The Parthenon, December 3, 1965


Download The Parthenon, December 3, 1965


Preview text

Marshall University
Marshall Digital Scholar
The Parthenon
Fall 12-3-1965
The Parthenon, December 3, 1965
Marshall University

University Archives

Follow this and additional works at: https://mds.marshall.edu/parthenon
Recommended Citation Marshall University, "The Parthenon, December 3, 1965" (1965). The Parthenon. 1373. https://mds.marshall.edu/parthenon/1373
This Newspaper is brought to you for free and open access by the University Archives at Marshall Digital Scholar. It has been accepted for inclusion in The Parthenon by an authorized administrator of Marshall Digital Scholar. For more information, please contact [email protected], [email protected]

h e €!~1: !~::;~ MARSHALi. usrnRSITY sT=Em NEWSPAPg

arthenon --hao•-:::s:::00_.__tt

Anthology" which ,wiJ.l be presented Jan. 13, 14, and 15 :by the Ex-

p e ~ Theatre.

iout of. the 43 parts cast, 'l/1 went to st.udents who are new to
~~;,;o;;;l;;.,;;;6,;,5======HU1NTIN~·=======GTON=i====='=W=·=V=A=.==ml:DA· =y=='==mx::tl!MBm====3=•=196Cl======N=o=·===2=6i University Theatre producidons.
'the cast Includes: LanT Al- - - - - - - - - - - - -

Student

bricht, Prichard sophomore; Den- erly freshman; Kathy Vincent, ny Baisden, South Charleston 90• Huntington freshman; Elaine phomore; Irvin Briclcewater Watts, Sod, junior; Janet Willey,

Funds May

Buntiqton senior; LaffT Coyer Hunllington sophomore. Barboursville senior; Mike Fes- "Spoon River Anthology" wu enmeier, Bunting-ton freshman; written as follk poetry a·nd ia

Be Low

Ralph Hemley, Ashland p,utu- being adapted for dramatic presate student; Richard Jackson, entation at ·Marshall by Clayton Buntinrton sophomore; Bore R. Page, associate professor of

By DAV1D PEYTON

Jarvis, Buntinlion aopliomore; speech and director of trhe Uni.-

Editor-In-Chief
Sources in the Student Gove~ ment HY that when•fine:ncia,l figures for the first semester are released, they wiliJ. show the Student Govemlment to be 1Without operating expenses ifor the coming semester.
According to reports, the Homecoming Dance et Memorial
Directory, 'Best Fieldhouse just broke even. The
Student Government has alweys
Yet'- Goodman relied on a $1,000-dollar profit
from the dance in, the past. Fipres for first semester ex-
penclltures should be released aoon by John Murphy, Student Government business manarer. These fipres may have been released at last Wednesday's meetInc of tlle senate, alter Parthenon press time.
'11he Student Government bas two ecoounts credited to dt. One of them is the account which is replenished from Student Gov-
It's Wortb It Alli emmem sponOSTed, social events
and publications. The other ac-
... count ooatalm lll9M'1' eollecW
from student activities. According to reports, it is the fonner that is nearly empty.
The "state account" which !is the name !for the latter -accoull't,
·1vate Compan·1es ls used to .give grants to students
Pr and faculty working on projects.
This, evidently, ds ,in no danger.
•1d D Accordinr to a member of the
Student Senate, the fint appro-
Ma y BUI Orms priation to ro for the year mirht
be the money for "Et Cetera," the
Graduate Seminar campus uterary mapslne.
I Ad • • • Government officials claim thl:Wt
n ffllnlSfraflOn since submissions ,to "Et Cetera"
Scheduled Dec. 11 have lbeen practically "nil" the
mudent Government shouldn't sponsor the mag&zine.
TDoebInadteiarsnaTpraovliesl Four Marshall debaters will

111G -

...... ~ - - Cllllflle .• .,.., . . . . . .

pleasure at tut Tuesday's football -banquet held at the Owens-

Dllnols Clubhouse. Seated is Fred Blll'DS, spol'ts editor of Bupco

and master of ceremonies at the dinner. (story on pace five.)

By PAT GROSECK

Staff Bepollier Jame, R. Vande11Lind, !Asoociate Dean of Students, announced

Wednesday the oonsideration of private1y owned and operated residence halls ~or !Marshall .Uni-versity.

The idea ·grew out of necesmty,.-------------in tha-t most colleges and u.rl!iver- ber Of stud~.._n:.,...-, that are f1,·~..~. nsities harve trim to build theu· - c1'ally ,a,ble to pa,y ·,•.or t h....,-._ =... xown residentee halls on univer- "•"•~~-, but ,uu.·•ars,".."·-".1''1 uru·v.~...1. ·ty i· s

sity or state property, but due aiming for, "pleasant, livable and

to the immediaite need for resi- fu"...".."...'0•-~-1 rooms·."

The Dean poinited out the ad-

dence halls ,and the lack of money available, it has become

va...-,tag-=ft

,..
v.1.

.,,..e
""

"'"'Og".......

-

. . ......

He

s_aid

Lindsay Lapole, Bunting-ton Junior; Frank Matthews, Buntlnpon senior, and Dave Peyton, Buntlnrton Junior.
Ronnie Roberts, •Fort Gay, senior; Dan Shepherd, Huntington sophomore; Jerry Shields, Huntington senior; :Mike Smith, !Par-
kersburg senior; 'Riobard Smith, Huntington sophomore; Romld Thompson, Hurricane junior; Robert Via, Beckley senior; Bill Yo11k, iHunt17ington sophomore; Richard Wagner, ClaTksburg
freshman, and' Somchai Sutkulphanit, Thaiiland semor.
Women cast members, are: Jane Billman, Huntington freshman; Cheryl Burks, Ceredo-Kenova sophomore; ·Lynn; Carrol, Milton senior; \Beth Crabtree, East, Lynn sophomore; Priscilla Cox, Germantown, Ohio junior; Ann Deem, Charleston junior; Toni tEdiwardB, Hm1tington freshman, and !Marcia Hamilton, Pittsbu11gh, Pa. freshman.
Carol Hart, Hantinr,ton senler; l1IIIMII .................. Junior; Mary Leehlara, Charleston sopbomere; Marpret Morrtaon, Bmrting1on senior; Barbara May, Griffitbsvtlle senior; Penny Mosser, Elkins freshman, and Im-

versity Theatre. Thou,h Professor Page iwill ~
in charge of directing the prod-uction, much of the ect,ual direction will be done by Carol 'Hart, Margaret iMorrison, Jerry Shields, and Ronnie Roberts, membeJ:'8' of the •Exiperumenta1 Theatre.
From Richard ~bbott to Donald Zuspan, his year's Student Directory is the most complete Directory since the Student Government undertook the project, according to S t ,eve Goodman, Huntington senior and president af ,the student body.
The directories were brought to campus Monda.y and immediately put on sale in the Bookstore for 25 cents ;per copy. But the sale af
the directories began &1JOther
oontroversy in the Student Gov••P•l<.
Plans were for the directories to be sold in many places on camipus including the Student Union and dormitories. According to Carolyn FI em in g, Huntington

ioorre.ne Murray, Buntln,ton sen- ssteundieonr tabnoddyv, itchee-pgroevseidrnenmteontf wthaes

Carolyn Perry, Wayne sopbo- under the assumption that the

more; Cora Pitcock, HWl'tin.gton committee members who compiled freshman; Bonnie Sharp, Wav- the directory also would be in
charge of the selling of. the books.

