developing it in a dis- 
ciijline, the major course of study. 
The develo]5ment of the mind, however, depends 
u]5on the response from the individual subject 
to the stimulation of education. The student must 
rise to Mendenhall's final challenge, he must 
"go beyond the course." 

—good 



VIEWPOINT 

The draft now exists to fill the jiersonnel 
needs of the Army. The other services fill their 
enlisted ranks with \oluiiteers. Nearly 70% of 
the Army's enlisted men are in for only two years 
or less. The Army is a catch-all, and its efficien- 
cy reflects this \ery clearly. 

Washington asserts that we must maintain 
ground forces; that we must have the infantry 
to take to tiie high ground and hold it. Because 
of the present relative undesirability of the Army, 
we must have the draft to fio>ld our fifteen divi- 
sions. Thus the draft is justified on ]Draetical 
grounds. 

The newly inducted draftee soon learns the 
ropes. He learns to watch out for Number One, 
He sensibly cleveio]js a sixth sense which allows 
him to avoid details. He realizes that the inef- 
ficient organization of which he is unwillingly 
a part will not iin|5rove if he takes to heart the 
adolescent a]i]3eals to espirit de corps. He sheds 
most of the Smokey-the-Bear group resjionsibility 
which was inculcated in him during liis forma- 
tive years. If he is a crusader, he does all he can 
to subvert the futile aspects of military activity by 
making them a]oi)ear e\en more ludicrous. He be- 
comes, in contemporary jargon, a negatively mo- 
tivated individual. 

The public does not realize that this is 
the condition of the forces on which it depends 
to somehow keep the Russians and Chinamen 
on their side of the curtain. 

A hitchhiking GI in North Carolina recent- 
ly offered an interesting anecdote which illus- 
trates how the Army is "ready" with its drafted 
l^rotectors of the peace. This PFC is a member 
of the coniinunications platoon of an artillery 
battery which is part of one of the few outfits 
groomed to be sent to any part of the world 
on a moment's notice, in three hours his pla- 
toon is supjjosed to set up die battery's commun- 
ications. Instead of liis platoon's authorized thii- 
ty-four men it has four assigned. He said that it 
miglit take them days to do their job. Even in 
such a crack outfit this type of organization is 
f|uite typical. 

The fuzzy goal of national preparedness based 
on such organizations is heartily ]jerpetuated. It 
is the excuse for the draft. Y'et it is not working. 
And the avoidistic draftee's unhealthy presence 
in the peacetime Army does much to increase 
the bleakness of the ]5ieture. D. E. Steward 



^SJ?*****^. 




More buxom blondes with 
shipwrecked sailors insist 
on Camels than any other 
cigarette today. It stands 
to reason : the best tobacco 
makes the best smoke. The 
Camel blend of costly to- 
baccos has never been 
equalled for rich flavor and 
easygoing mildness. No 
wonder Camel is the No. 1 
cigarette of all ! 



leave fhe fads and 
fancy stuff fo landlubbers.,. 

Have a real 
cigarette - 
have a CAMEL 



"How can I be sure 
you've got some Camels?" 




THE WILLIAMS RECORD, Saturday, April 11, 1959 

editorials, letters, feotures 



Amherst Report II 



By Ted Castle 

Present Amherst College under- 
graduates exhibit a widespread de- 
gree of "non-conformity" in then- 
personal conduct, probably aris- 
ing from a rather vague dissatis- 
faction with the life they ai'e lead- 
ing, which manifests itself in feel- 
ing. A large number of them would 
like to go out and find out about 
"life." Many others have a sort of 
general feeling about "not getting 
anywhere." 

Those who are not content to 
live with books in "the pit," (a 24- 
hour section of the library) turn 
to blue jeans, long hair and beards 
,lWII|llll%jl|ui„| 



. -vwiumimuiliji 




for a feeling of achievement 'in pro- 
test. The huge storm raised two 
years agro when it was sugrgested 
that students wear a coat and vie 
to one evening meal a week, dem- 
onstrates that this rebellion is not 
new at Amherst; the recent out 
break of spontaneous fist fights on 
almost no provocation indicates a 
continuing dissatisfaction which 
even makes the combatants wonder 
afterwards about the causes. 

The rebel is part of Williams 
but large groups at Amherst are 
composed of people who are plan- 
ning to fly to Tahiti, for instance. 
Some get as far as Buffalo or 




n. J. neynoldi lob. Co. .Wlnilon-Silem, N a 



No Mob Seem $t 

AfAO f?/l^£R oce/v 

NEW T-BAR 
800 per hour 

CHAIR LIFT 

500 per hour 

One or the other will take you to 
the top of a trail or two just right 
for you. Twelve trails and an open 
slope to choose from, ranging from 
very gentle to mighty steep. That's 
why it's the real skiers' paradise! 

COME TO 

AfAO f?/V£R OCBfV 

Waitsfield, Vermont 

Where Skiers' Dreams 
Come Truel 




MADl!iVER*Gi 



somewhere when their parents or 
friends persuade them that an 
Amherst degree is more valuiibie 
than life experience at this tune 
of life. Others get to Fort Biiigg 
and return hopefully "more ma- 
ture." 

What disturbs and ultimately 

dissuades a number of those Mho 

Continued on Page 3, Co! 5 



THE 

WILLIAMS 

BOOKSTORE 

Josepb E. De\v( . 

Takes pleasure in 
announcing 
the first public 
printing of 

D. H. 

Lawrence's 

LADY 
CHATTERLY'S 
LOVER 

COPIES ON .S.'M.E NOW 
.$fi.()() 

This is 'liic 

Oriiiinal, "{'"lorcntine", 

Uiie\piiiij;atc(l 'I'('.\t 

GL 8-4860 



for 

COLLEGE STUDENTS 

and 

FACULTY 

at Ih* 

MIDSTON 
HOUSE 

Mnul»i from Grand Control 




A smart hotel In mid-town 
Manhattan, close to shopping 
and theatre districts. Beautifully 
decorated rooms. Excellent 
dining facilities. 
Air-conditioned Public Rooms 

Write to College Department for 
Rates and Reservations. 

IVIIDSTON 
HOUSE 

Madison Ave., 38lh St., N. Y 
Murray Hill S-3700 

Also operators oi the 
ALLERTON HOUSE FOR WOIVIEN 

New Yorit 



CAL'S 
SPORTING 
GOODS 





NEXT TO WALDEN THEATER 

HUNTING GEAR 

FEATURING: BASEBALL 

GOLF 

ARCHERY, TENNIS 

EQUIPMENT, 

FISHING TACKLE 

B. F. GOODRICH FOOTWEAR 




THE WILLIAMS RECORD O 

Saturday, April 11, 1 959 "^ 
sports 



liRADIOKI) 



Lacrossemen BOYNTON and DANKMEYER 



MI(\I)I()RI) 



E|)hs Rally, Tie R.P.I. 



Oiii hustled in the first half by 
an ai' : t R. P. I. squad, the varsity 
lacro ' team managed a 7-7 tie 
in an .uvay scrimmage Wednesday. 
Attac'-man George Boynton again 
paceii the Ephmen with 4 goals 
and I'.'i assist. 

Er:i Widmer's unassisted goal 
was ipiickly covered by three R.P.I. 
tallii- as they took the lead at 
the ind of the first period, 3-1. 

Tlir second and third periods, 
maikrd by two goals and an assist 
by Biiynton and two assists by Nick 
RaUlille, were fought to a dead- 
lock as the teams exchanged three 



Movies ore your best entertainment 
See the Big Ones at 




goals. Williams .seemed to be hav- 
ing trouble coming up with the 
ball, and when they did, couldn't 
capitalize on their shots, taking 41 
in the course of the game. 24 of 
these missed the cage. 

The Purple turned on the steam 
in the final frame, led again by 
Boynton and Ratcliffe, with two 
goals and two assists respectively. 
Although maintaining control, 
Williams failed to score in the last 
six minutes. 

Perhaps the best indication of 
the team's performance is the 
faceoff, at which Williams could 
control only three of the first ten, 
while taking all of the last eight. 

Scoring Summary 

G-goals, A-assists 
Boynton, G-4, A-1; Dankmeyer, 
G-l; Miller, G-1; Widmer, G-1; 
Ratcliffe, A-4; Demallie, A-1. Jan- 
key saves - 16. 




SPRING, SPRING, SPRING 



As we write this, it's here. By the time you read it we'll 
probably have eleven inches of snow. Such are the haz- 
ards of Mountain Living. 

Be that as it may, it is warming up and our thoughts 
arc turning to things associated with gentler living, not 
the least of which are colder and longer drinks. 

Our supply of Gin, Rum and all the stuff that goes with 
them is bursting our seams. You've never seen so much 
cf'ld beer — from con to keg. Our new ice machine is 
[:'iimping away, too, so whatever your needs call or 
c'Jine to 



Allsop's 



IH Cole Avenue 
Glenview 8-3704 



Brown Professor 
Involves Himself 
In Football Row 

By Stu Davis 

Should football be abolished? 
Wade Thompson, English prof at 
staid Brown University, suggested 
it should in a small, nonsensical 
classified ad in which he asked 
anyone interested to sign a non- 
existent anti-football petition. 

Poor Thompson expected little 
or no reaction, but when the paper 
gave him a front page splash he 
was forced to defend his views. In 
a serious debate with director of 
athletics Paul Mackesey, Thomp- 
son .said what he opposed was the 
"sanctification of football". He 
.said, "Football doesn't build char- 
acter any more than tennis does, 
or chess. It is no substitute for mo- 
therhood ... It has been choked 
with cliches, mired in sentimental 
mush, drowned in tears and flap- 
doodle, until no football coach can 
go from one job to another without 
more idiotic fanfare than that 
which will accompany the Second 
Coming." 

Football Is Good 

Mackesey severely rebutted 
Thompson by defending Brown's 
participation in the low pressure, 
"amateur" Ivy League. He said, 
"If athletics does not make a sen- 
sible and sound contribution to ed- 
ucation as we understand it, then 
there is no justification for it in 
our college program . . . Only those 
who have viewed education nar- 
rowly, with one eye, have consid- 
ered that scholarship alone is 
enough to make the whole 
man ..." 

And now it is supposed one may 
a.sk — is the well-recruited, power- 
ful squad that Williams fields each 
year worth while? It seems so, as 
it provides such a boost to school 
spirit las well as "football week- 
ends"), but if anyone wants to 
sign a petition . . . 



Track Coach Tony Plansky Begins 
Twenty-ninth Season With Ephmen 



LUPO 
SHOE REPAIR 

at the foot of Spring St. 



llUiHUliU 



TODAY and SAT. 
" A PLACE IN THE SUN" 

Liz Taylor Montgomery Cleft 

and 

Wm. Holden "STALAG 17" 

SUN. MON. TUES. 
2 DIANE VARSI HITS! 

"Peyton "10 North 

Place" Frederick" 

with with 

Lana Turner Gary Cooper 

Lloyd Nolan Suzy Parker 



THE WILLIAMS BOOKSTORE 

HAVE YOU SEEN THE ANNUAL 

SALE AT THE WILLIAMS BOOKSTORE? 

HURRY - IT STARTED 3 DAYS AGO! 

ALL NEW COPIES - 40% - 85% OFF 

FICTION, NON FICTION, ART HUMOR, HOBBIES, COLLECTIONS 



By Al Schiavettl 

Standing next to the shot put 
circle on Weston Field you can 
hear Tony Plansky say in his Bos- 
ton accent "You can't do it that 
way. You have to get your body be- 
hind it and send it off at 35 de- 
grees. Wait a minute, boys, let this 
competitor put one more." 

The trackmen of Williams have 
been hearing this jargon around 
the track for the past twenty-eiglil 
years. With his grey topcoat and 
brown felt hat he can be seen at 
almost any part of the field giv- 
ing out some of his vast store of 
knowledge of track and field sports. 

Coach Plansky can help all of 
his "athletes" because of his abili- 
ty to pei-form in so many events 
himself. His wealth of hints and 
techniques was acquired during his 
fantastic college career. 

National Decathlon Champion 

While at Georgetown University 
he was twice the National Decath- 
lon Champion and he repeated this 
feat once more after his college 
days. In 1925 lie won the Penn 
Relays Decathlon Championship 
by winning the 100 meters, the jav- i 
elin and the shot put and scoring 
heavily in the other seven events. 
In 1926 he repeated this victory 
and two years later came back to 
.score a record 7,169 points, Plan- 
sky ran the 100 yard dash in 10 
seconds flat, put the shot 49 feet 
and broad jumped 23' 6". His speed 
coupled with his size made him an 
excellent full back, and he played 
this position at Georgetown for 
four years. 

Professional Career 

After his college career Plansky 
turned to professional athletics. 
He played football for the New 
York Giants for two years. He also 
played professional baseball for 

Harsh Winter Frosts 
Curtail Golf & Tennis 

Five feet of underground frost 
coupled with the recent rainy wea- 
ther have caused virtual curtail- 
ment of golf and tennis activity 
in Williamstown so far this spring. 

Coach Clarence Chaffee hopes, 
with the aid of the weather, to 
have the courts ready for varsity 
play next week. Physical training 
classes, however, will probably not 
be able to initiate tennis play until 
the first of May. 
Golf 

Golf coach Dick Baxter hopes to 
have at least a few holes open by 
the middle of next week. Members 
of the varsity squad have been 
allowed to hit practice shots along 
the fairways, but the greens are 
unplayable. Baxter described the 
frost and recent weather as the 
worst in recent history. He could 
not forecast when P. T. activity 
would be commenced, but express- 
ed the hope that it would be soon. 

While ground conditions remain 
unsatisfactory, P. T. classes are 
concentrating on squash, volley- 
ball and basketball. 




PLANSKY 
3-time Decathlon Champ 

Scranton of the New York - Penn- 
sylvania league. In 1930 he came 
to Williams. 

Versatility 

In his spare time you may find 
Plansky playing the 18 holes of 
the Taconic Golf Course with only 
a wood, an iron and his putter 
and still scoring in the low 70's, Or 
you may find him swimming or on 
the tennis courts or even in the 
squash courts showing a varsity 
player a subtle point or two. 

Since 1930 Plansky has coached 
the varsity and freshmen cross 
country teams, the winter relay 
team and the varsity and fresh- 
men track teams. 

Trackmen Win 50 

His Track teams have won 50 
dual meets while losing only 34 
in his 28 year stay. Last year his 
varsity team compiled an unde- 
feated record and placed third in 
the Easterns; they also brought 
him his sixth Little Three Champ- 
ionship. 

Highlights 

One of the highlights of Plan- 
sky's career came two years ago in 
Madison Square Garden. At the 
1957 IC4A games he received a 
special coaches award for his "out- 
standing adherence to the Principle 
of good sportsmanship." This a- 
ward aptly states his contributions 
to the world of sports and to Wil- 
liams College. 



AMHERST II . . . 

continued from page 2 
are planning an enlightening bout 
with life is that those who return 
arc usually no happier than those 
who stay. 

Underlying the note of dissatis 
faction is a feeling that the Col- 
lege administration is most com- 
mendably successful in attracting 
men whose interests are primarily 
academic and in providing chal- 
lenging courses. In doing this, how- 
ever, the social system at Amherst 
has virtually been altered out of 
recognition, 

second of three parts 



^. 



'MHoHnc/m 



a 



^l>cynn^ 




i^ifi^ of 'Or'siincfion 
WILLIAMSTOWN, MASS. 



BROOKLYN LAW SCHOOL 



Non-Profit 
Educational Inslilution 



Approved by 
American Bar Association 



DAY AND EVENING 

Undergraduate Classes Leading to LL.H. Degree 

GRADUATE COURSES 
Leading to Degree of LL.M. 

New Term Commences February 4,1959 

Further inloriiintion nuui he iihtiiincd 
from the Office of tlie Director of AilmixKiomi, 

375 PEARL ST., BROOKLYN 1, N. Y. Near Borough HoH 

Telephone: MA 5-2200 



•^Darkness At Noon', AMT Success 
Mathews Directs, Playlair Stars 



By Ernie Imhoff 

The AMT Thursday evening was 
the scene of Sidney Kingsley's 
Darkness At Noon, directed by Bob 
Mathews '56 and with Giles Play- 
fair in the lead role of N. S. Ru- 
bashov. The dramatic elements 
converged successfully and with 
power to produce exceptionally real 
theatre. An almost full house was 
enthusiastic. 

The only thing wrong is that the 
play closes tonight. See it. It is the 
AMT at its finest. 

Director Mathews, who also han- 
dled the role of Ivanov, manipu- 
lated the tragic and brutal ele- 
ments of a difficult play in step 
with a talented cast. It is a chal- 
lenging task to keep three acts of 
about half dozen scenes each in a 
martial tempo, and at the same 
time induce the players to a con- 
stant but unpredictable rising and 
■swelling of emotion. This has been 
done. 

Playfair's Rubashov, certainly 
the focal character in just about 
every scene, was a person with the 
intelligence and satirical invective 
called for. He was proud, cruel, 
tender and bowed at the many var- 
ied points which marl^-ed his past 
and present leading ultimately to 
the onslaught on liis dignity. Mr. 
Playfair did not have special mo- 
ments because his effort was one 
of a sustained nature, from the toss 
into cell 400 to the walk up the 
ramp behind the cocked pistol of 
Gletkin. 

The story involves the last days 
of Citizen Rubishov, and Old 
Guard leader in the totalitarian 
system who has fallen out of favor. 
His life is marked from the open- 
ing of Act One, but his career in 
the Odyssey of the Party is marked 
by remini-scent flashbacks and 
gradual capitulation to the System. 
The Neanderthal Gletkin is the 
brute of the New Order who suc- 
ceeds in breaking Rubishov down. 



m- 




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especially with the lever of Luba, 
the hero's recently executed mis- 
tress. His victory follows the at- 
tempt of the previous interroga- 
ter, Ivanov, who has also been 
found treasonous and shot. 

Gletkin is the man "born with- 
out an unbillical cord to the 
world." To establish and hold a 
consistent insidiousness without 
the slightest letup was Richard 
v/illhite's chore. The level of in- 
spired and inspiring hate remained 
stark tiiroughout and brought to 
its logical intensity in Act Three 
when Kieffer and Luba are inter- 
rogated with Rubashov sitting in 
anguish. 

Elizabeth Mamorsky in the role 
of Luba provided with feeling not 
only the warm, female companion 
of Rubashov, but also the essential- 
ly human argument to the Godlcss- 
ness of it all. Her part in the tri- 
angle soliloquy with Mr. Playfair 
and Willhite was especially mov- 
ing. 

Standing somewhere between 

THE WILLIAMS RECORD A 

Saturday, April II, 1959 



ATTENTION 






CHESS PLAYERS 






play chess against 


Am 


nerst 


May 1 6 and get on 


T.V 




contact Nick Van Deusen, 


Box- 


ter Hoi! during meo 


s or 


dial 


8-4322 







Rubasliov and Gletkin is Ivairov 
who, like the latter, can not inspire 
sympathy because of his mission 
of defeating the dignity of the in- 
dividual through tlie intellect rath- 
ei- than the body and spirit. Ma- 
thews was convincing in portraying 
the man who is essentially uncon- 
vincing liim.self. 

The power of this Darkness At 
Noon is further seen by the depth 
of the supporting characters. Es- 
pecially three. John Czarnowski is 
czarist prisoner 402 with a realis- 
tically pathetic lean and hungry 
look. Peter B. Tacy as the young 
Richard, a voice for individual de- 
cency. The natural accent of Al- 
berto Passigli coupled with a wild, 
disheveled mien makes for a true 
Luigi. 

Paul Lazarus, Walt Brown, Dave 
Helprin, Hank Citron, Steve Po- 
kart, Laurent A. Daloz, Jr. and 
Craig Williamson also deserve cre- 
dit for parts played in this capa- 
city. 

William J. Martin served as tech- 
nical consultant while James Skin- 
ner war, assistant to the Director. 
The setting was a split level affair 
in two lateral halves and lighted 
imaginatively by Arthur M. Ste- 
wart III. 



The Cow 




DARKNESS AT NOON 
"To ask for mercy would be derision" 



9,000 miles through fourteen countries including 
U. S. S. R., Cxcchoslovakia, and Poland 

72 days of Cultural, Educational, 
and Pleasureoble travel with 
40 boys & 40 girls from col 
leges all over the U. S. A. 

Through Europe with Prof. G. F. Kneller, UCLA 
Contact Bill Tuach — GL 8-9142 

Unlike most tours, this tour allows 
plenty of time for independent explora- 
tion, if desired, of your own interests. 




®i959 Us8«tl & Myen Tobacco Compiny 

^ore e.citi„. Je than ,^1 Zl Zy I£ "Se'""' '" '"' "'* 

Live Modern... CHANGE TO modern M 



f tr^ ttilli 



VOL. LXXIII, Number 17 



WILLIAMS COLLEGE 




3Rjeje0fj& 



WEDNESDAY, APRIL 15, 1959 



PRICE 10 CENTS 



\\ illiams Resigns From 
NSA By 8-5 Vote 

Williams lias resigned its iiiciiil)crslii|) in the Xatioiuil Stii- 
,1, nl Association by ;iii cS-5 voto of the Collct^c Council Moiidav 
I,, -1,1. Jiiiiiois |iin Hartley and Mike .Mead were instrnctcd by CC 

dcul Al Miirtin '60 to attend 



tl;i association's eastern regional 
(lii icrence at MT1' next week to 
i:,.]-:vy the Williams resignation. 

Williams joined the association. 
ulK.h represents over 350 institu- 
iioi'.s and over 1,000,000 students, 
hi"! year on a one-year trial basis. 
No lilies, which come to $80 for a 
[■(.Ih'Be this size, were paid. 

Di-an Robert R. R. Brooks noted 
ili;ii Williams first joined the as- 
.soci.ition ten years ago, resigned 
tii( la'xt year, and continued to re- 
fi-ivc the same literature for sev- 
eral succeeding years. Ron Stegall 
00. uistrumental in bringing NSA 
10 iliis campus last year, pointed 
oui that the organization sponsors 
truvcl of American and foreign 
students, and noted that it "has 
.soiiu' value as an administrative 
onanization." Tlie basic CC ob- 
jection was that the organization 
dill not concern itself with pro- 
Ijlriii.s vital on the Williams cam- 

Other Action 

APPROVED allocation of excess 
Ij.iUi'luiy funds of Faculty Com- 
niitlee on Student Activities, with 
po.s.sible CCF contribution, to the 
Phi Beta Kappa Society's ■■aca- 
demic" magazine. 

HEARD report of Rushing Com- 
mittee Chairman Cobuin '60. Pull 
reiK)rt will be discussed in next 
week's joint SC-CC meeting. No 
major structural changes in the 
system are immediately contem- 
plated. 

HONOR system revision by the Ho- 
nor System and Discipline Com- 
mittee, chairman Griffin '60, is 
still going on, with a full leport to 
be presented before the end of the 
teiin. 



Dean To Present 
sec Exam Plan 

As yet undecided, the fate of th ■ 
Student Curriculum Committee's 
propo.sal to extend the reading per- 
iod before exams from one to three 
days will not be determined until 
the outset of next semester. Now 
in the hands of Dean Robert R. R, 
Brooks, the proposal will be i)re- j 
sented by him to the Faculty Meet- 
ing next fall where it will be dis- 
cussed and voted upon. Whether 
the suggested change i.s approved 
or not, however, there is reason- 
able certainty that it will not go 
into effect for exams during the 
19.")9-1960 year. 

Brooks Comments 

Dean Brooks points out that a 
major consideration in the adop- 
tion of the plan is the change in 
the length of the academic year 
i'. would necessitate. Brooks ob- , 
served tliat Memorial Day during j 
the second semester might become 
an exam day rather than a school 

holiday as it is now, but he also : 

1 




MIDULEBURY VISITATION 

The present system Is "extremely impersonal" 



URADIORI) 



Epli Rushing Examined 
By Middlebury Council 



By John Franklin 

Last Saturday, three officers of 
the Interfraternity Council of Mid- 
dlebury College visited Williams in 
order to examine the mechanics of 
and the attitude towards the ru.sh- 
ing system here. Every year the 
officers of this council at Middle- 
bury journey to a different college 
in order to inspect its rushing sys- 
tem in order to continually im- 
prove their own. 

While at Williams the officers 

talk:>d with Prank Thorns, Ru.sh- 

ing Arbiter, Al Martin, CC presi- 

pomls out that this idea does not ] dent and larious upperclassmen 



account for the first semester 
exam week and does not actually 
negate the need for an additional 
day. 

sec Action 
Al Donovan of the Student Cur- 
riculum Committee states that al- 
though this proposal would rep- 
resent a substantial shift in the 
present system it is actually a mi- 
nor consideration of both the Stu- 
dent and Faculty Curriculum 
Committees at this time. 



and freshmen. In order to discover 
how different groups which make 
up the college regard the present 
system. They also met with the 
Rushing Committee. 

Too Impersonal 
What impressed the visitors most 
was the efficiency by which the 
program at Williams is run. "We 
had no idea of liow much work an 
IBM machine would eliminate in 
matching the rushees choices with 
tho.se of the houses," one com- 



Compton Discusses Need For Public Understanding 
Oi Problems And Concepts In Modern Chemistry 

1 



By Paul Samuelson 

His portrait having been snap- 
ped for The RECORD, Professor 
Cl,arles D. Compton of the Wil- 
liams chemistry department turned 
in Ills .swivel-chair back toward 
Ins desk. His characteristically 
iiii.srhievous smile subsided as he 
mulled the question put to him 
concerning liis evaluation of sci- 
ence in a liberal arts education. 

After a few pensive moments he 
benan: "Science i.s a leading intel- 
lectual force in the world today. 
"I'o the Inquiring non-scientist any 
and all science has a dual value. 
'11 le general worth of the study of 
science lies in clearing up some of 
tlie mysteries and misunderstand- 
inis that puzzle and beset the lay- 
man. The peerless precision of sci- 
entific study is also valuable as a 
ri orous and unique intellectual 
discipline". 

On the other hand it is im- 
pi>rlanl to the scientist", Comp- 
I'ln continued, "that the public at 
large understand science and the 
processes involved in scientific in- 
novation. The public supports the 
scientist. He must communicate to 
them. Furthermore, for greater 
coinmunicability in education, the 
scientist should put most of his em- 
phasis on fundamental ideas". 
Content of Chemistry 1-2 

He reached over to the left hand 
side of his desk and picked up two 
books; one a handsome bright red 
volume entitled, fundamentally e- 
'Wiigh, "An Introduction to Chem- 
'stry" by Charles D. Compton. The 
second was the "Journal of Chem- 
ical Education". He ran his fore- 
finger down the Table of Contents 
of the red book used In chemistry 
1-2, pointing to such basic topics 
as the Structure of Matter and 
Chemical Equilibrium. 

"As you can see the emphasis 




D. SMITH 
CHEMIST COMPTON 
"Whiskey without a hangover" 

is on as broad a range of funda- 
mental ideas of chemistry as is 
possible to teach in a one-year 
course. It is specifically geared to 
the non-scientists. It is not a wa- 
tered down 1A-2A. From 1-2 we 
expect that the student will re- 
tain a favorable and somewhat so- 
phisticated attitude toward science 
and the world about him". A full 
one third of the text deals with 
organic chemistry and its applica- 
tion in food and medicine. 

Asked about the reception of the 
book, published in 1958, he reluc- 
tantly opened the "Journal of 
Chemical Education" to a lengthy 
review of the book which com- 
mends the work highly. He added 
that the text is now being used m 
25 colleges. 

He hesitated when asked about 
the feasibility of inter-departmen- 



tal science courses. "It would cer- 
tainly be good to have inter-de- 
partmental courses. But courses to 
be valuable should be delved into 
and this takes time on each indi- 
vidual concept. Chemistry itself is 
an overwhelmingly large area. I 
don't think it would be feasible" 
Sputnik Challenge 

To the question of the ability 
of today's science graduate to meet 
and vanquish the Soviet "Sput- 
nik Challenge" Compton replied 
"A person receiving a PhD from a 
good American school such as Har- 
vard or M.I.T. is well qualified to 
help meet the Soviet challenge. The 
question of whether w'e are pro- 
ducing enougli is always a tough 
one to answer. What we do need is 
quality. And it is the faculty in 
any institution which must main- 
tain standards." 

"One final question, sir". 
"Yes?" 

"Do you have any future hair- 
brained schemes up your sleeve; 
you know, the kind scientists are 
noted for?" 

He thought a moment, one eye- 
brow upraised quizzically. His pi- 
quant smile returned. "Whiskey 
with no hangover." 



mented. However, they all agreed 
that the present system was '■ex- 
tremely impersonal". At Middle- 
bury the fraternities are allowed 
to "communicate" with the rushees 
on the subject of the latter's stand- 
ing with the house. 

■■Although we did not come here 
to criticize but to inspect, we have 
noted that at Williams more peo- 
ple drop out of houses than at 
Middlebury. As of yet no one has 
dropped out of a house this year, 
and there was only one such case 
last year". 

llushnig Al Middlebury 

The rushing system at Middle- 
bury provides for periods similar to 
those at Williams in which a rush- 
ee must go to a specified liouse at 
a certain time. After these, how- 
ever, the rushee can visit any 
hou.se of his choosing between the 
hours of 7 and 9 p.m. Upperclass- 
men may also visit the rushee in 
his room and all are allowed to 
discuss their opinions of the hous- 
es. After this a house can extend 
a bid to a rushee which he may 
refuse or make a ■■verbal commit- 
ment", i.e. an understanding be- 
tween liim and the house that he 
will accept the bid. However, this 
is not final and the rushee may 
break his commitments before 
rushing is over, although a fra- 
ternity may not. 



Seniors To Offer 
Dance Innovation 
For Houseparties 

Three bands will be appearing 
simultaneously in Baxter Hall for 
the traditional Friday niglit house- 
parties dance. 

Three Musical Groups 

In an unprecedented maneuver 
I within this undergraduate gener- 
ation) the class of 1959, sponsors 
of the annual spring event, have 
contracted the Emba.ssy Orchestra, 
an internationally known society 
band, Phinney's Favorite Five, and 
Williams Purple Knights Quartet 
to provide continuous music on 
three floors of the Student Union. 

Aiming to eliminate the conges- 
tion that has plagued previous 
dances and to provide a varied mu- 
sical fare, the weekend committee 
feels that the new arrangement 
will provide a freer and pleasanter 
atmosphere for the dance. 

