Seale University ScholarWorks @ SealeU e Spectator 5-15-1963 Spectator 1963-05-15 Editors of e Spectator Follow this and additional works at: hp://scholarworks.sealeu.edu/spectator is Newspaper is brought to you for free and open access by ScholarWorks @ SealeU. It has been accepted for inclusion in e Spectator by an authorized administrator of ScholarWorks @ SealeU. Recommended Citation Editors of e Spectator, "Spectator 1963-05-15" (1963). e Spectator. 821. hp://scholarworks.sealeu.edu/spectator/821
the proposed S.U. library cameone step closer to actuality lastweek as the U.S. House Educa-tion and Labor Committee ap-proved a $1.2 billion bill to aidcollege construction.
The bill, limited to construc-tion grants and loans to buildclassrooms, laboratories and li-braries, wasan amended versionof the originalbill introduced byRep. Edith Green (D-Oregon).It provides funds for public andprivate four-year colleges,grad-
—Spectator photoby JimHaley
DOUBLE TROUBLE: Grinning sheepishly over theirtwin-fractured left legs are Mary Lou Bueler, freshman,and Bill O'Brien, sophomore. The couple were victimsof a "Honda" accident when a car turned in front oftheir scooter Thursday afternoon at 12th Aye. and PikeSt.Both were rushed to Providence Hospital and plan tomaneuver about campus with casts and crutches for thenextmonth.
House Unit Acts on School-Aid Bill(Continued onpage 4)
Inother business, the appoint-ments of Alice Helldoerfer as
well under a constitution whoseclarity was impaired by un-grammatical English. Hill at-tempted to refute Reynold's ar-guments, but Sen. Leo Penneentered into the fray and joinedwith Reynolds in the tiradeagainst bad English. The battlewas soon ended as Penne wrap-ped up his convincingargumentwith a call for the question.Thevote against approvalwas near-ly unanimous. The motion togrant GammaSigmaPhi achar-ter was then removed from thecalendar.
James W. Whittaker, a 1952S.U.graduate,is the first Amer-ican toreach the summit of Mt.Everest, the world's highestWhittaker and his Sherpa madethe historic ascent May 1, butwere not identified until May 9.The American assault is the se-cond successful attempt sinceSir Edmund Hillary's pioneerBritish expedition in 1953. A
JAMES W.WHITTAKER. thefirst Ameri-canto topMt.Everest,isshown (1.) whenheplayedbasketball for S.U., '47-'4B (cen-
ter) making a jump across a dangerouscrevasse in the Cascades,(r.) inhisclimb-ing togs after a workout session.
S.U.Grad IsFirst Yank on Everestexperience. Whittaker has hadextensiveexperienceon Mt.Rainier and other northwestpeaks where snow and ice con-ditions are similar to Everest's.However, Lou was preventedfrom making the assault be-cause of business commitments.
Whenhe is notclimbing,Whit-taker, 34, is a store managerspecializinginski andmountain-eeringequipment.He is the big-gestmanon theexpedition,65",215 lbs.,and the tallest to standon Everest.Nwang Gombu, theNapalese Sherpa who accom-panied Whittaker to the summit,is a nephewof Tensing,Hillary'sSherpaof the 1953British exped-ition.
Mrs. Whittaker stated, "It's ateam effort, and as happy andproud as Iam, Irealize howmuch it took to get Jim on top.Credit goes to the whole team.Iwish youcould meetJim," shesaid, "he's an enthusiastic, posi-tive person. Everything he un-dertakes
— business, skiing,climbing—is done to his utmostability.And this is indicative ofthe whole team." She also men-
Swiss team conquered the peakin1956.
WHITTAKER, WHO earnedhis degree in biology, and histwinbrotherLou, playedscholar-ship frosh basketball for S.U.during the 1947-48 season. CoachAl Brightman, whose playerswere forbidden to participate inwinter sports, learned of theirskiing on the sly after Jim'sname appeared in the Seattlepapers in connection with a res-cue he took part in whileon Mt. Rainier. As the storygoes, the boys were given achoice between basketball andskiing. They chose skiing.In a Spectator interview Mon-
day, Mrs. Whittaker said herhusband worked as a guideon Mt.Rainier in 1951 and '52 toearn tuition for college. It wasthere in '52 that he met his wifeBlanche who attended the U.W.
