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PETE KEERS bports Scope [Newspaper Article] — F&M College Reporter — 6 November 1964
PETE KEERS bports Scope Parent s Day ( Continued from Page 1 ) Tompson at the guard posts , and J D Smith at center Steele Buoys Cadet Line Co-captain Tom Steel , PMC s leading pass receiver , and guard Lairy _OHara loom as the bulwarks of the PMC front wall Other interior linemen who figure to receive considerable exposure this Saturday include centers Clark Wonderland and Pete Rohana , guard Larry Geter , and tackles Chilton Goebel and Bill Burch Either Tom Chiomento or Fied McGuiney will handle chores at the other end post . Diplomats Lead Series Going into Saturdays tilt , F and M holds a 9-3 series edge after having emerged victoriously from the fust nine contests Quite memorable is the 1962 encounter in which the Cadets registered a 21-16 victory on what was a snow-capped Parent s Day foi the Blue and White Blue Hens Bid For Upset Gunning for a surprise victory ovei Coach Noel Hoover s varsity booteis , Delaware will be journeying to F and M with a club including 13 lettcimen ...
Special Music , Experiments Shown in Green Room Play [Newspaper Article] — F&M College Reporter — 6 November 1964
Special Music , Experiments Shown in Green Room Play Everyone on stage for the begin- character they are playing Each one ning of act one Thus began the rehcarsal of Thieves Carnival Anc Piofessor Hugh Evans began to dilect what many feel may be the most interesting and amusing play thai the Gieen Room Theatre has yet pioduced A reheaisaJ of Thieves Carnival is a stepping stone to the pioduction which F and M students and faculty and others will be able to see between November 12 and 21 The lehearsal determines the meaning and significance of each part , prop , and line of the play Special Music _Foi Thieves Carnival , Aaion Johnson , who plays the part of the orchestra , has composed music especially for this production The rehearsal provides Evans with an opportunity to experiment with the music that might provide the significant background and commentary on the action that Anouilh intended The rehearsal piovides an opportunity for questions to be asked questions which can determi...
Diplomats Fare Nicely In Gridiron Statistics [Newspaper Article] — F&M College Reporter — 6 November 1964
Diplomats Fare Nicely In Gridiron Statistics With the 1964 _campaign past the midway point , F and M is pacing the Middle Atlantic Confeience Southern Division in two statistical departments and placing highly in several otheis . Having yielded only 81 yards rushing pei game to the opposition , the Diplomat defense in this depaitment is leading lunnerup _Suarthmore by 112 yaids a contest No other club has given up less than an a \ eiagc of 100 vaids on the ground per game F and M s 37 9 yard punting norm is still pacing the loop This figure has been good enough to give Seiki Murono third spot among individual punters , behind Western Maryland s Barry Ellenberger ( 41 0 ) and Muhlenbcrg s Lynn Rothrock ( 39 6 ) The Blue and White also place in the top five in the circuit in team total offense , team total defense , team passing offense , and team scoring In addition to holding down thud place in punting , Murono is pacing the division in passing and total offense Providing his most f...
A Call to LBJ 'He ' s Asleep ' [Newspaper Article] — F&M College Reporter — 6 November 1964
A Call to LBJ He s Asleep By NORDGO GARPRE LBJ Ranch , he drawled Could I please speak to Presidenl Johnson ? I asked . Sorry , came the reply , but hes asleep . Would you like to have him call back ? queried the Operator No thanks , quoth I , Ill call later . While the preceding conversation might have proved disappointing to many , I accepted this momentary setback with due calmness and resolved to have another go at it later Meanwhile , there was always Bairy Goldwater . Phoenix Operator speaking Theie is no listing for Barry Morris Goldwater . Well , I ve tried Prescott and he s not listed there I m sorry , sir , but he quite possibly may have an unlisted number Well , maybe he s fooling around with his ham radio Is theie any way you could get this call on the Citizens Band and try to contact him Buzz . buzz whir , whir , Special Operator Sorry , sir , but there s no way we could contact Senator Goldwater if he s on ham ladio Well , thank you , operator You re quite welcome Good...