The committee arrived at the 
plan after agreeing that some stu- 
dents in the past have avoided the 
dance because of the crowded 
conditions which usually prevail. 
"Non Scquitor" 

Sharing the .spotlight with the 
spring dance will be the annual 
All-college Revue, '■Non Sequitor." 
Written and produced by Williams 
undergraduates, the Broadway- 
like production will feature Ben- 
nington and Williams students ex- 
clusively. Curtain time on Friday 
will be early to permit theater- 
goers to attend the dance, and the 
college musical will replace tlie us- 
ual Saturday night entertainment 
in Chapin Hall. 



New Paramount Plan 
Lessens Leg Cramps 

Long-legged students are now 
guaranteed more enjoyment of mo- 
vies at North Adams' Paramount 
Theatre. Pour rows of seats have 
been removed from different parts 
of the theater in order to provide 
greater leg-room for those sitting. 

"We noticed", said Assistant 
Manager Valotta, "that many peo- 
ple with long legs, especially Wil- 
liams students, were uncomfortable 
in the theatre. Now, when they 
come in they can stretch their legs 
and feel comfortable." 



Youth Conference 

churches in the Northern Berk- 
shires attended a conference 
held at the Williamstown Con- 
gregational last weekend. Noel 
Yeh, 'Warner Kim, Abdul Wo- 
habe, and Gerhard Fritz, Wil- 
liams foreign exchange students 
participated as members of 
a panel presided over by Jerry 
Rardin. Norm Cram, Dave Hall, 
Rich Warch, and Ron Stegall, 
served as leaders of workshop 
groups. 



Two Questionnaires Being Evaluated 
By Student Curriculum Committee 

The Student Curriculum Committee, under the chairman- 
shi|) of Al Donovan, has distributed two (]uestionnaires this sem- 
ester for the |)ur|5ose of ohtaininK a student evaluation of the 
courses and the course system at Williams. 



The first questionnaire, distri- 
buted to the Freshman class, deals 
with an evaluation of the intellec- 
tual stimulation of the courses the 
Freshmen are now taking. It was 
also intended to solicit an analysis 
of Freshman interest in the courses 
which are offered to the frosh. 

Trends of Opinion 

The questionnaire, which is now 
under examination in preparation 
for a full report to be released soon 
by the committee, has shown some 
definite trends in opinion. A num- 
ber of Freshmen pointed out that 
they felt that under a four-course 
system, or a three course-three 
semester system such as is offered 
at Dartmouth, they could devote 
more time to each course without 
any one course suffering. 

The second questionnaire, dis- 
tributed to the Class of '61 through 
the Sophomore Council, was sent 
out to gain information relating to 
possible changes in the curriculum 
now under study by both the Stu- 
dent and Faculty Curriculum Com- 
mittees. The sophomores were ask- 
ed what courses they have chosen 
for next year and which one they 
would drop if Williams 'were to 
change to a four course system. 



College Council Plans 
Current News Debate 

A current affau's conference is 
being tentatively planned for a 
weekend next fall. Chairman of the 
Current Affairs Committee Les 
Tliurow has commented. "We want 
to get two men with opposing views 
who will goad each other into say- 
ing something important." 

The Current Affairs Committee 
was formed last year by the Col- 
lege Council in hopes of setting up 
a conference this past fall. They 
were unable to accomplish this due 
to a conflict with the science col- 
loquium. Men considered as parti- 
cipants last year were Under Sec- 
retary of State George Dillon and 
Harvard Professor Henry Kissin- 
ger. 

Members 

Chairman Thurow will lay the 
final plans for the conference when 
he is in Washington this summer 
on a Mead fund grant. Other mem- 
bers of the committee are Stu 
Smith '60, Ben Campbell '61, Jim 
Langham '61, Steve Cohen '62, and 
John Reld '62. 



m^i It-****!* n '\<\ ^ s^ .^S Baxter Hall, Williamstown, Massachusetts 

founded in 1886 

THE WILLIAMS RECORD is publilhed as an indcpcndcril newspaper iwicc wi-t-kly by the sludcnts of Williams College. Entered as second 
class matter Nov. 27, 1944 at the post ollice at North Adariis, Mass., under the Act ol Match 3, 1879. Subscription price )S6.0fl yearly. 
Change of address notices, undeliverable copies and subscription orders should be mailed to Baxter Hall, Williamstown, Mass. All editor- 
ial correspondence must be signed by the writer if intended for publication. 

F. Corson Castle. Jr. tiayard T. DeMallie, Edmund G. Bagnulo 

editor btiiinea mamtgers 

EDITORIAL BOARD - J. A. Wheelock. Jr., J. M. Good, mimnjinj BUSINESS BOARD - G. W. Bissell, local aJvrrliiins: D. C, Lee, 
tditort ; C. H. Smith, S. B, Levy, ii^ifj fditon : E. K. Gillett, K. A, national mlvtrtiiini; ; I), II. Knapp, ctnnlalion, L. A. Epstein, trrai- 



Clements, aiiocuitf tntinaginf: tditon M. Mead, J. K. Randolph, 
Itatutl tditon; R. M. I'yie, Jr., W. J. Malt Jr., iporti fjilon. 

EDITORIAL STAFF - Class ol 1961 - B. Campbell, Fi.iMklin, Reath, 
Samuelson, Snyder, Buck, D. Campbell, Kehrer, Kolin. I.ap.y. Lin- 
berg, Mckeniic, Mayher, Osgood, Raisbeik, Rosenbhill. Schiavcttl, 
Class of 1962 - Anderson, Bastedo, Bird. ILivis. \l.iicus; Sei- 
denwurm, Allen, Black, CappcUi, Ferguson, Keaiini:, Oelirle, Pollock , 
Richardson, Volkman. 



urer. 

BUSINESS STAFF - Class of 1961 - Adam, Buivman Carroll, 

Deniie, Dirnuck, Dively, Ekliolra, Fox, Holland, McBridc, Ra- 

ph.iel. Reiiucke. Class of 1962 - Buck, Kroh, Ober. Ruiherlord. Swell. 

FUOTOCRAI'IIY - Arnold J. Bradford, manosir ; Alrny, Basudo, 

Sinilh 

Sl'liClAL CO.\TRH« rOKS . Allan L. ,M 

I'eter B. Tacy. Ji.hn I' Ki. Ii.iidsini. Bunani 

F Sew,ud 

AUVFRJISING DK.SUiS h S Wli.le 



.■r, Richard F. Willhile 
R, ScbeiK-k, II; Davi. 



Vol, LXXIII April 15, 1959 Number 17 



Rushing 



The dele)»ation from Middlehury tliink.s the Wil- 
liams nishinjf system is too impersonal. 

At Middlehury there is eoininunication hetvveen 
riishee and fraternity. A house can say it wants 
to pledi^c a man and the rushee can reciprocate. 
This conunnnication is dirty rushing at Williams 
aceorcliiii^ to the rushing agreement. It is diffi- 
cult to justify the rationale hehind the rule. 

Non-communication allegedly prevents disaj)- 

E ointment on the )3art of the sophomore when 
e goes through a luimher of houses without 
being ap])roached to join. In our ss'stein, rushees 
may find that the house in which thev are in- 
terested have not bid them only after i)ledge din- 
ner invitations are out. Often the reason they 
ha\'e not gotten a bid they consider "good" is 
because the house of tlu'ir choice was unaware 
of their preference. The Williams system does 
not prevent disa])i3ointinent, it merely postpones 
it. 

A second reason for non-communication is to 
keep all houses on the same basis during rush- 
ing. It is believed that if a house has a definite 
number of pledges early in the rushing period, it 
thereby gains an ad\antage o\'er other houses 
not so fortunate in the beginning. What sort of 
advantage is not clear. 

Even if in some measure the non-communication 
rule aceoniplishes its aims, it makes a blind gues- 
sing game of a system which must be based on 
enlightened |5reference. 

The Rushing Committee of the College Council 
is currently preparing the rushing agreement for 
ne.xt fall. Past committees have generally refused 
to embrace changes which may alter somewhat 
the nature of the system. They have preferred 
rather to adjust the present mechanics one way 
or another to make it more "efficient." 

The result is a highly contrived means which at- 
tempts to sterilize a basically "unfair-" situation 
of preference — the system classifies as illegal 
the responsibility which u|)perelassmen feel 
toward their friends who are rushees to tell the 
sophomores where they stand. 

Student opinion today is amendable to a change 
of this sort in the ru.shing system; the committee 
should not a\()id consideration of these problems. 

—editors 



Baxter Hall 



Ba.xter Hall was built five years ago with two 
large room-hallways known as the freshman 
lounge and the upperclass lounge. Until this 
year, nobody knew (|uite what to do in the 
freshman lounge — it was mostly a huge fur- 
ni.shetl cloakroom during meals upstairs. 

The addition of a ]^honograph and records do- 
nated by the parents of Tom Mares '60 
chaiif^ed everything. Today, at almost any 
hour, freshmen gather in the room to listen 
to the small but varied collection of music. To 
an npperclassman it is almost shocking to sec 
something happening in the long vacant 
room; but the surprise is pleasant. 

—editors 



M. 



'/ihoHticin^ 



o, 



7 



eh/rn 




Qifif of 'OiBlindion 
WILLI /\A^TOWN, MASS. 



Academics 



Heading about the current proposal for a change 
ill the examination schedule brings to mind some- 
thing else about the academic side ol Williams 
College. It is a fact that o\cr the past twentv or 
thirty years the work load has increased tre- 
mendously. The ob\'ious disatkantiige of this, in 
the mind of the a\erage student, i.s that hi' has 
to work far too hard to attain his degree. But a 
far more im|5ortant disadvantage is the lack of 
time for corollary reading that this <le\('lopment 
imposes. 

This does not in the least im])ly that the work 
load should be lightened in each course to allow 
lor outside reading. The most feasible place for 
pursuing personal interests is in the Honors 
Program. Insteail of having oidv two routes to 
d degree with honors, a third more e.xclnsive al- 
ternati\ f might be established. Why could one 
not obtain his honors degree by drawing u]) an 
i'dornial course of study widi the helji of an in- 
stnietor and, at the end of his senior year, take 
a written and/or oral examination on the gi\en 
area ol his study? 

This sort of program has been adopted by schools 
like Yale and Dartmouth to give a limited num- 
ber of seniors an opportunity to work com|)letely 
on their own wiUiout courses, without depart- 
ments, without i^ressure. It is certainly worth 
further thought. 

— wheeloek 



VIEWPOINT 



The void between perception and realitv in 
human existence is unavoidable. All of us s])eak 
in terms of facts, that "we're sure" of things — 
yet we are all sure of different things. We all 
torm our personal mental picture of anything 
which is percei\'ed by us. 

Whdt a person believes he perceives is the 
important consideration here. It is the reason for 
every conflict in human relations and at the 
same time it is responsible for nearly every re- 
warding human experience ... It would be a 
\ery dull world if everyone did not create his 
own imjiressions of his every physical and intel- 
lectual exj^erience. 

The only cpialifications which allows har- 
mony between humans is mutual toleration. A 
tinelv develo|)ed tolerant sense for a fellowman's 
im|5ressions is the mark of the adult. It is the 
condition which allows society to function. 

Society is complicated in the name of in- 
di\iduality. Complicated credos have been writ- 
ten to justify such a stand. This position is tra- 
ditional for the artist and the anarchist. Their 
common argument is that if a man bends to so- 
ciety, indi\iduality is lost; that he is wasting 
himself; that he is betraying his power as an in- 
dividual human being. Outsiders stoutly main- 
tain that nothing was ever aecomplfshed without 
someone rocking the boat. They are convinced 
that it is avdnt ffirdc to apply the shock treat- 
ment to "all those fools who'll never understand 
anyway." 

There is much to be said for this outsider po- 
sition. Any of us who have looked past our own 
noses have realized that to be a rebel with cause 
has great merit. If one, for a time, attempts to 
assume the status of an outsider and then aban- 
dons it, he is heartily criticized by his rebelling 
companions for "surrendering to society." 

But here is the genuinely valuable intelligent 
and/or creative man. He fully realizes his posi- 
tion as an individual human being, which im))lies 
considered awareness of those other human 
beings around him. If he must act in a discordant 
way he isolates himself. He does not go to the 
temple to pray in public. He is the happy man 
who has adjusted himself to his environment and 
pursues his own personal bents to dieir fullest. 
If be wants to write his novel in a coldwater flat 
he does so, hut he docs not expi^ct others to go to 
a coldwater flat to write theirs. 

T!ie ideal man is tolerant in the fullest sense 
of the word. No person is ever completely this 
ideal man, for all of us arc either deeply en- 
trenched among the "ins" or the outsiders, or we 
waver between. Yet, this ideal man's position is 
an enviable one, and one to aspire to. 

D. E. Steward 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD, Wednesday, April 15, 1959 

editorials, letters, features 



Sewall '29 To Head 
Planned Yale College 



by Jeffrey F 
This interview with Richard 
from the .Ajiril 4 and 10 issues 
the first of a series of profiles ol 
recently designated Master of i 
at Yale.' 

When Ezra Stiles College even- 
tually reaches completion some two 
years from now, its first ma.ster 
will be a man with considerable 
experience in successfully ven- 
turing into new fields of education 
at Yale. Richard B. Sewall, asso- 
ciate professor of Engli-sh, has 
started an extremely popular new 
course and has participated in a 
major new program designed to 
encourage individual work among 
the most intelligent students. 

In the fall of 1947 after 18 years 
at Yale as graduate student and 
teacher, Sewall developed his now 
well-known course in English trag- 
edy, one of those courses which 
are popular as much because of the 
teacher as the content. "There is 
a great deal of confusion as stu- 
dents come face-to-face with the 
large and many-sided idea (of tra- 
gedy! but as the year goes on, clar- 
ity . . . begins to dawn. The stu- 
dents shape an idea towards tra- 
gedy of their own." 

Although he is more noted for 
his critical and scholarly essays. 
Sewall's latest book The Vision 
of Trascdy (Yale University Pre.ss) 
out last month is selling briskly. 
Next year, he will take a leave of 
absence to work on a long-contem- 
plated biography of the 19th cen- 
tury poetess, Emily Dickinson. 

He considers himself "most ac- 
tive" in the Scholar of the Hou.se 
program, of which lie is the chief 
adviser. He says it is "gathering 
tradition and momentum as one of 
the most promising things at Yale." 
The program "grew out of the cur- 
ricular planning of the mid-40's, 
the hiatus of Yale education." Un- 
der it. 12 to 15 juniors are cho.sen 
to spend their final year without 
courses, in no department, working 
individually on a project, some- 
times similar to the senior honors 
thesis. Every two weeks, the group 
meets to hear reports of progress 



, Thomas 

H, Sewall '29 is largely repiini,,,] 

of the YALK DAli.Y NEWs as 

outstanding alumni. Sewall wiis 

11 new soeial-academie "eoli, ir,." 




Ricliard 15. Sewall 
"So often ... a student has li).st 
the precious freedom wliich these 
four years can give him." 

of the members and to criticise 
each other's work. As a "cultivation 
of excellence of an intellectual na- 
ture," Sewall clearly considers the 
program a success. 

Essential Vitality 
Sewall has gaine.1 a certain fame 
as an opponent of all txlra-cuni- 
cular accivil e.i. "I think they iJin- 
vide ess;.>ntial vitality to the Yale 
scene, but they are open to abu.scs, 
many of whicli I saw diu'ing my ca- 
reer in the Freshman Dean's of- 
fice." Although he considers his 
anti-extracurricular reputation to 
be exaggerated. "So often, before 
he knows it, a student has lost tlie 
precious freedom wliich these four 
years can give him. Here for the 
last time one is able t,o be detached, 
disinterested, dispassionate — or, 
such is the privilege of youth, as 
passionate as he chooses, and no 
one to say nay." 




OOKt" !■ A RI«t«TIRID TRADI-HAIIK. OOFVBIOMT Q lesB TMC COCA-COL* COM" 



DrLri/ingstone? 



What a happy man he would have been if 
his man Stanley could have brought along 
a carton of Coke! That cold crisp taste, 
that lively lift would certainly hit the spot 
with any tired explorer. In fact, after your 
next safari to class-wouldn't Coca-Cola 
taste good to you? 



mm 



BE REALLY REFRESHED ...HAVE A COKEt 

Boffled under authority of The Coca-Colo Company by 
BERKSHIRE COCA - COLA BOTTLING COMPANY 



Boobs Reign Supreme 



by E. J. Johnson '59 
In his sermon at Chapel this 
Sunday, Mr. Jerry Rardin men- 
tioned the lately lamented bird- 
cage letter to the RECORD Inci- 
dunt In whicli he became an un- 
willint' participant. In many mean- 
ingful ways Mr. Rardin and Mme. 
OlKa, the irreverent wire sculptor, 
lii'i" sharply opposed in their views. 
There is, shocking as it may seem, 
iil.so a certain common ground be- 
lueen the two. Despite the fact 
Unit to Mr. Rardin and his Kroup 
tlit artist seemed to display spiri- 
lual irresponsibility and moral bad 
t.isle, and that to Mme. Olga Rar- 
(l.ii & Co.'s piety was pompous, 
ponderous, and hollow, they are in 
lutuality waging a common bal- 
Vr against the same foes. 
Complacency 
Complacency is the common 
iiifmy — • complacency with its 
b'ilbous grey jaws distended from 
i; , yearly feast of freshmen. Com- 
p/icency, I think you will find, is 
(1 far better term in this respect 
tliaii that old warhorse, apathy. 
Complacency implies satisfaction, | 



wludi IS something we have too 
much of, especially as these two 
groups .see it. Mr. Rardin .spoke of 
challenge and respon.se. He feels 
challenged by the complacency 
and responds with a hard-hitting 
sermon bulstered by a Puritanical 
dLstrust 01 the effects luxury, in- 
dolence and self-satisfaction can 
have on the good old tough Ameri- 
can tibre, Mme. Olga, whose sen- 
sibilities are aesthetic rather than 
moral, responds with a sliockingly 
irreverent objet d'art, which is cal- 
culated to offend the morally in- 
dolent and .sclf-.salisfied, the in- 
taiectually and aesthetically com- 
placent. They are both out after 
the boobs. Mr. Rardin is doing a 
bit of boob scaring. Mme. Olga is 
doing a bit of boob thumping. Mme 
Olga acted in a more exlreme man- 
ner simply because the boob-pr.s- 
sure against her acting at all is 
stronger around here than those 
pressures against Mr. Rardin's act- 
ing. Both efforts, in the long run, 
must be regarded as commenda- 
ble. 



Amherst Report III: Fraternities 



by Ted Castle 

The most apparent difference 
between Amherst and Williams is 
clue to the virtual breakdown of 
the fraternity system. Although 
Jeffs would balk at this assertion, 
fraternities do not exist at Am- 
herst, excepting in possibly three 
hou.ses. Every student eats in one 
of three large dining halls in which 
all meals are conducted cafeteria 
style. The food is about the same 
quality as is served in our Baxter 
Hall iB-grade or .so) but is eaten 
out of steel trays which have in- 
ti;'ntalions for various foods. 

P.nv fraternities have arranged 
a time and place in the dining 
halls for meals. In the cases where 
there is a huu.se table, only some of 
the members eat with the house 
anyway. This is probably the great- 
est cause of the non-fraternity 
spirit at Air.her.^t. Three or four 
houses escape what they see to be 
the curse of don't-careism al- 
though the chaiacter of these hou- 
ses varies. It may be relevant that 
they are the only houses which 



HOW THAT RING GETS AROUND! 





Tareyton's Dual Filter 
filters as no single filter can: 

1. It combines an efficient pure 
white outer filter. .. 

i. with a unique inner filter of 

ACTIVATED CHARCOAt . . . which has 

been definitely proved to make the 
smoke of a cigarette milder and 
smoother. 




Tareyton 




The Tareyton Ring Marks the Real Thing! 

Hooray for college .sttidentsl They're making 
now Dual Filler Tareyton the hi<> smoke 
on American (anipii.se.s! Are yo// pari of 
this movement? 11 .so, thanks. If not, try 'eml 



NEW DUAL FILTER TarevtOTi 



have an identity with any type of 
person. All of this minority have a 
high degree of internal coherence 
and pride. The other houses — 
there are eight national and five 
locals at Amherst — exhibit a high 
degree of sameness in the very di- 
versity of their members and tend 
to lack corporate character or 
"house spirit." Members of the.se 
houses do not find that they have 
a great many friends in their own 
house, although more there than 
in any other one house. 
Hushing 

Even the houses with little house 
spirit pull together during the ex- 
remely hectic four-day rushing 
program conducted at the outset of 
spring holidays. Although popular- 
ly believed at Williams to be a 
"grab bag" non-.selective method 
of screening new members, the 
Amherst "drop" rushing system 
finds great approval among the 
students. Basically and simply, a 
freshman may accept a bid (drop) 
at any point during the first three 
or four rushing days after which 
the bidding is frozen. At this point 
about 80 per cent have pledged. 
Included among the remaining 20 
per cent are men who have been 
heavily rushed but who are unable 
to make up their minds— there is 
therefore no stigma attached to 
members of this "late" group. The 
rushing chairmen convene several 
times during the last thi'oes of 
rushing to hash out final bidding 
of the remaining freshmen. In sev- 
en successful years, this system has 
resulted in every rushee being bid. 

Although almost all of any class 
is initially in a house, there is in 
several houses a high mortality 
rate among the juniors and espec- 
ially in the senior delegations. 

Univ. Of Pennsylvania 
Announces Tuition Rise 

The University of Pennsylvania 
has announced tuition increases of 
$200 per year in the schools of 
Engineering, Liberal Arts, College 
for Women, Pine Arts and Whar- 
ton School of Commerce, it was 
reported in the Daily Pennsylvan- 
ian. These increases will bring 
costs of tuition and fees in the a- 
forementioned colleges of the Uni- 
versity to $1400 per annum. Ad- 
.iustment of the scholarship sti- 
pends has been provided for. 

Penn is the most recent example 
of the upward trend in the tui- 
tion costs of higher education in 
America, initiated by Princeton's 
rise to $1450 per year. 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD 

Wed., April 15, 1959 



3 



IJiliMii I 



NOW thru FRI. 




; In VISTAVISION .nd TECHNICOLOR J 

: BING CROSBY.,^.! 

i ," GRACE KELLY Wi 
h^' FRANK SINATRA, i 
i'H^^H SOCIETY" i 

: I' '!MSTRONGllNDHISBAt:D | 

Cole Porter Music! 
ALSO! "High Cost Of Living" 

with Jose Ferrer 
SAT. "SHAGGY DOG" Here! 



Many men find the social rewards 
of a dormitory-like house to be 
small, others give up a fraternity 
as a sort of protest to the type of 
life they personally seem to be 
leading. That nothing is thought 
of those who quit is the surprising 
factor to the Williams observer. 
Each year, a small number of up- 
perclassmen leave Williams fra- 
ternities for varying reasons and 
with varying amounts of fanfare. 
Resignation is, however, regarded 
here as unusual — at Amherst It is 
taken for granted. 

Little Discrimination 
With individual exceptions, dis- 
crimination does not exist in 
even the most personal form at 
Amherst. Jewish men are well dis- 
tributed among all the houses and 
the five now permanently local 
houses have become so because of 
pledging a Negro man — others 
have pledged Negroes without los- 
ing national status. 

Amherst is becoming through 
admissions policy, curriculum di- 
rection and social organization a 
school of heterogeneous students 
whose common basis of association 
is a high level of intelligence. Al- 
though there is a good deal of dis- 
satisfaction arising from many 
causes, largely personal, the ma- 
jority of students are firmly com- 
mitted to their way of life. 
Saturday Kegs 
On Saturday night, the houses 
are permitted to tap a keg of beer 
at 7:30 p.m. As a sign of residual 
defiance of such arbiti'ary ad- 
ministrative policies, several hou- 
ses tap ritually at 7. That a large 
number of students can also be 
found in the library at seven does 
not concern the revelers who dance 
to the juke box and seldom feel 
moved to sing of Lord Jeffery. 

last of three parts 



Kelly's Open Cozy 
Corners Restaurant 

By Chip Black 

Home cooked food is the special- 
ty of Mr. & Mrs. Pat Kelly's new 
Cozy Corners Restaurant. The 
Kellys. former owners of Dairy 
Land on State Road, have a confi- 
dence and imagination that has 
already won them increasing ac- 
claim. 

Background 

Mr. Kelly, a native of Williams- 
town, and his wife, born in North 
Adams, moved to their new loca- 
tion 1 and one half miles north of 
Williamstown because of a limited 
opportunity to expand at their for- 
mer headquarters. Mrs. Kelly is 
the chef, and according to her hus- 
band and customers, there is none 
better. Her husband will be aided 
in his general duties by a son re- 
turning from the Navy's Subma- 
rine Service in September. 

The Kellys have remodeled the 
restaurant formerly called Miu'- 
phy's. The building contains a din- 
ing room and a separate bar. The 
air-conditioned 11 -booth dining 
room is typical of the spotlessness 
which Mrs. Kelly insists on in her 
kitchen. Tlie restaurant can ac- 
commodate banquets and parties of 
all types. The Kellys also prepare 
banquets at churches, private 
homes, and the like. 

Culinary Expert 

The culinary art of Mrs. Kelly is 
not doubted in the least by this 
reporter. Homemade spaghetti, 
pies, delicious steaks, and many 
other specialties serve as conclu- 
sive proof. 

Future construction plans in- 
clude a new addition which will fa- 
cilitate after dinner dancing. The 
restaurant is closed Mondays but 
otherwise is open daily from 11:00 
a.m. to 1:00 a.m. 



BROOKLYN LAW SCHOOL 



Non-Profit 
Educalional Institution 



Approved by 
American Bar Association 



DAY AND EVENING 

UnderRraduale Clas.ses I.eading to LL.H. Degree 
GRADUATE COURSES 
Leading (o Degree of LL.M. 

New Term Commences September 21 , 1959 

Flirt her bilormtitmii mini hi' iihtiiiiird 
triiiii the Office of the Director of AdmiiMiiom 

375 PEARL ST., BROOKLYN 1, N. Y. Neor Bore... Ho// 
Telephone: MA 5-2200 



New WMS Programs 
Feature BBC Dramas 

Bob (larlaiul, pr()j;;iiiin (liicctor for WMS, has aimounced the 
schothilinj^ of si'vcral new proj^rains for tlu' coiniiij^ season. These 
programs inchide siicli varied subjects as the rebroadcastnig of 
BBC dramatic presentations, interviews between congressmen, and 
a critical evaluation of liberal ed- 



ucation at Williams. ' 

Each Sunday afternoon the sta- 
tion will present a recording of an 
outstanding British dramatic radio 
show. This series was promoted in 
conjunction with the English De- 
partment and will broadcast shows 
ot exceptional artistic merit each 
week. The first in the series is 
Goldsmith's "She Stoops to Con- 
quer." 

Vital Problems Discussed 
A Report From Washington, an- 
other new program which is heard 
on 7:15 weeknights, features an 
interview with congressmen of dif- 
ferent views discussing problems of 
national political importance. Al- 
ternating with the interviews is a 
series of educational programs 
sponsored by the United Nations. 

WMS hopes to continue present- 
ing Mr. Gaudino's Controversial 
Fragments, a show which examines 
various aspects of liberal educa- 
tion. The stereophonic .show, one of 
the pioneer shows of its type in 
western Massachusetts, will con- 
tinue to be heard Tuesday and 
Thursday evenings at 7:30. 



Rardin Examines 
Spiritual Integrity 

"Challenge and Response" was 
the topic cf the sermon delivered 
by Jeri'y Rardin '59 in the Sunday 
Chapel. The service was led by Al 
Bogatay '61. 

The challenge which inspired 
Rardin's sermon comes from the 
work of Karl Barth. A Swiss-Ger- 
man theologian, Barth has recently 
stirred the free world with his the- 
ory that the "American way of life" 
represents a greater danger to 
Christian souls than does Commu- 
nism. Rardin chose to echo rather 
than refute Barth's challenge, 
pointing out the various ways in 
which the current "religious revi- 
val" is more a sociological than a 
religious phenomenon. 

Social Influence 

"The problem," he pointed out, 
"to which Barth calls our attention 
is that religious faith has lost its 
zip precisely because it has become 
the majority fashion — the socially 
acceptable thing to do." We lack 
what he termed any spiritual in- 
tegrity to give us a firm guide in 
our way of life. 

Spiritual Integrity 

The response which Rardin 
brought forward to this challenge 
is that we should show as much 
religious honesty as we do honesty 
in the intellectual field. If we up- 
hold our spiritual standards as we 
do our intellectual standards then 
we will be able to resist such social 
practices as "a meaningless Sun- 
day morning religious routine." 



Northside Motel 
And Inn 

Next to Phi Gam 

Finest Accommodations For 
Your Parents and Your Date 

Please call us anytime 

GL 8-4108 
Isabel and Alex Nagy 

Television in evert/ room 



Sloan Recipients' 
Record Superior 

High academic rating plus out- 
standing extracurricular honors 
have highlighted the Williams ca- 
reers of the fourteen Alfred P. 
Sloan scholarship holders now at 
Williams. Their records were re- 
viewed at the Annual Sloan din- 
ner held at the Williams Inn last 
week. 

The fourteen Sloan scholars rep- 
resent a record number at Wil- 
liams. Three members of the se- 
nior and junior classes and four 
sophomores and freshmen are in 
the group. 

Senior Honors Students 

The seniors, all of whom are 
honors majors, are Dave Batchel- 
der. Mack Hassler, and Jack Hy- 
land. Batchelder was a varsity 
football player this past fall. He 
is also a member of Phi Beta Kap- 
pa. 

Hassler has been vice-president 
of the College Council, executive 
managing editor of the RECORD, 
and a member of Gargoyle at Wil- 
liams. He is the recent recipient of 
a Clark Graduate Fellowship. 

Hyland has distinguished him- 
self on campus as president of the 
College Council and permanent 
secretary-treasurer of the senior 
class. He is also a member of Gar- 
goyle. 

Juniors 

The juniors, Mel Gray, Kemp 
Randolph and George Russill, are 
all honors majors. Gray has served 
as a junior adviser and as secretary 
ot Delta Upsilon. Randolph, also a 
JA, has been elected president of 
Zeta Psi. Russill is publisher of 
the Daily Adviser. 

Terry Allen, Jon Heiser, Paul 
Mersereau, and Bob Montgomery 
are the sophomore recipients. Al- 
len was a key member of the var- 
sity swimming team this year. Hei- 
ser played varsity basketball and is 
secretary of Theta Delta Chi. Mer- 
sereau has recently been elected to 
a JA post and serves on the Col- 
lege Council. Class president Mont- 
gomery also plays varsity basket- 
ball. 