However, Miss FI e ming said

that the committee felt that their

task was f i n is he d. Therefore, there iS' no one to sell the direc-

• A_ Sem~nar

. m

Scoh.001

Adm" . .1ms-

t t will be held the Science

Hra11ion D 11 beg~n . g t 9 30

a ma on ec.

mnm a :

· Th

·n be h Id f

e program w1 . e or

the graduate students m school

.. . ·

~dmi~1stration ~ho are now _do-

mg field exipenence in various

tori.es. 11he listings are available in the Student Government Office. Aocording to Miss Fleming, ,the directories are still available in the bookstore.
Miss Fleming said that she was
supplydng each student senator with a q u a •n ti t Y of. director.iies
wlhich they were responsible for selling. _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ __

travel to Indianapolis to compete impossible. '1Marshall Unive.rs,ity that privately owned residence sohools. tomorrow in the Butler Univer- will not have money avaita'ble haUs would, "free the university 11he trainees will be accom-

PUB.POSE OF NURSING

sity Novice Debate Tournament. for quite some time. Out of ne- of th·e financial burden, cxf archi- panied by their principals and The purpose of the Depertment

'11he topic wdll be the national de- cessity we have tried. to inteTest tectural consultiation and, negoti- (or) immediate supervisors. Dur- of Nursing Educetion at Marshall

bate ,proposition "greater freedom private inves,t,ors," said Dean ations of construction-."

ing the meeting each trainee will University is to asist young men

tor law enforcement agencies." VandeI1Lind.

One of the main disadvantares •be given the opportunity to pre- and women with academic and

Representing the allirmative The dean said that ,a, re5'idence would be the increase of cost to sent their problem proposal and professional potentialitlies; deve-

side af the question will be Larry hall built !by a private company students. Private investors have make a progress report.

lop their aptitudea so they may

Sonis, Charl~n freshman, and could ibe comrtructed :and avail- hirh property taxes, hirh Inter- The major purposes on this give the best possable nursing

Harry Quigley, Elkview fresh- alble for use within- a year.

ets on loans and must make a initial meemng are: 1. To review service to humanity; contribUlte

man. The negative team will con- Accordlnr to "Business Week" profit. In order to compete with and discuss their proposed study positively to the spiritual, social

sist of David Kasper, Clayton, marazlne It is "one of the few the university, the private in- for the ensuing year. 2. Give the and economic develqnnent of

N. J., freshman, and Robert Wil- really n;w and dynamic con- vestors must offer more to the trainees an opportanity to discuss the cormnunity, a.nd experience

kins, Huntington sophomore. Ac- cepts In real estate Investla« to- student which would add to the their administrative experience. continous personal and profes-

companying the team will be day," There are 25-30 private cost.

3. Discuss the various ways that sional g,rowth in an evolving de-

Miss Mary Beth Dorsey, instruc- companies national and local Dean Vandel"ILind said, "Al.. released time ror adani.nis.trative mocratjc society.

tor in speech and assistant debate that are bkinr part In this neV: though we iare only ,in the forma- duties are being provided.

coach. '11he debate squad will travel to
Ottel'bein College in Westerville, Ohio Dec. 11. Competing on the di-rmatdve team will be Caroline Massey, Ashland, Ky., sophomore, end Ranalci Jarrell, Point Plea-
81lllt junior. On the negative team will be Lowell E. Adkins, Hunt-

type of residence hall construetlon.
Ohio University's, Bromley iHall
is an example of a successtuily planned ,privaite residence hall.
The nine story huild•inlg houses
5&1 men and women, and contains an indoor pool, billiard room and other faoiilties for recreation.

tive stage, ,we are serious about
our intentions and are definitely planning to move ahead IW'ith our intentions with i'nvestors in -residence halls. At the same time, we are going to move cautious,ly
. . antl make sure we are actmg in the best .interest of the iM'llTShalJ

Eaoh trainee will be allowed .from five to ten minutes to make -this presentati'on. Each trainee
should also have prepared a duplicated copy af the problem pro-
posal for eaoh seminar partici-
,pa'~t. . .n.pprox1mately 80 people w,ill
,par.tidpate at some time during the seminar.

ON PROBATION!
Students on academic pro-
bation wm not be permitted to
pre-register during the period from Dec. 2-Jen. 21, according to Dr. J . Stewart Ailen, vice president <1f academic affairs. They will 1be -registered during regular regi.sitr-ation beginning

ington junior, and Mike Engle, iDean VanderLind said that student, 1Marshall University and The meeting will conclude ,at Jan. 22, 1966.

Qiarlestion junior.

Ohio University has a good num- its community,"

3 p.m.

PAGE TWO

THE PARTHENON

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 3, 196S

Geel A Real Saaril
ROBERT JONES, •~Parthenon" cartoonist, researched the area of "Snarltdom" and came up with his version of the famous Snark.

I Letters To The Editor

This is a ~eply to Mr. Goller's letter:

How do you know what t he ma:jority of college students think.

You do not know me, or how I think, or whet I !feel. When you

referred to "his kind," you seemed to put me in tJhe same group

'Wlith the
and show it only upon req.uest. 1 do not have a lapel flag. I am

loyal •to my country, ,a,nd. that should not have to ,be advertisedi by

1------------- any American. As to a poslt.tve perwonal commitmeat, I am already committed hinder the work of various gov-
to the co-op teaehlq prorram ermnent ageDCies, try to disrupt until the completion of my sec- miliba,ry operations, and. albout
ond semester of teachlnc. Beyond any.thing else to cause UIJ1rest.
that, my future Is not planned With new imrterial beinr made 1IJltll I have completed my mili- available to the public, it can see
tary obliptlon. I allDOllt enlisted (if people take the time to read

in the USMC this fall, but sev- It) that the SDS and similar

en! people whom I trusted In for advice, felt It would be better to wait these lut ff!W months till p-aduatlon before Joinin«. This has been the ID08t Important decision I have ever had to make.
What of your commitment, Mr. Goller? !Have you burned your dI'aft card? H-aive you !begun to indoctrinate our youth that the individual owes nothing to his coU111try? Have you been singing protest songs? Will you burn yowserur? Your protest songs are "criticizing letters" put
to verse and sung. YOUlr demonstrations a-re criticizin,g pantomimes. A demomtratlion, ,a song, and a letter are all ways of expressing oneself. lit your singing 8lld marching is a, deep personal commitment, then so are my letters.
Oar troops die In win when their deaths are mocked and

rn,ups are one of the best weap-

ons of the Viet Conr (which

some are supportinc In the war

apimt their own country). This

opmion Is not mine alone. It is

shared with promlnant news-

paper columnists and political

analyslsts.

wm 'My commitme nt has been made

and

,be enforeed and iredn,-

forced through my last mol'lfths

at 1Ma:rahall, my military service,

and ,what may 1ay ahead 8'fter

tha•t. ,Lt your commitment is that

of -the path of the SDS, then this

way of Ufe (which has !been said

to have its faults, and this is very

true, but faT, far ibetter thtan an,y

other way of livdng yet devised

by man) may fall info decay and

win. I am a·Jso committed to try

and prevellft this decay whioh is

manifesting dtsel!f in some of to-

morrow's -leaders (?).

JOHN PAULL HOGG,

Barboursville senior

made fan of, when their families

are called on the phone and To The Editor:

abll9ed In the name of "free speech," the vletniks fall to reallse that they die to allow them to protest (BOmetblq which Is not allowed In a Communist country and probably not be the society they say they want.)
Part of -a popular social protest song goes, '1tow :many times can a man turn his head and ,pretend that he just doesn't see." With this -I ask you, Mr. Go!l:erwlhat ds your commitment? According to an, article in the Herald-Dispatch. Nov. 4, 1965,

Conce11nmg your recent ,a•rticle entiUed '™1U Coed1 Elected ViManova Queen," .J •wish to in!form you of a, dJi.Te mistake made on your part. Villanova is not, and I quote, "A Catholre !boys school."
Villanova as a Catholic Ullliver-
silty for men! ! I hope this correction will be
applied to any ,further ,pubtiC3tion referring to VoiUanow University.
MIORAEL A. GURDA
Editor's Note:

page 4, The SDS and similar We appreciate the correction groups are committed to break and are sorry for the er,ror. We' re the law. Their various '\ins" also ,pleased to hear that Villawould stop .tl'afiic and 'business, nova reads 'The Parthenon."