UNKNOWN [Newspaper Article] — F&M College Reporter — 6 November 1964
Statement Of the Ownership , Management , Elc Required L _» y Aui *¦( Auqusi 2 _~ , 1912 1 . Name of owner . Franklin and Marshoil Colleqe Student Association 2 Name of editor , managing editor , business manager and publishe . of the COLLEGE REPORTER , Dcv . ri Harrison Richard Kneedler , Peter Levitin , F and M Student Council 3 Thai the known bondholders , mortgagees and ether security holders , owning or holding 1 per cenl or m- &gt; re of total amouni of bonds , _mortgegjs , or other securities are ( if there are none sa state ] _-nsne 4 Tho average number ri _c-r &gt; ics attributed to paid subscribers was 2 , 100
Countess Tolstoy Tells of Her Father [Newspaper Article] — F&M College Reporter — 10 November 1964
Countess Tolstoy Tells of Her Father By RONALD GOLDSTEIN Piofessoi William Ficy . coloi fully diesscd in an old Russian peasants costume , intioduccd Countess Alexandra Tolstoy at Thursday s Topics Lecture The countess , youngest daughter of Leo Tolstov , was the second lectuicr of the season . Hei lecture , Leo _Tolstoy . My Fathci , was a scncs of fond _lcimnisccnccs of hei childhood and the life of hei fathci The countess piescntcd her fathci s ideas on _lcligion and wilting with keen insight She was Tolstoy s secretary fiom 1902 until his death in 1910 Born In 1828 Madame Tolstoy i elated that hei fathci was boin in 1828 , a tune when Russia had scifdom . He spent much of his life in attempting to _rclie \ e the plight of the woiking classes Tolstoy at one tune wiote to the cxai asking him to give the people a constitution and moie ficcdom As an authoi he was not alone in his fight During this golden age ol Russian hteiatine othci wnteis such as _ruigcncv . _Dostoye \ sky and Go...
jGreen Room Season Opens Thursday ( With Production , Thieves Carnival ' [Newspaper Article] — F&M College Reporter — 10 November 1964
jGreen Room Season Opens Thursday ( With Production , Thieves Carnival By MEL SHANDLER Beginning this Thursday night , the * Gieen Room will present Thieves Carnival , a four-act play by Jear &lt;\ nouilh Curtain time is 8 30 ? Directed by Professoi Hugh E \ ans Thieves Carnival is basically a Jfaice concerning jewel thieves and pickpockets operating in a French iresoit The thieves find that then operations arc becoming bogged dowr and complicated by love Seventeen Characters \ 11 of the seventeen characteis in tins play aie from either F and M oi Lancastei The three thieves arc played by George Brandt , Ste \ c Waring , and Jo hn Goodhuc Piof Gerald Enscoe plays Loid Edgaid Pat Hoffman acts the part of Lady Iluif The two nieces are portiayed by Pat Herr and Chailotte Hoffman Dupont-Dufoit Senioi and Junioi aie acted by Douglas Paul and En _? o DiMaio , lespectively The remaining characters aie- the town cnei , John Baker , the three policemen , Philip Weiss , Harvey Goldman...
Pulitzer Prize-Winning Poet To Appear in Schnader Hall [Newspaper Article] — F&M College Reporter — 10 November 1964
Pulitzer Prize-Winning Poet To Appear in Schnader Hall Alan Dtigan . Pulit / ci Pil / e-winning poet will appeal at a dinnei tonight in Schnadei Hall undei the auspices of the English Clnh Awards Dtigan won the Puhtxei _Pn / c foi his fust book Poems—which was published in 1961 He also iccei \ cd the National Book Aw aid , the Rome Fellowship of the \ men can Vcadcmv of Aits and Letteis and the Yale Seiies of Youngei Poet : _Vwai d Accoiding to one cntic Poems i : tough , diy to the bone , anc ficqucntly staitling in onginahty Poems 2 is the title of Dugan &lt; latest woik It follows the pattern of his fust book on a \ oiding _oilhodox liteiatuie style Reading Following the dmnet Dugan will lead fiom his woiks and conduct a discussion period The dinnci is scheduled foi 5 15 | 3 m in Schnadei Hall Foi those uho want to attend the dinnci and i \ ho do not normally eat in the dining halls thcic will be a chaige of jil 00 Reservations can be made , Mth the English dcpaitmcnt sec...