THE TWIN brothers becameinterested inclimbing whileEx-plorer Scouts. They have climb-ed dozens of peaks in this coun-try and have beenon many res-cue expeditions. Both were se-lected for the Everest expedi-tion three years ago. The choicewas based on background and
Senate InvestigatesCultural Expenses
One of the questions brought up at the last senatemeetingwas how muchmoney theASSUcultural commit-tee has in its treasury. The question was raised duringthe senate's debate over the contract terms for the North-west Student Actors Guildperformance on campusMay 28.
KIPTONER, ASSU treasurer,reported that while his recordsshowed a balanceof over $1100,an audit of the S.U. treasurershowed abalance of only $314.16.After this disclosure the senatepassed a motion that Kip Tonerand the cultural committeemake a completereport to themat the senate meetingnext Sun-day.
By Tuesday afternoon, Tonerreported to The Spectator thathe had found errors in the book-keeping of the ASSU treasurerof at least $950. The errors con-sisted of three items of expensewhich werenot entered into theASSU records. He said he hadnot yet completed his investi-gation but expected to have acomplete report for the senate
uate schools and cooperativeed-ucation centers and junior col-leges and technical institutes.
SUPPORTED BY a 25-5 com-mittee vote, the bill now facesthe House RulesCommittee. Thequestion remains whether theRules Committee will push theamendedbill through for a floorvote or hold it until the Com-mittee receives other educationlegislation.
President Kennedy's originalapproach for providing educa-tional funds for all levels fromthe first grade to graduateschool involved a one-packageproposal. It not only includedaid to primary and secondarypublic schools, but also studentloan provisions, both of whichwere instrumental in defeatingthe proposal in the last legisla-tive session.
Adam Clayton Powell (D-N.Y.), Rules Committee chair-man, indicated he may wait forother parts of President Kenne-dy's omnibus education bill toclear his committeebefore seek-ing floor action. Rep. Green,however, contended that thelinking of higher education withthe more controversial programof aid topublic schools and stu-dent loan provisions would de-feat the entire program.
Passing the House Educationand Labor Committee, while asignificant action, is only thefirst in a series of gruelingworkouts for the proposal.Should it receive favorableHouse action, the bill must stillface Senate committee and flooraction.
LAST YEAR education billspassed both houses, but died incommittee as they failed toresolve differences concerningstudent loanprovisions and con-struction grants.
nextSunday.THE FOLLOWING is the fi-
nancial report of income andexpenses of the cultural com-mittee. It was compiled by TheSpectator from the corrected re-cords of the ASSU treasurer.INCOME:Budget allotment $1400Advance ticket sales $234Vance Packard gate
Plans for the first production at Teatro Inigo areunderway. Tryouts for the drama department's summerproduction will be this Friday from 1to 4p.m. at TeatroInigo. ~~ ~
Through this fable about theconfused love affairs of twinbrothers of opposite tempera-ments, the author presents hisviews on love.
"Ring Round the Moon"by Jean Anouilh, Frenchplaywright, and adapted byChristopher Fry, has beenchosen for the initial production.
THE CAST CALLS for fivemale and five female parts, allmajor roles. It is not necessaryto attend S.U. during summer
The official opening of TeatroInigowill not be until fall.
Rehearsals willbeginMonday.The show is scheduled to openJune 27 and will run on Fridayand Saturday evenings for ap-proximately four weeks.
quarter to take part in the pro-duction. William Dore, speechdept. staff member, will directthe play.Anystudents interestedin tryingout who are unable toattend Friday tryouts may con-tact Mr. Dore before that dayand arrangean appointment.
Club's ConstitutionRefused by Senate
By MIKE PARKSThe senate at its meeting last Sunday refused to
approve the constitutionof Gamma Sigma Phi. The clubis a women's service sorority whose purpose is to enablemore women to participatein service activities. Theorganization is intended to
Sen. Paul Hill introduced themotion and was the first tospeak on the bill. He arguedthat the constitution was sounddespite the fact thatit containeda few grammatical errors. Hecontended that the importantquestion should be whether thesenate would grant this group acharter once its constitution hadbeenapproved.