Watch Out For Snarks

('EDITOR'S NOTE: The folfowing was written 'by !Ed Schwertz of tJhe Collel§iate Press Service. Schwartz is a graduate of Oberlin College and is presently e graduate s-tuden-t in communications at Ne,w Yo.nit University.)
There ds a peculiar breed of synthetic human, being, found in alarmingly lai,ge herds on campuses acrOSB the country, which I would oall the Snal'k. He exists on lbobh the under.gradiuate and graduate level; he -attends both liberal arts and ,technical schools; he can major in any department. Hi:s goal ,is a,n, as&iduous· culttivation of inactiv,ity. This he achieves dn the foUowdng we-ys:
1) 'He is a lead1ing proponent of indirection. ,Lf male, education is the road to "a good jab." It doam't make an,y diflference what kind of job, as· long as i-t is "a good job." If tfemale, education is the road to. ·"a -husband." It doesn' t make any dfflerence what kind of ,husband, as long as it is "•a, husband."
2) He oposes thlnkinr. Think~. In this case, means any Intellectual process which varies from material in class notes and assiped reading. A synonym for thinldnc is "havlnr Ideas," of which the -Snark possesses few, If any.
3. He op.poses change. This doesn't mean that the Snark js .politically conservative. Indeed, in the era of the Johnsonfan• consensus, he may iwell lbe a Democ11at. Above all, the ,is "middJ.e of the road," atlthough he maiy not know what "the ·road" is. He also deems himself "responmble," although to whom or what is often uncleair.
4) IHe exalts competence. Note
Coeds' Dorms
Set Christmas
Vesper Theme
The women's, dorms are continuing .preparation, for the Christmas season.
Since school ibegan in, September, the dorms have held vesper services. During the hol~dey season t,he dorm -vespers will have Christmas themes.
Laidley HaH is continuing its observance crf Advent Season by lighting a candle at each vesper service.
·Laidley lit Its fil'9t candle observinc Advent -Season last Sanday. Linda Lycan, Fort Gay sophomore, coordinated the vesper prorNJD. Pam Buffington, Pt. Pleasaut freshman, conducted the service.
The program consisted of a reading, song, lighting of t h e candle, ,poem, prayer and the last song, whioh closed ,the program.
P11ichard Hlall continued its regular vesper service with Joyce Shewey, Kemnit s·ophomore and vice-'l)resident of the dorm, presiding.
1West HaU vesper services, were conducted Nov. ·23. Marlene Roach, J>arsons sophomore, coordinated the service.
The prorram consisted of a duet by Sharon Meisterhans, Parkersburr freshman, and Katura Carey, Portsmouth, Va. freshman. The accompaniment was the baritone nkelele played by Fredda Fitser, Parkersburr freshman. .
The guest speaker was Rev. Elmer 1Die11ks., campus pastor. Gail Ransom, Charleston junior, closed the ,program with a .prayer. All three dorms plian ,to have pre.Christmas vesper services.

that competence is not bril,lience, which often generates direction, ideas, ohange, social -upheaval, and psychological .instability. Competence embodies the efficient admin.istration, of somebod~ else's programs; the ability to blend· int any surrounding; the art of ibeing ''well groomed."
5) His motto is, "Speak softly and carry a small stick."
Smrks rarely orpnise for anythinr, save an occasional "service" project, such as tea for the incominr freshman class. Their main talent lies In opposition. The Snark Is the one who attacks a collere film reviewer who questions the value of James Bond. He Is a stem critic of widergraduate literary magazines, which be finds "phony and depressinr.''
He's against lrberal erls· requirements--"usel-ess;" and ciass
discussion - ''bull." He's the first
to 1brand a poHt,ic8Jl group "iir-

responsible," and. the laet. to express a .political Qpinion himself. Whenever originality threatens to rear its ugly head, the Sna11k ds allw!lfys around to suppress it.
To be sure, ,a Snark is not useless to a college communi ty. He's quiet, for one thing, which makes it easier to swdy tint crowded dormitories. Aside from periodic panty raids - the Snark's exercise in instdtutionalizedi bra·vado ---.he rarely causes ia uni-versity administration any trouble, particularly d-n, raising tfunds. Some professors may like him, since he rarely disaigrees with what he's told on ex,amination:s and PIIIPers. No - .it's dtiifficult to imagine how a -university -would survive without healthy proportion of student Snarks.
And ,a ·h~althy proportion there is. Just look around the Student Union sometime. Or try tat.liki1ng albout classroom materiail. Or gaze in your mirror one morntlng.
Sn·arks.

MU Alumnus Returns
To Recruit for Navy

:A 'Marshall Alumnus is ,back on campus today, but this time he

won' t be s!Judyin,g. iEnBigni 'Reno Unger is a 1964 graduate of Mar-

shall -with a major in journalism. He arid Chief Petty Officer P9t

Fellows will lbe in the Shawkey Student Union a.J:l day.

!Ensign Un,ger went directly to the U.S. Naval Sahool of Pre-

flight after •graduation. Ensign ,Uniger is currenitly assi,gned to tem-

porary duty at the recruiting office, Naval, Afr Faci1i.ty at AndJrews

Air !Force Base in Washington D. C. This ,base sends a recruiting

team to Marshall once each semester.

After leaving Marshall, Ensirn

Papers Unrer's recruitinr career will
come to an end and he will be assigned to air intercept control,

Are

Presented drone squadron six, Dam Neck,
Virrinia. After iworking a summer as a

lifeguard at Glenibruar Country Club, he entered trai?lling as an av~a,tion officer candidate a-t the Navy Schoo1 of Pre...Fli~t ,in Pensacola. He was commissioned an Ensign and began 1bask flig ht t11aining at t-he com,pl-etion, of his 16-week. ,pre-flight trainin,g.
In January Enslrn Unrer wHI travel to the South China Sea to join bis ship, the carrier U. S. S. Hancock. The ship w\11 be participatinr in operations of the coast of Viet Nam.
.Male students interested in a commis.sion through Officer Can,d ida te ISohool· or as a Niava-1 AviaHon Offiicer are in'Vit ed to stop by and see Ensign Unger and Chief .Fellows.

Niine research papers were presented by the chemistry department at bhe annual convention of. the American Chemic al Society bhis ·week in Memphis, Tenn.
Dr. Ned D. Heindel, assistant professor of chemist11y, presented four papers. Two were directed to the 0:r,ganic Chemistry Division. Dr. Heindel also presented a pa,:,er in cooper ,a tion wibh Thoma.s F . Lemke, Tremont, Pa. graduate studenit, to the Medicinal Chemistry group. His fourth pa.per entitled ''Teaching of Photoohemist11y in ~he Unde11graduate Curriculwn," was given .before the EdUJCation Division.
Two papers were .presented by Dr. M. R. Chakrabarty, •assistant

prof,essor of chemistry.

STUDENT NURSES

Dr. Ohakra:barty also read two

Francis N. Gay, employment papers wh-ioh were to be present-

su.pe!'Wsor of V,a,nderbilt Ul'l'iver- ed by Dr. Edward S. Hanrahan,

sity Medical Cemer will be at the assistant professor in clhemjstry.