FOR 

HAIRCUTS 

WILLIAMS 

MEN 

KNOW 

IT'S . . . 



NEW 



COCKTAIL LOUNGE 
RESTAURANT 



PAT & JULIA 
KELLY 



COZY 
CORNER 



1 Vi miles north of Williamstown on Rt. 7 



Phillips' Plan Slowing 
Action Of Treasurers 

Technicalities have slowed the 
progress of the Treasurers' Council 
to a near halt. The main block in 
the way of the Council is the Phil- 
ips Proposal, an idea of John Phil- 
ips '59 that would, if enacted, in- 
stall a resident manager to handle 
most of the business affairs of the 
fifteen fraternities. 

In order to be passed, the pro- 
posal must be approved by the 
members of each house, their 
alumni representatives, and the 
Council itself. If one house vetoe-s 
the proposal, it is highly probable 
that the entire idea will be dropped. 
Pilgrim Contacts Alumni 

Council President Jim Pilgrim 
has been involved for several weeks 
with alumni treasurers interested 
in the problem. Thus far no alum- 
ni reaction has been reported. 

Aside from the Philips problem, 
the council faces the difficulties of 
food and fuel purchases for next 
year. At present, the main aim of 
the council is to find cheaper fuel 
by cutting down on middle-man 
profits. 



Dr. Bacon Shows Pre-Med Society 
Instructive Film Of Lung Operation 



The excision of a cancerous lung 
provided impressive film entertain- 
ment for the pre-medical Aescala- 
pian Society Wednesday, April 8. 
The film was presented by Dr. 
Samuel Bacon '43 of the Williams- 
town Medical Association In Room 
111 of Thomson Biology Lab. Over 
70 attended. 

The color film, in sound. Inclu- 
ded x-rays and diagrams. It con- 
veyed an extremely vivid and de- 
tailed picture of the operation from 
incision to closure. Afterwards Dr. 
Bacon and Dr. Robert Davis of the 
Williams College Infirmary con- 
ducted an informal question and 
answer period. Questions concerned 
the subjects of heart surgery, 
smoking and cancer of the lungs, 
and opportunities In medicine. 

Fills a, Gap 

David Shapiro '61, founder and 
President of the newly formed or- 
ganization has stated, "The Aesca- 



lapian Society fills a gap that ha.s 
existed at Williams ever since the 
last science club desisted .sDine 
where in the mid-nineteenth cen" 
tury." 

Shapiro has planned at lea.st two 
more meetings for this year. Hr has 
ordered more films that will l,e of 
general interest to pre-ni( dicai 
students. There will also be u uest 
speaker from the area who willtalk 
on one of the Infinite field.s open 
to prospective medical specialist 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD 

Wed., April 15, 1959 



4 



LUPO 
SHOE REPAIR 

at the foot of Spring St. 



ARCHIM^O^S 

makes another great discovery... 

It's what's up front 
that counts 




You can reproduce the experiment. 
It's easy as TT . ( Yes, you can do it 
in the bathtub. ) Assuming that you 
have first visited your friendly tobac- 
conist, simply light your first Winston 
and smoke it. Reasoning backwards, 
the discovery proceeds as follows: 
first, you will notice a delightful 
flavor, in the class of fresh coffee or 
of bread baking. Obviously, such 



flavor cannot come from the filter. 
Therefore, it's what's up front that 
counts : Winston's Filter-Blend. The 
tobaccos are selected for flavor and 
mildness, then specially processed for 
filter smoking. This extra step is the 
real difference between Winston and 
all other filter cigarettes. Besides, 
it's why Winston is America's best- 
selling filter cigarette. 



"Eureka! Winston tastes good 

like a cigarette should!" 

B. J. BEYNOLDS TOBACCO CO.. WINSTON-SAIEM. N. C, 



Weather Hampers Frosh Baseball; 
Lacrosse Shows Much Enthusiasm 



by Herb Allen 

■I'hiity five freshmen braved a 
sleet unci snow storm to begin base- 
ball practice on Thursday. Coached 
by Ltn Watters. the squad boasts 
botli experience and depth and 
should easily equal last season's 
team record of 5 wins and 3 losses. 
The iiiain obstacle in the way of 
the team is the length of the sea- 
son. A.s Coach Watters says, "We 
barel.v have time to get into .shape 
before ihe season is over. However, 
all tlie other teams have the same 
{ilsa(i\anlag:e, so all that we can 
do i.'^ make the best of what we 
have " A.sslstant Coach Prank Na- 
vano echoed the sentiments of 
Watleis, "If we have only five 
week> we can't afford to waste any 
time ■ 

('(.(toil, Newton, Ryan Excel 

Ne'ilier coach has had any ob- 
jeclu'ii to the abundance of ma- 
terial 'that has been provided them. 
Willi less than a week of practice 
gone by, such players as Pete Cot- 
ton. .John Newton, and Bill Ryan 
have already shown considerable 
pronii.se. There is no definite lineup 
thu.s far: however, these three 
plnyejs already seem to have op- 
tion.s on the positions of second 
base, shortstop, and catcher re- 
spectively. A number of pitchers 
and outfielders have made the job 
of picking the first team a difficult 
one for the coaches. 

Schedule Begins Friday 

The .seven game schedule will be- 
gin Fiiday against Hotchkiss, and 
will inelude contests with Amherst 
and Wesleyan as well as several 
othei- fi'eshman teams. The only 
Piep Schools on the list are Wor- 
ce.stei' Academy and Hotchkiss, 
both with promising nines. Coaches 
Walters and Navarro plan to get 
the team into shape by holding 
several scrimmages with the var- 
sity as well as a few practice games 
with North Adams State Teachers 
College, These contests will be sup- 
plemented by daily intra-squad 
games. According to present plans, 
the season will be over on May 14, 
against Amherst. 



by Frank I'ollock 

"Pleasant surprises," were the 
words of Coach Al Shaw after last 
Saturday's first freshmen lacros.se 
scrimmage. "A lot of things turned 
out better than we had thought 
they would. In general, it was 
good," .said the coach to his play- 
ers. 

Lack of Experience 

This year's team unlike the ones 
of the last two years will be ham- 
pered by a lack of experience. Pew 
freshmen who are out for the 
team have ever held a lacrosse 
stick before coming to Williams 
and even fewer have ever played 
on a team. The team is making up 
for this inexperience with a wil- 
lingness to learn and a strong en- 
thusiasm for the game. With thir- 
ty-one freshmen trying for posi- 
tions and after only a week of prac- 
tice the majority of the positions 
aie still undecided. 

Itachman, Rutherford Impress 

The three starting attack po- 
sitions are being fought for by Tom 
Bachman, who played midfield al 
Pingry School, Skip Rutherford, 
John Henge.sbach, Robin Reyes, 
who played al Mount Hermon, 
Mike Keating, and Mike Cannon. 
Coach Shaw commended the fine 
stickwork of Bachman and Ruther- 
ford after Saturday's scrimmage. 

Twelve freshmen are vying for 
the midfield positions which make 
up the backbone of a lacros.se team. 
Poor stick work due to inexperience 
seems to be the hindering factor of 
midfield which does pos.se.ss a lot 
•)f power and speed. 

.McCauley Leads Defen.se 

The defense including both the 
three defensemen and the goalie 
will be led by ex-Gilman star Dick 
McCauley. There are .seven candi- 
dates for defen.semen and three for 
goalie with lack of experience more 
obvious in these positions than 
anywhere else on the .squad. 

The team faces a tough five 
game .schedule including such per- 
ennial lacrosse powers as Deerfield 
and Harvard. The team hopes that 
it can continue the fine record of 
the last two freshmen teams. 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD 

Wed., April 15, 1959 
sports 



5 



Frosh Track Outlook 
Uncertain For Spring; 

Preshman track began the week 
before spring vacation with about 
20 boys reporting to Coach Tony 
Plansky. 

Prospects are bright so far witli 
strength in every event but the 
dashes. There are only two dash- 
men so far, Dick CounUs and Paul 
Worthman, Worthman's record in 
the 100 is 10 seconds flat. Jim Ev- 
ans, cress-country star, and Bill 
Ryan will bj featured in the mile. 
Ryan has a previous record of 4:39. 
The 880 will include Spike Kellogg, 
.setter of a new freshman cross- 
country record this fall, and Harry 
Lee. who has a previous record of 
2:02. John Kroh. captain of the 
freshman winter relay team, and 
Dave Kieffer will handle the 440. 
Both run the event in around 52 
seconds. 

Power in Weights 

Plenty of power is expected in 
the weights with Al Starkey, Bill 
Pox. Phil Wirth. Bill Drucker, and 
Bill Hufnagel all working out. 
Prank Ward, an outstanding high 
hurdler and 11 foot pole vaulter, 
will participate in both events this 
spring. 

Toughest competition is expected 
to come from Wesleyan this year, 
though Mount Hermon, Hotchkiss, 
and Deerfield also promise consid- 
erable strength. The first meet will 
be here against Deerfield on April 
22. Mount Hermon, Hotchkiss, and 
RPI follow respectively before the 
Little Three meet closes out the 
season at Wesleyan. 



Boynton 
Varsity 



Will Captain 
Hoop Squad 



At the varsity basketball ban- 
quet held last week, junior Ge- 
orge Boynton was elected next 
yeai''s captain. A fast guard, he 
was a determining factor on this 
year's team. 

Boynton is aLso an ail-Ameri- 
can Honorable Mention lacrosse 
stai'. Last year he tied the na- 
tional intercollegiate scoring 
record. 




Washability Js 

the word for Fall 



Here is one of the big-point favorites on our 
list: the Arrow Twin Tartan wash-and-wear 
sport shirt, crisp new version of a Scottish 
classic. Stop in soon and see our whole wide 
wonderful Arrow selection. 

C. H. CUTTING 

NORTH ADAMS 

ACROSS FROM THE PARAMOUNT THEATRE 



HIgh-scorers 
after the game . . . 
from Arrow 



You'll be proud as a coach with a 
new star halfback when you take 
the wraps off this new Arrow 
sports wear. That's a Twin Tartan 
shirt on the man at the left — a 
time-saver in cotton wash and 
Wear. Another twin idea — the pull- 
over knit shirts on the man at the 
right and his date. The sweater? 
A smart new crew-neck model. 
Knit shirt, $5.00 up; other shirt, 
$5.00 up; sweater, $7.95 up. 

Cluett, Peahody & Co., Inc. 



ffrst In fashion 





IIRADI ORI) 

As other varsity teams, baseball has been practicing regularly In 
preparation for its spring season. The first varsity contests at home 
this year will be played by the baseball team on the 23rd with Colby 
and the 24th with Bowdoin. In this picture. Bob Stegetnan, a candi- 
date for the outfield, takes batting practice. 



Freshmen Net Hopes 
High With Prospects 
For Excellent Season 

Led by top-ranked John Botts, 
the prospects for the freshman 
tennis team this year are, accord- 
ing lo Coach Clarence Chaffee, 
"very promising." 

In singles the .squad should be 
the equal of any competitor met 
tills year. Botts displayed great po- 
tential in the fall, powering his way 
into the finals of the college tour- 
nament where he was edged by 
varsity star Clyde Buck. Ptirther- 
more, the .squad should have excel- 
lent depth in the other singles po- 
sitions with such stalwarts as Bob 
Mahland. Graddy Johnson, Ned 
Shaw and Ricky PieUsch all show- 
ing the needed ability to aid in 
producing a fine record for the 
coming season. Due to the injury of 
Tom Howe, three men, Tom Boy- 
den, Bob Rubin, and Bob Nevin, 
will be contending for the final 
■singles position. 

Problem In Doubles 

The chief problem facing Coach 
Chaffee seems to lie in the dou- 
bles, where due to the inclement 
weather which has prevented the 
development of the doubles align- 
ment, neither the strength nor abi- 
lity of individuals or teams Is 
known. 

It .seems that this squad could 
develop into a team powerful 
enough to produce an excellent 
record. 



Intrammah 

The end of the winter sports sea- 
son finds Delta Upsilon in first 
place in the running for the intra- 
mural sports crown. Registering a 
hard fought team victory in the 
March 19 intramural swimming 
championships, the DU's snapped a 
tie with Chi Psi, who dropped to 
second, fifteen points behind the 
new leaders. Psi Upsilon is third, 
by eight points. 

Winter 'Winners 

The winners of the winter in- 
tramural championships were: Chi 
Psi. basketball: Delta Upsilon, 
swimming and hockey: Phi Sigma 
Kappa, .squash: and Zeta Psi, ski- 
ing. 

Volleyball In Session 

Tlie intramural volleyball cham- 
pionships are now in progress, but 
according to Mr. Bullock, there has 
not been sufficient activity as yet. 
Bullock indicated the spring intra- 
mural .season will include tennis, 
golf, track, and Softball. The ten- 
nis is in the semi-final round. 

The standings of the first 10 
teams are : 

DU — 84 

Chi Psi — 69 
Psi U — 61 

KA — 58 
Phi Gam — 57 
Phi Sig — 53 
AD — 44 
St. A — 43 
Zete — 39 1/3 
Hoosac — 37 



SPORTS CORNER 



by Al Miller 

Winter sports are a thing of the 
past for another year, and now all 
the spring athletes will duel with 
the unpredictable New England 
weather for awhile, remembering 
all the time how nice the weather 
was on the southern trips. The last 
Ephman to compete in a winter 
sport was Buck Robiirson, who 
swam in the qualifying rounds of 
the NCAA swimming champion- 
ships in Ithica, New York. Buck 
failed to qualify for the finals. He 
ended up ranked about thirteenth 
in the nation in the 200 yard 
breast stroke. In the preliminaries 
he swam in the same heat as Cy 
Hokins, last year's winner of the 
event, and Bill Mulliken, this year's 
winner. Hopkins of Michigan, qua- 
lified first in the preliminaries with 
a time of 2:21.8, and Mulliken of 




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Miami of Ohio, won the finals with 
a time of 2:21.5. Buck swam a 
2:30.7 in the qualifying rounds. His 
best time. 2:28.7, which is the New 
England record, would have placed 
him ninth. Yale, the pride of the 
New England swimming teams, 
placed fourth, over 100 points be- 
hind Michigan, who amassed 137;i 
points lo win. This is not meant to 
belittle Buck or the Yale swim- 
ming team, but only to point out 
the tremendous competition on a 
nationwide scale. 

Spring Trip Records 

Speaking of competition, Eph 
rooters should not be dismayed by 
the records of some of the teams 
on their southern trips. Take the 
baseball team for instance, who 
returned with a 2 and 8 record. 
Coach Coombs mentioned for one 
thing that the two teams that Wil- 
liams played had been practicing 
outside for over a month. Also both 
schools give out athletic scholar- 
ships. Apparently this pays off for 
them. Coach Coombs said that 
Pfieffer has 5 men that the major 
league scouts are watching closely, 
and Elon had two. One of Elon's 
pitchers, Jamison, was the colle- 
giate leader in ERA last year. 
His record was 5-0 and he pitched 
42 shutout innings. Against 'Wil- 
liams he won 12-0. making it 49 
innings in a row without giving up 
a run. 

Lacrosse Improvement 

The lacrosse team, responded 
well to Coach Bill McHenry's rug- 
ged conditioning on the spring trip. 
Al Washington and Lee, Coach 
McHenry showed no pity on his old 
alma mater, as the Ephmen rolled 
over them by a score of 12 to 3. 
The game was a brotherly rivalry, 
as McHenry's brother is the coach 
of Washington and Lee. The team 
had a scrimmage with Johns Hop- 
kins, which usually ends up first or 
second in the nation In lacrosse. 
This fact alone shows how much 
the lacrosse team has improved In 
the last two years. 



Fraternity-Faculty Cocktail Parties 
Arouse Many Favorable Comments 



By John Mayher 

The annual Faculty cocktail pai'- 
ties held by the Fraternities are 
"a fine institution" according to 
Thomas P. Roche of the English 
Department and most of the fac- 
ulty members queried agreed. The 
prevailing opinion seemed to be 
that, for the most part, the gather- 
ings do serve a valuable purpose 
in promoting faculty-student re- 
lations in an atmosphere other 
than that of the classroom or the 
professor's office. 

"There are times when the din 
of the gathering becomes so great 
that you can't even hear yourself 
think" said Mr. Charles G. Nauert, 
but he too felt that they were the 
best possible method of "meeting 
the student in his natural habitat." 
On the whole the faculty members 
interviewed seemed to feel that if 
some arrangement could be made 
to have smaller groups at a num- 
ber of parties there would be less 
confusion and consequently more 
benefit to both sides. 

Healthy Spirit 

Asked whether or not there was 
much difference between the sev- 
eral parties, Luther Mansfield sta- 
ted that "some of the efforts are 
smoother than others", with vary- 
ing degrees of success in .seeing 
that every faculty member was 
greeted by students that he was 
acquainted with. Roche also noted 
this and added that "a little less 
self-consciousness on the part of 
the members of the fraternity 
would probably increase the value 
of such an affair." William A. Lit- 
tle said that sometimes they .seem- 
ed to be "a pitched battle between 
the fraternity and the faculty", 
however he thought that "there 
was definitely a healthy spirit of 
competition between the fraterni- 
ties as to which one would most 
successfully dirty rush the facul- 
ty." 

More, Smaller Parties 

Harlan P. Hanson suggested 
that "either as an alternative or 
an addition to the present system, 
it might be more valuable to have 
the various departments at indivi- 
dual parties to give the students 
a chance to examine them con- 
cerning their courses, on the stu- 
dent's own territory." Many of the 
other faculty members questioned 
felt that there could be a certain 
amount of spreading out of the 
festivities over the course of the 
year. This would be especially val- 
uable for the new members of the 
faculty, as they would have an 
opportunity to become socially 
acquainted with the student body 
earUer in the year. 

The general opinion on both ends 
of the academic log seems to be 
that these parties provide a valu- 
able link between the two groups 
in a non-classroom atmosphere. 
However, from a faculty member 
who prefers to remain anonymous, 
comes this warning, "Martinis 
without ice become distastefully 
warm, with ice disasterously weak." 



rcoMTnLryouR 

[L__aA55E5 UP 








''f) 



¥c 



Williams Receives Cluett Property; 
Estate May Become Faculty Homes 

Early in 1958 the four surviving cliiklrcn ol Ccor^e A. Cluett 
gave to Williams their father's estate eonsistinj^ of a larj^e house 
and several other buildings t(iij;etlier with 178 acres of land. 
Cluett was a member of the class oF 1(S96 and liad served for 11 
years as Trustee of Williams. He 



was well known as a collector of 
furniture and paintings, and after 
retiring from the Williams Board 
in 1946 maintained his residence 
in Sea Lsland, Georgia. 

Located a mile south of the cen- 
ter of the college on the south side 
of Gale Road beyond the Taconic 
Golf Course, the property extend.s 
from a line near the Green River 
Road on the east to Stone Hill on 
the west. Included is a sum for 
maintenance of the property for 
a period of years. 

Site for P'aculty Housing: 

According to President Baxter, 
this gift ought to aid in attracting 
faculty to Williams, as it will serve 
as a potential site for faculty 
homes. "Tliis splendid gift," Presi- 
dent Baxter said, "is of great im- 
portance for the future of the col- 
lege, and it constitutes a large and 
compact area of great beauty, 
closely related in site to Williams' 
earlier holdings. 

"We have no present plans for 
the utilization of the property to 
enlarge the college," he added, "but 
we hope to set aside substantial 
portions of it at an early date as 
home sites for present and future 
faculty members who may wish to 
build on what is certainly one of 
the most beautiful locations in 
New England. I am sure that this 
will contribute greatly to our abili- 
ty to hold and to attract outstand- 
ing teachers. 



Mather Cites UMass. 
Fraternity Conditions 

Fraternities at the University of 
Massachusetts have recently been 
condemned as "drinking centers" 
and "overcrowded, unsanitary and 
unsafe housing quarters" by uni- 
versity president Dr. Jean Paul 
Mather. 

The problem, brought to light in 
a series of articles by Mather in 
the "Massachusetts Collegian," 
concerns the inability of fraterni- 
ties to Improve the allegedly de- 
plorable condition of their houses 
without submitting to financial 
and managerial control by the col- 
lege. Most of the houses, he stated, 
go bankrupt by the end of the 
year and "can't even pay their 
liquor bills." 

Dry Fraternities 

If the college did assume respon- 
sibility for the fraternities, they 
would have to be dry. The frater- 
nities can't have financial aid and 
drinking privileges too. No solution 
has yet been offered. 



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Poetry Will Be Read At Lawrence; 
Students To Expose Creative Efforts 



A poetry reading, putting forth 
the best work by the creative wri- 
ting students, will be held In the 
Cluett Room of the Lawrence Art 
Museum at 8:30, April 23. It will be 
open to the public. 

William Jay Smith 

William Jay Smith, poet and in- 
structor of the featured English 
Composition 4, six sections, said 
this would be the first public read- 
ing of this sort in college history. 
He went on to comment, "I am 
very impressed by the amount of 
talent the students have shown." 
He will read some of his own 
poems, and the collection of about 
thirty will be mimeographed and 
passed out to all who attend. 



Variety To Be Presented 

The poems encompass a meat 
vaiiety of forms and moods, in- 
eluding some which are very funny 
and some which are quite sei lous 
The students participating are' 
Stephen Beal, Eugene Bender, j 
Edward Brash, Walter Bmwn 
Donald Campbell, Peter Culnian 
Peter DalNegro, David Lain;., ai 
Miller, P. B. Tacy, and Ricllard 
Willhite. 

Some girls from Benningtoi, are 
expected at the reading; the ijos- 
ters advertising the event, druwn 
by one of them, will be distributed 
soon. 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD 

Wed., April 15, 1959 




OaCampufi 



with 



(By the Author of "Rally Round the Flag, Boys! "and, 
"Barefoot Boy with Cheek") 



VIVE LE POPCORN! 

TTie other day as I was walking down tlie street picking up 
tinfoil, (Marlboro, incidentally, luis the best tinfoil, which is 
not suriirising when you consider that they have the best ciga- 
rettes, which is not surprising when you consider that tiiey take 
the best filters and put them together with the best tobaccos 
and rush them to your tobacco counter, fresh and firm and 
loaded with smoking pleasure). The other day, I say, as I was 
walking down the street picking up tinhiil, (I have, incidentally, 
the second largest ball of tinfcjil in our family. .My Imither 
Eleanor's is bigger— more than four miles in tliaineter hut, of 
course, lie is taller than 1). Thedtlicr day, as I was .saying, while 
walking down the street picking up tinfoil, I pa.s.sc(l a campus 
and right beside it, a niovii^ tlicatrc wliicli specialized in show- 
ing foreign films. Most campuses have foreign movie theatres 
close by, because foreign movies are full of culture, art, and 
esoterica, and wliere is culture more rife, art more rampant, 
and esoterica more endemic than on a cami)us? 

Nowhere; that's where. 





W^lyMMkiter^ts 



I hope you have all been taking advantage of your local foreign 
film tlieatre. Here you will find no simple-minded Hollywood 
products, marked by treacly sentimentality and ni.achine-made 
bravura. Here you will find life itself— in all its griinness, its 
poverty, its naked, raw passion! 

Have you, for instance, seen the recent French import, Le 
Crayon de Mon Oncle ("The Kneecap"), a savage and unconi- 
proinising story of a man named Claude, whose consuming 
ambition is to get a job as a meter reader with the Paris water 
department? But he is unable, alas, to afford the fla-shlight 
one needs for this position. His wife, Bon-Bon, sells her hair 
to a wigmaker and buys him a flashlight. Then, alas, Claude 
discovers that one also requires a leatherette bow tie. This time 
his two young daughters. Caramel and Nougat, sell their hair 
to a wigmaker. So now Claude has his leatherette bow tie, 
but now, alas, his flashlight battery is burned out and the 
whole family, alas, is bald. 

Or have you seen the latest Italian masterpiece, La Donna E 
Mobik (I Ache All Over), a heart-shattering tale of a boy and 
his dog? Malvolio, a Venetian lad of nine, loves his little dog 
with every fibre of his being. He has one great dream : to enter 
the dog in the annual Venetian dog show. But thi.s, alas, requires 
an entrance fee, and Malvolio, alas, is penniless. However, he 
saves and scrimps and steals and finally gets enough together 
to enter the dog in the show. The dog, alas, comes in twenty- 
third. Malvolio sells him to a vivisectionist. 

Or have you seen the new Japanese triumph, Kihulzi-San 
(The Radish), a pulse-stirring historical romance about Yamoto, 
a poor fanner, and his daughter Ethel who are accosted by a 
warlord one morning on their way to market? The warlord cuts 
Yamoto in half with his samurai sword and runs off with iOthel. 
When Yamoto recovers, he seeks out Ethel's fiancd. Red 
Buttons, and together they find the warlord and kill him. But, 
alas, the warlord was also a sorcerer and he whimsically turned 
Ethel into a whooping crane. Ixjyal Red Buttons takes Ethel 
home where he feeds her fish heads for twenty years and keeps 
hoping ahe'U turn back into a woman. She never does. Alas. 



tf there'* tmoMng in the balcony of your theatre, we hope 
you'll be smoking Philip Morris— or, it you prefer fillers. 
Marlboro . . . Marlboro— new improved filter, fine rich flavor 
—from the maker» of Pliilip Morri*. 



6 



f h^ iWilli 



VOL LXXIII, Number 18 



WILLIAMS COLLEGE 




3R^^0JCj& 



FRIDAY, APRIL 17, 1959 



PRICE 10 CENTS 



268 Sophs Register; 
Most Choose History 



]^ 



dri 
pa 



uss was coiiiplct- 
1961 cnrolliiiir j,, 
ipplicd and hccii ac- 



Ik'gistiatioii lor majors hv the sopliomorc c 
last wei'k with 26S members ot the class ol 
liekls. Of these 26S a total ol 127 have 
)lecl as honors candidates. 

'I'lie leading major ainoiif^ the jiersiM-ctive jnniors appears to 

History with 40 new candidates. Becau.sc the History De|)art- 

!il handles not only this major bnt al.so American History and 

lature, which enrolled 27 stu- 

as, this means that this one de- 

tirient has to accommodate 67 

ilidates— a figure which exceeds 

other two departments in the 



rc^li'Se. 

Long- Term Expansion 

commenting on this huge num- 
bi 1 , Robert C. L. Scott, Chairman 
ol I he History Department staled 
thill it was "no unmixed blessing". 
"\\i' are going to have to expand 
on a permanent basis", he declar- 
ed. ' if the department is to handle 
arifquately the students in its ma- 
jor." 

l!;conomics enrolled a total of 33 
nvw candidates. This number re- 
vcal.s an Increase of 13 over last 
year's total and a jump from sixth 
to .second place in relation to other 
diiiartments. 

English Department 

Probably the most interesting 
dinclopment in the figures on re- 
si.stration, however, was the drop 
in the number of English majors 
from 41 to 28 and from 1st to 3rd 
place. The reason for this rather 
liu HO decrease, according to Chair- 
man of the Department Robert J. 
Allen, is the fact that the English 
major has been undergoing a com- 
plete revamping this year — "put- 
ting the pig through the python so 
to speak". Allen also pointed out 
that today's students seem to be 
very interested in the problems of 
contemporary society and, as a re- 
sult, tend to major more and more 
in the social sciences." 

Lecturer of English David Boul- 
ton. on the other hand, maintain- 
ed that possibly an overemphasis 
on the complicated field of Re- 
naissance literature in the fresh- 
man and sophomore courses dis- 
coiiraged many prospective majors 
Hi' also noted that 'Williams stu- 
dcnl.s are weighing more heavily 
tlir question of their eligibility for 
liiinors work as a criterion for ma- 
joiing. 



'/Von Sequitur' To Be 
Annual Collese Revue 



' ap and Bells will present the 
fouilh annual revue May 1, 2, 
'Hiiuseparty Weekend), and May 
9 Parents Weekend). Produced by 
Pi ii'r Culman '59, and directed by 
P -Xntoine Distler '59, "Non Sequi- 
tui ■ will feature 20 skits and 15 
fi 1 ments supplemented by origi- 
nal music by Mike Small '61 and 
Tuny Stout '60. 

<"ontrasted to the musical pro- 
duction, "Ballyhoo", presented last 
yiar, "Non Sequitur" will follow no 
ddniite line but will emphasize 
music, dancing, and short dia- 
logues. 

Tickets Selling Fast 

Advanced sale for both nights 
IS close to 20 per cent of capacity. 
After three days at the box office 
this week, Cap and Bells reported 
that close to three fourths of the 
Saturday night seats had been sold. 
On Wednesday, however, a spokes- 
man announced: "There are still 
some good seats left," 

Large, Coed Cast 

Tlie total cast for the musical 
'evue numbers 35 including eleven 
Kirls from Bennington College. The 
orchestra will be under the lead of 
Tom Hertel '59 while the Chore- 
ography is being directed by Jane 
Lapiner of Bennington, Scripts 
^ei'e jointly written by George 
A'd '60, Steve Pokart '62, Distler 
and Culman. 



■ 


Majors - 1961 




History 


40 


Economics 


33 


English 


28 


A. H. & L, 


27 


Physics 


26 


Political Science 


26 


Chemistry 


24 


Biology 


16 


Art 


12 


Mathematics 


8 


Political Economy 


6 


Spanish 


6 


French 


4 


Philosophy 


4 


Geology 


3 


Psychology 


3 


German 


2 


Music 


1 



Glee Club Plans Two 
'King David' Concerts 

The Williams College Glee Club, 
led by Victor Yellin, will present 
two joint concerts with the Sarah 
Lawrence Chorus, on April 18 in 
New York and on April 26 in Cha- 
pin Hall. 

Both performances will be the 
.symphonic p.salm "King David" for 
mixed voices, narrator, and orches- 
tra, composed by Arthur Honegger. 
Donald Brown '59. Mai'y Del.son. 
and Jane Conant will perform as 
.soloists. 

Juilliard Orchestra 

The orchestra of the Juilliard 
School of Music, assisted by David 
Rust '60 and Frank Wolf '62. will 
play for both performances. Rob- 
ert Mathews of the AMT will do 
the narration. 

Mr. Yellin appeared on Pitts- 
field's WBEC to publicize the con- 
cert, free to all students. 



Judge Eugene Clark Suspends Sixty-day Sentence, 
Substitutes Probation For Five Involved In Prank 

The five Williams students who were arrested early last week by Benninf^ton police were ar- 
raij^ned in the BeniiinujtoM District (^(Hiit on Monday and sentenced to 60 days in jail as a result 
ol' a series of escapades eiihninatinij; in the theft and destruction of a relii^ioiis statue belonf^ing 
to the St. Joseph's Uusiness School. The sentence, liowe\er, was siisiJended. 