SEN. MIKE Reynolds askedthat the constitution be refusedapproval. He said that no clubcould be expected to operate
Ideas Anyone?Now that the chairmanof frosh orientation has been approved,
plans for next fall are beginning to get underway. This is a goodtime for students to become active in preparations for receivingthe largenumber of freshmen into the university.
INPAST YEARS the upperclassmen have not been especiallyactive in orientation. This is unfortunate since the freshman stu-dent ends up meetinghis classmates and the orientation committee,but it is some time before he achieves any real contact with theolder students.
There is also the matter of introducingan academic flavor intothe orientation. Too much emphasis on the social and physicalaspects of the University project an unfair picture of collegelife.
As S.U. grows, there is an increasingproblemof a dividedstu-dent body. Town students, used to seeking their entertainment andactivity elsewhere, tend largelyto associate with those with whomthey attendedhigh school. Many never have any appreciable con-tact with dorm students throughout their entire four years.
BY THE SAME token, resident students, coming from out oftown,meet andbecomeactive with those who live in the dorms.
These problems are extremely involved, and the consequenceshave far reachingeffects. Important, too, is the fact that the pat-terns set during the first year,or even the first quarter affect thestudent's outlook for his entire stay at the University.
We propose a few notions which we believe will contribute to asolution.
1) IN ORDER to encourage the contact between upper andlower classes, we suggest that upperclassmen be selected to actas orientation advisers to freshmen. To each upperclassman, anumber of freshmen would be assigned. The group of frosh wouldinclude both town and dorm students and would be required to re-port to its adviser regularlythroughoutorientation.
2) A compulsory summer readingprogram, including one ortwobooks (e.g.,Idea of aUniversityorHow to Read a Book) couldbe requiredof all frosh; this would terminate in group discussionsor seminars duringorientation.
3) Upperclassmen could be encouraged to participate inorien-tation by involving the frosh in informal activities which wouldlead to introductions: Requesting frosh to help carry luggage intodorm for upperclassmen; Requiring frosh to remember the namesof universityand ASSU officers on request, et. al. Properly admin-istered, such simple encounters could be effective.
THESE ARE only a few possibilities. We are certain thatreaders have many more, and we encourage those with construc-tive ideas to submit them to The Spectator or the frosh orienta-tion committee.
THE REMAINDER ($13,429)comes from subscriptions (10%of total) and advertising (50%of total).
In the circulation department,1,360 newspapersare mailed outtwice weekly: 44, 88 or 176pounds worth, dependingon thenumber of pagesof the issue.
Subscriptions are scatteredaround the country. Within theSeattle area, there are 382 sub-scribers, and in WashingtonState, 830. A total of 889 paperstravel out of the state, 221 be-ing sent to California. Altogeth-er, 35 states are represented:Oregon, Alaska, Colorado, Ha-waii, Idaho, Montana, Illinois,Alabama, Arizona, Connecticut,Nebraska,Nevada, NewMexico,Rhode Island, Texas,New York,Utah, Virginia, Wyoming, Min-nesota, Florida, Indiana, lowa,Missouri, North Dakota, Penn-sylvania, Wisconsin, Kansas,Maine, Michigan, Massachu-setts, Ohio and Oklahoma andthe District of Columbia. For-eign subscriptions are sent toFrance, Mexicoand Canada.
Year-long StatisticsGive 'Scoop on Spec
ByMARYELAYNEGRADYLaid end-to-end, the 202,950
copies of The Spectator pub-lished already this year wouldstretch from Seattle to Paris,approximately 5,942.5976 miles.In simpler terms, that's 31,376,-915.625 feet
—to be perfectly
clear, 376,522,987.5 inches.THIS EDITION of the S.U.
twice- weekly newspaper, the
fifty-first, (the summer editionwas numbered 1A), brings to328 the total pages filled by theSpec staff and guest contrib-utors since last August. This isexactly 20 pages more than thetotal number of pages in 51 is-sues at this time last year. TheSpectator has appeared ordinar-ily as a four-page edition 25times and as an eight-page, 23times so far this year. In addi-tion, there have been a special12-page Homecoming editionand two 16-pagers: the summerand the May 10, 1963.