Plac ement Office today for in- Dr. Heindel spoke on "Chromic

terviews with nurs.ing students, Acid Oxidations of 1,2-D iols,"

said Robert Aelxander, director before the O r g a n i c Chemistry

of ,Placement.
The

group-. -----------
Parthenon

MARSHALL UNIVERSITY STUDENT NEWSPAPER

E stablished 1896

Member of West Vlnrlnla Intercolle ll'late Press AssoclaUon Full-leased Wire to The Associated Pres• •
Entered as second class matter. May 29. 1945. a t the P ost Office at Hunttnston, West Vlr11inla, u nder A ct o f Conll'ress. ·March 8, 18'79.
Published eeml-weelcly durlnll' school year and weekly duri1111' summer by DeP11rt-

ment of AcUvtty

Journalism, Manhall University, 16th Street and 3rd A venue, Huntlnll'ton. West Vlrsinla.
Off-campus subscription fee Is $6.00 per ye ar. fee covers on-campus studen t • ubscrtptlon nt th-, rate of $2.00 per
semester plus 50 cents for ea ch summer term. Phone 523-8582 or Journalism Dept., Ext. 235 of 1123-3411

STAFF

ICdltor-In-Chlef , , . ... ... , ....... , ......... . , . , ... , .. . . .. , .. , , .. .. .. . . .. David Pel'ton

Manall'inll' Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .

. . . Lloyd D. Lewil

News Editors . . .. .. • .. • . .. . . • .. . .. .. . .. . . . •.. . . . • . .. .. Sherry San, Karen Wicklin•

Soctet7 Editor . .. , . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . Terri Gothard

Feature Editor . . . . ... ... . .... , , . , , , , . . . . , , , , . .. .. . .. .... . . . . . . , , . . . . . . . Dave Gerten

Sp0rta Editor . . . . . .. ...... . .... . .. . ..... .... ... . .. .. .. , . .. . . . . .. .. .. . Harry l"laher

Assistant Sl>Orta Editor .. . . . .. . . . .. . . . • . . . .. . . . . . . • .. . .. . . .. . . . .. . . . . .. KYie Nye

bc:hanse Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . •. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . R01emar;v Flaherty

Buatnesa Manall'er ........ . .. ... . . . .......... •.. . •... , . .... , . . . . . . . . .

Judy FosteJ

Circulation Editor . . .. .. . .. . .. . ..... . . • .. ...... •.. •. . .... .... . • ... .. .Barbara Hensley Photo Lab Technician . .. . . .. .. . .. .. . .. . . .. . . . •. . • . . • .. • .. . .. .. . . . . .. . . Michael Bell ICdllortal Counselor . .. . .. .. . , , ... . .. •. . . , . . . , .. , . .... .. . . .... . , . . , . . . Lamar Bridll'et Faculty Advt.er . .. .. . .. .. .. . . •• .. .. .. .. .. .. ..... . ... .. ... . ........ W . Pa,e PIU

~
COMMERCIAL PTG. & LITHO. CO.

F1RIIDAY, mxEMBIER 3, 1.965

THE PARTHENON

.Has The Flu
By ROBERT JONF.s Feature Writer
Iif you feel like flym' an' a-smilin all the time,
An' you can answer when folks iast you "I'm jest a-leeli-n' fine",
An' you're in liove wlith ever'bodiy, then let me say to you
You haven't yet been hit by what they call the flu.
But when your head hurts sometlhin' awtfUil an' your sides are lfeelin' bum
When your front and back both hurt and all the rest biy gum!
You may be sure and certain belfore the M.D. looks at you
Your insides are a-1battlin' with what they call the filu!
You'll feel the chills a-ohasin' all -up and down your spine,
And you k1110w that nevermore will you be feelin' :fine.
And you don't want any dinnerthen my advice to you
Is to crawl in bed and kiver upfor you have got the flu!

Bug Been

Suggin✓ You?

Graduate Student Given Scholarship

Patrick R. McDonald, Miami, Fla. graduate student, has receiv-

ed a $250 cash 90hola·rship award from the Jewel Tea Co., Inc.

The Jewel Home Shopping Service of Barrington, Ill., a division

CONCEBTISSELLOUT

of the Jewel Tea Co., Inc., made Atten1lion,! Tickets for the

fifteen such awards to college Henry !Manoini Concert Monday

students with the best records of night have ,been sold oul •Be-

success on summer job assign- cause of the seating problem stu-

ments in 1965. More than 250 col- dents aire urged to 'be at the the-

lege students from over 100 col- ater by 8:1-5 p.m. ID cards must

leges and universities in the be presented along with tidtets

United States competed for these for admission.

91Wlards.

The summer .program for col- DORM DANCE CANCELLED

lege undex,graduates p r o v i des The inter-dorm dance schedui:

young men an opportunity for ed for tonighlt in Gullickson Hali

employment during the summer has -been cancelled, said Mrs.

vacation. It also provides them Vanna ffens,ley, housemother of

an opportunity to get acquainted West HaU. ·The dance was to be-

with big ·business; it ~ves man- gin at 8 p.m. and wu to be a agement an opportunity to get square dance. All of the donns

acquainted with them •b e f or e on campus and the other housin1g

graduation.

facilities were to participate.

In the words of the poet, the flu just is no fun. Anyone who has ~ver had a .good case can testify ,to that.
Most of you ,pr.o'bably aren't
giving much thou~t about catch-ing the ~lu at this point. It won't
hit me you say. I'm in great sha.pe you insist. You better think again. A sLight increase in the number of cases of 'flu is predri.cted for this year by Dr. Thomas W. Nale, of the Cabell-Huntington Health Depar.liment. These predictions are based on a study of cycles of flu ·oocurenoes over the years, he went on to say.

Sm,"leI Jl,e
A1thou~ there is no prediction of a large flu epidemic you can narrow the risk by taking the vaccine. This shot is offered to the student free of charige says Dr. T. Cra,ig _McKee, uniiversity iphysician. lt is given in one injection.,
According to Dr. McKee, the flu season begins around Decern-

11an sa,sl
,n
ber and runs until Spring. This takes in Christmas vacation and exam time.
You don't want to take a chance on missing alil the winter fun, do yiou? You aren'.t going to risk missirng all your exams and hiavi.n,g ito make them up, are you? Don't wait too late. The flu bird flys s~idltly.

Roaming tlt:bt ~rttn

By TERRI GOTHARD Society Editor
To get the holiday s,eason on its
way, two sororitlies are having their wimer lforma,l:s this weekend.
"Red tCa,r:oo.iionl' is the theme of Alpha Chi Omega's wintter formal to introduce rtiheir f.all pled,-
ges. Th·e dance will be iheild .tomorrow 'from 8-12 p.m. in the Hotel •Fredeciok Ballroom rwith the Coachmen playfog.
The -alumnae of Alpha Sigma Alpha rwilL Jiave a ,bazaar titled "Holiday :House" -tomorrow at the sorority house beginning at 9 a.:m.
Alpha Sigma Phi !brothers will go to the ·basket!ball ,game tomorrow evening and will have a house party with ,the !Morris Harvey chapter fol'1owdng the game.
The Alpha Xi pledge class- are 1having ia slumber party ton,i,ght and will begin decorating the

house -tomorrow morning for Christmas.
"Delta Zeta Winter Wonder·I,and" will be held at •Riverside tomorrow with the Bluenotes providing the music for the formal. The ,Delta Zeta !Man of the Year wil1 be presented· during intermission.
:Jappa Alpha fraternity brothers reported this weekend as ? ? ? ?
New offiicers were elected hy the Lambda Chi ifr,a-temity recently. They ~re: President Carl Nelson, Peekskill, N. Y. junior; Vice President Kyle Nye, Hinton junior; Second Vice Presidenit Theron Mo r ,ga,n, Enmnelow, Wash. junior.
Secretary Bob Lee, Cleveland, Ohio senior; treasurer Riehl !Mills, Hun'1:in,gton junior; Rush Chairman Dave Frost, HU11Jbington, ju-
nior; Social Chairman Chris Wat-

son, iHunitington sophomore; Pledge Trainer Harold Johnson, Pt. Pleasant, N. Y. sophomore; Ritualist Lowe1l Adkins, Huntington junfor.
Following the game tomorrow, the Lambda Chi's will bave a house ,party.
A "Can Hunt' is on tap for the Pikes toni!ght with a party at the Boatdocks afterward. Tomorrow ,they will go to the game and then to the Boatdocksi for another parity.
The SAEs wi'1l also attend the game but no other tactivdties are planned.
'I1he '11au Kappa Epsilon fraterni,ty aninounoes that the "Lousy Christmas ,Tree ·Party" is comilllg soon.
Following the Artist Series, the Zeta ·Beta Tau pledges •and actives will have a "Sad Saok Barty" lasting through Saturday morning.