In suspendinsi; th ■ sentence judj^e Eugene Clark stated that 
lirohation until fiirther order. The terms of the probation are to 



Phi Beta Kappas 
To Print Review 

The Williams Chapter of Phi 
Beta Kappa has begun work on an 
academic publication to be entitl- 
ed "The Williams Review". 

The Chapter met this fall to dis- 
cuss the problem of the lack of an 
academic publication as .such on 
campus. The members decided to 
encourage academic writing — eith- 
er by means of a column in the 
RECORD or their own magazine. A 
committee was formed to investi- 
gate the chances of publishing a 
magazine. Support was found in 
both the CC Finance Committee 
and the Faculty Committee in 
Charge of Student Affairs. The 
staff now has obtained enough 
money for one issue scheduled to 
appear sometime before the mid- 
dle of May. 

Essays 

As stated, the magazine will be 
academic, not literary. It will con- 
tain especially good essays writ- 
ten by any student for any course. 
Thus it will give complete cov- 
erage of both the Humanities and 
the Sciences. The faculty will col- 
laborate on choosing the articles. 

Striving for content over form, 
the editorial board plans an inex- 
pensive layout with no ads. The 
first issue of approximately fifty 
pages will sell for 50c. 

The staff includes Mac Hassler, 
Al Donovan. Bob Gould, George 
Aid. Henry Cohen, Ed Brash, and 
Dick Crews. Professor Nelson 
Bushnell. President of the local 
Chapter has given the publication 
his full support. 




Mrs. Phinney Comments On Youth, 
Life, Teaching, 'Medieval Harvard' 



By Bill Baker 

"I'm seventy and I enjoy being 
seventy; I enjoy being alive at 
seventy." Mrs. James Phinney 
Baxter III has enjoyed her life as 
a teacher and as the wife of a tea- 
cher. Her merry smile and her 
quips have endeared her to all who 
have known her. 

After receiving her Phi Beta 
Kappa key at Colorado College, 
Ann Strang took a job teaching in 
the high school at Pueblo, Col- 
orado. "I once thought that I 
would rather clean then teach and 
now there is nothing that I hate 
more than cleaning," From the 
first day Mrs. Baxter loved teach- 
ing. "It's the best profession in the 
world. I like the human element. 
It's better than medicine because 
you are working with normal peo- 
ple and you can still see them get- 
ting better under your eyes. 
A Naughty Boy 

"I had some problems with dis- 
cipline at the beginning. One 
morning a boy had shinnied up a 
pole and he wouldn't come down 
when I told him to. I did some- 
thing for which I have been a- 
shamed ever since. I told him to 
come down and go to the princi- 
pal's office. When he came back 
with his coat torn, I resolved never 
to let someone else handle my pro- 
blems for me again." 

After a pause for an M. S. at 
the University of Wisconsin, she 
returned to Colorado and took a 
Job teaching in Colorado Springs. 
"There 1 met Jim who was recup- 
erating from tuberculosis." After 
they were 




married, the Baxters 



ANN STRANG 



liR.Ani'ORn 
BAXTER 



moved East and lived in Belmont 
while Mr. Baxter was getting his 
PhD. "It was a wonderful year, and 
we worked very hard. But I was 
astonished at the medieval attitude 
at Harvard. Because I was a wo- 
man, I couldn't even go into the 
Widener Library to help Jim take 
notes, wheeling the books in a baby 
carriage to prove that we were 
married." 

"It has been wonderful in Wil- 
liamstown. Everyone began by giv- 
ing us advice on how to get along 
with the crabby older people and 
we were surprised to find a won- 
derful group of younger people who 
did not require any effort." Mrs. 
Baxter leaned back in her chair 
pensively. "This life has been 
broader, there have been more re- 
sponsibilities. And it keeps one 
young longer than most occupa- 
tions because one is interested In 
what the young are doing," 



DEAN BROOKS 



Welanetz Outlines 
Planned Changes 

Planned for sometime during 
May, the offices of the Building 
and Grounds Department will be 
moved to the Danforth block on 
Spring Street next to the Alumni 
House. Director Peter Welanetz 
also indicated that a considerable 
amount of refurbishing was plan- 
ned for the summer, including 
landscaping of the sophomore quad 
and new lights for the chemistry 
labs. 

Office Moves 

The old Buildings and Grounds 
offices on the second floor of Jesup 
Hall will be used by the Develop- 
ment head, William Dickerson, 
while John Hitchcock, in charge of 
sports coverage for the news bu- 
reau, will move in next to pub- 
licity director Ralph Renzi. Tliese 
offices, considered permanent, will 
be completed this summer. Mean- 
while, the Buildings and Grounds 
department hope to have a new 
service building to house all their 
installations in two or three years. 
The Danforth Block location, for- 
mally used by the Williamstown 
switch board, will be temporary. 

New Projects 

Welanetz's crews will be espec- 
ially busy this summer with a long 
list of projects. To improve the 
athletic facilities, Weston Field will 
get new bleachers, the tennis 
courts six new composition courts 
as well as resurfaced black top, and 
the hockey rink will get rebuilt end 
boards. A heavy program in paint- 
ing and redecorating will include 
work on two entries of Williams 
Hall, the second & third floors of 
West and the upper floors of Cur- 
rier. 



Stone Debates 

The finals of the Stone In- 
terfraternity Debating Tourna- 
ment will be held April 28 at 
10:00 p.m. in the Student Union. 
The finalists are Delta Phi and 
Phi Gamma Delta, 

The topic is "Resolved: That 
the further development of Nu- 
clear Weapons be Prohibited by 
International Agreement." De- 
bating for D. Phi are Howie Ty- 
grett '61 and Dave Boothby '59. 
Speaking for the affirmative 
Phi Gam team will be seniors 
F^ank Johnson and Dick Witty. 
The tournament is run by the 
Adelphic Union under President 
MikeDively '61. 



he was |)lacinj^ all five men on 
include a day's work in cleaning 
up the roadside between Williams- 
town and Bennington. The job is 
tentatively scheduled for today. 
Badly Shocked 

"The community of Beniungton, 
both Catholic and non-Catholic, 
was badly shocked by the incident". 
Judge Clark declared. "I believe 
that the boys had no intent to in- 
sult anyone's religion, but they 
have to understand that wliat they 
did amounted to religious dese- 
cration. Under the circumstances a 
fine is distinctly inappropriate. A 
mere restitution of the money val- 
ue of the statue is not enough". 

Judge Clark went on to say that, 
in his opinion, the incident had 
"no overtones of humor in it at 
all". 

Expect No Leniency 

The situation in Bennington be- 
ing as it is in regard to Williams 
students. Judge Clark affirmed 
that he would tolerate no similar 
incident occurring in the future. 
"For the benefit of any students 
who are tempted to misbehave — 
if they are convicted in my court, 
they will receive no leniency." 

College Dean R. R. R. Brooks, al- 
so shocked by the nature of the 
charge, added: "To anyone who 
sat through the court proceedings 
in Bennington last Monday it must 
have been apparent that the day 
has passed on which misconduct 
by college students can be dismis- 
sed as a college prank. Indeed it 
seems clear that the public re- 
gards admission to a college as a 
privilege requiring a higher stan- 
dard of conduct than from those 
less fortunate." 

A meeting of the Discipline Com- 
mittee on Monday resulted in cam- 
pus restriction for the five students 
for the remainder of the semester. 
One freshman was put on disci- 
plinary probation as a result of 
previous campus restriction last 
fall. 

Williams Republicans 
Attend State Meeting 

Last weekend the Young Repub- 
licans of Williams College attend- 
ed the Young Republicans' Mass- 
achusetts State Convention at Bos- 
ton. The five delegates represent- 
ing Williams were President Jim 
Robinson, Dave Rodgers, Dave 
Brown, Marty Linsky, and Phil 
Abrams. The four other institu- 
tions, which together represented 
the state's eastern sector, were 
Harvard, B. U., Wellesley, and 
Radcliffe. 

B. U. Challenges Harvard 
Saturday afternoon, the college 
delegations held a caucus at which 
the true political character of those 
assembled was brought out. As it 
turned out, the Young Republican 
Council of Boston University op- 
posed the Young Republican Fed- 
eration from Harvard. After a per- 
iod ot glad-handing which even- 
tually turned into out and out 
fighting, nominations for the of- 
ficers of the New England Federa- 
tion of College Young Republicans 
were made and withdrawn in a 
living example of political bargain- 
ing. Meanwhile, the two factions 
and Williams, which was neutral, 
noticed that Wellesley and Rad- 
cliffe had taken advantage of the 
protective camouflage of cigar 
smoke to quietly make their col- 
lective exit. 

Rodgers Featured 
Williams, then in a position to 
call Its shots, sided with Hai-vard 
and, by doing so, maneuvered Dave 
Rodgers into the limelight as an 
alternate representative. 

It is reliably reported that a 
proposed Saturday evening meet- 
ing went unattended. 



5!fL,^ 'ltftl'5:TtJ-**.^J3 "W .^JO^^S Baxter Hall, Williamstown, Massachusetts 
f be Mllll^i M^am p„.„H,dW=dne«iovsandFridoy, 

founded in 1886 

THE WILLIAMS RECORD i> published as an independent newspaper twice weekly by tlie studenls of Williams College. Entered as second 

class matter Nov. 27. 1944 at the post oftice at North Adams, Mass., under ihe Act of March 3, 1879. Subscription price $6.00 yeirly. 

Change of address notices, undeliverable copies and subscription orders should be mailed to Baxter Hall, Williamstown, Mass. All editor- 
ial correspondence must be signed by the writer if intended for publication. 



F. Corson Castle, Jr. 
tditor 
EDITORIAL BOARD - J. A. Wheelock, Jr., J. M. Good, ra<i«jgiiij 
tditari; C. H. Smith, S. B, Levy, nrws rditors : E. K. Gillett, K. A, 
Clements, associatt managing iditors M. Mead, J. K. Randolph, 
Iraluri tditori; R, M. Pyle, Jr., W. J. Malt Jr., iporlj tditon. 

EDITORIAL STAFF - Class of 1961 - B. Campbell, Franklin, Reath, 
Samuelson, Snyder, Buck, D. Campbell, Kchrer. Koliii, l.apey, Liri- 
berg. Mckenzie. Mayher, Osgood. Raisbeck, RosenbUit, Schiavetti, 
Class of 1962 - Anderson, Bastedo, Bird. Davis, Marcus; Sei- 
denwurm, Allen, Black, Cappelli, Ferguson, Kealin^r, Oehrle, Pollock, 
Richardson, Volkman. 



Bayard T. DeMallie, Edmund G. Bagnulo 
business managers 

BUSINESS BOARD - G. W. Bissell, latal advertising: D. C. Lee, 
national advertising; D. 11. Knapp, circulation, L. A. Epstein, trraS' 
urer. 

BUSINESS STAFF - Class of 1961 - Adam., Bowman, Carroll, 
iJenne. Diniock. Dively, Ekholm. Fox. Holland, McBride. Ra- 
phael, Reiiiccke. Class of 1962 - Buck. Krob, Ober. Rutherford, Swell, 
FUOTOORAl'llY - Arnold J. Bradford, manager; Almy, Bastedo. 

SPECIAL CONTRIBUTORS - Allan L. Miller. Richard F. Willhite. 
Peter B. Tacy, John P. Richardson, Benjamin R. Schenck, II; David 

1^. Seward 

ADVERTISING DKSRI.N . U. N. While 



Vol. LXXIII April 17, 1959 Number 18 

The well rounded guy 

The Amherst Report ])iiblished in recent issues 
of the RECORD points out an essential diffei- 
ence between the "sister colleges of Western 
Massachusetts." Relatively speakinff, Amherst 
has managed to eliminate the homogeneity of 
the student body— the essential advantage of 
a small college. 

This is not to say that a small college ought to 
be basically socially oriented or that it is effect- 
ively forced to be so. The value of homogeneity 
at Williams manifests itself in a number of com- 
monly held values. This situation results from an 
admissions policy which, although not clearly ar- 
ticulated, seeks to attract the student with good 
academic ]50tential who also has interests in other 
sorts of activity. 

Williams attempts to educate the "well rounded 
guy" in the best sense of Uiis cliche. 

Amherst, on the other hand, in trying to endow 
itself with a student body whose sole common 
ground is a high degree of basic intelligence, 
finds itself with students who by and large have 
no rapport with each other. In a college four 
times its size, this is ]Dossible because the student 
body is comj^osed of diverse groups; Amherst 
is made up of diverse individuals. 

The Class of 1963 was admitted to Williams this 
week. Unavoidably some of them will turn out 
to be well-rounded on the side of anti-intellectual 
or non-academic pursuits. Unavoidably, there 
will be others who ought to have gone to a ]olace 
such as Harvard where they would have found 
companions in non-conformity. On the whole, 
however, the new class will be able to benefit 
from the unique advantages of Williams-intel- 
lectual and social co-operation aimed at develop- 
ing the complete individual. 

-castle 



MICKEYMOUSE 

saw our pur])le cow 
the other day 

springs here he said 
but no grass 
some people just have 
no consideration 

theyre trainjjling my meals 
into mud 
but i guess 

that elephant at tufts 
has 
his troubles too 

—elements 



In the "flurry" over the expulsion of the Nat- 
ional Student Association from direct influ- 
ence on the campus, rather more important 
action of the College Council was overlooked. 
Bij voting^ support for the Phi Beta Kappa 
magazine, the Council, in one of few instances, 
has exercised its perogative of considering 
"the general good of the College" as opposed 
to the interests of individual students. 

—editors 



VIEWPOINT 

We are all aware of the certain truth of 
life which rec)uires warmth and understanding. 
The poetic word for this quality in human ex- 
]5erience is "love." All of us attempt to evidence 
this condition in our personal lives and our re- 
lations with others. Some, of course, achieve it 
to a greater degree tlian others. 

A basis is needed within our owai lives to 
effect this identification with this fundamental 
of life. Some of the most common grounds on 
which a man may meet life are obvious. They 
are: friendship, love for a woman, dedication to 
intellectual or creative pursuit. If such grounds 
are lacking, dien it is impossible for a man to 
define his position. D. E. Steward 



The Class Of 1959 Invites You To Attend 
A New Idea In Houseparty Dances 

Featuring - - 

THE EMBASSY ORCHESTRA 

"internationally-known society hand" 

PHINNEY'S FAVORITE FIVE 

"in their last Williams appearance" 

THE PURPLE KNIGHTS QUARTET 

"eastern college dance favorites" 

A big band on the second floor, a fine combo in the 
freshman lounge, and dixieland in the Rathskellar will 
provide continuous and varied music with plenty of room 
to dance or listen with your date. Make plans now to be 
at the first dance of its kind in Houseparty history at: 

BAXTER HALL - FRIDAY, MAY 1 - 9 TO 1 

Witli intermission entertainment by — 
The Skidmore Sonneteers The Bradford Taboos 

and 
Goucher's Reverend's Rebels 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD, Friday, April 17, 1959 ' 

editorials, letters, features ^ 

Chess Players Seek Championship, 
Lost To Amherst 100 Years Ago 



In the spring of 1859, James F. 
Claffln, Amherst senior, proposed 
that Amherst challenge Williams 
to "a game of ball." At a meeting 
of the two colleges Williams ac- 
cepted the challenge and present- 
ed a counter-challenge for a chess 
tournament. 



On July 1. the 
ball clubs met 
on the field of 

the PittsfielU 
Baseball Club 
in the fU'st in- 
tercollegiate 
baseball game, 
which Amherst 
won 73-32. The 

chess match 
was held the 
next day be- 
cause Claffin 
was a member 



of both the baseball and chess 
teams. In the match at the Pitts- 
field Chess Club, the favored Wil- 
liams players resigned at the 48th 
move, after 11 hours of play. 




This year, a Williams chess tram 
under the direction of Nick Vaii 
Deusen will be out to reveng,. this 
loss. The Centennial Chess Match 
will be held May 16. behind the 
backstop on Pratt Field whih the 
Centennial Baseball Game i, hi 
progress. Both contests will be 'de- 
vised. 

The five players who will meet 
Amherst for the champion.shi|. will 
be chosen Saturday in a play<ilf. 



Movies are your best entertainment 
See the Big Ones at 




The Co 



vv 






%" 



SON Of 

OMAR 

KHAYYAM 




I. 

A Book of Verses underneath the Bough, 
Some Schaefer Beer, a Loaf of Bread— and Thou 
Beside me yakketing in the Wilderness— 
Oh, just the Beer were Paradise enow! 





II. 

Come, fill the Cup with golden Schaefer brew, 

For in the Best of Circles it is true 

Each parched Voice cries, "Schaefer all around!" 

Ah, Love, I echo them— and think of You! 



^^ 



III. * .. 

Oh, my Beloved, let us now make haste 

To sip our Schaefer with its smooth Round taste: 

We know it's never Sharp and never Flat, 

And in this World we've little time to Waste! 



4- 



IV. 

And those who husbanded the golden Grain- 
Sun-ripened, perfect, gently kissed by Rain- 
Have sent it to us now in Schaefer Beer, 
And Worldly Hope is in my Heart again! 





V. 

And any time, my Friend, you come to pass 
Schaefer to Guests star-scattered on the Grass, 
And in your happy errand reach the place 
Where I once stood— turn down an empty Glass! 

THE F.»M. SCHAEFtR BREWING CO., NEW YORKini) AlBUNV, N.V. 



Bohby Coomhsy Major League Vet, 
Former AllAmerican College Star 



Btl Al 

If you want to know aiiytlii 
(TO (() is Coach Coombs, ami if y( 
tiic place to KG is Weston Field. 
If It's in tlie afternoon, he'll be 
out soon after lunch, working with 
the early comers until the whole 
ti'Mtii arrives. If it's In the morning 
he 11 be out worlcinB on the dia- 
liKHid. 

Kuymond P. Coombs, better 
ki'Avn as "Bobby", has been the 
ba 'ball coach at Williams since 
hi !:ot out of the service in the 
si,i:iiB of 1946. Although he had 
pl.i vfd several years of profession- 
ftl iuiseball, including two years in 
II,. major leagues, before he was 
di illed, he was "kinda old and 
[ii,i:i'l want to stay in pro ball any 
lo:; cr" after the war. 

.\ll American In College 

Al Duke University he had an 
ou' landing baseball career, and 
\\\. .selected to the All South and 
Ai: American baseball teams his 
111 ! three years. As a sophomore 
111 Duke, he married the present 
M , Coombs, who was also from 
Miiine. 

A.s soon as he completed his 
.si'inor year, he signed with the 
Philadelphia Athletics. "I graduat- 
ed m absenlium; I think that's the 
collect term," he said with a smile 
and a heavy Maine accent. 

He spent eleven years in pro 
ba.soball and played in every big 
minor league except the Pacific 
Coast League. His two best years 
were with Shreveport In '40 when 
lie had a 19-10 record and with 
Ji'i.sey City in '42 when he had a 
17-7 record and a 1.99 ERA, the 
lowest in the league. 

His initiation into the Majors 
was a rough one. The first batter 



Miller 

"K about l)a.seball, tlie pinson to 
)ii (Ion t know wlieri' to find him 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD 

Friday, April 17, 1959 
sports 



3 




King Of Beers 




READ THE LABEL 



COACH COOMBS 

he faced was Babe Ruth, who hit 
a home run. However, he got the 
next three, Gehrig, Lazarri, and 
Chapman, out. The next batter he 
would have faced would have been 
Bill Dickey. The first week, he 
relieved in four games, two a- 
gainst the Yankees, and two a- 
gainst the Senators. 

Outside Interests 

Outside of baseball. Coach 
Coombs' interests are in hunting 
and fishing. During the summers, 
he and his wife go to Ogunquit, 
Maine, where he has a charter boat 
and takes out fishing parties. If 
the fish aren't biting, he spins 
ba.scball yarns. His customers, it is 
said, return as much to hear his 
baseball tales as for the fishing. 

He has one son. Raymond F. 
Coombs, Jr., who graduated from 
Springfield College and is now 
teaching and coaching at Wilton 
Academy in Maine. He also men- 
tioned with a proud smile that he 
has a granddaughter and grand- 
son, and he reminded me again 
that he is getting old. 



Track Team, Golfers 
Open Spring Seasons 
Against Boston Foes 

Track 

Saturday the Williams Varsity 
Track team led by Co-Captains 
Bob Hatcher and George Sudduth 
journeys to Boston to meet Tufts 
and Boston University. The team 
is seeking their second undefeated 
season in a row. 

With Hatcher in the weights and 
Sudduth in the middle distance 
the team looks well rounded. Losses 
through injury and ineligibility will 
hurt the team, however. High 
jumper Bob Dunham and 440 
sprinter Bill Russell are both out 
due to injuries. Sprinter and hurd- 
ler Walt Henrion is out because of 
ineligibility. 

Other mainstays including 880 
man Bill Moomaw, miler Dave 
Canfield, pole vaulter Tony Har- 
wood and weight man Stu Wal- 
lace are in excellent shape. 

The opposition is very strong, 
B. U., always a power, has the edge 
in the field events. Tufts will field 
its usually strong team. 
Golf 

The Varsity golf team will com- 
pete against M, I, T„ Harvard, and 
Boston College in a quadrangular 
golf meet this Saturday, Hanse 
Halligan, college golf champ. Bob 
Julius, Bill Tuach, Mike Beemer 
and Sam Davis are the returning 
varsity golfers and should provide 
stiff competition in this meet. 
Three sophs, Andy MacKechnie, 
Pete Hager, and Jim Pi-ick add 
considerable depth to the team. 

Last year's golf squad compiled 
an admirable 11-4 record and also 
brought home the New England 
team trophy. Bob Julius, '60, was 
victorious in all of his matches and 
hopes to duplicate that feat this 
coming .season. Julius who will 
probably vie with Halligan for the 
No. 1 position on the team remark- 
ed on the team's strength, "We 
sho':ld be as good as last year's 
team, if not better. John Boyd and 
Rob Poster are the only golfers 
we have lost by graduation." 



Richard Gold 

Diamond Merchant of 

Williamstown, Mass. 

COLLEGE JEWELRY 




More men in high places 

smoke Camels than any 
other cigarette today. For 
the 10th straight year, this 
cigarette outsells every 
other - every filter, every 
king-size, every regular. 
The Camel blend of costly 
tobaccos has never been 
equalled for rich flavor and 
easygoing mildness. The 
best tobacco makes the beyt 
smoke. 



C/imb above fads 

and fancy sfuflf . . . 

Have a real 
cigarette - 
have a CAMEL 




RUGGERS AT WORK 



Ephs Take Up Rugby 
Coughlin Explains Play 

With the (idocut of Rw^hii at Williuin.s, the RECORD asked 
Date Couiildhi, one of the orf^aiiizer.s of the fiaiiie at Williams to 
<iice (I brief exphmation of the phuj. 



Play begins, as in American foot 
ball, with a kickoff. The ball is 
caught by a man on the receiving 
team who runs downfield toward 
his opponents' goal. When he is 
about to be tackled he can either 
lateral the ball to a teammate or 
punt the ball. No forward passes 
are allowed. This process of run- 
ning and lateralling is continued 
until a player either crosses the 
goal line or is tackled. 

If the ball carrier crosses the 
opponents' goal he must pass the 
ball to the ground in order to score 
a "try" (touchdown), good for 
three points. A conversion, worth 
two points is then attempted from 
a point on the field opposite to 
where the ball was touched down. 
It may be taken at any distance 
from the goal line. However the 
opposing team may rush the kicker 
to block the ball. 

Tackling 

If the carrier is tackled he must 
drop the ball whereupon it becomes 
a free ball. After a tackle, the ball 
must first be played with the foot. 
It may be kicked, dribbled, or 
merely tapped, as long as it is 
played with the foot first. Then it 
may be picked up and run. Usually, 
a "scrum", composed of the two 
opposing groups of forwards forms 
over the ball and they attempt, by 
hooking with their feet and shov- 
ing, to get the ball back to their 
own three-quarter line (backs) 
who are lined across the field. Once 
out of the scrum the ball may be 
picked up, passed and run as after 
the kickoff. The ball may not be 
touched with the hands while in 
the scrum. 

Punt Anytime 

The ball may be punted at any- 
time. If it lands in bounds it is a 
free ball. Since it is more advanta- 
geous to have the ball in your op- 
ponents' area rather than to have 
actual possession of the ball, it is 



often kicked down field. When the 
ball goes out of bounds, either 
kicked out or run into "touch", 
play is resumed with a "line-out". 
The forwards of each team line up 
parallel to each other but perpen- 
dicular to the touchline about a 
yard apart. The ball is then thrown 
into the line giving each team an 
equal opportunity for possession. 
The forwards jump to catch it and 
then throw it out to their backs. 



Swimming Course 

Swimming coach Bob Muir 
has announced that the Red 
Cross Senior Life Saving and 
Water Safety Instruction cour- 
ses are due to begin next week. 
These courses are given annu- 
ally and are instructed by Coach 
Muir. 



I!i!l!i! II 



Last Times Tonight For: 
"HIGH SOCIETY" 

Crosby - Sinatra - Lund 

Grace Kelly - Celeste Holm 

Louis Armstrong Bond! 

Cole Porter Music! 

Comedy Cohil-! 

"HIGH COST OF LIVING" 

with Jose Ferrer 

Starts TOM'W. (SAT.) 

WALT DISNEY'S 

"THE SHAGGY DOG" 

Fred MacMurray 
Jean Hagen 




n. J. nfyrniW" 'Tob. Co.. Wln>loii-S«l«m, N. C. 



Who invented the Diy Martini? JOHN did. 
At least that is what people gasp when they 
taste one of John's Martinis. John is the head 
bartender at the Williams Club. Visit us. See 
John. Try one. Yov'U see. And then, if you care, 
you'll see other things. Fine food. Two dining 
rooms — one dimly lit for men with ladies, and 
one for men, period. Comfortable sleeping rooms. 
Fleet-footed theatre-ticket service. Come, next 
time you're in Manhattan. The Williams Club, 
24 E. 39 Street, New York. A stone's throw 
from Grand Central, if you throw good. 



Historian Lasch Prepares Thesis; 
Feels ^Student Should Participate' 



By George Reath 

"I came to Williams in January 
of 1957, and I like It more and 
more as I go on, simply because I 
get the feeling that now I know 
more what I am doing." History 
Instructor Christopher Lasch smil- 
ed as he leaned back and lit a 
cigarette. 

"My special interest is American 
history since the Civil War, though 
it seems a pity to narrow oneself 
to such a small field. It would be 
nice to do some work in European 
history. I am writing my thesis on 
the impact of the Russian Revo- 
lution on American liberalism. I 
plan to submit it in 1960, though 
that's a very optimistic estimate." 

Born in Omaha, Neb., Lasch gra- 
duated from Harvard and took his 
MA at Columbia in 1955. He is at 
present studying for his Ph.D. 
("it's almost in sight" t at Colum- 
bia. 

Theories 

"I haven't really been teaching 
long enough to develop any theo- 
ries of teaching, although I did 
have reservations about the con- 
ference method of teaching history 
used here. I find these disappear- 
ing as I go on. I wondered whether, 
even in American history, students 
had the background necessary to 
conduct a sensible discussion. This 
is the assumption the whole his- 
tory major is based on. The stu- 
dent should participate, not simp- 
ly be lectured at. 

Education 

"The real problem Is at the 
grade-school level, where if you ed- 
ucate everyone, as you must do in 
a country professing to be demo- 
cratic, you are bound to get med- 
iocrity. 

"The trouble lies much deeper 



LUPO 
SHOE REPAIR 



at the foot of Spring St. 



AT 



The College 

Restaurant 
R 



o 

Y 
A 
L 

R 
O 
C 
K 
E 
T 
S 



Patty Ann 

Eddy Wentz 
Chuck Doherty 



Thurs & Sot. 
Nite: 8-12 





Al Capp Visits B-town 



UKADl (IRl) 
HISTORIAN LASCH 
"it's almost in sight" 

than that, and it is very hard to 
single out one factor. Teaching at 
Williams is a distinctly sheltered 
experience. Everybody seems to 
feel that the quality of students 
here is getting better. You do find 
students who have difficulty with 
writing, and even with reading. 
You can't assume that every stu- 
dent has had the grounding in La- 
tin, Greek, alas, even in American 
history, that he used to. An awful 
lot of time is wasted right at the 
beginning while these men catch 
up. The fault must lie somewhere 
earlier." 

Baseball Centennial 
"It's a nice thing to do. Any 
historian likes to see things com- 
memorated. I think it's very noble 
of Williams to want to commem- 
orate the ball game and the chess 
match, since they turned out so 
badly." 



mo 9lV€Xt GUN 




New TBar lift with midsta- 
lion, plus the big chair lift. . . 



iinfi on twelve trails that 
light skiers of every skill and 
B , . . from the new, gentle 
rasshopper" for beginners 
the ■^all-Line", steepest 
New England . . . 



Skiing snow that is always as 
good as the best to be had in 
the East . . . 



Attractive shelters, top and 
bottom, hospitable inns, good 
food, a ski school where you'll 
have fun while you learn. 




Come to fVIAD RIVER GLEN wtiere you'll 
find a friendly, personal atmosphere ... a 
veritable, uncro'A'ded Skiers ' Par adise J 

MAO 9iV€(i(pC€N 

^0^^ WAITSFIELD 

sSRW^ VERMONT 

MAD"RIV IR"g^ • 

vSSaKV In the "Snow Corner of 

^^^^^^r New England" 



During the latter stage of Wil- 
liams' va«'.ation, cartoonist Al 
Capp, creator of the L'il Abner 
comic strip, gave a lecture at 
Bennington College. 

By P. B. Tacy 

I met Capp at the famous (or 
infamous) State Line Restaurant, 
where he arrived for post-lecture 
refreshment with an entourage 
that included a number of Ben- 
nington girls. He ordered pizzas, 
then commenced to expound on 
doz?ns of questions from every side 
I "I am Al Capp. I don't know a 
lot about anything, but have ideas 
on everything.") 

Wliat did Capp think of the 
B'town girl'? "This is the first time 
I've been here," he began; "but at ; 
first m::eting, she seems more 
poised — and less self conscious 
than other college girls." The last 
part of the comment was greeted 
by laughter from the Bennington 
contingent. "She is better man- 
nered — far different than the gen- 
eral picture of the Bennington 
girl; and not really off-beat." Capp 
doesn't see much unique in the 
younger generation, although he 
admits they seem to be "doing a 
lot." The Beatniks? "The same 
-crabby group as always." 
A Lode Of Satire 
Capp readily admitted to being 
in political and social satire in "L'il 
Abner." "There is an embarass- 
ment of riches in politics for the 
satirist," he commented. He men- 
tioned plans for focusing on the 
next presidential elections in his 
strip. Naming Kennedy and Rocke- 
feller as the probable candidates. 



he reflected that it was perhaps 
a good thing to have two men who 
were so rich running against each 
other. "Chances are they'll steal 
less." 