The average number of news-papers printed twice each weekis 3,979, (ranging from 3,500 to5,100 copies depending on thepredicteddemand).
The average cost per issue isbetween $360 and $370. TheSpectator's cost this year willbe about $21,000. Of thisamount, $7,571 came from a$7,120 allotment by the ASSUand a $451 grant from S.U. forthe specialsummer edition.
Whatever you "column," thosestatistics "ad" up to im"press"-ive "news" for any "spectator"!
SOME 350 MAN-HOURS arespent each week by an averageof 35 staff members in puttingout thepaper.
POSTMARK FD READER
Irate Notre Dame StudentChallenges Spec Article
In an article entitled "The No-tre Dame Image" which ap-peared in a recent issue of TheSpectator, youdisclaimanamaze-ment at the action taken by theUniversity of Notre Dame's ad-ministration in its suppression ofthe Scholastic. Your amazementat what you have termedan "ac-tion of the Notre Dame adminis-tration" which was "bad fromany angle" rests upon the sameimmaturity and lack of responsi-bility and prudence for which theeditors of the Scholastic weredismissed. Certainly freedom ofexpression is an inalienable func-tion which must exist inand as apart of a university, but it mustalso be conducted in a responsi-ble and mature manner, especial-ly when it involves thegood nameof a university and the dedicatedservices of a president who hasgiven it that name.
YOU REFER to an editorial inthe Scholastic severalmonths agocalling for the institution of alayman as president of this uni-versity and the promotion of Fr.Hesburgh to "Chancellor" as be-ing the initial cause of the subse-quent suppression. As a studentin his third year here at NotreDame (and from Tacoma),Icanassure you that that editorial rep-resented an opinionof the editorsonly and not of 6,000 other stu-dents who recognize the achieve-ments of the president of theiruniversity and are gratefully sat-isfied with his present position.The editors are in no way consid-ered martyrs here, for their utterirresponsibility as expressed inthat editorial and several otherspatently manifested itself to thestudents, most of whom expectedsome type of action to be taken.
The action taken by the "disci-plinarians"(as you so astutelyad-dress them) was certainly justi-fiable, although the mode of thesuppression is quite controver-sial indeed. That you tacitly yetwholeheartedly praise the role ofthe editors in their so-calledper-secution in the name of freedomof expression suggests not onlynaivete but also the same impru-dence and immaturity for whichthe editors were suppressed.
J\fOTE: Considering Mr. vonBoec\lin's point that the 6,000 be-sides the editors atNotreDame favor-ed the administration, it is interestingto note: 1) the number of studentsand faculty who petitioned the ad-ministration in protest; 2) the letterthat Fr. Hesburgh sent to all the stu-dents to stop "the winter of discon-tent"; i) the editorial from adjacentSt. Mary's denouncing Scholastic sup-pression; 4) the student demonstra-tion in protest; 5) In a phone con-versation von Boecklin toldus he hadread the Spectator editorial from amimeo version which was circulatedat N- D. by students.— Editor.
An Answer to a Call:2
SEATTLE IVERSITYPubllthtd W.dneidayi and Fridays during Ihl school yoar except on holidays and during
final examinations by students of Soalllo University. Editorial offico at th. Student UnionBuilding, business office at Lyons Hall, both at 11th Avenue and t. Spring St., Seattle 22,Waihlngton. Second-clan postage paid at Seattle, Washington. Subscription: $4 a year;close relatives, alumni, $2.75; Canada,Mexico, $3.75; other foreign, $4.90; airmail InU.S., $6.
SPECTATOR STAFFEDITOR: Randy Lumpp. MANAGING EDITOR: Judy King. 0..
'COPY: Kartn Skordal, editor; Tim Kaufman, associate editor. /■II lU*»PHOTOGRAPHY: Jim Haley, editor; Art Kritier, Jerry Sheehan, Tom Weindl. PRESSART: Marcla Bianchini, Cam Martin.BUSINESS: Daniel C. Dufflcy, manager; Dan Skeldon, Pat Campbell, advertising salesmen;Suianne Green, accountant.CIRCULATION: Barbara Meyers, manager; Marcla Waldron, Judy Guiler, Pam Caputo,Bobble Ernsdorl.