A flew Coat Of Siin for Jl,e SAE Lio1s
"THE SAF.s ARE ALWAYS WINNERS:• was the Alpha Chi Omega's winning the.me for the
Sipna Alpha Epsilon Lion Painting Contest Nov. 19. The lions were painted to resemble the SAEs costumes in last year's Mother's Day Sin&' • The girls also wore the same costumes.

Maiestic pastel Wools, beautiful, fresh,
new, glow with the holidaysl
from 7.95 ea.
(others to 22.95 set)
Blossom out in our just unpacked pastel sportswearaurora blue, mauve pink or absinthe green . . . 'Separates' that give a lively 'lift' to your busy holiday schedule. Sketched left: Doeskin covert overblouse and matching slim skirt, fully lined, 22.95 set. Right: "Aztec" boat neck slip-on, 100% wool, 12.95. Doeskin covert straight leg slacks, fully . lined, 12.95. Other matching Separates, from 7.95.
-A-N second floor sportswear

PAGE F·OUR

THE PARTHENON

FRIDAY, DEXEMBER 3, 1965

Deadline Set

ROTC Trims

For Et Cetera

Flight Program

Bob Rogers, St. Albans senior
and editor of the Et Cetera, annoU111Ced .that final emries to the Et Cetera must be in no laiter than Dec. 15.
Et Cetera .is a campus literary magazine, established .i-n 1953 as an o u tl e ,t for student creative
writing and published annually under the supervision of the St~de:nt Government.
Memibers of the Et Cetera staff this year are: David P e y t o n, Huntington senior, short moriee; Bill Currey,. Charleston junior, ar:t; Mike Smith, Huntington junior, essays; Jeanine Caywood, Pickaway s oph om ore, PQetry; JulietJte Wiles, Day.ton, 0. senior, advertising, and Jackie Bernard, Huntington· sophomore, t y pi s ·t. Faculty advisor for the Et Cetera is Dr. Ronald G. Rollins, associate professor of English.
Wlhen asked ,a;bout his plans for the magazine, Rogers stated, "The perspective of Et Cetera will be muah lal'ger this year than it has been in the past. My only complaint is that many midents with talent never submit any of their 'WOI'lks. The main reason is that students think that their poems, essays, or short stor;ies are not igood enough, but this ie not always true a large percentage af the time."

Visiting Professor
To Head Seminar;
Topic Is Malaysia
Miillddge Walk.er, Profess-or of South-East Asian S tu dies at American Univereiity, Washington, D. C., will ·speak at the Honors House Tues day at 6:30 p.m. as a part of the Honors Proeram Seminars.
Professor Walker, an American citizen, was ·born in Shan~i in 1922. He received his B.A. at WiilIiams College, Mass., and Colft.Jmbia University, N. Y. He received his M.A. at ·the University ol California.
Professor Walker has served as Administrative Assistant to the
c en tra 1 Intelligence Agency,
Political 0.Micer for the Foreign Ser.vi:ce of the U. S. Embassy, New Delhi, was visiting lecturer at the University of Airl•angga, Indone-
A:rrnrf· sia and Consultant for South Ea-st
Asia, with. the Dept. ,ot. the_
Professor Walkers tQ}llc will be ''Malaysia".

Benedum Aid Is Available

Faculty and statt applications for Benedum research grants are
now being accepted. 'l'he deadline f or submitting
there ,applications to the of!fi.ce of Dr. W. Stewart Allen, vi.ce-president of academic affairs, is Jan. 1·5, 1966.
Marshall will receive $15,000 this summer from the Benedum

Foundation. This money will be

dm ivid

e~ d a

mong wiho

f s

acult e res

y e

a

and rch

staiM plans

have been approved -by the Bene-

dwn Foundation.

No applications for this grant

have been submitted iyet this

year. Last year 12 applications

were approved, and these 12 reci-

pients spent $12,254 of the $15,000

that was alloted.

The Benedum Foundation is a

foundation which has given sums

of money for a number of years

to aid the various activities in

connection with higher education

in West Vi11&inia. Th.is money is

donated by members of the Bene-

d1Mn family.

lnco Sd10l1nl,ip Winier Inspects Spectrogr1pl,fc Equipment
BERMAN JENKINS, Glenwood senJor, (second from rta-ht), receives an e,xplanation of some spectrograpbic equipment from D. E. Brown, Senior Spectrographer at lnco s Huntington Alloy Products Division (far right). Jenkins is one of 18 Marshall students who have been awarded one of lnco's Science and Engineering scbolanhlps. The 1965-66 academic year marks the loth anniversary of the Inco scholarships. Also participating in the inspection are John Shay (left), dean of lriuclent affairs, and George Fraley, financial a.Id off\cer.

Enthusiasm And $40 Mark Beginning Of Marshall U.

By BABBABA ROBERTS Feature Writer
From a !forty-dollar piarcel of }and and the entihusiasin of early settiers has coone one of West Virginia's important educationaJ institutions, 'Manhall University.
MarshaH ,was oniginated in 1·837, when iit took the place CJf a school called Mt. Hebron which stood on a knoll, now the site_ of "Old !Main," Mt. Hebron was a long structure built or,gioolly as a 'Method,ist church, the predominant religious ,group in this localicy at that time.
In 1837, residents of Guyandotte and rural dwellen to the west of the river turned their attention to better educational faciltties for their children. CiviJlution bad reached the mouth of the Guyandotte River almost fifty yean before. The early Cabell County farmers bepn to desire education, culture, and broa-
der opportUDltles for their chlldren.
The leading enthusiast in the
movement for the estalbldshm-ent
of an academy was John 0 . Laidley, a lawyer. Laid,ley dr.ew S'll'ppollt from Presbyterian farmers in the a·rea Wlho were compelled to worship dn Ohio, and who wanted a closer church. The PresbyteriaM indicated the Y
would su~ribe to the fund tor
establishing the academy if they were permitted the regullar -use of the chapel for reli~ous worship. This aniangemen:t was amented to by ·Laidley and those associated -wdth him.
When school opened· in the 'Mt.
Hebron log .building in the lfall
of 1837, h ,was as IM:arshall. Aca-
demy. On March 13, 1838, th e
General Assembly ?f .Viliginda
passed ian act establlshmg Ma.rshall Academy and named a board of trustees. The Academy was named for John Marshaill, Chief Justice of ·the U. S . Supreme Court ifrom 11K>l to 1835. The name was selected probably
·through the influence CJf John Laidley who was a close personal friend of the Vdrgima jurist who had died two year., before the school was started.
The sponsors were far f r o m being content with the facilities
the old Mt. Hebron building of-