Capp shifted his focus to his own 
peers in cartooning. "The best pure 
comic of all is Walt (Pogo) Kelly," 
he said. "As a draftsman, though, 
none is better than Milton Caniff. 
That includes straight artists. Yes, 
Caniff is a better draftsman than 
even Da Vinci." 

The waitress arrived with the 
pizza, and demanded immediate 
payment. Capp grinned at the un- 
dergraduates about him. "One of 
these schools — Williams or Benn- 
ington — must be awfully damned 
shifty." 

THE WILLIAMS RECORD 1 

Friday, April 17, 1959 




Capp's B-town Girl 



BROOKLYN LAW SCHOOL 



Non-Profit 
Educational Institution 



Approved by 
American Bar Associotion 



DAY AND EVENINC; 

Undergraduate Classes Leading to liL.IJ. Degree 

GRADUATE COURSES 

Leading to Degree of LL.M. 

New Term Commences September 21 , 1959 

ytn'tlier injonnntmu tnaij he nhtdined 
from the Office of the IHrcctor of Admitisiotin, 

375 PEARL ST., BROOKLYN 1, N. Y. Neor Boroog/, HCI 

Telephone: MA 5-2200 



THlNKLlSH 



English: CANINE COLOGNE 



English: FLYING H.TCHH.KER 



English: 



FAT VEGETABLE 





Think/fsh: CURFUME 

NANCY ANN LYON. INDIANA blATE TLACHEBS 







1 {.'* ■ ^ 



Thinklish: THUMBINGBIRD 

,OH»Y DERCOU. MARYLAND U. 





English: HIP SINGING GROUP 



Thinklish ! 



Pt-UMPKIN 



Thinklish translation: These guys are so , ijji, 
far out, they wear space helmets. They 
never ask, "How High the Moon?" They 
know. When there were seven of them, 
they were a heptet. But since they've 
added a man, simple arithmetic makes 
them a rocktet! Naturally, when they take 
ten, they take Luckies. Like anyone else 
(square, round or what-have-you) , they 
know all about the honest taste of fine 
tobacco. Consensus: flipsville! 



,,.. ORIENTAL AMBULANCE 




Thinhliih: SICKSHAW 

"ICHABD HARRISON. THE CITADEL 



Qa. TCt 



HOW TO MAKE ^25 

Take a word-garbage, for example. With it, you can make the contents of 
an auto junk yard (carbage), Hollywood refuse (starbage), incinerator dust 
(charbage) or glass-factory rejects (jarbage). That's Thinklish-and it's that 
easy! We re paying $25 for the Thinklish words judged best-yo«r check is 
itchmg to go! Send your words to Lucky Strike, Box 67A, Mt. Vernon, N.Y. 
Enclose your name, address, university and class. 

Get the genuine article 

Get the honest taste 

of a LUCKY STRIKE 

Product of J/ie, J¥mt^ue<vn iJvCaeeo-Kamjutnu. — ^u^xeeo- is our middle name 



mht ttilli 



VOL. LXX 1 1 1, Number 19 



WILLIAMS COLLEGE 




l^ttotb 



WEDNESDAY, APRIL 22, 1959 



PRICE 10 CENTS 



Faculty And Students To Participate 
In Fraternity-Sponsored Symposium 




C C Seeks Fraternity Commitment; 
Rustling Proposals Go To Houses 

A joint session ol the C;olk'!j,(' and Social (Jonnciis Monday iii^lit anicnclcd the proposals of the 
Rusjn'nii; C^oinmittcc in order to scenic a (Ictinitc coinniitincnt on tjie (niestion ol total oppoitunity 
lidni Williams irati'iiiitics. Final action on this (jncstion and the other "modest, hut important" 
pi'oposals ol the coinniittec will he taken at another joint nieetinj^ Ttiestlay nif^ht. 

The cjnestion, as composed hy jack llylatul '59 and amended hv Keith (Iiiflin is composed of 

three sepaiate moUons: 



Acceptances Out For Class Of '63; 
Copeland Praises Its High Caliber 

I'^ormal acceptance notices were mailed Saturday to the pros- 
pective inemhers of the class of 19f>'3 hy Dean of Admissions 
l''rederick CJopeland and his staff. Scholarship awards are in- 
eluded with the formal notifications. The uuniher of accei^taucos 
was lurtlier cut this year hv nearly forty in lij^lit of the fact that 
the class of 1962 exceeded the desired 290 hv tliiiteen. 



MATTHEWS AND LEVY 
"Stimulate the intellectual climate in fraternities" 



■Morality, the Individual, and 
Uic Cold War" is the topic of a 
.svinpo.sium in three part.s to be 
lu'ld Monday. Tuesday, and Wed- 
lu'.'^flay. April 27-29, in three fra- 
ternities. Sponsored by Theta Del- 
ta Chi, with the collaboration of 
Chi Psi and St. Anthony Hall, 
the 7:30 P. M. discussions are de- 
siiuied to stimulate and direct the 
intellectual climate in fraterni- 
ties. 

Several Speakers 

Each of the three nights of the 
symposium a different faculty 
member and student will partici- 
pate. Monday night Dr. Samuel 
Matthews, chairman of the Bio- 
louy department, and Senior Jim 
Rayhill will be heard. On Tuesday 
the speakers will be David Boul- 
loii of the English department and 



Al Donovan '59. The Wednesday 
evening talk by Professor Frederick 
L. Schuman will be followed by a 
summary of the three evenings and 
a discu.ssion led by Bill Edgar '59, 
in which all the previous speakers 
will join. 

Stu Levy '60. organizer of the 
symposium, has stressed the in- 
formality of the discussions. "It 
will definitely not be a lecture- 
type atmosphere," he slated. "The 
.symposium will enable us to make 
u.se of the talents of .some of our 
teachers and students in exploring 
and studying certain a.spects of 
the world of life." 

Three Realms 

The central topic of the discus- 
sion is divided into three subhead- 
ings: 

Continued on Page 6, Col. 1 



Three Bands At All-College Dance 
To Highlight Annual Spring Holiday 



rlie weekend of May 1-3 will 
once again bring the Annual 
Spring Houseparties to the Wil- 
liams College campus. Some en- 
teiiainment has been planned to 
ollset the inevitable diet of snoo- 
■imy, and boozing which has in the 
li:e,t been an outstanding feature 
ol most weekends. 

Dance Chairman Dave Skaff 
'i.iv.i that to alleviate the conges- 
t'.nii caused by one big orchestra, 
till re will be three combos opera- 
lin:; simultaneously on Friday eve- 
ning. In the dining hall of the Stu- 
di lit Union, a society band, the 
I'.iiitiassy Orchestra, will in effect 
1)1 'View the coming deb season. 
Williams' Purple Knights will hold 
f<iith in the Frosh lounge with 
somewhat more swinging dance 
music, while in the Rathskellar, 
Pliinney's Favorite Five, in their 
la.-'t appearance on the Williams 
■scene will make it with Dixieland. 

Skaff hopes that this continuity 



and variety of music will bring 
more couples to the dance and 
will also ease the discomforture 
associated with lack of space. In- 
termissions will be filled by Over- 
weight Eights from Goucher, Brad- 
ford, and Skidmore. 

Another drawing card for the 
weekend will be Non Scquitur, the 
All-College Revue which is ru- 
mored to be the best ever — so 
good, in fact, that it will be the 
.sole entertainment of Saturday 
night. Saturday night is al.so plan- 
ned to accommodate house parties 
and a Freshman dance in Baxter 
Hall for which the music has not 
yet been obtained. 

The Mardi Gras, in the past a 
great inconvenience to the frater- 
nities, is not scheduled this year, 
but pending a blanket approval of 
the Blanket Tax Plan, an All-Col- 
lege picnic on Weston Field might 
be in the offing for Sunday after- 
noon. 



Playiair Announces 'Darkness 
As Commencement Production 



"The only thing wrong is that 
tlie play closes tonite. It is AMT 
at its finest", RECORD reviewer 
Ernie Imhoff wrote April 11 about 
Darkness at Noon. The play has 
not closed. It will be reproduced 
Pi iday and Saturday evenings June 
5 and 6. 

Giles Playfair, director of the 
AMT and star of the widely-heral- 
ded, terror-filled drama has an- 
nounced plans for its reproduction 
as the annual commencement play. 
According to Playfair, "It is in 
accord with the solemnity of the 
commencement occasion". 
Widely Acclaimed 

'riie play initially drew record 
crowds on the nights of April 9 and 
11- It was widely acclaimed In lo- 
cal critical reviews. 



Kingsley R. Fall of the Berkshire 
Eagle wrote on April 10, "What- 
ever blood is let into the veins of 
the Kingsley-Koestler characters 
is done by those who play them, 
and this is true of the Williams- 
town production". 

The North Adams Transcript 
proclaimed, "Darkness at Noon, 
Sidney Kingsley's searing picture 
of Communist Russia, presented 
last night at the Adams Memorial 
Theater, belied its title name, prov- 
ing itself one of the brightest spots 
in the past three-year history . . ." 
of the Williams' theater. 

All reviewers highly praised the 
performances of actor-director 
Robert T. Mathews '56 and Eliza- 
beth Mamorsky of Bennington. 



Scholarship Aids 
For New Frosh 



Although final statistics will not 
be available for some time, it is 
now estimated that approximately 
20 per cent of the incoming fresh- 
man class will receive scholarship 
aid in the form of general and spe- 
cial scholarships. 

While the class of '63 has only 
three prospective Merit Scholar- 
ship winners as contrasted with el- 
even in the class of '62, they so far 
have seven Tyng scholars, four 
Sloan scholars, three Alumni As- 
sociation scholars, and one each 
of the General Motors, Inland Steel 
Foundation, and Procter and Gam- 
ble scholarships. These grants are 
included in the group of some 81 
awards which have been offered to 
various members of the incoming 
cla.ss. 

The Scholarships 

The Tyng scholarships establish- 
ed in 1942, are awarded on a four- 
year basis, and may possibly even 
continue for three years into gra- 
duate study. 

The four Sloan scholarships may 
last as long as the full four years, 
ranging from $200 to $2,000. Each 
of the other special scholarships 
allows a maximum of four years' 
provisional coverage. 

The general scholarships, award- 
ed by the Comm. on Student Aid 
are based on a fund derived from 
tuition fees, and are becoming 
more and more important as the 
cost of education increases. 

Due to this growing need and 
an increased interest in the pro- 
gram, the scholarship fund has 
practically doubled over the last 
five years. 

Changing Concepts Of 
God Exposed By May 

Reverend William P. May, As- 
sistant Professor of Religion at 
Smith College, compared ancient 
and modern concepts of the "Pear 
of God" in Chapel Sunday. 

According to Reverend May, 
early conceptions of God were of a 
Lord far removed from man. In 
the early twentieth century, the 
trend was toward a more worldly, 
less removed God. In the 20's, Rev- 
erend May stated, the popular be- 
lief was that, "God had more to 
fear from Mencken than Mencken 
had to fear from God." Today, the 
pendulum has swung back to an 
appreciation of "God is God, man 
is man." 

Questions Modern Views 

Yet, Reverend May questions this 
modern Interpretation of God. He 
sees the reading of modern theo- 
logists such as Niehbur as giving 
great strength to monotheistic 
ideas. The problem, he said, is that 
this God may become a spectral 
being in the eyes of men. 

Mr. May sees much greater 
strength in the Psalmists' concep- 
tion of God. He is far from man, 
yet he is father, shepherd, and hus- 
band of mankind. "Pear of God, 
finally, is love of God." 



Preliminary Screening 

The approximately four hundred 
acceptances are chosen from over 
2500 preliminary applications re- 
duced to some 1500 completed ap- 
plications primarily by school gui- 
dance authorities. These final ap- 
plicants are "of the highest cali- 
bre," in Copeland's words, due to 
this careful screening. 

While there can be little speci- 
fic information about the class un- 
til its composition is known, an 
effort was made this year to se- 
cure a wider geographical repre- 
sentation with the West Coast re- 
ceiving a higher number of accep- 
tances. Copeland comments that 
the class ought to prove to be "very 
stimulating to teach." Amherst, 
Wesleyan and Bowdoin sent their 
acceptances at the same time. 



Poetry To Be Read 

Tomorrow evening at 8:30 in 
the Cluett Room of the Law- 
rence Art Museum there will be 
a poetry reading open to the 
public featuring creative work 
done by Williams students. 

This event under the auspices 
of William Jay Smith, the in- 
structor of English Composition 
4, will be the first public read- 
ing of this sort in the history of 
the college. The program will 
feature poetry in its many forms 
and will contain both humorous 
and serious works. 



1 ) That no final dinner invi- 
tations be distributed to sopho- 
mores going through rushing until 
every sophomore has received an 
invitation. 

21 That the house (if the 
first motion does not pass) will a- 
gree to pick up one man in the post 
rushing meeting of house presi- 
dents. 

3) That the house lif the 
first two motions do not pa.ss>sub- 
scribes in theory to total opportun- 
ity — that is. the idea that all soph- 
omores who wish to join a house 
be given the opportunity to do so. 
In its report, the committee, 
hepded by Tim Coburn '60, took a 
directly opposite view: "The em- 
phasis placed on total opportunity 
in the past is not necessary for 
the coming year." Members of the 
committee voiced the opinion that 
the Griffin-Hyland motions would 
tend to emphasize the implication 
that everyone should wish to join 
a fraternity. Accordingly, the com- 
mittee would encourage the for- 
mation of a suitable social alterna- 
tive to fraternities much like the 
old Garfield Club. The committee 
stated, however, that "such an or- 
ganization will be founded only 
when an interested nucleus of non- 
fraternity men band together of 
their own volition." It was empha- 
sized that houses can not be forced 
to take men they don't want due 
to the fact that a man picked up 
under these conditions would be 
unhappy in a house in which he 
was not welcome. 
(For full explanation of proposals, 
see page 3, Column 1) 

MOVE the rushing period up three 
days. 

CHANGE the pref and sub-pref 
periods to dinner periods, with 
prescribed menus and costs. 

STIFFEN penalty for depledging, 
forbidding a sophomore to 
pledge another house before 
spring vacation. 

APPOINT an assistant for Rushing 
Arbiter Fran.^ Thorns '30. 

MAKE member of committee avail- 
able to rushees and fraternity 
men at all times during Ru.sh- 
ing Week. 



Charles Cole, President Oi Amherst 
Announces 1960 Resignation Plans 



Dr. Charles W. Cole, President 
of Amherst College since 1946 will 
resign in 1960, John J. McCloy, 
Chairman of the Amherst board of 
trustees announced Monday. 

In his letter of resignation to 
the board. Cole said, "For -some 
years I have had an increasing de- 
sire to return to what I have al- 
ways regarded as my real vocation 
— teaching, research and writing. 
I am, therefore, tendering my res- 
ignation as president of the college 
to be effective in 1960." 

"Appropriate Timing" 

"This timing seems to me ap- 
propriate," he continued. "I think 
that the revitalizing effect of a rel 
atively frequent change of leader- 
ship has been good for the college. 
In addition, educational conditions 
are going to be so different in the 
coming decade from what they 
have been since 1946 that they will 
best be faced by a new administra- 
tion with new ideas, new proce- 
dures and the flexibility inherent 
in a new start." 

McCloy expressed deep regret 
at Cole's resignation. "President 
Cole has given Amherst one of the 
most distinguished administrations 
in its entire history," he said. "He 
is a man of great vigor, both in 
I respect to ideas and industn 



Cole, who is 53, graduated from 
Amherst in 1927, He received a 
Ph. D. from Columbia in 1931. Af- 
to Amherst in 1935 as associate 
professor and later professor of ec- 
onomics. Prom 1940 to 1946 Cole 
ter teaching at Columbia, he came 
was a professor of European histo- 

Continued on Page 6, Col. 1 





AMHERST s ( «H,K 
"revitalization by change" 



f trc WilUipl l^teath 



Baxter Hall, Williamstown, Massachusetts 
published Wednesdays and Fridays 



founded in 1886 

TIIE WILLIAMS RECORD it publiihed ai in independent newspaper twice weekly by the student! of Witliami College. Entered al accond 



Bayard T. DeMallie, 



class mailer' Nov. 27, 1944 al ihe post office at North Adama, Mass., under ihe Act of March 3, 1879. 
Change of address notices, undelivcrable copies and subscription orders should be mailed to Baiter Hall, 
ial correspondence must be signed by ihe writer if intended for publication 
F. Corson Castle, Jr. 
editor 
EDITORIAL BOARD .J. A. Wheelock, Jr., J. M. Good, manajinj 
tdilon; C. H. Smith, S. B, Levy, nrw! tditon : 1!. K.. Gillelt, K. A, 
Cleuenls, aimciati manocin; idilori M. Mead, J. K. Randolph, 
lealuTl tditon; R, M. Pyle, Jr., W. J. Mall Jr., jpord iditori. 



Sui>8cription price $6.00 yearly. 
Williamstown, Mass. All editot- 



B. Campbell, l-ranklin, Rfalh, 
Kehrer, Kolln. l.apey. Liii- 



EDITORIAL STAFF ■ Clats of 1961 

Samuclson, Siiydir, Buck, D. Campbe . 

berg, Mckenzie, Mayher, Osgood, Raislic-ck, Roseiililall, iichiavetti, 

Class of 1962 - Anderson, BisleJu, Bird, Dav.s, .Marcus: Sei- 

denwurm, Allen, Black, Cappelli, IVrguson, Kealii.K. Ochrle, Pollock, 

Richardson, Volknian. 



Edmund G. Bagnulo 
buiinesi managen 
BUSINESS BOARD - G. W. Bistell, total advirtiiint: D. C. Lee. 
national advertising; D. II. ICnapp, circulation, L. A. Epstein, trfal- 
urtr. 

BUSINESS STAFF - Class of 1961 - Adam, Bowman, Carroll, 
Dciinc, Dimock, Divcly, Ekholm, I'oi, Holland. McBride, Ra- 
phael. Reinirke. Class of 196: - Buck, Kroh, Ober. Rutherford, Swell. 
I'llOTOCRAPllY - Arnold J. Bradford, tnanaerr; Almy, Bastedo, 
Siiiilh 

SPF.CIAL CONTRIBliTORS - Allan L. Miller, Richard F. Willhile, 
Peter B. Tacy, Jnlin P. Riihardson, Hi-ujamin R. Schenck, 11; David 
P.. Seward 
ADVERTISING DF.SICIN ■ D. N. White 



Vol. LXXIII April 22, 1959 Number 19 

The rushing question 

The houses 7nust comniil theiusclDes to the 
pledgin<^ of cvenj sophomore who (^ocu throxi^i 
rushing in order to develop the sense of social 
responsihilitii essential to the maintenance of 
fraternities. 

There are people who should not become mem- 
bers of fraternities because thei/ are not interest- 
ed in close association loith other sudents. 

These two positions are not mutually exclusive— 
yet the proponents of these ideas foi-med oppos- 
ing ranks in Monday's College Council— Social 
Council rushing meeting. 

Although the Rushing Committee characterized 
its recommended changes in the Rushing Agree- 
ment as "modest," the underlying ideas of the 
report constitute a new approach to the idea that 
all students who so desii 'i should be admitted 
to a fraternity. Recent Councils have pushed for 
"total opportunity" iilmost to the point of in- 
culcating in freshmen ;:he idea that fraternity 
life is totally desirable for the whole population 
of the College. Tim Coburn's committee admits 
that everyone is not happy as a fraternity mem- 
ber; they urge that the freshman should actively 
consider whether or not he wishes to join a house. 
Assuming this basic decision is made carefully, 
they say that those who decide to join will and 
indeed ought to find a place in a house. 

The Hyland-Griffin amendment renews tlie 
emphasis on "total op]iortunity" which in its lim- 
ited context has many interpretations. Due to 
the almost dogmatic insistence on this broad- 
cast goal of the rushing system recently, "total 
opportunity" today does assume— whether or not 
its proponents admit it— that it is desirable for 
a freshman to join a liouse. Such an interpreta- 
tion results too from the lack of a suitable social 
alternative. 

It would be a greater and finer result for houses 
and ru.shees, if after rushing next fall it were 
found that all who desired to join had been ac- 
commodated and that those who did not so de- 
sire were able to form for themselves a social 
group without bitterness. —editors 

Honors program 

One of the most important aspects of the cur- 
ricuhim, one that Williams has been particularly 
proud of, is the Honors Program. The program 
offers qualified students not only a chance to 
pursue more intensive study in a given field but 
also an opportunity to graduate with an honors 
degree, 

A trend toward greater honors participation, 
which began mainly with the class of 1960, has 
continuedin the class of 1961. In the two classes 
combined, a total of 251 students will be en.. 
rolled in the Honors Program next year— ahnost 
50 per cent of all who are eligible. 

This development is somewhat appalling. The 
program next year will merely separate the up- 
perclassmen into first and .second-class students. 
Even now seminars are numbering close to twen- 
ty students when they were originally designed 
for a maximum of ten. 

Although this trend toward greater enrollment 
may tend to raise the intellectual vitality of 
the college, overpopulation may very well water 
down the entire program. With so many stu- 
dents, honors seminars become indistinguishable 
from ordinary classes. 

Let's also look at it froin the faculty side; honors 
take more time from each professor than any 
other part of his schedule. Such an increase in 
honors participatiori as is taking place is prac- 
tically prohibitive of an effective program at 
Williams, where many instructors are overloaded 
with class hours. 

The Honors Program is something that should 
be studied by the faculty in the near future. Tlic 
RECORD would appreciate comment on it from 
any quarter. -wheelock 



Turkeys and odd-balls 

Critics of the Williams atmosphere would have 
one believe that the College cannot retain its 
small college honiogenaietv without stifling in- 
dividuality and discouraging intellectual activity 
even to the extent of inhiliiting "creativity." 
It is unfortunate that individuality and creativity 
among other traits have come to describe a ra- 
ther petulant minoiity at Williams. In fact, these 
are attributes which the college seeks to en- 
courage. Such characteristics are usually culti- 
vated consciously by those who for many rea- 
reasons do not have a rapport with Williams 
and its values which most students unconsciously 
share. Individuality, non-conformity, intellectua- 
lism among others have become polite labels for 
those who in common parlance are known as 
"turkeys and oddballs." 

Such a course defends these people from tlie ne- 
cessitv of association with others; they speak, 
act and even assume that they think in such 
a way as to show everyone that they are "dif- 
ferent." 

Since individuality, creativity and tlie intellec- 
tual life are the dogma of the peojjle who don't 
like Williams, the greater proportion of students 
tend to avoid such labels. Their avoidance does 
not constitute a merger in support of the grand 
old traditions of the ivy league nor does it imply 
a cessation of the thinking processes. 
The greatest ]3ossible danger in such a situation 
is that the dissenters may promote in others the 
very lack of individual values and opinions of 
which they see themselves to be sole defenders. 
.\t present they provide a stimulus in certain 
areas of thought; they could, however, be far 
more effective were they actual individuals ra- 
ther than a concenti-ated minority of vitriolic op- 
position. 

—castle 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD, Wednesday, April 22, 1959 

editorials, letters, features 



VIEWPOINT 



MICKEYMOUSE 

It was a good weekend, just past. 

The frost was almost off the golf course 
and moreover, the sun was shining. It was one 
of those times when there is a relief from hour 
tests, and when exams and term papers have 
not yet their characteristic urgency. 

Buying some tonic water downtown, a pro- 
fessor remarked that the weather had better 
get worse pretty soon or nobody will go to classes 
at all. Another in a Saturday class wondered if 
anyone had done the assignment. 

Abroad, everybody said wasn't it good that 
Foster Dulles was flat out and in Washington 
Chris Herter found out that he was physically 
fit to take over in the Secretary's old job. 

Ill Williamstown last weekend, the spring 
doldrums gave a rosy glow to the ivory tower, 
and we fortified ourselves for the planned week- 
ends and library days ahead by walking in the 
sun. —castle 



To the editors of the RECORD: 

Subject: The Military Draft 

To: D. E. Steward, c/o Williams Record 

1. Reference; "Viewpoint", Williams Rec- 
ord, dtd. 8 Apr. '59. 

2, Everyone likes to beat their gums about 
the draft, but to no avail. The draft remains a 
necessary evil— for it is Uie only proven way to 
provide our valued miUtary wim somewhat suf- 
ficient cold wa^ strength. We are nowhere near 
pushbutton warriors, yet. Voluntary enlistment, 
under the present conditions, will never be nu- 
merous enough to meet the need. The active 
reserves have failed, are failing, and probably 
will be expectqd to fail to provide a combat- 
rc^ady pool of trained personnel. If we deplore 
the draft, an alternative must be sought. When 
Mr. Steward speaks of the draft as 'an institu- 
tion which has no traditional place in the Amer- 
ican System" is what we make it, today. Until 
an acceptable alternative is found to meet the 
present needs, we, individually and collectively, 
have to learn to live with and make the best of 
the present situation. 

A '58 alumnus at Fort Bragg, N, C. 



Everyone has a characteristic 
way of reacting to each new sen- 
sation. Some plunge through life 
with significant landmarks seen 
only as telephone poles are glimp- 
sed from a speeding train. Others 
hold back — either to study more 
closely the landmarks or because 
they are afraid to approach their 
present horizon. No person escapes 
the sensation of time. We cannot 
but feel as though we are standing 
on a pile of fine sand which is sift- 
ing through a sieve. 

The number of years lived by a 
person is usually in direct propor- 
tion to the number of times he 
thinlis to himself that, "my, this 
winter went fast," or that "it can't 
be three years since I saw you 
last." With increasing age comes a 
greater awareness of time. By the 
senior year in college a person 
watches the social pages to find 
girls he has known who are already 
getting married. Soon he will be 
watching his alumni bulletin and 
will later end his life in a daily 
search of the TIMES obituary. 



All human endeavor Is under- 
taken within the defined limits of 
time. The more ordered a peisun's 
existence, the more scheduled is lUs 
activity. It Is a civilization oi the 
sweep second hand. It Is silly to 
discount the value of a certain 
element of plarmlng, of .soiling 
aside so much time for thi.s and 
so much time for that. A cii .lee 
of this sort of oi'ganlzation L an 
indispensable prerequisite for i on- 
structive endeavor. Yet there is a 
stifling effect on the value of (his 
endeavor if the method overshad- 
ows the action Itself. 

A person who figuratively min- 
ches the clock in everythin,, he 
does becomes a .slave to the ,')uic 
of that clock. He loses the ad en- 
Continued on Page 3, Col i 



Sponsors of the Williamstown 
Boys' Club will dance at tlie 
Williams Inn tonight for $(; a 
couple to benefit the club. 



CAL'S 
SPORTING 
GOODS 




NEXT TO WALDEN TIIE.\TEH 




"»» T»i. -. 



HUNTING GEAR 

FEATURING: BASEBALL 

GOLF 

ARCHERY, TENNIS 

EQUIPMENT, 

FISHING TACKLE 

B. F. GOODRICH FOOTWEAR 




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Ice age 



Lucky us . . . today is the modern ice 
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ready to ice up the Coke. And what 
could be more delicious than frosty 
Coca-Cola ... the real refreshment. 
With its cold crisp taste and 
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Pause That Refreshes! 



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BE REALLY REFRESHED... HAVE A COKBI 

Bottled under authority of The Coca-Cola Company by 
BERKSHIRE COCA - COLA BOTTLING COMPANY 



Committee Offers 
Rushing Changes 

five proposals were presented to 
tlie joint meeting of the College 
and Social Councils Monday night 
by Rushing Committee chairman 
Tim Coburn '60. Final action on 
the |)roposals will be taken at an- 
other joint meeting Tuesday night. 

The committee recommended 
that the rushing period be moved 
up Ihree days (Sept. 13-19) coinci- 
(jini; with Freshman orientation 

vvei'k. 

Another change would involve 
scheduling the pref and sub-prcf 
periods at dinnertime September 
17 iiiid 18. This would alleviate tho 
strain on the Student Union din- 
ini; hall. 

I he committee also proposed a 
stiffening of the penalty for de- 
plrtlging, forbidding a sophomore 
who has depledged from a frater- 
njtv from receiving a bid, formal 
or informal, until after sprinu va- 
caiion. 

Another recommendation was the 
appointment of an assistant to 
Ru.shing Arbiter Franlc Thorns '30. 
The assistant would receive a sal- 
ary of $80, replacing one of the se- 
cretaries employed this year. 

The committee also proposed 
thai a rushing committee member 
bo available at all times during 
rushing week to rushees and fra- 
teinity men. In this way, possible 
mistakes by those i-unning the IBM 
machine could be avoided. 



Viewpoint 



Continued from Page 2, Col. 4 
ture of the unexpected elements in 
his life. He does not give chance a 
chance. He knows exactly what he 
will be doing two days and two 
weeks, and even two years from 
the day that he is doing the same 
Uiing that he was doing two weeks 
before. He has ordered his exis- 
lence on well-considered thoughts 
taken at some point in his life 
when he subjectively became sure 
of things. He may change, but once 
.set. not easily. The ordered man 
feels on firm ground, for: the care- 
fully planned schedule is the mark 
of the industrious, predictability 
is equated with virtue, and "the 
expected of" is the credo of the 
business world. 

This is not man's natural way. 
If a man does live his life in this 
fashion, he is undercut by eddies 
01 frustration. He becomes a Willie 
Loman in his own degree. Many 
aiKue that, "Well, somebody has 
to deliver the milk in the mor- 
ning." Sure, this is true, but if the 
milkman is a slave to his route, he, 
as a human being, is capable of 
reaction to it. If he does react, 
I lien he is misplaced and may 
drop a bottle now and then just 
!>> watch it break. 

D. E. Steward 



LUPO 
SHOE REPAIR 

at the foot of Spring St, 




No Mob Seem $f 
Mao P/ve^ gun 

NEW T-BAR 

800 per hour 

CHAIR LIFT 

500 per hour 

One or the other will take you to 
the top of a trail or two just right 
for you. Twelve trails and an open 
slope to choose from, ranging from 
very gentle to mighty steep. That's 
why it's the reaj skiers' paradise! 