ADVISER: Fr. Francis J. Greene, S.J.
By PATRICIA HUNTFor some students at S.U., the
letters "SOS" have a uniqueconnotation. Rather than signi-fying a call for help, theseletters remind the students of achance they have to give it.They are members of a smallgroup known as the SOS club.SOS stands for Supplies OverSeas and the main purpose ofthe club is to send supplies toCatholic missionaries throughoutthe world.
Members from S.U. are Pat-ricia Hunt, a junior, and ClaireMurakami and Linda Beck-strom, seniors.
Dr.Pat Smithstarted the club.Dr. Pat— the Pat is for Patricia—a student at S.U. from 1948 to1952, visited the campus in1960. She needed help to builda hospital in South Vietnam,where she has been working asa lay missionary in a lepro-sarium near Saigon. (LastMay,Dr. Smith received the PapalService Award from Pope JohnXXIII for outstanding work for
and the WestIndies. Car washesand other activities help to raisefunds to pay for shipment costs.
RESPONSE TO requests formedicine has always been gen-erous. One member of the clubhas contacted nearly all of thedoctors ina largemedical build-ing downtown. Donations ofmedicines are received contin-ually.Carpoolshavebeen form-ed to take the medicine to aclub member's basement wherethe sortingand packing is done.The supplies come in such vol-ume that weekend sorting part-ieshave been arranged in shiftsto speed the sorting and cratingthat must precede shipment.
The St. Vincent de Paul so-ciety has recently offered toturn over all the donations ofmedicine it receives to the SOSclub and this will greatly in-crease the amount of work tobe done.
The Archdiocesan CatholicYouth Organization also hasrealized the need for a club thatis both interesting and reward-ing for Catholics of college age.CYO advisers are now lookinginto the possibility of adoptingthe SOS club for this purpose.
SOS Supplies Overseas Missionsthe Church inher field.)
FOUR OF THOSE who heardDr. Smith speak at S.U., in-cluding two S.U. students, de-cided to work together to helpher. One of her greatneeds wasfor medicine and medical sup-plies. Doctors, pharmacists andhospitals werecontacted and theresponse was encouraging. Be-cause the medicine receivedfrom doctors was in the form ofmedical supplies, it was neces-sary to spend hours sorting andpacking for shipment. With thehelp of a pharmacist, hundredsof types of medicines were clas-sified and packaged. Clothingand various kinds of medicalsupplies from dentist drills toartificial bones were also col-lected.
At present it is extremelydif-ficult to get supplies into Viet-nam becauseof Communist in-terference, so the club sendsits supplies to other areas.Shipments of medicine havebeen sent to Alaska, home mis-sions in the U.S., Europe andthe Philippine Islands.
Last October the club official-ly adoptedHolyFamilyHospitalin Berekum, Ghana. InDecem-ber, 1962, fifty dozen handmadediapers and other baby supplieswere sent to this mission. Ship-ments also have been preparedfor hospitals, dispensaries, mid-wife centers and orphanages inPeru, Tanganyika, New Guinea
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...Glen Mattison StillTopat Shortstop...
By Jim HaleyGlen Mattison was one of the best baseball players Iknew
10 years ago, and the same is true today. The only difference isthat 10 years ago we were both playing for a south Seattle LittleLeague team— Glen was a top-notch shortstop (as top-notch asLittle Leaguers go) and Iwas a flunky right fielder. Today he'sstill a top-notch shortstop and I've quit the game.Inever will forget the form and smoothness of play which
attracted the observer's eye to Mattison. That coordination ofmotion is still present in everyground ball he fields and everystroke at the ball he takes.
MATTISON has left a quiterespectable record behind himin the world of amateur base-ball. He put in two years' timeof Little Leagueplay, and threeyears Babe Ruth league ball.Then he graduated to threeyears' playing with ConnieMack league teams and theWest Seattle high school nine.In 1960, Mattison started at
short for the Cheney Studs, asemi-pro team that went all theway to Battle Creek, Mich., towin the national championship.He has played ball for the S.U.Chieftains the last four yearsand has won twoMost ValuablePlayer awards and one battingtrophy for the highest averageof the season.