tered. In planning a new structure they arranged for the site to be the property of the trustees. The trustees acquired an a c r e and a quarter from James Holderby and bis wife. On this land stood the 10&' Mt. Hebron. The transfer was made on June SO, 1838, the deed stating that the land was to be used "for the express purpose of an academy and for no other purpose."
The new •building !for !Ma,z,shall Academy rwas four-roomed, one room lbeing set aside as, a ohapel. From that time the Presby,terians, and llllter the Methodists, were closely identified with the a.Mai.rs of -Marshall Academy.
,About 1850 a proposal was made by the trustees to the Western "lji,~ia Conlference of the Methodist :Episcopal Church, South, that the latter take over Maraha.ll Aoademy. A coll!ference committee on education studied the proposal and reccnnmended that it be accepted. There is no record of terms and considerations, 1but ,the conference ac,cepted the proposition• and the acad·emy become a .Methodist dnstitution. In fe58, the Virginia Assembly made a college of the academy.
During the latter hallf of. the 1'850'.t the school nm in-to finan-cial diMicul1ies. While the trustees were troubled with· accum.ulated.delbts, Professor W. R. Boyer •broulbt suit for unpaid sal-
ary. In the sprurg 1661 m the
Cabell CounJty Cireuit Court, Boyer was awarded a jud.pnent. The Oourt directed Allbert Laidley to sell the College a1 pUblic aiuction if the professor ,was not satisified at the end CJf thirty days. Lairlley did not carry out the judgment am was rep1aced

as commis.sioner lby John Laidley, Jr., w,ho sold the -property for $1,500.
During the Civil War years the promises were occupied by a family who conducted a private school to satisfy the clalll!le in the deed which limited use of the property to school purposes.
After the War the Western Virginia Contference started a m ovement to rega,in control of the institution for the southern :Methodists, But in 1867 interest in revivdng the coHege took a d•i,fferent form. The new movement had -for i,ts objective the establishment of a state-owned oand operat ed iIDstitution on the ,property. The West Virginia Legisl For the next halif-c~nttury Ma,rsha-11 College grew. Builddngs were ereoted and the academic program enl-a,z,ged oand· 1mproved. The ,improved academic J>rogram was officially recognized ,by t-he legislature in 1961, when it changed the name of the colle€e to Marshall University.
Marshall again enJJarged its program ,in 1'963, by establishing branch colleges .at Logian and Williamson.
THE GAS LIGHTER
in old Fraternal Hall
4th Ave. and lZth St.
en house !for IMU stud nday. and Saturday; need I
FBI.: THE TOBQU&S

ROYAL -

COLE -

SMITH CORONAS - UNDER.WOODS REMINGTONS - OLYMPIAS OLIVETrl - VOE_;S

Rentals 18.51 on S montbll Rental

Tue-•• leniee-'l'bla Cllpplq wortla SUI - Typewriter

CRUTCHER
BUSINESS MACHINES

17115th An.

Pboae JA S-lnl-

Hutlqton, W. VL

By TOM CAMDEN Teachers College Journalist "Not enough student candidates could q u a 1i f y on the physical examinatron." According to M. Sgt. Richard R. Giles, pub1ic information oJlficer in the Military Science Department, thls is the reason why the ROTC F1ight Program was discontinued Ibis year. Sgt. G ,i 1e s said th:at the main oaure for disquali!ioation was the eye test, and in o r d e r for the lflight candidate to pass the eye test he must have 20-20 vision in 'both eyes. The fUght program was started in 1961 and was di900ntinued ~n 1964. T.he minimum number of candidates the iprogram must have in mder to receive government Giles ,indicates that the f 1i g h t financial assistance ,is five. Sgt. program will be resumed again if there are enough students who can qualify. •The fUght program is offered only to students who are seniors majoz,ing in mili.tary science and for those students wlho are mi1itary science majors who have completed their military science requirement.
INTERVIEWS SCHEDULED Robert Alexander, director of piacement has armoUDCed· that C. N. Fa nnin, ~ t superintendent of Ca·bell County Schools wi:ll ibe at the Placement Office Dec. 6-7.
n1u REICII with Ket~
KEN GAINEB Manball '64
I'M HERE TO ANSWER QUESTIONS
Questions about saving for the future, about creating an adequate estate for future responsibilities, about money and life insurance and you. I'm Ken Gainer, Connecticut Mutual Life's representative here on the Marshall campus. I hope I'll have a chance to answer your questions soon.
the blue chip company
onnecticut Mutual Lil
on the College Campus
1034 6th Ave. Suite Z0l
Phone 5Z2-73Zl

nill>AY, DIE)CEMl8ER 3, 1966

THE PARTHENON

Herd Meets Eagles In Cage Debut

By BARRY FISHER

Zt~!~:;, "We're not thinking

They will •have a chance

+,o scout us and have bad two weeks lonrger to practice. But w:e'ill

bbeaskreetaidbayl,l"

said
CO'a.Ch

Raitc:hMoIMl'reioskHfeaSrl'vleel,y

sCbaorllteingge.

his

first

year

as

head

Grid Year
Proves Full

.

.

Langfitt Key To Success, Says Coach Ell,.sJoh·nson

The Golden Eagles wdH open their basiket'ball season againsit

Bluefield State CoHege tonight and journey to H'Ullltin•gton to meet the Thunderinig Herd ·at the F,ield House tomorrow ni1'h,t.

The Golden Eagles will stairt 6-2 Jim iHay-es, !freshman stand-..

out from IHenbert Hoover High School, ,and 5-9 Roger Hart as
guards. 6-3 Gary !Martin and Ron Null will •be at .forwards with 6-4
Mike CUNY and 6-'5 Jim 1MdCalty alternating at center.

In practice scrummages !Morris Ha·11Vey has had ,from five to seven players scoring in double figures. "Our ofifell6e is: di!S'igned for ba,}anced scoring," said Meckfessel.
Morris Harvey, 17-•10 1a&t year is rated as ·the pre-season choice to succeed Wet Virgima. Tech as champions of the •West Villginfa Intercollegiate Coillference.
The Thundering Herd will
counter the ,Eagle attack with a

coach Eli'is Johnson will sita·rt 6-4 Tom Langfitt and 6-7 George Stone -at the foz,w,a•rd posts, 6-0 Orville Stepp ando 6-G Bob Redd at guards and· 6-8 Bob Allen at center.
"We -will- expect mistakes :from our . sophomores," J games we should lose and we will lose some games th a t we should win, 1but our boys wiJ.,1 give a good account of them-

stiff pressing defense. Head selves."

Of Contrast
The Marshan Uruversity rrhunidemng Herd-'s football season is a study in conrtrast, for the Herd won ii.ts firsot four games and drew the 11arges4 home game attenda'II.Ce in recent years, only to lose its next five games and d,raw the smallest home game crowd for its final winning gaime.
In flh.e :first season ,game t hie Thundering iHerd posted a 212-lrz victory over Morehead State. The game w a s ''highlighted by !Marshall's defensive unit led 'by !linebacker Tom Good, midd!le guard Clyde Owens- and delfeMive backs Gary Man-in and Jdm Rea.ton.
Twn More Wins In the second game the offense took charge with the l!ine paving the way for -Mic~ey Joackson's four touchdowns. The Herd defeated t h e MaToon:s of Eatsem Kentucky ~8...1·2. Marshall exihibited tbotih. a fin,e ofifense and a stingy defense in its third· win of the season over Toledo. Offensive standouts were furnback Andy Sochla with 103 yards gained r -ushing, and tMiokey Jackson who picked uip two touchdawns to run his season's total to nine dn three games.
Herd's Waterloo