COME TO 

ZHAO f?/l^£R GUN 

j/IBj^^ Wailsfield, Vermont 

^\lV£R~^ "^^^'^ S*"'^"' Dreoms 
Come '\tue\ 



Biely's Russia, 1905 
CreatesHaunting View 



. . the story of a city, its people 
and the year 1905. The structure of 
the novel is such that all three are 
inherent in its meaning, and no 
smgle aspect of the world he has 
created so realistically and drama- 
tically may be deleted. Written by 
a poei, the characters are secon- 
dary LO the overall effect, and they 
seem to be in many respects merely 
an echo of the city of Peter the 
Great and the mighty river Neva. 

This book has reached an En- 
glish speaking audience lor ihe 
first time, thanks to a tine trans- 
lation by John Cournos, but since 
its Ru.ssian publication in 1913 a 
has had a powerful influence on 
the Ru.ssian intellectual. It is writ- 
Len in a haunting and fast niovins 
stream of conciousness style whici; 
draws tlic reader into the era and 
its customs. 



"Diesent Magazine", an Inde- 
pendent quarterly of democratic 
socialist opinion, is sponsoring 
a forum entitled "American 
Soc'iety and Radical Values" at 
Yale on their houseparty week- 
end. Among the speakers in 
the symposium that runs from 
Saturday morning through Sun- 
day afternoon are Dr. Lewis 
Coser, Professor of Sociology at 
Brandcis, and B. J. Widick, a 
leader of the United Auto Work- 
ers. The subjects to be discussed 
range from the current arma- 
ment race to labor problems. 



"Have you heard this October 
sonu of the year 1905" is the do- 
minant theme of the mooc Biely 
lias created, and in discovering his 
"October song" he reveals Russia 
and her Tsarist capitol. The 
straight ordered prospects of Pe- 
tersburg come alive with their "one 
indubitable quality: they transform 
the fiKures of pa.ssers-by into sha- 
dow.s". The characters of the work 
never quite lose their tendency to 
be shadows, as they merge with 
l-lie sounds, the visions, the mists, 
from t!ie eternal swamp. 

The Ru.s.sia of 1S05, divided be- 
iv.'ocn the misguidod terrorists and 
llie almost equally deranged bu- 
reaucrats, is stirringly symbolized 
Ijy the "enigjiiatic Bronze Horse- 
man", a statue of the builder of 
the city. "Russia that bronze .steed 
is your .symbol ! Your fore hoots are 
plunging in darkness, in emptiness; 
ixit your hind hoofs have taken 
deep roots in the granite soil." It 
is this destiny, this future that 
concerns the author. 

The compulsive quality of the 
ancient conflict between father 
and son, evolves around a simple 
.sardine tin which contains a bomb. 
The disillusionment, dejection, and 
tlie nihilist attitude of each set 
the tone of the novel, and the fi- 
nal hopelessness of both when the 
bomb explodes doing little damage 
is Biely's final rejection of both 
factions and his challenge to each 
to provide the answer. 

J. S. Mayher 



Down To The Boats 



White-water Kayaking Williams Fad 







• I 



Devotees of new pastime seek new thrills as their sliver thin boats 
carry them into unexplored wilderness. 



From the North Adams Flood 
Control project to the New York 
Times is the success story of the 
latest Williams fad, "white-water 
kayaking." The appeal of the sport 
is perhaps best expressed by one 
of the group's leaders, Pete Hayes, 
who has stated, "rapid-shooting is 
tunsies." 

Freshmen Hayes, John Reid, 
Howie Bass, and Prank Morse and 
junior Phil Preston began the fad 
early in March. Since then, the 
group has had several eager con- 
verts and has been riding the rap- 
ids of the Berkshires almost every 
week. 

Times Photo 

Reid was "just amazed" to see 
himself valiantly fighting the 
waves in his kayak, "The Banana" 
in a recent New York Times photo. 
The Berkshire Eagle had run pre- 1 



vious pictures, but the Times was 
really big. 

There are now six or seven ka- 
yaks on campus, both of the sin- 
gle and double varieties. The sin- 
gles are faster and easier to 
maneuver, but require more exer- 
tion than the doubles. In addition 
to the North Adams project, the 
Green, Miller, and West Rivers 
have also been explored by this 
fearless group of adventurers. 
Rosenblatt Accident 

The first injury of the young 
season occurred Saturday when 
Stan Rosenblatt, kayaking merri- 
ly along, failed to notice an ap- 
proaching waterfall until he was 
over it. Rosenblatt, fortunately, 
sus tained only minor injury, 

THE WILLIAMS RECORD 9 

Wednesday Apr. 22, 1 959 




"Long-range programs are important 
—for both men and missiles" 



"In a company dedicated to research and development, 
a young man's opportunities to learn more -to increase 
his technical skills-are almost unlimited," says 31-year- 
old Harry Lawton, Jr., a General Electric engineer 
engaged in tho development of inertial guidance and 
fire-control systems for ballistic missiles. "And to main- 
tain America's scientific leadership, we're going to need 
all the technical training and skills we can produce. 

"An important aspect of my job at General Electric 
is the continuing opportunity to learn more. I've been 
able to continue my education in the company's Physics 
Program for college graduates. And I also have the 
advantage of association with top technical experts in 
my work. Opportunities like this have helped me real- 
ize that long-range programs are important— for both 
men and missiles." 

Harry Lawton is one of several hundred technical 
graduates who are devoting their skills to the develop- 



ment of 14 government missile projects to which General 
Electric is a major contributor. More and more our 
scientific progress and our national security depend on 
men like this — men who bring high qualifications to 
their work and who continue their quest for knowledge, 
both on and off the job. 

General Electric believes that individual initiative 
and career growth are essential to America's continued 
technological leadership. To this end, the company en- 
courages all of its employees — including more than 
30,000 college graduates — to develop to their fullest 
capabilities by providing opportunities for increasing 
knowledge and working skills. 

Bvgress Is Our Most fmporfant T*roducf 

GENERAL^ELECTRIC 



Lane Faison Explains 
Art Museum Purpose 




BASTKDO 



PROFESSOR FAISON 

"Broader horizons" 

Bi/ Biujanl Bastcdo 

Professor S. Lane Faison, the Head of the Art Department, 
ghinced up from tlic job he was doing in the silence of the Law- 
rence Art Mnsenin. "So you want to find ont about the Museum, 
eh? Just wait a second till I finish 
sorting these color slides . . ." 



Broad Horizons 

According to Faison, the Art 
Department has much broader hor- 
izons than merely educating a rel- 
atively small part of the Williams 
student body. It makes a cultural 
contribution to tlie whole college 
and to the inhabitants of Wil- 
liamstown. 

Exhibits 

This contribution talces mainly 
the form of the temporary art ex- 
hibits, which are changed about 8 
times per year at 3 week intervals. 
The Art Department does not com- 
pile its own shows; the time needed 
for such a job is too great. "Rath- 
er," Faison explained, "we neces- 
sarily depend on organizations 
which supply packaged shows for 
rent. Two institutions we rely on 
very heavily are the Museum of 
Modern Ait and the Smithsonian 
Institution. Once, we got a won- 
derful show of Goya prints from 
the Metropolitan Museum of Art. 
We rent these exhibits with money 
budgeted us by the college." 

The quality of these shows at the 
Lawrence Art Museum are often 
excellent. The last one, for in- 
stance, consisted of pictures of ar- 
tistic personalities by several well- 
known photographers, among them 
such a master as Arnold Newman. 
The next show, beginning today, 
is "The Anatomy of Nature," by 
world-famous photographer, An- 
dreas Feininger. 

Attendance 

Estimating tlie attendance of the 
art exhibits, Faison chuckled and 
commented, "Well, we do a little 
multiplying and come out with 
about the population of Williams- 
town. It's really almost impossible 
to tell, of course, but outside of 
students who have classes here in 
the museum, I'd guess about 1500 
a year come." 

Permanent Collection 

The other way the Art Depart- 
ment contributes to the cultural 
life of Williamstown and the Col- 
lege is through its permanent art 
collection. Some of the more note- 
worthy items are, according to Pro- 
fessor Faison's book, A Guide to 
the Art Museums of New England, 
"important works of Medieval and 
Renaissance art" and a "collection 
of Spanish paintings and Spanish 
and Italian furniture." 

Dealings with Clark Institute 

The Department's relationship 
with the Clark Art Institute is 
drawing closer. Faison comments, 
"The Art Institute has made life 
a lot simpler because we don't have 
to have a little of everything." We 
ourselves possess ancient, medieval, 
and contemporary art, while they 
have European art — except Span- 
ish, which we have — from 1400 
to 1900. So their collection dove- 
tails, with almost no overlapping, 
into ours, which is very helpful to 
our teaching program." 

For the first time, furthermore, 
a senior course will meet primarily 
in the Clark museum this year. In 
addition. Art 3 uses its facilities a 
great deal, with the 1-2 class going 
several times a year. 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD A 

WednesdayApr. 22, 1959 * 



Talkative Coach Chaffee Comments On His Life 



by Stew Davis 

"You've got to have patience; 
it'll beat a lot of guys; I'll grant 
you that," said Coach Clarence 
Chaffee to one of his varsity ten- 
nis players. Day after day he can 
be found at the courts giving per- 
tinent advice and demonstrating 
the right shots. He told me calm- 
ly: "Don't yell across the courts; 
they're playing a match", and then 
turned to talk tennis with one of 
his freshmen. 

Brown Graduate 

Chafe graduated from Brown in 
1924. While there he distinguished 
himself by being elected president 
of his Zeta Psi chapter. As an atli- 
lete he played three years of bas- 
ketball and two of tennis, as well 
as baseball as a freshman and 
football as a senior. 

As a sportsman himself Chafe 
commented "I bloomed too late." 
He started squash at the age of 31 
and soon advanced to Class A in 
New York City. After tlie war he 
entered the national seniors tour- 
nament and was beaten in the 
semi-finals, 3-2. In tennis he has 
at various times held rankings in 
the Eastern association, the North 
East, and the Mid West, "none very 
high at all". However, he was 
ranked first in New England se- 
niors in '55. 

Successful Coach 

When Chafe came to Williams in 

'37 he was made frosh soccer 

I coach; in the winter he coached 




liRADI'ORn 
COACH CHAFFEE 
"I bloomed too late" 

both squash teams, and took ten- 
nis that spring. Since then his 
various racquet teams have usually 
been triumpliant. In tennis, lie 
mentioned, "My guys have won 
more New England singles and 
doubles than any other little col- 
lege squad." 

Chafe is optimistic atwut tlie up- 
coming season after a mediocre 5-5 
record last year and a 2-2 record 
on the spring trip. "Amherst has 



only beaten me about four times " 
he said, and he plans to win back 
the Little Three crown from them 
He said, "The singles are pretty 
good; I'm trying to find good com- 
binatlons in doubles — it's still ear. 
ly." He predicted, "We have a 
chance to go 9-3, if we're not rain- 
ed out . . ." Then he matter-ofi 
factly ticked off on his fingers the 
teams Williams should beat. 

Outside Interests 

For his free time. Chafe con- 
ceded, "Skiing is my favorite 
sport." Also the tanned coach said 
"I like to fiddle around my place' 
I raise vegetables in the summer 
and flowers." Then with a twhikle 
in his eye he proudly described lils 
oldest child, Pi'anny, who gradua- 
ted from Vassar in '55. Besides he- 
Ing a Junior Phi Bete, president of 
the school, and a member of llie 
octet, she's "a various, humorous 
young lady" according to her fa- 
ther. His younger daughter, Alice, 
13, lives with him and his wife in 
Williamstown, while his son, Roger, 
is a sophomore at Williams. 



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Ephs Drop Baseball Opener, 6-4; 
Springfield Scores Four In First 

A bad first iiiniiif^ and a hard liittinjr Spiinjrfield team com- 
liiiicd Saturday to si-iid tlic Willianis haschall team to defeat in 
tlici, opeiiiiif; t^anie. Spriu^tield hatted aromid in tlu- first iiinini; 

drove four runs across home |)latc before southnaw Ilanv 



aiiii V--' - — 

Giiiiwick was able to get the 3rci 

out 

Williams Ties It Up 

Williams came back with two 
iiins each in the second and third 
iniiiims to tie the game up at four 
all Norm Walker, Bob McAlaine, 
jiiu! Tom Christopher led this surge 
Willi ii single apiece. Second base- 
ma ' Bob Adams came across for 
till first Williams run on Mc- 
Alaiue's first single. 

Ill the bottom half of the third 
iniing, with men on first and sec- 
ond. Springfield's Marty Pierce 
bunlnd to pitcher Gratwick, who 
tlinw wild to third, and the run- 
mi from second scored to put 
Sprmgfield back in the lead, 5-4. 
CaUlier Tom Christopher then 
tlirinv out Springfield's Blackwell 
trying to steal third to get Wil- 



liams out of further trouble. 
Springfield Scores In Eighth 

The score stayed at 5-4 until the 
eighth inning when Springfield 
scored their sixth and last run on 
a walk, an error, a wild pitch, and 
an infield out. The only extra base 
hit of the afternoon was a double 
by the Springfield centerfielder, 
Douthwright, who also robbed Wil- 
liams captain Rich Kagan of a 
hit with a .shoestring catch. 

Bob McAlaine and Norm Walk- 
er led Williams with three and two 
hits respectively. McAlaine got the 
lone hit from Springfield pitcher 
Dave Weeks in the last six Innings. 
Weeks allowed a total of eight hits. 

THE WILLIAMS RECORD C 

Wednesday Apr. 22, 1959 
sports 



Frosh Nine Wins On 
Six Hitter Of Sargent 

Paced by the pitching of John 
Sargent and the hitting of Bill 
Ryan and Jolm Newton, the Presli- 
men baseball team defeated Hotch- 
kiss 3-1 on Saturday. Saigent, go- 
ing nine innings, gave up only six 
hits and was never seriously 
threatened by the weak hitting 
Hotchkiss squad as Williams scored 
early and had completed its scoring 
for the day before the HotchkLss 
nine managed to tally. 

Hotchkiss was behind from the 
first inning as Ryan led off with a 
single for Williams, was advanced 
to second by Bell's bunt, and was 
driven home by Newton's single 
through the middle. 

The second inning was almost a 
repetition of the first as Ryan sin- 
gled and was driven home by the 
two out double of Murray Ingra- 
ham. 

The score remained 2-0 until the 
seventh when Pete Cotton led off 
with a single and was followed by 
Newton's triple to right, producing 
the last run of the day for Wil- 
liams. 



THE TAREYTON 

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MARKS THE 

REAL THING 




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THE REAL THING IN MILDNESS .. .THE REAL THING IN FINE TOBACCO TASTEl 

Lesson lor loda): In a lew slinii iiionihs, New Dual filler TaieMoiis have 
become a i)ii; laxorile on l'..S. c aiiipiises. I'oi- luriiier relerenccs, see your 
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on 





I3RAD1 ORD 

Standouts: Middle-distanceman George Sudduth and Sprinter 
Chip Ide 

Track Team Finishes 
Second In B. U. Meet 



Golfers Place Third 
Behind Harvard And 
B. C. As Julius Stars 

The Williams golf team began 
the new season on a rather dis- 
couraging note Satui'day, as they 
placed third among four teams in 
a match held at the Oakley Golf 
Club in Watertown, Massachusetts. 

The Eph golfers drubbed MIT 
6-1, but lost to Harvard 4-3 and 
to Boston College by a score of 4/2 
to 2!i. Five Williams golfers won 
two out of three of their matches, 
but the team could not combine all 
its scores to finish any better than 
third place. 

Julius Plays No. 1 

Before the match Captain Hans 
Halligan and Bob Julius flipped a 
coin to determine who would play 
in the number one spot. Julius won 
the toss and went on to card the 
team's best score of the day with 
a 76. He won two of his matches, 
but a loss to his Harvard opponent 
marked his first varsity golf de- 
feat at Williams. Halligan ran in- 
to a streak of bad luck as he four- 
putted three of the fii'st nine 
greens. The usually dependable 
golfer lost all three of his matches 
for the worst day in his three year 
varsity golf career. Sammy Davis 
lost his match to Harvard but tied 
BC and beat MIT. Bill Tuach, Pete 
Hager, and Andy MacKechnie lost 
their matches to BC while winning 
their other two, and Mike Beemer 
lost his match to Harvard but out- 
stroked his other opponents to 
gain two victories. 

"It was a combination of every- 
one having a bad day", remarked 
Halligan, but he expressed confi- 
dence in the team's ability to do 
much better in future matches. 



i /W.rt ./ ,>&.',./„»,.» JV2r«. (>^y ^^ 'SnU.- u ... -iMUn^,, 



re 4.3'. CO.; 



Frosh Lacrosse 
In Action Today 

The freshman lacrosse team 
opens its season today with a 
game at Mt. Hermon. A highly en- 
thusiastic team will enter the game 
with hopes of continuing 'Williams' 
mastery over Mt. Hermon for the 
past three years. 

Saturday's Scrimmage 

The team lost a scrimmage to 
the "J. V.'s" 7-4 last Satui'day but 
showed marked improvement 
throughout the second half. De- 
fense, in general, and more espe 
daily, the problem of clearing the 
ball out of the defensive area still 
seem to be the major problems 
facing the team. Throughout most 
of the game the attack and mid 
fields showed an ability to move 
the ball around, and although their 
scoring was not as powerful as had 
been hoped, inexperience seems to 
be the only problem in this area. 
Starting Team 

Today's starting team will prob- 
ably be made up of five players 
who have played lacrosse before 
coming to 'Williams and five who 
have not. Tom Bachman, Skip 
Rutherford, and Jon Hengesbach 
wiU handle the starting attack 
positions along with Frank Morse, 
John O'Donnell, and John Reld 
at mldfield. The defense will find 
Price Qripekoven, Howie Bass, and 
Dick McCauley checking any at- 
tempts by "Hermonites" to score. 
Pete McLean, Tomi Humphreys, or 
Bill Whitman will be in the goal. 



by Al Schiavetti 

The Williams College varsity 
track team placed second in a tri- 
angular meet with Boston Univer- 
sity and Tufts. Boston University 
was victorious. 

In an awesome display Boston 
University swept the hammer, took 
three of the four places in the 
shot put, and three of the four 
places in the discus. John Lawler 
of B. U. set an individual and track 
record when he threw the 16 lb. 
hammer 199')j". DickKeerd of B. U. 
threw the discus 160'10)i". Joe 
Cafarella of B. U. put the shot 
51'7".. 

Flying Sprinter 

Basil Ince of Tufts turned in a 
remarkable double in the 220 yd. 
dash and the 440 yd. dash. He ran 
20.7 in the 220 and 48.6 in the 
440. 

Williams turned in a creditable 
job in placing second. Co-Captains 
Bob Hatcher and George Sudduth 
did very well. Hatcher won the 
javelin with a toss of IGT'SK" and 
placed third in both the shot put 
and discus. Sudduth placed second 
in the 440 behind Ince and tied in 
the 880 with Bill Moomaw. 
Cooperation 

The most unusual occurance of 
the day was the tie in the 880 yd. 
run. Sudduth and Moomaw of 'Wil- 
liams crossed the fini,sh line hand 
in hand to tie for first. Both run- 
ners had planned to do this. 

Summary 
100 yd. Ide 2nd, 10.1 
220 yd. Ide 3rd, 21.9 
440 yd. Sudduth 2nd, 49.4 
880 yd. Moomaw and Sudduth tie, 

2:01.4; Allen 4th, 2:05 
Mile - Moomaw 1st, 4:37.4; Allen 

4th, 4:44 
Two Mile - O'Leary 4th, 11:30 
High Hurdles - Eberhart 4th, 18.0 
High Jump - Dunham tie 3rd, 5'10" 
Pole 'Vault - Harwood 1st, 11'; Tay- 
lor 4th, 9'6" 
Discus - Hatcher 3rd, 127'5" 
Shot Put - Hatcher 3rd, 46'8" 
Javelin - Hatcher 1st, 167'3ii"; 

Judd 2nd, 165'; Eberhard 4th, 

141" 
Mile Relay - Won by Williams, 3:31 

(Gayda, Harwood, Moomaw, 

Sudduth) 



Frosh Track To 
Oppose Deeriield 

This afternoon at 4:00 the 
freshman track team will meet its 
first opponent, a strong Deerfield 
squad, on Weston Field. 

The frosh are relying on the 
middle-distance and distance e- 
vents, the hurdles and the weights. 
Pete Ryan, Spike Kellogg, and Jim 
Evans are top milers, and Harry 
Lee should star in the half-mile. 
Dave Kieffer and John Kroh are 
expected to do well in the quarter, 
and ace hurdler Prank 'Ward 
should take this event. 

In the field events strength lies 
in the shotput and discus, and 
there are hopes for winning points 
in the javelin and hammer throw. 
Starkey, Fox, Wirth, and Hufnagel 
will be throwing for the Ephmen. 



Sports Schedule 

Today 
Fr. Track - Deerfield - 4:00 P.M. 

Tomorrow 
V. Baseball - CTolby - 4:00 P.M. 



Prep School Debators To Compete; 
Adelphic Union Sponsors Tourney 

The annual Williams C;i)lk!fj;e Prep School Debate Toiunainent 
will 1)0 held here on Friday nifijht and Saturday niorniiif;, Ajiril 
24-25 under the auspices of the Adel|5hic Union. Each team will 
debate four rounds, two on Friday night and two Saturday 
morning, with tlie final champion 



ship round being held at 1:30 PM 
Saturday in 3 Griffin. Needless to 
say, spectators will be very wel- 
come. Tlie final round will be 
judged by Professor Stocking, Ens- 
lish. Harper, Classics, and Connol- 
ly, Chairman of the Public Speak- 
ing Department and Debate Coach. 
Debating Topic 

The topic under discussion is. 
"Resolved: Further developmonl 
of nuclear weapons should be pro- 
hibited by international agree- 
ment." This is the national colle- 
giate debating topic. As this topic 
is not the same as the national sec- 
ondary school debate topic, it is to 
be expected that new and fresh 
arguments will be presented by the 
participants who have not yet had 
the chance to dull their thinking 
by constant exposure to the old 
hat arguments used at the various 
college debate tournaments. 

The schools participating are, 
Choate, Mt. Hermon, Deerfield, the 
defending champions, Stratford, 
St. Mark's, Brunswick, Worcester, 
Hackley, Taft, Portsmouth, and 
Hotchkiss. Each team will send an 
entourage consisting of five people. 
Two debaters defending the resolu- 
tion, two against it, and a coach. 
The debates will be judged by the 
debate coaches of the participants. 
The debaters and their coaches will 
eat their meals in Baxter Hall and 
will be housed by the fraternities. 

The Adelphic Union will seek 
the cooperation of the student body 
in obtaining timekeepers for the 
debates. Gene Cassidy '62, Deba- 
ting Manager said, "This is the 
premier Adelphic Union event of 
the year. Past tournaments have 
been very successful, and we hope, 
with the cooperation of the stu- 
dents, to make this year's tourna- 
ment just as successful." 

Symposium . . . 

Continued from Page 1, Col. 2 

1> Is there an individual stan- 
dard of virtue in our own society? 

2) Society's challenge to the 
individual. 

3 I With what philosophical out- 
look can we face the challenge of 
Russia? 

Each night any aspect of the sub- 
topics may be considered. A dis- 
cussion will follow the remarks 
of the speakers. At that time cof- 
fee will be served. 

Monday night the symposium 
will be held at St. Anthony Hall. 
Tuesday's discussion will be at Chi 
Psi and Wednesday's, at Theta 
Delt. All sophomores, juniors, se- 
niors, faculty members, and mem- 
bers of the public are invited to 
attend. 

WMS-WCFM, the college radio 
station, is planning to record at 
least two of the symposiums for 
rebroadcast at a later time. This is 
for the benefit of those, especially 
the freshmen, who will be unable 
to attend any of the meetings. 



Cole . . . 

Continued from Page 1, Col. 5 
ry at Columbia before coming to 
Amherst as president. 

During Cole's administration at 
Amherst, the college Instituted a 
new curriculum which has had 
great influence on programs of 
higher education in all parts of the 
country. Amherst's endowment 
has increased in market value from 
16 million to 42 million since he 
took office. Under his direction the 
college's fraternities were opened 
after the war on condition that 
they not discriminate on racial 
or religious grounds. 



Party For Professor 

Professor and Mrs. N. S. 
Bushnell will be honored at a 
reception in the Alumni House 
Thursday. 

Bushnell who graduated in 
1920, has taught English at Wil- 
liams for over 20 years. He is 
best known for a course In the 
novel which he developed. Bush- 
nell is president of Phi Beta 
Kappa. 

He has been house adviser of 
Delta Kappa Epsilon which is 
giving the reception for faculty 
and other friends of the Bush- 
nells. 



Ephsy Coeds Trek 
To Rabbit Hollow 

by Ben Campbell 

This Friday about twenty Wil- 
liams students and innumerable 
compatriots from such schools as 
Holyoke, Smith, and Amherst will 
strike out toward Winchester, 
N. H., tor an unusual sort of col- 
lege weekend. The destination is 
Rabbit Hollow, a little camp on a 
lake just ten miles north of North- 
field, Mass. 

During the summer Rabbit Hol- 
low and its sister camp, Forest 
Lake, are filled with underprivi- 
leged children from Harlem. In 
the Pall and Spring the composi- 
tion of the population changes to 
college students trying to get away 
from the everyday monotony of 
academics. They work to prepare 
the camps for the summer. 
A Twofold Attraction 

Jim Hartley '60, probably the 
foremost Rabbit Hollow addict on 
campus, expresses the attraction 
of the camp as a twofold one. 
"There is a joy in the escape from 
routine and in working together". 
Also, the inhabitants of Rabbit 
Hollow "perform a real service in 
improving the physical state of the 
camp." 

A Varied Program 

The schedule of a weekend in 
Rabbit Hollow includes consider- 
able work on Friday and Saturday 
afternoons and Saturday and Sun- 
day mornings. In the everting dan- 
ces and recreation are held, and 
the weekenders retire in sleeping 
bags under the stars. There is a 
worship service Sunday morning. 

Pete Thorns '62, WCC Interschool 
Chairman, is organizing this week- 
end's trip. Cars will be leaving 
Williams Fi'iday afternoon and 
Saturday morning, to return Sun- 
day afternoon. Quipped Thoms, 
"One trip and you're sure to have 
the 'Rabbit Habit.' " 

The camps in Rabbit Hollow 
were founded in 1942 by Jim Rob- 
ertson of the Momingside Com- 
munity Center in Harlem. 



THE WILLIAMS RECORDfi 

Wednesday Apr. 22, 1959 



Hanson: Ephs Equal 'Settled Tea 



by Ernie Imhoff 

". . .differences between a large 
and .small college like Harvard and 
Williams are somewhat like a per- 
colating coffee pot and a settled 
cup of tea", Assistant Professor of 
German Harlon "Harpo" Hanson 
was musing tlie other day "With, 
of course things to say for both 
systems", he added quickly. 
Monolithic Williams 

"At an institution like Harvard, 
there exists currents of many di- 
rections, mutually Independent of 
each other while here one finds a 
structure more monolithic: depart- 
mental policies of the major course, 
for instance, being more openly 
stated. Thin, naturally, Williams 
has a more institutional philoso- 
phy, which has to be more force- 
fully rebuttL'd by the professor if 
he wants to change things." 

A product of Madison, Wiscon- 
sin, ("a nice place to come from") 
Harpo Hanson entered Harvard 
before the War i"out of curiosity") 
and graduated as a German ma- 
jor in 1948, after service in the 
army. The next year was spent in 
Europe on a traveling scholarship 
("with a stipulation of no formal 
study" 1 with the return meaning 
Harvard Graduate School and de- 
gree. Prom 1949 until his appoint- 
ment at Williams in the second 
semester of 1958, Mr. Hanson ser- 
ved at Harvard as teacher. Assis- 
tant to the Dean, senior tutor in a 
house and Du'ector of Advanced 
Study. 

Germany Butter 

A mathematics buff, Mr. Han- 
son made his decision for the Ger- 
man major and teaching of Ger- 
man before his return to Harvard 
in 1946. "The excitement of Ger- 
many lies in its being an intellec- 
tual buffer zone in Europe, the 
combination of East and West, 
North and South, so that cross cur- 
rents between Paris and Moscow, 
Venice and Stockholm collide in 
this nation." 

"At Williams", he noted, "the 
German professor has a delightful 
atmosphere to work in. Other de- 
partments, as History and Art, are 
more apparently interested in as- 
pects of the German mind and 
culture than other places I've 
known. The students here, also in- 
dicate a higher proportion of con- 
cern in German courses, especially 
at the 5-6 level and higher, for a 
more latent field of interest than 
at Harvard." 

Following the cigarette ignition 

pause ("making the interview now 

genuine"), Hanson continued on 

Williams. "Teaching at such a col- 

I lege without the graduate level is 

' so refreshing because, with the ab- 



wofch for 



THE COW 



may second 



There Are Just Ten More Shopping Days 
Before Spring Houseparties . . . 

Get a date now and avoid being 
sorry later. Don't miss the fun when 



the warm spring breezes and a new 
idea in houseparty dances combine for 
the best weekend of the year. 

3 bands — 3 singing groups in 
BAXTER HALL, MAY 1, 9 P.M. TO 1 A.M. 

(sponsored by the Class of 1959) 




sence of graduate students in clas- 
ses, the air of professional com- 
mitment is removed, resulting in a 
more candid and critical class, 
whicli I have certainly found at 
Williams." 

Professor Hanson, commenting 
on the tendency towards confor- 
mity evident at Williams, stated, 
"Perhaps outside the class, stu- 
dents here tend to be rather 
'groupy', which is not the healthi- 
est thing since the group is on a 
lower level than the individual. 
An all-college tax on a housepar- 



ty, for instance, could never hav» 
gotten off the ground at a moiv 
individual-minded .school." Han 
son illustrated. "The basic aim of 
every student should be learning tn 
think for himself, and this dcn.snot 
apply only intellectually. Bui no 
worry, when the teacher meets 
them as individuals in cla.ss ' 

With the prolific flair for ana- 
logies and metaphors whiuli ari' 
notable in his courses, Il,,n,son 
viewed these problems, sporiin(. •, 
twinkle behind his characi. risti'c 
dark shades. "The dcpartinrntal 
authority and contact will; the 
grass roots of the courses. Uiem- 
s?lves, at Harvard and Willi;, ins is 
like the massive policy and ;;iyeis 
of command of the Army, iin,] t^e 
operational outfit of the M;nines 
where the authority is not 1 ,r re. 
moved from the trenches." 