THE S.U. SENIOR has neverbatted under .315 at the end ofany season with the Chiefs, al-though he is currently battingjust slightly less than that fig-ure. He himself admits that heshould be batting higher thanhe is now, but gives a typicalexcuse for any shortcomings atthe plate. "I've beenhitting theball, but it just hasn't been fall-ing in. There have beena lotofline drives
— right at somebody.At least, I'm not striking out."
And right he is. Last week,Mattison banged out two homeruns to bring his season totalto four— two less than the teamhome runleader,BobNeubauer.
HIS PRESENT .306 battingaverage up to now this year isa bit lower than the .414 he hitat the end of the season a yearago, but the 150-pound generalcommerce major is not over-looking a possibility of puttingin some time in the uniform ofmajor league bat swinger.
"If somebody gives me achance to sign this summer, Iwill.But so far nobody has con-tacted me. If nothingcomes up,I'll play with the Cheney Studsagain this summer."
Glen believes that this year'sChieftain team is one of the best
to action earlyin the game withthree runs before S.U. managedto bring a man home. But theChiefs had other things inmind.
In the last of the second, theS.U. team came out with sevenruns on four hits and threewalks. Erickson, Wandzilak andHarry Lambro each blasted asingle and Glen Mattisonknock-ed in threeruns on the strengthof a double.
THE BIG SLAM of the after-noon came for Wandzilak whoregistered a home run in theseventh inning. The S.U. teamhad only three strike outs fortheday's work.
This afternoon the Chieftainsbegina seven-game series awayfrom home ground. The S.U.nine meets Seattle Pacific Col-lege today and Pacific LutheranUniversity tomorrow. Bothgames are away. Friday andSaturday the Chiefs play inPortland with Portland Stateand Portland University.
Netmen Triumph;Linksmen Falter
The S.U. tennis squad tookits eighth win of the seasonyesterday, by downing PacificLutheran University7-0 at Park-land. All five traveling Chief-tains won their matches andboth of the doubles combina-tions also clicked for the Chiefs.The netmen are now 8-4 for theseason.
Thursday, the S.U. netmenchalked up their sixth victoryof the season indefeatinga pre-viously unbeaten Seattle PacificCollege, 5-2. Steve Hopps andMick McHugh scored high tohelp the S.U. effort.
SATURDAY, the same Chief-tain squad demolishedthe West-ern Washington Vikings 6-1.
THE NETMEN travel awayfrom home this week as theymeet Whitworth this afternoonand Eastern Washington StateCollege tomorrow. The links-men journey to Corvallis tomeet OSU.
The S.U. golfers were stoppedon their way to a one-loss sea-son Mondayat the hands of theU.W. linksmen. The S.U. grouplost the opening contest of theseason but have not dropped amatch since the season's open-er. That loss was also sufferedat the hands of the Huskies.Monday's W/rV/t score endedthe streak.
GLENMATTISONS.U. clubs he has played on."We have the best defensiveteam since I've been here. Weare capable of hitting betterthan we are now, but the teamshould win the rest of itsgames."
Mattison was workingout withthe City team for the annualCity-State all-star baseball con-test in 1959 when he was ap-proachedby Eddie O'Brien,S.U.baseball coach,about coming tothe University. "I told EddiethatIplaned to go to OlympicJ.C. next year to bring mygrades up. He said that Iprob-ably would be starting with theChiefs, so Itook the opportun-ity."Mattisonalsohad a chancefor abaseball ride to the U.W.
GLEN IS an example of hisown philosophy of what goes in-to making a good ball playerand athlete. "First of all, a kidhas to want to play the game.This is the most importantthing.A good player has to give 1W)per cent all the time and beable to walk off the field know-ing that he gave everythinghecould. Some of the players foolaround during practices. Thisisn't good because they'll justfool around in the games too."
Glen Mattison has alsopartici-pated in the S.U. intramuralprogram. During the past bas-ketballseason,he added anothertrophy to the manyon the man-tel in his home by walking offwith the Most Valuable Playeraward for his work with theTardie's Animals.