By WOODROW WILSON
Marshall opens its 1965 basketball season tomorrow night and on the tall frame of captain Tom Langfitt lies its hopes of a winning year.
Langfitt, 6-4 senior forward from Washington, Pa., returns as a regular for the third straight at MU, having achieved first team All-MAC last year as a junior.
He will join ,with four promising sophomores in the opener tomorrow night to compose the Thundering Herd's starting lineup and, being the only veteran in the unit, must be an overall leader and continue his fine performances of his past two seasons.
MU's Head Coach Ellis Johnson when talking of his squads success this season says, "Langfitt is the real key. He's the only returning letterman who will start and must be a leader for the four starting sophomores."
Johnson, who likes to talk about his star performer, went on by saying, "Right now he ·is the most experienced and best individual defensive man on the team. His shooting average in 11 practice games is 60 per cent and he seems to be doing everything better this year than in his past two seasons. If he continues at his current pace, he'll again be one of the best players in the MAC."
Langfitt entered Marshall In
1962 OD a basketball scholarship
after a brilliant schoolboy record
at Washington High School in
Pennsylvania where he pined
all-section twice and won three
letters in the sport.
In hi:.s freshman season at Mar-
ab.all, he avera.ged 1~ ipodnits a tilt
and was one of the maim,t,a,ys, in
the frosh's 'fine mark that year.
Hampered :by a knee in,jury in
his sophomore year, Lang,fitt stdll
topped the, Thundering Herd in scoring wit6 357 points ,for a fine

T he Quantreo !Marines, called 1'5,5 avenaige, His season high

by most af the Herd the haTdest was 32 points against Western

game that they had pla1Yed, Michigan and he was just waxm-

A STADIUM COMMI'ITEE was appointed by President Stewart B. Smith at the Marshall Stag Club Football Banquet Tuesday nig'bt, to study and gather facts for the possible construction of a new stadium for the university, Members of the 15-man committee include, from left, ~rge Rorrer, sports editor of .the Bunting-ton Herald Dispatch, Neal B. (Whitey) Wilson, Marshall athletic director and Ernie Salvators, spons editor of the Bunttnston Advertiser.

·proved ,to ,be the Waterloo for Marshall. For it was in this, tough 10-9 win tHat the Herd lost quarteliback Howie 'Miller for ihe season. Tom Good -played• one of his fin-est ,games and. was n-amed lineman of the week in the IMiAC.
Then the lrerd• ran into the fired-up Miami Redskiins led· by

ing up to the taSk ahead of him. In his junior season last year,
Langfitt qaln led the ThunderIng Herd In scoring with 509 points for an average of 21.2 a game. Be not only led the Herd in the department but was runner-up in scoring in the MAC. Ncn to be overlooked is Lang-fttt's

quarteliback Matte, who scored fine foul shooting last year

Stadium Committee Appointed At Stag Club Dinner Tuesday
President Stewart H. Smith an- site; to recommend the size and nounood the formation of a sta- ty,pe; and to determine flhe ap-

two touohdowns and· 1Jhrew for a third. The score wound-up 28-7·
Marshil'll's second' loss to Louis-ville, al-though a we!I played .game, didn't help the record. any.
Western IMichig-an was the next spoiler for the Herd. (Mickey

which placed him In the top four in the conferenee. Bis foul shootIng percentage was .'186.
To top off his grea,t junior season, Langntt iwas awarded ,first
team AU-'MAC. He was the only junior to capture such honor& on

dium committee at the Sta.g Club proximate cost and recommend Jackson scored both touchdowns the team.

Foofil>all Banquet 'Duesdsay ni,ght me11hods of fil118.ncing.

to help his scorin,g record, but it Now approaching ihis senior

at the Onlzed Club.

President Smith said plans for wasn't quite enough to top West- season Lan•gfitt knows he's the

The stadium committee consists a new stadiwn are being organ- em 'Michigan's two touchdowns key to the young Thundering

of Huntington citizens and uni- ized because of the poor condd- and a field goal.

versity representatives who will tion of .the present playing field

Folll4h Straight Loss

Herd•'s success arui would like nothi.nlg 1better than to have an-

TOM LANGFITT

make a study and gather facts at Fail'field Stadium. He said this IThe ifourth loss of the reason other great year and lead· Mar-

and infomiation relating to the has been an increasing source of ca,me at the hands of Bowling shall to an construction of a football stadium. criticism by visiting teams and Green who daTkened, the spil1its cha-mpions•hip.

MAC

basketball Marvin Recognized

The committee cons is ts of
eleven residents of Huntington: Joseph R. Dial, ,president of the
Stag Club; David A. Foard, Jr., president of the Alumni Associa-

institutions.
Marshall has to share ,the stadium with two other local hi.gh
school teams, whiClh. partly accounts for the poor condition of

of the' Homecoming Game crowd

by scoring 20 points to Marshall's

six.

·

The last loss of the season, was suflfered lat Kent State ,by the

-------------
'Incredible Iceland' Is Next forum Film

For Sportsmanship
Gary Marvin, Wheeling senior, received the senior sportsmanship awarod, Nov. 23, at the Mar-

tian; ·Larry Glock, evecutive di-

rector, Downtown Improvement Group; Hu~ A. Kim:aid, Hunt-

.ington Ch arnlber of Commerce;

William G. P owe rs, president, -a.:N Green Club.

.1.A16





O Jenmngs Rife, attorney; R. 0 . R·obertson, Jr., City Counc.il,nan,. ,-.=..u__,,ge T. R·orrer, 9PC>rts editor' HeTald Di~ -•t-Jch·' Ernie Salvatore, ~cm.--nrts edi.tor, Huntington Advertiser; Dr. Thom as F.
Scott, ""'-·ysician and Charles w
Stewarit,,,• ~'Ctu,ral enalneer • Unive,rsity committ•ee--r·epre• sen-

tatives are: Sam E. C1agg, chair-

the field.

------------FOOTBALL CHAMPS

Dr Alta Gaynor professor ot.

~. : -p...,.s1cal

e

d u

c

a

t

• w

n

,

'

1 a

s

t

w d
e nes-

day presented Sandy Sunderliand,

Huntington sophomore and c..,.._ tain af Ind-ndent's Team Th-re...ewith the ~.W....- omen's Intramural
~~-.uf.tl"-l·Onsh·I' P t rophy. 1n .u.u. e .>,Jlnal
~ e ,p1a..,~.~ Niov. 1, .u..u. e 1nd ependen't'S Team Three defeated In-

depend ent's Tearn Two, cap1a..ined 1b y p a tsy E ar 1 es, H-un,..1. ngton _ft~1.....~...ore. ..,......,.._, score was 18_0 said Dr. Gaynor.

ihpow :~~~

of 33~13 first lbut·

Marshall a·gain couldn't hold• off

1lh

~ul ttaok of the

Fle

a

as •es. Although the Thundering iHerd had lost five straoiight they closed

out

t h e

season

.th' w1

a

b' 1g

. wm

over

Ohio

l'{J • ' ty mvers1 .

Pla!Y

was

. .

.. f

highlighted

b• yndt:h he

pusm. g

O
f

MAiliekx SaJnso_s,_ti_a Oht i e ruennmitnd1g O

c ey a~n. · 0 ,w

own

to defeatb by thethscore of 219M-14,

but n.ot . eforeby ey ·g· ave 'thair-

sball

iai.

g,._am. e

I
th

c...o.,mrding W arlt

n

two pom...,, in e •111u qu er.

Robert Davis will p res e n t a
.film entitled "ln':l'edible Iceland/' 8 pm, Tue9day m the Old Main
auditorium ·as the fourth in the series of Community Forums.

'The film will display various

aspects
d th

of

thet· landt,r

the d

people d ·

a...n..

· e recrea lOn, · a +-• ..J th · I d

e

an

m-

un.,s..., Ul e 1s an •

Iceland is known for its many

contrasts, with 39,698 mi 1es of

rock formations, waterfalls, gla-

'Ciers and almost 200 volcanoes.