"The huge university wii 
bureaucratic apparatus, you : 
is not at all, for the profes.so 
similar to a Rube Goldbcr 
chine. On rushing and fratci i 
he commented, "Remini.scii, 
18th Century warfare, whci. 
attempt to gain an invitation 
a lord, and if not. you're on 
own". And on the public po 
of grades and disciplinary in 
tions, he stated cryptically, 
posting your own bank acco 
But everything said with 
twinkle in the eye. 



1 its 
now, 
un- 
ma- 
ilies, 
■ of 
you 
I I'om 
youi' 
-ling 
frac- 
iike 
imt". 
iliat 



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VOL. LXXIII, Number 20 



WILLIAMS COLLEGE 




3^jeaxjcj& 



FRIDAY, APRIL 24, 1959 



PRICE 10 CENTS 



Symposmm To Include 
Kussia, Morality, Art 

l"()])ics liom Ihissian attitudes toward the west to connections 
In'tween morality and art will l)e disenssed diirinji next week's 
liiiee-eveninj; symposiuni on "Moralitv, the hi(ii\ idiial, and the 
I old War." 

7;.'3() p.m. Monday at St. .Anthony Hall Dr. .Samuel Matthews, 
, hairman ol the biology department, will discuss "the role and 
irsponsihilities of the scientist hicino; present-day world afhiirs." 

Sjieakinf^ on the same jirot^ram, senior jiin Havliil! will trace 

the development of Russian intel- 



IRIDAY — Boys' Club Dance, at 
Williams Inn; $6. per 

S/VTUKDAY — Henry V, Rath- 
skcUar - 7:30 for students 

SIINDAY — Glee Club King Da- 
vid - Chapin at 3:00 p.m. 

MONDAY TO WEDNESDAY — 
Symposium on Morality & 
the Cold War - 7:30 at Fra- 
ternities 

TUESDAY — Jazz Scholarship 
Tryouts; 4 and 8 p.m., S. U. 
College Council, 7:30 - To 
decide rushing question ; 
ABC Rooms 



School Debaters 
Vie For Trophy 

With early rounds this evening 
and concluding matches tomorrow, 
the Third Annual Williams Prepa- 
lalory School Debate Tournament 
will he held here tonight and Sat- 
urday. Debaters from the ten 
schools represented — Mt. Hermon, 
Dcerfield, Choate, Stratford Higli, 
Hotchki.ss, St. Mark's Brunswick, 
Worcester, Portsmouth Priory, 
'I'aft, and Hackley — will compete in 
tlie Adelphic Union - sponsored 
tourney on the topic "That the 
United Nations Should Have Co- 
licive Power". 

Calibre Of Speeches 

Adelphic Union advisor Profes- 
.sor George G. Connelly commend - 
I'd the calibre of the speeches 
which are presented by the secon- 
dary school debaters. "You can be 
^ure that every year they have been 
vi'iy good. The competition for the 
liandsome cup awarded to the win- 
nuig team is exceptionally keen. 
'Ihey take it very seriously and 
prepare excellent cases." In ern- 
pluisizing the outstanding nature 
of this prep-school tournament 
f'onnelly commented that this is 

■ an activity that is more closely 
I onnected with the intellectual life 
"i the campus than any other." 

Best Speaker Returns 
This year the individual speak- 
' IS are headed by Stratford High 
■"-'Jhool's Lutz Berkner, who last 
•lar earned selection as the tour- 
: lament's best negative debater. 
•Stratford's team can also claim 
'he distinction of including the 

■ uly two female speakers to rep- 
n'sent their schools in the debates. 

Adelphic Union President Mike 
IHvely, '61, pointed out a particu- 
l.niy interesting feature of the 
iournament. "These debates pro- 
vide extremely fine public relations 
lor the college. As well as seeing 
Hie campus, team members get an 
I'xceptional view of the life here 
ill Williams by spending the night 
111 a fraternity house." 



We quote from "An Acknow- 
ledgement" in the book "War 
is a Private Affair" by Edmund 
'ove, published this week: 

"When I first went to the Pa- 
cific, I had one assistant, a tall, 
somewhat solemn corporal. He 
wanted to write history badly, 
but every general I came across 
would bridle at the thought of a 
corporal writing his history . . . 
I shall always remember him as 
Jim Burns, the hungry, dirty 
kid that I found shooting Japs 
when he should have been col- 
lecting history, and griping be- 
cause he didn't have his own 
war to write about". 



lectual thought in the last 100 
years, "hoping thereby to gain 
some insights into Russian atti- 
tudes toward the West and to- 
ward itself." 

Morality and Art 

"Trying to focus on whatever 
connection there might be between 
morality and art, especially poet- 
ry," will be David Boulton of the 
English department. He will talk 
Tuesday at Chi Psi. 

Al Donovan, also speaking Tues- 
day, hopes to "note some of the 
specific interpretations by Amer- 
ican civilization of the moral pro- 
blem presented by the Book of 
Job." 

Frederick L. Schuman, Woodrow 
Wilson Professor of Political Sci- 
ence, will close the program Wed- 
nesday at Theta Delta Chi with 
a discussion centering around "ci- 
vil rights in the cold war." His 
talk will be followed by a sum- 
mary of the symposium and a dis- 
cussion led by BUI Edgar '59. 
Sponsored By Fraternities 

The project is spon.sored by the 
three fraternities at which the dis- 
cussions will take place and has 
been organized by Stu Levy '60 "to 
make more use of the talents of 
some of our students and tea- 
chers." 




Glee Club To Present ^King David'; 
Dr. Yellin Directs Combined Groups 



For the first time in this area 
the original version of "King Dav- 
id" will be heard this Sunday af- 
ternoon at 3:00 in Chapin Hall. 
Tlie Williams Glee Club, combin- 
ed with the Sarah Lawrence Cho- 
rus and a small orchestra, will be 
led by Victor Yellin. 

Written over thirty years ago as 
a biblical drama illustrating the 
five stages of David's life as a 
shepherd, warrior, king, sinner and 
patriarch, "King David" is perhaps 
the most popular single work of 
our time. The cam.poser, Arthur 
Honegger, who died recently, was a 
member of the famous group of 
French composers in the early 
1920's called 'Les Six'. Under the 
leadership of Erik Satie, they .suc- 
cessfully reshaped French musical 
composition, combining the tradi- 
tional Gaellic love of long melodic 



Bishop Bayne, Eminent Clergyman, 
Gives Views On Religion, Education 



By Bill Bissell 

"The universal problem of both 
Protestantism and Catholicism is 
the problem of relevancy . . . The 
first step toward relevancy is a 
step toward reunion. The more the 
Church is divided, the more it be- 
comes a club." This is how the 
Right Rev. Stephen Feilding Bayne 
Jr.! Bishop of the Episcopal Dio- 
cese of Olympia, Washington ( Se- 
attle i, explains the importance of 
his task as co-ordinator-in-chief of 
the 15 independent national chur- 
ches of the Anglican Communion. 

The first holder of the newly 
created position of Executive Of- 
ficer of the Anglican Communion ^^ 
expresses some bewilderment as to 
"the peculiar nature of this job . . . 
There is no organization ... I don't 
even know who pays me." Never- 
theless, the 51 year old cleric will 
assume the London, England post 
on January 1 determined to take 
advantage of "a tremendous op- 
portunity" to tackle what he feels 
is the foremost difficulty confront- 
ing the Anglican Church and all 
Christendom— co-ordination. 
A Layman's Clergyman 

Bishop Bayne is a man of sharp 
and incisive intellect who 




wit 

charms listeners with his easy ex 
planatory manner, but who is both 
willing and ready to elaborate his 
point to "anyone who wants to 
.scrap about it afterward." As au- 
thor of four books, and possessor 
of a clear, deep speaking voice, the 
Bishop has gained a reputation 
for his facility in relating religion 
to the things of the market place— 
for relevancy. He is more concern- 
ed with his role as a preacher than 
as a theologian, and in this sense 
is a layman's clergyman. TIME 
Magazine calls him "one of the 
most outspoken churchmen in the 
U S." and indeed there are a few 
topics about which Bishop Bayne 
does not possess an immediate op- 
inion. 

Educational Reform 
As sometime chaplain at Smith 
College and Columbia University, 



THE PREACHER 

a step toward relevancy 



lines with modernistic rhythms, 
orchestral color arid harmony. 
"King David" i.s an excellent ex- 
ample of this blending of tradition 
with novelty. To be sung and nar- 
rated in English, it tells the story 
and expresses the deep emotions 
of David as the various stages of 
his career from obscure shepherd 
to his death as king. 

Accompaniment 

The two singing groups will be 
accompanied by a thirteen piece 
orchestra from the Juilliard School 
of Music in New York. The story 
will be told by Robert Mathews '56 
as narrator, and Don Brown '59 
will sing tenor solo in his last ap- 
pearance at Williams. Mathews, of 
the Department of Drama, was di- 
rector of the recent AMT hit 
'Darkness At Noon'. With the or- 
chestra will be a celeste, a key- 
board instrument that has a bell- 
like sound, which was borrowed 
from the Boston Symphony Or- 
chestra. 

First Presentation 

The first performance of King 
David was successfully given last 
Saturday evening at Sarah Law- 
rence College under the direction 
of Harold Aks, conductor of the 
Sarah Lawrence group. Outstand- 
ing in the girls' chorus were three 
soloists; Mary Delson and Von 
Hawkins, soprano, and Jane Co- 
nant, contralto. The narrator at 
this last concert was Salvador 
Tom as. 

Yellin commented that this con- 
cert should be the highlight of the 
season for the Williams Glee Club 
and further stressed that members 
of the student body will be admit- 
ted free. 



Gul To Organize 
Junior Class For 
Yearbook Photos 

The new Gul staff has contract- 
ed with Merin Studios of Philadel- 
phia to photograph all Juniors for 
next year's yearbook on Tues. 
through Friday, April 28 — May 1. 

Editor John Byers has urged all 
Juniors to be on time for their ap- 
pointments, since it is a crowd- 
ed schedule and a missed sitting 
might very well mean no picture 
in the yearbook for the absentee. 
Byers has also issued reminder 
cards and organized a Gul tele- 
phone system in an effort to have 
every Junior photographed. In ad- 
dition to this he has requested that 
each fraternity president make re- 
gular announcements at the hous- 
es. The photography will be per- 
formed in the Gul office on the 
third floor of Jesup Hall and will 
cost three dollars per sitting, which 
in most cases will be put on the in- 
dividual's house bill. 

Photography Staff 

At the present time there have 
been few other proposals for next 
year's Gul initiated since the staff 
itself is not completely formed. 
Byers has decided to handle the 
general photography in an entire- 
ly different manner. There will be 
a regular yearbook photography 
staff which will u.se film and e- 
quipment furnished by the Gul. All 
of the pictures will be processed by 
Merin Studios to insure uniform 
quality, and the desired size for 
the layout of the book. Anyone 
who is interested in photography 
is welcome to compete for this 
staff. 

Sport Car Rallye 




ALFA ROMEO 



With seemingly unlimited pow- 
er under their sleek hoods, twelve 
sports cars took off on a rallye 
'round the Green Mountains last 
weekend. An Alfa Romeo led the 
finishing six entries around the 
120 mile course. 



the New York born Amherst grad- 
uate ('28) has long held a special 
interest in education. "The ordi- 
nary American high school is the 
most elaborate waste of time a 
free society has yet devised." Hav- 
ing adopted "the Religion of The 
Optional God (title of one of Bis- 
hop Bayne's books) as the State 
religion," we are in grave danger 
from "the present crippling and 
imprisoning secularism" of our 
schools. The Bishop deplores what 
he sees as the collapsing educa- 
tional standards prevalent today, 
but he feels that reform must come 
"from the university down." 

"We were the generation of crazy 
idealists." Modern youth, he feels, 
is frightened by the enormous pres- 
sure of conformity. The increased 
study of philosophy and religion on 
American campuses indicates "a 
reaching after depth." Students to- 
day demand more than good ad- 
vice. "We could have a flre.sale of 
good advice." 



Copeland Reports Careful Selection 
In Establishing Corporation Quotas 

"Although we seem to lie well out of the recession, the re- 
cruiting orifanizations are filliiifr their (quotas very carefidly. There 
is a much higher degree of selecti\ity than two vears ago." Tliis 
comment was made by Nhtnton G. Capeland in discussing tlie .suc- 
cess of the PJacenient Bmeau activities this year. 

125 seniors have taken part in 



the Placement Service so far this 
year, compared to 126 for last year. 
The company in which the sen- 
iors showed the most interest was 
Proctor and Gamble, which inter- 
viewed 43 students in three cata- 
gories: sales, brand management 
and sales management. Second in 
number of students interviewed 
was United States Steel which 
screened 26. Third was General 
Motors, talking to 23. 

No final statistics are available 
yet on the success of this year's 
program as compared to previous 
years. Copeland noted, however, 
that the program has, on the 
whole, .stepped up over the past 
years. 

The Placement Bureau also pro- 
vides an Alumni Placement Ser- 
vice. Copeland stated that from 
June 3. 1958 to April 1, 1959, 104 
alumni sought the aid of this ser- 
vice and that 51 of these had .sub- 
sequently been placed. 



Nine Houses Endorse 
New RECORD Plan 

Nine houses have to date voted 
to buy The Williams RECORD for 
next year at the special group rates 
for fraternities. 

Pleased with the response, Stu 
Levy, director of the Record sub- 
scription campaign, commented, 
"We now feel that our work on the 
Record is of real value, since the 
campus, for which the paper [is 
primarily written, is now reading 
it." 

Six houses. Alpha Delta Phi, Be- 
ta Theta Pi, Delta Kappa Epsilon. 
Kappa Alpha, Psi Upsilon, and 
Theta Delta Chi have ordered full 
house subscriptions, while Chi Psi 
has voted for a three-fourths mem- 
bership sub.scription and Phi Gam- 
ma Delta and St. Anthony Hall, 
one-third each. 



Wb^ Williipl l^Safh 



Baxter Hall, Williamstown, Massachusetts 
published Wednesdays and Fridays 
founded in 1886 

THE WILLIAMS RECORD li publiihcd ii in indipendtnl ncwipapcr twice weikly by the students of Williams College. Entered as lecond 
class mitter Nov. 27, 1944 at the poal office at North Adams, Mass., under the Act of March 3, 1879. Subscription price <6.00 yearly. 
Change of address notices, undcliverable copies and subscription orders should be mailed to Baiter Hall, Williamstown, Mass. All editor- 
ial correspondence must be signed by the writer If intended for publication. 
F. Corson Castle, Jr. 



tJitor 

EDITORIAL BOARD - J. A. Wheelocir. Jr., J. M. Good. mai,asin[ 
rditori: C. H. Smith, S. B, Levy, oftfi tdilori : E. K. Gillett, K. A, 
Clements, assatiate manai'ing editori M. Mead, J. K. Randolph, 
iiaturi iditQri; R, M. Pyle, Jr., W. J. Matt Jr.. sports idilori. 

EDITORIAL STAFF . Class of 1961 - B. Campbell, Franklin, Reath, 
.SjinuflMtii, .Siijder, lluik, Kuiin, I.apey. l.inberK. .\KKeii/.ie, .\lay- 
lier, Rji^betk, SthiaviMli. 

(.'lass ol I96J - .\iulerson IJastedo, Bird. IJavi^. .\l.iinis, .Seuti-iiuium. 
Allen. HlacL. t.'.ipi'alli. Fetguson. I^eatinK. Oelirle. I'ulliKk, Rit lijul 
iciii. \'olkni.in 



Bayard T. DeMallie, Edmund G. Bagnulo 
business manaters 
BUSINESS BOARD - G. W. Bisiell, local advtrlisini: D. C. Lee. 
nalional advertisins; D. II. Knapp, circiilalion, L. A. Epstein, (f/<s/- 
ur^r. 

BISINESS STAFF - Class of 1961 - Adam. Bowman, Carroll, 
DciHie. Dimock. Divily. Ekholm, I'oa. Holland, McBride. Ra- 
phael. Reinecke. Class of 1962 - Buck, Kroh, Ober, Rutherford. Swctl. 
I'llOTOCRAI'llY - Arnold J. Bradford, manastr; Almy. Basledo, 
Sniilli 

SPECIAL CONTRIBUIORS - Allan L. Miller. Richard F. Willhite. 
I'eter B. Tacy, John I'. Rith.udsoii. Hi-iijanun R. Sihenck, II; Davi.l 
I,. .Sii-u.Mil. Fjiu'SI F. Iniliad. F, J. J<.hn>im 
ADVFR'FISING l)FSIi;.\ - U. .S. While 



Vol. LXXIII April 24, 1959 Number 20 

~ Commitment necessary 

A joint session of tlic C^ollej^e C^'ouiicil and the 
Social Council has offered Williams fraternities 
three alternatives. One of these is that the fra- 
ternities a|)prove total o|)|5()rtnnity in princi]5le" 
—essentially the same ideal that has been ac- 
cepted by the fraternities for the past two years. 
The other two are far more radical in that they 
are an attempt to "put teeth" into total oppor- 
tunity. 

The problem, everyone seems to aj^ree, is to de- 
cide what Williams wants from its social system. 
These proposals re)5resent one solution to this 
problem. 

By lej^islating total op|3ortunitv Williams will ac- 
knovvledf^e a fundamental change in its scK'ial 
.system. Fraternities would then have started on 
the road to a system of non-selective social clubs. 
C)|)|)onents of the fraternity say that clubs would 
jDrovide all of the advantages of the houses— 
chiefly social facilities— without snobbery. 

By rejecting these jjroposals Williams may tem- 
porarily maintain an admittedly unsatisfactory 
status quo, a situation which could easily be 
changecl by the administration in the near fu- 
ture. 

The third alternative is the most difficult. This 
would he to de\elo|3 a strong noii-affiliate grou]). 
The success of such a course might lead, in the 
long run, to a reduction of the number of houses 
and/or to a reduction of the number of members 
in each house. This ]30ssibility could bring ser- 
ious financial difficulties for some houses but 
it would affirm the exclusive nature of frater- 
nity membership and provide a reasonable al- 
ternative to fraternal life. 

Each of these solutions has both advantages and 
disadvantages, but it is essential that the houses 
commit themselves fully to one— the present 
situation will not last. —editors 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD, Fri., April 24, 1959 
editorials, letters, features 



VIEWPOINT 



Group action is a eoniplieated ijhenomeiioii. 
A single person either docs or does not do. lie 
feels that he acts as a result of his choice— a 
choice conilitioned by other considerations— hut 
still a i^roduct of his free will is decreased. E\- 
ery social system is designed to resoKe the con- 
flict between individual will and order for the 
group. 

Group action is necessary, for without it 
there would be social anarchy. But with num- 
bers a certain impersonality develops which is 
an implicit characteristic of joint action. This 
im|)ers()nality is often an undesirable thing. The 
individual ego is overrun, sensitivity is violated, 
aiul pri\acv is imaded. Tliese are results which 
all individuals learn to absorb. 

When the wishes of the grou]3 become in- 
hibiting impositions, an unhealthy element is 
present. Decisions result with which few indi- 
viduals concur. An overbiding conservatism— 
an atmosphere not conducive to constructive 
change— characteristically develops. 

Group complacency results without constant 
critical evaluation from within a group itself. 
Without this introspection a group is prone to 
exploitation or abuse. This is the old story of 
|5()litical method, of bureaucracy, and worst, of 
unresponsive social groups. 

Intrinsically the group cannot act with the 
genius of the individual, liut where an excep- 
tional group submits itself to joint action which 
befits a herd of cows, there is something very 
wrong. 

D. E. Steward 



The Class Of 1959 Invites You To Attend 
A New Idea In Houseparty Dances 

Featuring - - 

THE EMBASSY ORCHESTRA 

"internationalhi-known society band" 

PHINNEY'S FAVORITE FIVE 

"in their last Williams appearance" 

THE PURPLE KNIGHTS QUARTET 

"eastern college dance favorites" 

A big band on the second floor, a fine combo in the 
freshman lounge, and dixieland in the Rathskellar will 
provide continuous and varied music with plenty of room 
to dance or listen with your date. Make plans now to be 
at the first dance of its kind in Houseparty history at: 

BAXTER HALL - FRIDAY, MAY 1 - 9 TO 1 

With intermission entertainment by — 
The Skidmore Sonneteers The Bradford Taboos 

and 
Goncher's Reverend's Rebels 



LUPO 
SHOE REPAIR 

at the foot ot Spring St. 



Movies ore your best entertoinment 
See the Big Ones at 




Richard Gold 

Diamond Merclumt of 

Williamstown, Mass. 

14K. GOI.I") CIIAHMS 




OnCanfus 



Mth 
Mixfihukin 



{By the Author of "Rally Round the Flag, Boysl "and, 
"Barefoot Boy with Cheek.") 



THE MANY LOVES 
OF THORWALD DOCKSTADER 

When Thorwald Dockstader— .soph-jmnre, epicure, and .sporhiH 
man- fir»t took up smoking, he did not simply chao.se the first 
brand of cigarettes that same to liaiid. He did what any sopho- 
more, epicure, and sportsman would i*i;: he sampled several 
bran.is ard then picked the mildest, tastiest, pleiisiiificst of all 
— Philip Mor.-i.s. of corris! 

Simil'uv'. '..hen Thorwald took up girls, ho did not simply 
select th.- .'.rst one who came al mc. lie scmplcd. I'irst lie (ouk 
iiutanEiixlithliter.iture major namoil E!i:;bet.h Biinctt (!ii,-,lit, 
a wisp 01 a girl with luniiiious eye? a'.d a ;'.'iil that .'^liit.imrrcd 
w^V.\ H pale, unearthly \ ea.ity. Tri;i!.ir.p,ly, trippiri;;ly, A\e 
Vffllkrd wi;K Thorw.ld up )ii the boach nr<t sat willi him bcliiiid 
a windward dune ;md listened U, a sea shell and sillied swicdy 
and look out .1, little g-old pencil and a little morocco uotebuok 
and wrote a little iioein : 

1 uitl lie upon tim short, 
I mil be a dreamer. 
I will feel the sea once mor» 
Pounding on my femur. 

Thorwald's f;ecoiid date w.as with a physical eduration major 
named I'eache.s (di.Midower, a brotii of a girl witli a ready smile 
and a size 18 neck. She took Thorwald down to the cinder track 
where they jogged around 50 times to open the pores. Then they 
played foui games of squash, six sets of tennis, HO holes of golf, 
nine innings of one old cat, six cluikkers of lacrosse, and a mile 
and a quarter of leap frog. Then they went ten rounds with eight- 
ounce gloves and tlien they had heaping bowls of bran and whey 
and exchanged a manly handshake and went homr to their 
respective whirlpool baths. 




"\iiinklMidwik mL\?Mom^ " ke e^id 



Thorwald's final date was with a golden-haired, creamy- 
browed, green-eyed, red-lipped, fnll-calved girl named Totsi 
Sigafoos. Totsi was not majoring in anything. As she often said, 
"Gee whillikers, what's college for anyhow-to fill your head 
full of icky old facts, or to discover the shining essence that is 
YOU?" 

Totsi started the evening with Thorwald at a luxurious 
restaurant where she consumed her own weight in Cornish rock 
hen. From there they went to a de luxe movie palace where 
Totsi had poijcorn with butter. Then she had a bag of chocolate 
covered raisins-also with butter. Then they went to a costly 
ballroom and cha-cha'd till dawn, tipping the band every eight 
bars. Then they went to a Chinese restaurant where Totsi, un- 
iible to decipher the large and baffling menu, found a simple 
way out of her dilemma: she ordered one of everything. Then 
Thorwald took her to the women's dorm, boosted her in the 
window, and went downtown to wait for the employment office 
to open. 

While waiting, Thorwald thought over all of his girls and 
came to a sensible decision. "I think," he said to himself, "that 
I will stick with Philip Morris. I am not rich enough for girls." 

, , , ID lira. Mil Shulmu 

Knyhody i% rich enough tor Philip MorrU-and tor Philip 
Month's brother cigarette, mier-lip Marltmro, the cigarette 
with b,^tler "maliin'i". The llaior's fine, the filter lilterr 
thv priee in riyht. 



I,acro8semen Triumph 
22-0 In Opening Tilt 



By Al Lapey 

With the full squiid of 26 men 
( iiiB at least three periods of 
lion, the varsity lacrosse team 
I ned its season Tuesday by sma- 
iinf a weak Union team 22-0. 
lit men figured in the scoring, 
I by George Boynton's 5 goal- 
;,ssist effort. Tlie Ephs took 79 
nis forcing Union goalie Cam- 
li to make 30 saves, while Jan- 
and Carter handled only 6. 
1 he first period was an inaus- 
;i)us beginning as Williams 
i;ed only four times, a goal and 
[■■., assists going to Boynton. Bee 
11 \lallie and Bill Whiteford also 
.o i)ped in to score the first of 
1: ■ ir four goals apiece. 

15 Goals In Two Periods 
.Villiams manned their heavy ar- 

I .,'ry in the next two periods, net- 
[■'..■ 6 in the second and 9 in the 

II ;rd. Maintaining near perfect 
I,, !1 control, waves of Ephmen 
ii;.irched through the ineffective 
I !;ion zone defense to shoot and 
■loi'e at will. Boynton, DeMallie, 
Whiteford, and Bill Miller led the 
pi netration with 11 tallies in these 
I ames. 

Coach Bill McHenry stated lat- 
(■; that he didn't feel either team 
i;(it too much out of the game, al- 
tliijugh the reserves received val- 
iKible experience. Our only weak- 



ness, the defense, were not pres,sed 
at all, he said. 

First Home Game 
The first home game of the sea- 
son will be against Tufts on Cole 
Field Saturday at 2; 30 p.m. Last 
year the Ephs had no trouble sub- 
duing the Jumbos, 17-7 as Boynton 
got 5 goals and 8 assists. A strong- 
er and deeper Eph .squad will be 
hoping to improve that record 
when they take the field Saturday 
SCORING SUMMARY 
Player Goals Assists 

Boynton 5 5 

Ratdiffe 1 4 

Whiteford 4 

Miller 3 1 

DcMallir 4 q 

Johnson 3 

Poppy 1 1 

Dankmeyer 2 

Wcinland 2 Q 

Widnicr 1 



Wrestling Captain 

At tlie varsity and freshmen 
wrestling banquet held on April 
14th. Junior Stew Smith was 
elected next year's Captain. 
Smith, who wrestles at 1 :30 pla- 
ced 2nd in the New Englands 
and lost only two matches dur- 
ing the i-egular sea.son. 




FOR 

WHOM 

THE 

BELLES 

TOIL 



M 



It was dark in the little sleeping bag. Miguel pulled of! 
one boot. He jjulled off the other boot. His mind was on 
the beer. Not far off, the colorful turos were strumming 
on their mucliadios. The wind was restless in the trees. 
He thought of the beer. 

"I will have the Schaefer now. The beer." 

Tere.sa brought it to him. "What do you hear in the best 
of circles?" she asked. "Schaefer all around!" he said. 
It was a little ritual they had between them. It was a 
very good ritual. She watched him drink la cerveza real— 
the real beer. "How goes it?" she .said. She was Washing. 

"It goes well. It is of the palate. It is of the throat." 

"Has it a smooth round davor?" 

"It has a smooth round flavor." <^«»'''"^-*'^''Jni4 



"What does round mean?" She 
was afraid he would think her 
a fool. 



^ 




"You areafool,"hesaid. "Round 
means never sharp, round means "C 
never flat." 



"The Schaefer beer is round," she smiled. 

"I drink to you, ?»/ vida," he said. 

"I drink to you, dumbkopf.,'' she said. 

They were quiet together, thinking of the Schaefer. 
Somewhere the ronquintadores began to sing softly. The 
time of the Schaefer was a good time. 

THE F.S M. SCHAEFER BREWING CO., NEW YORK anil »tB»NY, N. Y. 



Varsity Tennis, Baseball, Track To 
Play Full Schedules This Weekend 



Tennis 

The Eph netmen open their sea- 
son this weekend with away mat- 
ches against R. P. I. Friday and 
M. I. T. Monday. 

With .sophomore Bruce Brian op- 
ening in the first singles spot, the 
Purple feature a sophomore stud- 
ded lineup, including Clyde Buck 
and John Leathers, numbers 2 and 
6 respectively. While somewhat 
lacking in varsity experience, the 
squad has considerable depth in 
singles and should make a strong 
■showing in the two opening mat- 
ches. 

Davidson Unbeaten on Trip 

Counted on to continue his fine 
play is Captain Tom Davidson, who 
did not lose in either singles or 
doubles on the spring trip and 
who should do well at the third 
position. Also counted on heavily 
is Greg Tobin, the only junior 
starter. 

The addition of senior Joe Tur- 
ner to the squad at the number 5 
position makes the team stronger 
than the one which compiled a 
record of two wins and two Icsses 
on the spring trip. 




URADl OKU 
lAPTAIN DAVIDSON 
Undefeated on Trip 



Baseball 

This weekend will be a bu.sy one 
for Coach Bobby Coombs' baseball 
team as they face Bowdoin, Wes- 
leyan, and Middlebury on Friday, 
Saturday, and Monday respective- 
ly. Coach Coombs plans to go along 
with the same starting line up he 
u.sed against Springfield in the 
opener. That will mean that Walk- 
ei', McAlaine, and either Stegeman 
01' Freeman, depending on whether 
llie opposing pitcher is right or left 
handed, will patrol the outfield. 
Ihe infield will liave Hedeman on 
first base, Adams and Haeffner at 
second short, and captain Kagan 
on third. Catching chores will be 
handled by Tom Christopher. 



Track 

The Williams Track team meets 
Middlebury College Saturday at 
Middlebury. This is the first dual 
meet of the year for both teams. 
Middlebury is led by Captain Pete 
Aldrich. 

Senior Chip Ide will lead a strong 
Williams team in the sprints. Ide, 
wlio ran a 21.9 220 al Boston last 
week, will shoot for wins in the 
100 and 220 yd. da.shes. 

Lorenz, Almy Improve 

Junior Brian Lorenz heads the 
improved weightmen. Lorenz and 
sophomore Pete Almy have been 
steadily improving in the hammer 
throw. 

The return of juniors Bob Diin- 
nam and Bill Russell should fill 
out the team. Dunnam, who did 
5'9" last week despite his injury, 
should do much better against 
Middlebury. Russell will strengthen 
the team's weak spot, the broad 
jump. 



BROOKLYN LAW SCHOOL 



Non-profit 
Educational Institution 



Approved by 
American Bar Association 



DAY AND EVENING 

Undersraduate ('hisses lA-adins to LI^.H. Degree 

GRADUATE COURSES 
Leading to Degree of LI.,.,M. 