First AFROTC Dining-In Ceremony Features Colonel Grabeski , Top Ace [Newspaper Article] — F&M College Reporter — 10 November 1964
First AFROTC Dining-In Ceremony Features Colonel Grabeski , Top Ace This year s fust foimal banquet the Dining In ceiemony . was held or Wednesday night , Octobei 28 , foi membeis of the tampus \ FROTC Detachment . Meeting in the Robcit Fulton Room of the Hotel Brunswick , the cadets heaid an aftci dinnci addicss by Colonel Fiancis S Gabieski , the top hung ace of the United States •\ n Foice Colonel Gabieski has been officially ciedited with destroying 37 / _i enemy anciaft in Woild War II and Koiea In addition to holding numeious _Amcucan and foreign decorations he was named the Man of the Ycai by the Junioi Chambei of Comincice in 1954 Career Opportunities Colonel Gabieski spoke of the caicei nppoitunttics in the \ n Foice , comparing them with those in othei blanches of government and pnvate mdustiy Nothing he said , will c \ ei take the place of the man behind the machine No matter how efficient the block box may be , man is still the most valuable and \ ital pait of the system...
Countess Tolstoy : A Faith in Youth , in the Future her id [Newspaper Article] — F&M College Reporter — 10 November 1964
Countess Tolstoy : A Faith in Youth , in the Future her \ id By GORDON PRAGER Countess Alexandra Tolstoy , contrary to popular belief , as eighteen years old . Though she was born m 1884 , her faith in youth and man s ever present ability to become better males her as much a part of contemporary society as today s college student . In a post-Iecture-interview with several faculty members , interested members of the audience , and three membejs of the REPORTER staff , she spoke candidly about her father , herself , and the times . REPORTER : Countess , in your lecture tonight you touched upon the great man theory of history in saying that the people change the leaders—the leaders dont bring about the times . . . Do you believe that your father believed that the Golden Age of the Russian novel created the _writer or did the writer create the age of the Russian novel Tolstoy : I dont quite get that REPORTER : Do you thank that the times in Russia were such that they were conducive to t...
Kaufman and Byrne Develop System To Increase Coverage of WWFM [Newspaper Article] — F&M College Reporter — 10 November 1964
Kaufman and Byrne Develop System To Increase Coverage of WWFM By PAUL EISENBERG Theoretically we should cover the entire campus , Felix Kauffman , station manager of WWFM , stated in an interview . At the present time WWFM s signal , which is carried by way of the electrtcal system of the College , reaches only 35 % of the campus Franklin Not In The Benjamin Franklin Residence Halls are not wired for the stations broadcasts—WWFM is in the process of Unking this living area with the rest of the campus , which is already _iece ; vmg its signal In conjunction with this Kaufman and his engineering department , headed by John H . Byrne , have come up with a plan to encompass the entire campus ( instead of the present 35 % ) into the broadcasting area Three Cables Now Three coaxial cables are now carVn &lt; r the signal through the College s electrical conduit system ( running underground)—each , terminates at a . different fuse box on the campus When Kaufman was asked the reason ...
UNKNOWN [Newspaper Article] — F&M College Reporter — 10 November 1964
Tolstoy ( Continued from Page 1 ) dame _Toistoy brought out the fact that most of her father s writings aic autobiographical or descriptions of members of his family . Combined Actions She remembered how at times he would combine the actions of hei mother and aunt and come up with a fictional character for one of his stories As a child she had difficulty in remembering whether the portraits on the walls of their home were of uncies j grandfathers or just characters for War and _Peace Madame Tolstoy felt that War and Peace was her father s greatest book She described it as the book which even Hollywood couldn t spoil However Madame Tolstoy felt that Americans read it ( Anna Karenina ) more than War and Peace because it is shorter . His novels may have brought him the most fame , but the countess explained that Tolstoy never really liked what he had written Once , she related , her father entered the family
UNKNOWN [Newspaper Article] — F&M College Reporter — 10 November 1964
drawing-room while they were reading fiom War and Peace He stooc and listened for a while in the dooiway and then asked Who wrote that —it is poorly done The Future Madame Tolstoy concluded with her views , on the future of the world She feels that the youth of the Soviet Union and America are searching for spiritual values of life , much the same as her father did She looks with great hope to the young people all over the world to set the world straight if we ( the old generation ) have made a mess of things