The film accompanies Asta Gud-

jonsdottir, a typical housewife,

doing her •shopping, ,prepar.ing

shall Stag Club's 6th Ann u a 1 Football Banquet.
Don M O r r i s, manager of the Student Union, presented Marvin with the trophy wbich is given
annually by the Student Union. Guest speaker at the banquet
was Frank Lauterbur, head foot1ball coach and athlebic di· rector at the Un"•••erst'ty of Toledo.
BAND PRACTICE SET Anyone interested in joining Marshall's Sy mph on i c Band sho.uld contoafct HowarMd L.. Baenlld, assistant pr essor of us1c,

man of De .partmen.t of Geo- _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

dinner and caring for her family. 1band director, in Room 110 of the

graphy; Hunt.er Hardman, profes-

STUDENT PICTURES

Glima, an acrobatic form of. Music Building. The lband prac-

sor of anatihematics and chairman DmECTORIES AVAILABLE

.A!l1 student group pictures for wrestling, skiing, fish i n,g and tices every T-uesday and Thurs-

of the Athletic B·oard; Joseph S. .student Directories are now the 1966 ''Chief Justice" must be swimm.in,g are participated in day, from 2 to 4 p.ni. Anyone

Soto, vd(:e president of Business availa'ble and may be obtained taken before the holidays. Ar- throu~out the year. Iceland has with previous instrumental exper-

and Finance; and Neal B. Wilson, tfrom senators, at fraternity and rangements for talking ipictiures 8,000 fulltime fishermen and her ience is eUgilble to join. They an-

athletic director.

sorority houses and at the Stu- can ·be made !by contacting industries include candy-making, nually Pe r,f or m at Commence-

The committee will have three dent Union between the hours af Sherry Allen, phone 736-5832, by fish canneries and hothOU5e gar- ment and Parents Weekend; and

duties: to recommend a suitable 8 a.m. and 4 p.m.

Dec. 7.

dening.

go on tour.

PAGE SIX

THE PARTHENON

:rnLDAY, D ~ 3, 1965

COMMITl'EE MEMBERS are b1111 wtih prepantIons tor the Faps International Buaar teaturtni ltema from Z9 countries. Senlor members pletand from left are Jane McCaskey of Huntington, Lynn Slavln of Buntln&'ton, Bose Marie Frecka of Ironton, Ohio and Carolyn McDonel of Wise, VL

Fagus Bazaar Begins Today

An international buaar featur ing ing held .today and tomorrow ·
the Campus Ohri~ti~ Center. The bazaar, ,which is sponsore
by Fa~s, senior women's honorary, will •be open 1-8 p.m. today
and from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. tamor-
row.
Items on sale are all imported and include Spandsh Jewelry,

LOAN DEADLINE DEC. 18

A!ll students who are N!'Ceiving 90holarshlpe or loans from !Marshall Umversi.ty or other sources must report to the Finlandal Aid Office !before Dec. HI, 1966 in order to pre-register If or second semester. 'Ibis d1ate is &lso the
rue deadline rfor students who wish to
ifor a second _....: :.:--"1 ;.,
ACNE -

spoiling y our ( un?

USE

.

CENAC
for Him / for Her

Mrican iw<><>dcarvings, .and Italian hand blown figures.
Members af Fagus are Lynn
Sl!avin, Huntington; Joan Fleckinstein Huntington· Jennifer Nagel Huntington; &06; Marie Frec-k~ Ironton, Ohio; Carolyn Fleming, Huntington; Carolyn McDonel,
Wdse, Va.; J,ane McCaslcy, Huntington; Nancy Harmon Huntington; and Kathy ImibroifilO, Charl-
ton Heights. All the members are seniors. Sponsor of. the honorary
.is Mrs. Lilli:an H . Buskirk, associate dean of students.

rn& GIANT ~

i i • I I Bur-r-

, .• • •• . 1

MATHEMATICIANS: Explore the unique opportunities at

National Security Agency
... where state-of-the-art projects and special career
development programs encourage rapid professional advancement
for the mathematician launching his career.

NSA is a scientific and technological commun ity unique in the United States, perhaps in the world. Unique in its mission, its operation, its requirements . . . unique, too, in the scope of opportunity it affords a young mathematician beginning his career.
A separate agency functioning within the Department of Defense, NSA is responsible for developing "secure" (i. e., invulnerable) communications systems to transmit and receive vital information. Within this spectrum of activity-which also encompasses electronic data processing, recording and information storage, and cryptology (the science of codes and ciphers)-are many exciting areas of concentration for the mathematics graduate. Mathematical problems are of a high order of challenge and require an uncommon amount of ingenuity; often they must first be defined, then formulatci;l before they can be solved. Many are urgent, but there is much long range work as well.
Numerous Modern Mathematical Tools, Techniques Utilized
Solution of a specific communications problem may require statistical analysis of data for causal significance, probability theory, statistical design of experiments, and Fourier analysis. Some systems design problems demand extensive research and the application of statistics, modern algebra, linear algebra, and information theory, plus such useful tools as groups, Galois fields, matrices, number theory, and stochastic processes.
Too, mathematicians at NSA often become involved in both the hardware and software of advanced computing systems, working closely with .physicists and engineers developing new concepts and circuit devices .. . and then helping find newer and more efficient ways to use them. This leads to interesting problems in automatic coding, pro-

gramming languages, speech recognition, pattern recognition and the mathematical analysis associated with learning machines.
Unequaled Facilities and Equipment
In a near-academic atmosphere, NSA scientists and engineers enjoy the most fully-instrumented laboratories and use of advanced computer and other equipment, some found nowhere else in the world.
Skilled clerical and technical support w ill free you to concentrate on the most challenging aspects of your projects, and thus help speed your professional growth.
Outstanding Colleagues
You will work alongside people of enormously varied backgrounds and intellectual interests, over 500 of w hom hold advanced degrees.
Researchers at NSA also receive constant stimulus from outside the agency. To assist in certain program areas, NSA often calls on special boards of consultants- o utstanding scientists and engineers from industry and academic centers as well as from other government agencies.
Career Development Opportunities
Your professional growth and earning power expand from the day you join NSA, without having to accumulate years of "experience." NSA career development is orderly and swift; substantial salary increases follow as you assume more and more responsibility.
A number of NSA career development programs help shorten the time when you can contribute at your maximum potential. These programs include:
ADVANCED STUDY. NSA's liberal graduate study program affords you the opportunity to pursue part-time study up to eight hours each semester and/or one semester or more of full-time graduate study at full salary. Nearly all academic costs are

paid by NSA, whose proximity to seven universities offering a wealth of advanced courses and seminars is an additional asset.
IN-HOUSE TRAIN ING. The new NSA employee first attends a six-week general orientation program, followed by a period of specialized classroom study designed to broaden familiarity w ith an area or areas of heavy NSA concern (e. g., communications theory, cryptanalysis, computer logic and analysis). Formal study is complemented by on-the-job training, as you work and learn under the guidance and direction of highly experienced associates.
PROFESSIONAL ASSOCIATIONS, TRAVEL. The agency fosters a climate of recogn ition and advancement for its young mathematicians by encouraging participation in professional- association affairs, and assisting you to attend national meetings, seminars and conferences as well as visit other research facilities where related work is underway-government, university and industrial - throughout the United States.
Liberal Personnel Policies, Attractive Location
NSA policies relating to vacations, insurance and retirement are fair and liberal. You enjoy the benefits of Federal employment w ithout the necessity of Civi l Service certification.
Located between Washington and Baltimore, NSA is also near the Chesapeake Bay, ocean beaches, ski resorts and other popular summer and winter recreation areas, not to mention the varied leisure-time attractions of the nation's capital itself. The location permits your choice of city, suburban or cou ntry living.
Campus lnt~rviews-
Check Now for Dates!
Representatives of the National Security Agency will conduct interviews on campus soon. Check with your Placement Office as soon as possible to schedule an appointment.
n s a NATIONAL SECURITY AGENCY
Suite 10, 4435 Wisconsin Avenue, N.W. Washington, D.C. 20016 An equal opportunity employer ... where imagination is the essential qualification

Preparing to load PDF file. please wait...

0 of 0
100%
The Parthenon, December 3, 1965