New Term Commences September 21 , 1959 

Further intoriiuitKin nitii/ he ohtaiiwd 
from tliv Otfirv of ihe Piirctor of Adutinsiotis, 

375 PEARL ST., BROOKLYN 1, N. Y. Neor so.ough h.;/ 

Telephone: MA 5-2200 




THE WILLIAMS RECORD O 

FRIDAY, Apr. 24, 1959 
sports 

Freshman Track, 
Lacrosse Victors 

Track 

The Williams freshman track 
team walked over Deerfield Acad- 
emy 71-51 in their first dual meet 
of the season. The Ephs placed in 
every event and captured first in 
eight out of the 14 events. 

Spike Kellogg gave the most out- 
standing performance for Willi- 
ams, winning the mile in 4:41. He 
then went on to take second in the 
880 and later ran in the relay. Dave 
Kieffer took the 440 in 52.1, with 
John Kroh coming in second. 
Frank Ward also starred, winning 
the high hurdles and splitting with 
Jim 'Van Hoven for first in the 
high jump at a height of 5'6". 

In other field events Bill Huf- 
nagel. Bill Fox, and Jim Dufty took 
first in the shot, discus, and pole 
vault respectively. 

Lacrosse 

On the strength of four fourth 
period goals the freshmen lacrosse 
team defeated Mt. Hermon 9-7 in 
their opening game. 

The first half was Mt. Hermon's 
as the Ephs were obviously hin- 
dered by first game jitters. A bright 
spot for Williams was the scoring 
of Tom Bachman who scored three 
in the second quarter. 

Strong Comeback 

Inspired by goalie Tom Hum- 
phreys who made some terrific 
saves the Ephmen were three men 
down when they started their 
comeback. 

Witli seven minutes remaining 
in the game Bachman scored the 
tying goal. Skip Rutherford scored 
his third goal to put the Ephs in 
the lead and Bachman followed 
with two more to insure victory 
for Williams. 

Coach Muir Instructs 
Waterfront Directors 

Swimming coach Bob Muir is 
now conducting a Red Cro.ss course 
for senior swimmers and instruc- 
tors. The course is designed to p:'e- 
pare boys for jobs as waterfront 
directors, lifeguards, or pool man- 
agers. Instruction in advanced 
swimming, artificial respiration, 
and teaching of beginners is in- 
cluded. 

Last year 32 instructors and 19 
seniors completed the course. At 
present there are only 33 enrolled 
and Muir emphasized that there is 
room for more. Classes are held 
from 4:00 to 5:30 Tuesdays and 
Thursdays and those interested 
should sign up by the end of this 
week. 



If he did, the odds are he'll 
be hotfooting it right back 
for America's most popular 
cigarette. Nothing else gives 
you the rich tobacco flavor 
and easygoing mildness of 
Camel's costly blend. It 
stands to reason : the best 
tobacco makes the best 
smoke. 



Instead of fads 

and fancy stuff . . . 

Have a real 
cigarette - 
have a CAMEL 



R, J, RfynoMoToh. To .Wlmton-Snlpm. N.C 



Prof. Nelson Bushnell Retires; 
Teacher, Scholar^ Outdoorsman 



Nelson S. Bushnell is, in a 
way, an old-fashioned man. Hi 
believes in enjoying life. This be- 
lief affects both his vi^y of life 
and his view of educationr* 

A picture of Richard Wagner 
hangs in his office. "Wagner isn't 
the thing with intellectuals today. ' 
he comments, "not that it realls 
matters. I enjoy his music." 

"I love to dig in the dirt, see 
things grow." So Professor Bush- 
nell lives on a farm in South Wil- 
liamstown and has a "camp" in 
Canada. 

And the retiring J. H. Roberts 
Professor of English also developed 
and taught for several years Wil- 
liams' one course in the novel. For 
the past three years he has been 
studying the derivation and back- 
ground of the English novel of 
manners, a study which will con- 
tinue after his retirement. 
Why retirement? 

"I have seen people who didn't 
retire until they had to; seen them 
wandering about like lost souls, not 
knowing what to do next." Three 
years ago. Professor Bushnell took 
a leave to see "if the life of re- 
search and writing still agreed 
with me, since I will probably be 
working on the problem of the nov- 
el of manners for the rest of my 
conscious days." He and his wife 
plan to divide their time between 
William.stown, Canada and the 
West Indies. Teaching— on a part 
time basis — still interests him. "I 
have been with it for thirty years 
and I can still get excited in class." 
About teaching in general 

Nelson Bushnell has been at Wil- 
liams for nearly thirty years, gra- 
duating in 1920 and returning more 
or le.ss permanently in 1931. He 
states simply, "I am a better tea- 
cher of C students then of A stu- 
dents." Ideally, education ought to 
acquaint the student to wider ex- 
perience I "lead him to the books") 
because "life is fun and while we 




THE WILLIAMS RECORD A 

FRIDAY, Apr. 24, 1959 



The Cow 



UMlilill 



SAT. thru TUES. 

NEW Production of Dino 

Laurentiis who made 

"WAR AND PEACE" ! 

riRWOUNT PRlSENIS A (UNO Oe UURENIIIS PRdOjM 




TFfJHNICOLOR "- TECHNIRAMA * 

Sat. Shown at: 4:50 - 8:00 
Sun.-Tues. 1:00-3:25-5:50-8:20 

Starts Next WED.! 
"SOUND AND THE FURY" 

Yul Bryner - Joanne Woodward 



FOR 

HAIRCUTS 

WILLIAMS 

MEN 

KNOW 

IT'S . . . 


1 





BASTi';r)0 
NELSON S. BUSHNELL 
Life is meant to be enjoyed. 

cannot go through all experiences, 
many of them can be lived vicar- 
iously through literature and ima- 
gination." 

And Williams in particular 

The tanned young man of sixty 
shifted in his chair. "I love it. It 
is a teacher's school and the ad- 
ministration makes every effort to 
keep the work interesting, to allow 
a man to concentrate on teaching. 
But there ought to be some chan- 
ges made — change is a good thing 



in itself. It allows us to throw a- 
way the junk and keep the good 
things." And the president of the 
Phi Beta Kappa alumni chapter 
says about today's students, "They 
are more imaginative and recep- 
tive than they used to be; now I 
can throw out some extreme ideas 
without hoots of derision." 
Committment to religion 

A sketch, of a man no matter 
how small the thumbnail, is hard- 
ly complete without mention of 
religious committment, according 
to Bushnell. His is an attempt to 
find some common ground between 
the Christian and Hindu way of 
life. Serving in India with the 
Air Force, he found much that was 
attractive about the land and its 
people, so much so that he has 
returned twice since. "A lot of ideas 
seem cockeyed until you live with 
them; some of the religious ideas 
held by modern Hindus have much 
value and revalence ..." 

It seems logical that Professor 
Bushnell will go on enjoying life. 




Dismissal 



A freshman was suspended for 
one year last week as a result 
of a breach in the Honor Sys- 
tem Code. He was apprehended 
by a student during an exam- 
ination after having received 
information from a book during 
a test. 



This is Boots, the Williams Club Cat. He is one 
of the fattest cats in the United States and this is 
why: he dines on a daily diet of vanilla ice cream. 
Now if that is what the Williams Club feeds its 
cat, imagine what iioii will be able to order . 
in the GRILL ROOM. Men only. I'ine-panelled. Bar 
ill corner. Piled-hiph steaming plates. Rim-full frosty 
glasses. Eflicient waiters. Or in the "girll" room. 
For you and your date. Intimate. Flatteringly lit. 
Voluptuously carpeted and upholstered. Sexy. And 
no finer food and drink in NYC. Wait. That is not 
all. Did you know that the Williams Club is one 
of the most reliable, fleetest-footed, theater-ticket 
services in New York':' It is. When you come right 
down to it, the WC is an ideal spot for The Big 
Kveiiiiig to begin. Cimie right down to it soon. 
Address: 24 E. 39 Street, just off Madison Av. 



THINKLISH 




English: HILLTOP HASH HOUSE 

Thinklish translation: This diner is 
perched on a mountain peak, which 
malces it a crestaurant! The view is tops 
—but from there on, things go downhill. 
A typical meal includes a puny melon 
(scantaloupe) and your choice of sand- 
wiches {shamburgers or rankfurters) . It's 
all served up, naturally, on 50-yr.-old 
dishes {crackery). Best course to take: 
light up a Lucky . . . enjoy the honest 
taste of fine tobacco. There's no tip 
at the end! 



English: 



AVERSION TO COOK.NQ 




English- 



Thinklish: PANIMOSITY 
BUBBUE.6UM EXPERT 



English: FEATHERED MUSICAL GROUP 



Englhh: HAG'S TIMEPIECE 






Thinklish: 



CHOMP'O'^ 



Thinklish: STORKESTRA 



LL«N BISHOP. NOBIHWESTERN U. 



^---'""^-^o?!';':'^.^'^^^'^TCH 



► .BtBT.^^^^" 



HOW TO MAKE ^25 

Take a word— amplifier, for example. With it, you can make a wet 
microphone (damplifier), a torch singer's mike {vamplifier), a boxing-ring 
loudspeaker (champlifier) or a P.A. system in an army post (camplifier) 
That's Thinklish-and it's that easy! We're paying $25 for the Thinklish 
words judged hest-your check is itching to go! Send your words to Luckv 
Strike, Box 67A, Mt. Vernon, New York. Enclose your name address 
college or university and class. ' ' 

Get the genuine article 

Get the honest taste 

of a LUCKY STRIKE 




© .< T C». 



Product of o^.94**ri^ St^eeo^:yu.^ -S)^x^ is our middle , 



%^ ttiin, 



VOL LXXIII, Number 21 



WILLIAMS COLLEGE 




3Rj^^xrf^ 



WEDNESDAY, APRIL 29, 1959 



PRICE 10 CENTS 




Opening session of three-day symposium 
"Morality, the Individual, and the Cold War." 

Symposium Opens With Matthews, 
Rayhill Talking On Russia, Science 

Bi/ Joliu E. Frdnklin. jr. 
Dr. Saimicl Matthcw.s, (^hainnaii of the Hioloijv Dcpartincnt 
and |iin Riivliill '59 opened the tliree-dav. lrateiiiitv-s))oiis()red 
sMiiposium .s)K'akinu; Nlondav e\eiiiii^ at St. .Xiitliony Ilall. The 
inaiii topic oi the sviiiposinin eoncerns "Moialitv, the hidi\idnal. 
and the Cold War 



The addres.ses which concerned 
(he po.sition of the scientist in to- 
day'.s world affairs and Ru.ssian 
attitudes towards itself and to- 
wards the We.st were followed by 
a discussion period. A near capa- 
city crowd attended. 

Rayhill, a history honors stu- 
dt'iil, opened the .symposium by ex- 
plaining that Russian standards 
and values differ from those of 
tlic West due to the influence of 
two conflicting traditions, that of 
the East and the West, upon Rus- 
sian culture. These two traditions 
have been in conflict ever since 
Peter the Great be^an to 'west- 
I'liiize" Russia. 

Scientist Today 

Matthews followed by stating 
tliat the .scientist has enhanced 
till' .state of tension in the world 
Idday by "shrinking" the globe and 
l)y developing atomic energy. These 
lun developments and others have 
pncipitated problems such as pop- 
iil.it ion increase and limited food 
supply. He posed the question whe- 
lliir. in light of such potential 
pmblems .such as population in- 
ciia.se, scientists .should publish 
ilii'ir findings even when these 
piomlse to create further diffi- 
(■■■iities. 

i he answer to this question, Mat- 
t iws said, lies in the fact that a 
■"•I 'I'ntist has no control over the 
aii|)lication of his discoveries, and 
i: has been the applications, not 
tl'!' ideas, which have produced 
tl.i' present situation. 

I'he final phase of the sympo- 

m will take place tonight at the 

leta Delta Chi house. 

Taft Beats Deerfield 
In Debating Tourney 

The Taft School debating team 
'I'feated Deerfield Academy, Sat- 
"iday, afternoon, to win in the fi- 
nals of the Third Annual Williams 
I'lcparatory School Debate Tour- 
nament. The .iudges — Professors 
Ueorge G. Connelly, Fred H. 
f^tocking, and George M. Harper — 
unanimously awarded the victory 
l<i Taft's negative team of John 
Lcvine and Charles Pulaski. Levine 
Was judged the best negative 
speaker in the debate, and Deer- 
field's Paul Jolis was named best 
affirmative speaker. 

The Deerfield debators posted 
the best team record. 6 wins and 
2 lo.sjses. in the preliminaries, with 
the affirmative team of Jolis and 
•lay Huffard sweeping their four 
matches. Pour teams — Brunswick. 
Stratford. Worcester, and Taft — 
were tied for second with identical 
5-3 records. Taft was then award- 
ed the chance to meet Deerfield 
'n the finals by virtue of the great- 
est number of points scored. 



■11 



'HelV Title Of Chapel 
Talk By Rev. Greene 

"Hell" was the topic of the Sun- 
day Chapel sermon given by Rev. 
Thayer A. Greene, minister of the 
First Congregational Church in 
Amherst. 

Rev. Greene stated that "Hell, 
as we usually visualize it replete 
with devils and fire, has not been 
a popular .sub,lect since the 19lh 
century." 

The Hell of today is that of the 
"here and now" and is experienced 
by every human being who .sepa- 
rates himself from God. To be cut 
off. separated, and alone is to be 
in Hell. 

The Reverend stressed that it is 
not God who chooses between 
Heaven and Hell. We do it our- 
selves. "The distance from Hell to 
Heaven is no distance; it is the dis- 
tance of a choice," he concluded. 



Gargoyle Issues Appraisal Of 
Williams' Intellectual Activity 

Tlie (iarnovle Society last week released the first of a series of 
lituns edueeition. ".\n appraisal of intellectual aetivitv in a social coi 
Inlcllcclddl /ic.s/jo/i.si/;////;/" prejiared hy a committee headed l)v 1^ 
within the frateruitv system an atmospheic eondiicixc not only to 

Fraternities^ Academic Justiiication 
Seen Object Oi ^Intellectual Revival' 

liij Ccoi'iif Rcatli 

"I tiiiiik there is on the cam])us here an intellectual ri'siuu;ence 

which has happened since World War 11 and is still ^oint; on. Wi' 

are trvinn to offer the students a justification of fraternities on 

academic terms. Tlie symposium, 



tor instance, is an example of the 
changing conception of the real 
meaning of a fraternity." 

This, the statement of Social 
Council president Tom White '60, 
attempts to characterize a fairly 
recent trend among Williams fra- 
ternities towards an attempt at 
communication among Williams 
fraternities towards an attempt at 
communication among the mem- 
bers on levels other than .social 
and athletic. Most houses have, 
for example, adopted the custom 
of inviting faculty members to 
speak and or to lead discussion 
following guest meals. Other fra- 
ternities encourage honors stu- 
dents to present talks based upon 
seminars and thesis. 

Outsiders Talk I 

Both Kappa Alpha and Alpha 
Delta Phi are making an effort to 
invite local residents of note to j 
talk. Peter Guille, director of the i 
Sterling and Francine Clark Art \ 
Institute recently spoke after an 
AD guest meal. 

In referring to the suggestions 
contained in the Gargoyle report. 
Jerry Rardin '59 summed up tire 
feelings of most of those inter- 
viewed: "You can't create an in- 
tellectual atmosphere with these 
'police' methods. It has to be gen- 
erated from within the commun- 
ity." 



Richardson Cites 
Lecture Policies 

John Richardson, student .secre- 
tary of the Lecture Committee, 
announced that the committee has 
decided upon its general policy and 
has considered many possible 
speakers for next year. 

Professor Christopher Plum of 
Cambridge University lias definite- 
ly accepted the committee's invita- 
tion and will appear next fall. 
Plum, a noted British historian, 
has gained much recognition for 
his biography on Sir Robert Wal- 
pole. 

Speakers 

The securing of Plum is part of 
tlie committee's general policy of 
obtaining "big name" speakers 
which will interest all .segments of 
the student body. The committee 
is trying to find a series of speak- 
ers to duplicate the excitement 
created by the Galbraith-Strachey 
lecture this year. 

The committee also hopes to 
continue the policy of securing 
speakers in conjunction with par- 
ticular academic departments. In 
this way the lecturer will spend 
more time on campus, participate 
in classes and, in general, share his 
knowledge with those interested in 
his field. 



Cast Oi 35 To Present 'Non-Sequitur' Saturday; 
Show Features Original Score, Proiessional Sets 



by Paul L. Samuelson 

The backdrop is ablaze with col- 
or. Bellowing singers and reveling 
dancers are costumed in chartreuse 
and fuchsia. Together they capture 
the cheap glitter and raucus evo- 
cation of crazy, double-distilled 
52nd Street in New York, better 
known as "Swing Street". This is 
the first number in Act II of Non- 
Sequitur, the original, multi-mood 
All-College musical to be present- 
ed Friday and Saturday nights at 
the AMT. 

The show, produced by Peter 
Culman '59 and directed by P. An- 
toine Distler '59, will also be pre- 
sented Parents' Weekend May 8 
and 9. 

Racy, Wann, Nostalgic 

"Swing Street" is one of 28 num- 
bers. All are different. Together 



they run the gauntlet of moods. 
They range from racy "Swing 
Street", to warm and tender "Sum- 
mer Love", to humorously nostal- 
gic "Gallagher and Shean", and 
finally to "Rabo Pelado" i hairless 
tain. 

Tliose so inclined may vicarious- 
ly enjoy "A Cute Duet", Hamlet- 
spoofing "Playhouse 15", grandiose 
"Non-Sequitur", or a "Devil Re- 
vival". 

Newton White, a professional 
.set-designer, has completed 6 
drops, a show curtain and an in- 
teresting cut-drop. The drops in- 
clude an old-fashioned oleo, a chp 
of film, a delicate "Umbrella Bal- 
let", gaudy "Swing Street", and an 
official studio set. White has work- 
ed on "New Girl in Town" and 
"Time Remembered". 



According to wardrobe mistress 
Prudence Barker, costumes number 
200. Over 100 have been made spe- 
cifically for the production. They, 
like the show, represent great ex- 
tremes and contrasts. 

Original Purposeful Score 

Completing the variegated and 
joint-effort, the music is the re- 
sult of ten months work. Accord- 
ing to co-composer Mike Small 
'61, "The score, in addition to being 
original, presents a tremendous va- 
riety of themes wliich combine to 
transcend the level of ordinary col- 
lege productions". The score is 
played by a group of six led by 
Tom Hertel '59. In answer to critics 
of parochial student productions, 
the score makes no mention of 'Wil- 
liams College. 




ri'liort.s on prohk'iiis in the W'il- 

]te.\t: I'ruti'rnitic.s, I'lrshnicn and 

ieluird Moe .59, aims to de\clop 

study hut more particularly to 

intelligent discussion and informal 

debate. 

Excerpts from the report itself are 

printed on Page 3 

In an introduction to the re- 
port, Gargoyle President Leonard 
Grey reaffirms the senior society's 
desire to preserve the fraternities. 
"This appraisal considers the pur- 
pose of the (college) community 
at its best — tlie maintenance of 
conditions that permit men to 
learn in varying degrees what it 
means to be educated foi-mally. 
But Gargoyle is also interested in 
the fraternity at it« best — a place 
of meeting where men can enjov 
the society of full conversation 
based on some ideas outside the 
limited experience of any one man. 
Gargoyle values the preservation 
of the fraternities : it seeks to right 
the balance between the legitimate 
social aims of a fraternity and its 
legitimate intellectual aims, both 
of which are judged good for col- 
lege and fraternity." 

Institutions 

Tlie Moe report begins with a 
discussion of the "intellectual re- 
sponsibility" which the Society 
aims to promote in the fraternities. 
The final section enumerates sug- 
gestions for improvement to the 
houses individually and collective- 
ly, to the freshmen and to the ju- 
nior advisors, i See page 3 ) 

President Grey pointed out that 
the report ". . .charges conditions 
I objects, arrangements, institu- 
tions) with the job of promoting 
intellectual growth. But Gargoyle 
realizes that education is primarily 
a question of individual action 
among conditions and. therefore, 
of will." 

Some, Not All 

The achievement Gargoyle aims 
at is "expected of some, not all; 
yet the conditions . . . can be of- 
fered to all. Learning requires indi- 
vidual effort in solitude but also 
benefits from conditions making 
possible good talk and the time to 
talk it well. And if such conditions 
become habit instead of merely 
occasion, the aim of the college 
will be more systematically 
sought." 



Yale Secret Societies 
Indicted For Snobbery 

Four members of the Yale Uni- 
versity faculty recently attacked 
the secret societies which exist on 
the University campus as having 
an "unfortunate aura of snobbery 
and prestige." One of the members 
of this group was William S. Coffin 
Jr., Yale chaplin and ex-chaplin 
at Williams. 

According to the Yale Daily 
NEWS, Coffin participated in a 
panel discussion sponsored by the 
John Dewey Society Wednesday, 
April 22, which deprecated the 
"evolution of the society rituals, 
such as Tap Day, and their devel- 
opment as one of chief value-form- 
ing influences on the Yale scene. 

In particular. Coffin, himself a 
senior society member at Yale 
I class of '49), charged that these 
organizations manifest a "tribalis- 
tic chauvinism" wliich he consid- 
ered to be an impediment to the 
"social education" of the under- 
graduate, and on the development 
of an "openminded altitude toward 
new men and new ideas." 

The societies in question are 
composed of a small percentage of 
the Yale senior class. 'Very little is 
known about them due to the se- 
crecy which shrouds their activity. 



f t(« Willing y^eeofb 



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Vol.LXXIII April 29, 1959 Number 21 



Moe report 



Garj^oylt' .s Rich Mot' and Coiniiiittt'i- lia\t' s^onc 
to till' heart of criticism ol the fiatcruitv system 
and emeriijctl with eoii.stnieti\e ideas. The sys- 
tem is vuliierahle to charges ol noii-iiitellectual- 
ism if not indeed to those of aiiti-iiitelleetuahsin. 
There is in many of our houses today a resur- 
<fenee of sui^port for pro<^nntis siieh as the cur- 
rent sviiijiosium which are desij.;ned to interest 
students in carrN'iiii^ on the learninsf process in 
the social atmosphere ol the fraternities. This 
trend is enconrai^inij; hut it is most eni|>hatically 
not enough. 

As the rejiort i)oints out, what is needed is a less 
taim;il)le but more basic shift in attitude so that 
the fraternities emerge as places in which co- 
curricular thouglit is promoted. Such a dis- 
turbing phenomenon as the dichotomy between 
small talk and the exchange of ide;is at the din- 
ner table must cease. 

The report touches upon one program which 
might be considered necessary before fraternities 
can change in this diri'ction, Moe recommends 
that the student goscrnment send to incoming 
freshmen a list of im]iortant books which ought 
to ha\e been read before attending college. With 
a background in the history of ideas and issues 
students may be more inclined to join in discus- 
sions. The lack of some basic intellectual com- 
mon ground ought to be taken as a cue for s|5e- 
cifie action b\' the Social Council, and, if neces- 
sar\', by the .\dministration. The iin|ietus for an 
exchange of ideas must come, howeyer, from 
iiulitidiial.s in the final analysis. 

The report in many ways reflects the opinion of 
seyeral fraternity leaders that the houses must 
acti\('lv pursue a policy of encouraging serious 
thought aiul discussion. The rej^ort, however, 
cannot be taken as anything but an opening saKo 
of a ino\ement that can lead to the confirmation 
of intellectual and social factors as the bases of 
fraternal organization. —editors 



VIEWPOINT 

The dynamic pri'sence ol Senator Kenni'th' 
as a forerunner for the Democratic nomination 
is dexclopiiig an inereasingh' interesting |)rol)- 
lem. 

Kennedy is already a powerful man. His 
conduct on the floor of the Senate, his winning 
combination of brains, youth, and Jackie, and 
his landslide \ictory in .Massachusetts last fall 
make him the i^resent top contendi'r for the 
nomination. His Catholicism stands as both an 
asset and a liability. It is assumed that there 
are many in the South and West who would 
never vote for a (Catholic, but this weakness is 
supposedly more than balanced by the tremen- 
dous concentration of Catholics in urban indus- 
trial areas. 

History is full of cases where tlu' Homan 
Cluirch has stood in conflict with secular ad- 
ministration. (Catholic inspni'd legislation and 
agitation on certain issues is common in strongK' 
C^atholic localities in this country. For e\ain|ile; 
both Massachusetts and (]onnecticut sex crelv re- 
strict enligbtened birth control, and the <|nestion 
of puf)lic busses for jiarochial schools is a com- 
mon one in many municipalities. These are facts 
of Catholic practice xvhich the as|3iriiig KeniiecK' 
will ha\e to face. 

He has already more than once publicK an- 
swered queries on his religion. He has eonchicted 
himself on this matter like the intelligent liberal 
that he is. He has stated that he is a "strong (Cath- 
olic." Ijiit that the (Church does not fa\()r melding 
of eluuch and state. 

This sort of statement assures his non-(Cath- 
olic sup|5orters that he is "safe," Exen his critics 
cannot jnstifiablx' find fault xvith him in his hon- 
est recognition of the political problems inxoKcil 
xvith his faith. When Kennedy makes such state- 
ments, many sav that he stands a chance of ac- 
tiiallx' alienating the (Catholic xote. This seems 
an unfair assum]ition as to the political sense of 
.American Catholics. 
first of two parts — D, E, Stexvard 



THE WILLIAMS RECORD, Wednesday, April 29, 1959 

editorials, letters, features 



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Concert, Poetry Reading Praised 



The Sarah Lawrence College 
Chorus and the William.s Glee Club 
combined to present Arthur Hon- 
eKger'.s "King David" Sunday in 
Chapin Hall. The orchestral ac- 
companiment was provided by 
members of the Juilliard School of 
Music and the narrative was read 
by Robert Mathews '56, Victor Yel- 
lin conducted this symphonic 
p.salm. 

The beautiful contrasts of soft 
and loud tones, the emotional 
transference of the feelings of the 
chorus to Honegger's tremendous- 
ly expressive music and lyrics, the 
virtuousity of the .soloists and the 
depth of orchestra and chorus all 
contributed to malting this a truly 
exc'ting performance. Mathews 
was deeply expressive in his bril- 
liant reading of the narrative. His 
variety of intonation was especially 
evident in his interpretation of the 
hicantation of the Witch of En- 
dor, hi the Psalms, "All praise 
Him", and "Pity me. Lord" the 
chorus reached its highpoint in 
conveying feeling to the words. 

The songs, psalms, and lyrics 
combined and togetlier progressed 
in intensity, building to an exciting 
climax in the final song, "The 
Death of David," which resounded 
throughout Chapin Hall. 

Dick Cappalli 



A capacity audience atlnuied 
the first formal reading givci, by 
William Jay Smith's creative wii- 
ting students Thursday evenin - i„ 
the Lawrence Art Museum, riie 
crowd, which included a good iiuiuy 
more students than would bi 
pected responded enthusiasn 
to the works of nine unders^i 
ates. 

There was a striking empha 
poems written in established l> 
an element that this critic 



cx- 

'ally 
■du- 



ms, 
• as 
ace 



unique and welcome appeai 
among young poets of an era w 
in its "beat" newcomers seem 
have scorned even the hint of ■ 
Smith's charges produced p 
wliich represented a wide ran 
literary moods. 

Credit must be given to al! 
participated for a universally 
performance, both as poets ai 
readers, producing several 1 
lights. Walt Brown '60 conlrib 
a polished excursion into pot 
forms. His fine readings — ceri 
ly the best vocal performance 
set his work off to great advani 
Another fine work was "The ]■ 
by P. B. Tracy '59 which un.Led 
graphic recollection of the ,J,in- 
uary Deke blaze with an Inner .cv- 
el of meaning to achieve a pov, er- 
ful overall effect. 

Paul La/.;.ius 



;ich 
I to 
im. 
ms 

■ of 

.ho 
iiie 

■ as 
:h- 
sed 
cal 
111- 



GOOD 

EVENING, 

HAPPINESS 




Sitting in the hotel bar, I felt a quick pain as I realized 
everything was nothing. Also the waiter had put an 
elbow in my eye as he served the beer. It was teeming 
rain outside. Later perhaps, with luck, there would be 
a tidal wave. I began to sob happily. 

"Stop crying in your beer," my father said, moving my 
Schaefer. "It's real beer." But was it? Was anything 
real, or unreal, or in any way touched with meaning? We 
had been coming to Atlantic City too many seasons. 
Just me, my father, Annette, Yvelte, Babette. I was 
boi-ed. 

A proud, frail young man approached our table. My 
cheeks grew damper than ever. I was in love again. "I 
see you drink Schaefer, too," he .said to me. "Do you 
know what you hear in the best of circles?" 

I shook my head, sailing tears about the room. "Of 
course," my father interrupted. "Schaefer all around!" 
I wanted to kill him. 

My young man's dark-circled 

eyesgrewsad. "Here's to smooth, 

rniind Schaefer," he said. "Never 

sharp, never flat." My father 

raised his glass to return the 

toast, but I quickly pushed him 

over backwards in his chair. "To 

Schaefer, all liquid gold and 

capped with snow," I said, my voice alive with ennui. 

We clinked glas.ses, and he was gone. 

And I was all alone again, surrounded by people. But 
the clink of the glasses of Schaefer, ah, that is my bitter- 
sweet treasure. So each evening, when the Schaefer 
comes, after the pain of memory, after the waiter's 
elbow, I say, "Good evening, happiness . . . Good eve- 
ning, Schaefer." And then I cry. 

THE f.iM. SCHAtFtR BRfVIING CO., NEW YORK and AlBANV, N. V. 




Excerpts From Gargoyle Committee Report | Recommendations 



Since tlu'ir inception social Ira 
li.niltie.s have exi.sled upon a ra- 
lidiiiile of ■•brotlierliood." Acivo- 
(•atc'sof fi-alernities liave expressed 
tlif belief that by insliUitlonali/ins', 
,, iKiii-academic aspect of under- 

uradiiiitf ''f''- '■ '^- sot^'''l l''^'' the 
sluili'iit's liberal education was 
tlu'ivljy beiUK supplemented. 

II is not the intention of this 
committee wholly to repudiate the 
■ilHiM' assumption, but rather to 
sliuw that fraternities, as part of 
iiii academic community, have a 
prdioiind responsibility lo their 
own members and to the collcKe. 
Tins i-esponsibility is intellectual 
as well as .social. 

Hv intell(( tual responsibility the 
iDiiimittee does not mean merely 
ail (il)ligation to aeadeniic fxeel- 
lomc altliouKh that Koal is . . of 
sriat iniporlanco. It is felt (hat 
ac.ulcmic ex