Sweet Revenge:THE SPECTATOR
In the Limelight
Chiefs Clobber U.W. HuskiesANDY ERICKSON won his
sixth battle of the year inMon-day's contest. The S.U. fresh-man now has a 6-1 season re-cord.
Rich Kayla led the S.U. par-ade of hitters by putting him-self on the bags four times withfour singles. Steve Wandzilakdrew three-for-four in the after-noon's work at the plate.
In all, S.U. hitters reachedbase with 15 hits in the contest.
THE HUSKY nine swung in-
Raiders Upset Pack;Wetbacks Take Lead
The Chieftain baseballpack went on the warpathMonday to revengeits losslast week to the U.W. Hus-kies. The Chiefs came offthe field with a 14-4 victory andthe satisfaction of making upfor a 6-4 loss handed them bythe U.W. team Thursday.
The Chiefs are now 17-6 forthe season and have won threeof four contests with the Husk-ies this year.
The Reynold's Raiders upset the previously unde-feated Rat Pack in intramural softball competitionSaturday, 18-16. The game was a wild and woolly affairwhich saw no less than 34runs scored in seven inn-ings of play.
THE PACK scored all butone of their 16 runs in the fifthinning as six men managed toscore twice. The Raiders scoredin every inning but the fifth,
Most of the scores were must-ered on one and two-base hits,although one Raider and onePack each clouted a home run.JoeFurness (Raiders)and DaveMcDermott (Pack) blasted outwith homers in the third andfifth innings respectively.
but managed to put six menacross in both the second andfourth innings.
In other action Saturday, theWetbacks outscored the Mene-hunes 14-7. The game gave theWetbacks an unchallenged first-place position in the Saturdaysoftball league.
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SEVERAL NEW piecesof leg-islation were introduced at themeeting. Reynolds introduced abill which would abolishall classoffices except the president andmake the president a memberof the senate representing hisclass. He also reintroduced hisscholarship bill under the title"The ASSU Merit ScholarshipActof1963." If thisbill is passedfive juniors would be selectedeach year to divide $1500. Theirawards would be given in cashat the end of their junior year.
Copies of all new legislationare available in the ASSU office,A story on the entire senateagenda for next Sunday will beincluded in Friday's issue ofThe Spectator.
gate receipts. This was found tobe acceptable to all parties andwas passed without further dis-cussion. The Guild is requiredto withhold tickets from publicsale until students have had oneweek to purchase tickets at theprice of $1.
More on Senate: O.K.Given Guild Contract
(Continuedfrom Page 1)
chairman of the cultural com-mitteeandDick Twohy as chair-man of frosh orientation wereapproved. As usual, the senatewent into closed executive ses-sions to consider these appoint-ments.
Under new business, Hillmoved that the senate approvethe contract between the ASSUcultural committee and theNorthwest Student Actors Guildfora performance inPigott Aud.on May 28. The Guild was re-quested by the cultural commit-tee to replace Alan Mowbray,comedian, who was to havebeenthe last of the committee'sseries of speakers. (Mowbray'sagent broke the contract withthe ASSU so that Mowbraycould appear in another show.)
THE CONTRACT which thesenate was asked to approveprovided that the Guild wouldreceive $150 from the ASSU plusall of the gate receipts. TheGuild would, in return, takecare of ticket sales and pub-licity.
Some of the senators objectedto the fact that under the termsof the contract, the ASSU wouldhave no chance of recoveringany of its $150. A compromisewas suggested by which theGuild would receive a maximumof $500 ($l5O guaranteeplus upto $350 of the gate.) A Guildrepresentative dismissed thissuggestionas unacceptable.Reynolds then suggested thatthe Guild be given $150 and al-lowed to keepup to $450 of the
CCD Group PlansSunday Breakfast
The Fireside Room of theSorrento Hotel will be the set-ting of the annual CCD Com-munion Breakfast at 10:30a.m.,Sunday. The breakfast will bepreceded by the installation ofnew members in the BlessedVirgin's Chapel at St. James*Cathedral after the 9:15 Mass.
The Most Rev. Thomas A.Connolly, D.D., the Very Rev.A. A. Lemieux, S.J., and otherS.U. faculty members and stu-dentshave been invited.
All CCD members will as-semble at 9 a.m. at the Cathe-dral to enable the group toattend Mass in a body. Therewill be no charge for the break-fast.
MORE ON WHITTAKER(Continued from Page 1)
tionedthat the U.S. team showsdiversification of occupationsnottypicalof Europeanteams. Theexpedition includes doctors andschool teachers. "Europeanclimbersare climbers,"she said,"and that's all they do."
WHITTAKER IS expected toreturn in July tohis family anda well deserved rest in the SanJuan Islands.
Wednesday, May15,1963THE SPECTATOR4
Sign up sheets arenow avail-able in the ASSU office for froshorientation committees for nextyear.
Biology dept. will present afilm on electron microscopy, at12:30 p.m. in Barman 102. Every-one is welcome.
ColheconClub willdiscuss ban-quet and Tolo plans at 7 p.m. inthe clothing lab. Those who wishto attend the banquet are re-quested to buy reservations to-night.Tomorrow
International Lay Volunteers,7 p.m.. Chieftain lounge.
GreatDebates. Senate and classofficer candidates will presentplatforms at 7:30 p.m. Seniors
tomorrow from 1to 2 p.m. inPigott Aud. will feature VanCliburn's renditionof theCon-certo for Piano andOrchestraby Tchaikowskyand Enesco'sRumanian Rhapsody.
for sec.-treas.Senior candidates for senate
seats are: Dan Regis, No. 1;Tim Sullivan and Al Lemieux,No. 2; Wally Toner and SharonStanley, No. 3; John Brockliss,No. 4; Bob Turner and MikeGriffin, No. 5.
RUNNING FOR junior senatepositions are: Bart Irwin andChuck Fox, No. 1; Roy Ange-vine and James Picton, No. 2;Paul Hill,No. 3; Harry PurpurNo. 4; Bruce Weber and BobBasom, No. 5.
Preliminary nominations forthe LoyaltyCup Awards will beopen in tomorrow's election,according to Mike Griffin,elec-tion board coordinator. Due tosenate revision of nominationrules, sophomores, juniors andseniors may nominate two grad-uating men and women.
Voting Tomorrow DeterminesNew Class and Senate Officers
A total of 39 candidates will seek class and senatepositions in tomorrow's final election. Eight of the can-didates are unopposed.
Finalists for senate andclass seats will participateinthe GreatDebates at7:30p.m.today. Each candidate will beallowed five minutes to speak.Senior hopefuls will debate atBellarmine, juniors at Xavierand sophomoresat Marycrest.
FINALISTS vying for seniorclass offices are: Denny La-Porte and Don Connor for presi-dent; Sherry Doyle and kelenCoyne for vice president, andKathyErmler for sec.-treas.
Junior candidates are: MickMcHugh and Bill Meyer forpresident; Sandra Hasenoehrland Pete Black for vice presi-dent, and Lonna Tutman forsec.-treas.
Sophomoreclass hopefulsare:Bill Rieck for president; MaryVermilya for vice president,andJane Grafton and Sue Miltner
WANT ADS ITHESIS, term papers, manu-
script typing. Mrs. Rich. WE 7-2423.
TWO BEDROOMS withbath, $35.Near Cornish School. EX 2-3470or EX 2-3637.
SUMMER OPPORTUNITY. Nowinterviewing for limited group,this campus. Work in area ofyour choice.Nationalrecognizedcompany. Call LA 3-0668, 11a.m. to1p.m.only for appoint-ment.
TWO LARGE, clean apartments,unfurnished with view, suitablefor four girls ($B5) and twogirls ($65). Bremer Apart-ments, MU 2-5009.
APT. available for 2 or 3 menstudents. All utilities includingphone. $75 mo. 2 bedrooms.EA 2-9103.
FOR SALE: '62 Honda. Excellentcondition. See Terry Zahn, 424Bellarmine.
STEAK DAYEvery Monday, Wednesday, and SaturdaySpencer Steak, Salad, Fries $1.00
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