Vol 8_No 6_October_24_1950
• • < « * •
V I C T O P TMK S T I P I - \ f
UNDER6RADUA1E NEWSPAPER Of CCNY
fo Ackninister A Pat, A Slap
/ I / I Oil //ftfC
jchiff Money ^ praise for Council. Off of iu record for the \JkSenUe!
few I " ^ LCQUCfSm
. %g Bok Gumerove
meetings that Beaver in the cartoon below fe showing en-! — 1.
d tbe recent publication of the couragmg signs of waking up. As early as the>urth m e e t i n g ' f r f / # e
I / f f f fflCf
^ b R. Schiff will, it was dis- (shades of past Councils) some of its committees have actu i +UI15
fCvHtinrntd on Pay« I'leo;
[)Md that some part of two milBy Fixd <AoreU
Lg^d^n mvjf soon come to the
through a foundation of
Student Council Friday night approved a tieriea of resoMiirtrnt Wright is one of
lutions designed to place under its jurisdiction the right
to regiMer club leaflets* and pass judgment upon newspaper
As of •>»*• ^^ foundation funds;
ril be. administered by three
editorials dealing with Council elections.
t^Btrrr- *t include the prestUnder the proposed registration changes, all leaflets
tob of Columbia University, the
and newspaper editorials dealing*
Q^CoUefe. and the head of the
publication Society of
with Council elections will have file charges with the S.C. Judiand will be "paid over
to be submitted to a three man ciary Committee. If the body
thinks that these charges are well
public, charitable or educommittee for approval, and all
founded, it will submit the case to
'corporations in such
leaflets issued at other times will
the S.C. Discipline Committee, or
as the committee of
have to be registered. The com- the SFCSA.
dnaU decide." It is undermittee handling this registration
During the election campaign
such corporations "will
will not have the power to apall leaflets and newspaper edifeagk their work or through
prove or disapprove leaflets. As
torials dealing with the election
of conducting their work
things stand now. Student Life
are to be submitted in advance
can disapprove leaflets which they to a three man group, consisting
consider to be obscene, libelous, of cme person each from the exProbated
or lacking authenticity. These ecutive, judiciary, and election
ikkough the President was not
resolutions must be approved by committees. If the material is not
[a the position to disclose if the
the SFCSA before they can go approved, the group or newspa> would be able to receive
per will be directed not to print
apfart of this fund* he did state
it. If the ruling is not obeyed,
Ctty would certainly be in
Should these resolutions go the Council will issue a leaflet of
he Air consideration. At the
through, any person or group that
feels libeled by a leaflet may
Hunter Rally Blasts McCarran Bill
the will is being pro* * ! • the courts and therefore.
tion of the fund
for some time. The
of three have not yet
Wright has already
requests for the fund.
The unworkability of the Mc-,
Carran Communist Control Act
was the keynote of the major
speeches before a rally of some
'two hundred local college stud e n t s at Hunter College Ptay| house on Friday night.
Greeted with the warmest, applause was the Socialist Patriarch, Norman Thomas. He followed the view of other speakers in
agreeing that Congress had not
voted the McCarran measure as
an act of maliciousness, but rather that they had complied with
the apparent wishes of their constituents.
Tims he decried the leader
ship of the »lst
The provisions in which the
Statute of Limitations was extended to ten years past an o.'fense, as well as the abolition of
obstructive federal court picketing were commended by Patrick
Malin, of the American Civil Liberties Union. He did say however,
that the bill is a threat to the
civil liberties of all citizens by its
violation of the Bill of Rights.
National Security laws are actually weakened by the necessity of
"over" enforcing the guilt by association provisions. He said that
our relations with foreign nations
are embarrassed by this "hysterical outbreak."
its own on election day in opposition to the objectionable sections. Charges will tt .-n be
brought up against the offending
•organizations. This is the first
j time such action has been recom; mended against newspapers.
I An amendment to exclude
(newspapers from the ruling was
! voted down 12-12. One prominent
• member of Council remarked at
able solution was for these coun- by the Department
the time. "This is ridiculous, they
tries to open their schools to our Languages,
o n t know what they're voting
students and altow the osmosisj
of mores to take place. We. in;
turn, agreed to welcome their «tu-;
dents for an equal duration.
At CCN-Y.. Mr. Bernard Levy,: .
. . .
of Rowancej aoaaacatofcpoaaonai•••evwwa* |
of the j In order to enter into the cwn- By order of Dean Brophy, MiKyj objected to the advertising <m the
School of General Studies, isjpetitoon c«e must^be « * * • « ; - '! Lucfaan's tent came down yester-; sides of the tent. AUagarooters ieof the FWHwigW C o m - . ^ c i t ^ o r g j ^ t e i r o n ^
^WBWMK ^ ^
. ^ j , . ^ .
« com- lege, and oe sumocBuy
had a beater to keep
of the countiy vis-! « * * • • F . it wiU go up
oft Jtudi^r Once j tore the sun sets tonight,
I However. Big
buduate Study Overseas Under Fullbright Act
^ * r &* the desire to go to
/T* 8 * *** know how you can
* * *•* we admit there are
» » u a l l y scholarships
possibility of exundergrads) in accordthe Fullbright Act—
by the 79
Six hundred awards
* year. Joshua
•fcmnw of City, re
at Victoria i
the srholarstiips lies
Senator FuBU jghit
tb* n u i u n as a
I * - . <lrt
*w natwiw to repav us.
TWvrrrr- - JJ «- n i m . n r v *Zn
= " Bdtetin on Ludran: Tent Goes!
r-ing. In certam
br has'ents nwsr accompnny
since ft* rnaay
adn^iustennc t h . ^ n ^ r a n d be.partiallyv*,41 f«r
Wngbt In an
he told O r .
t mtnntratrim made a Mi
He gave a
coDcft s p i r i t
nity of ftn* school and
oortmu^'i ' -->d hralth H t also .• h.»h the school
THE otsttVAiow rosr
'Ad Agency • • a
Howis GiNMt-ao *
I f AM KiTUAjr
New* Staff: Art Rabin. Mai Locdon. Shelly Kohen. Fred Boretz, Millie
Bcrabadkor. Morale Tiplitiky. SUn Naparst, Nat Halebeky, Mtrlaia
Davis, ROOM Sbunuky, Walur Porgoa.
Featuroa Staff: Barnio MOM H«rb Herahfaac Louisa YacoWaa. Staphan
Weinberg. Hm-oW Cherry. Sandy Elkin. Davo Baach, Arthur St^ln.
Sports Staff: Bon ZHdman. MoKy l^via*. Ed Minton. I-arry Sidraoaky.
Phil Goldstein. J. & Kahn.
Buain4aa Staff: Connie Roaenbaum. Herb Kanerek.
Faculty Advisor, peor. RAVUON* F . PtBceix
Tha optwioMo aspretaed in the mUtariaia wVt ba thaaa of tka Managing'Board untii a Board of Director* is elected.
An advertisinc ***"<? h a 5
been organized at the College
School pf Buiinea* aad Social
AdmiiiistraVoa, in ordtr to offer
iraift servko to subacribing studaat orgaaizatioM.
The ageucy, organized along
regular lines, with Bobert Elliott
as ita President, is made up of
the student members of the William H. Mu» chapter of Alpha
Delta Sigma, the national advertising fraternity.
The group is headed by a plans
board and includes copy, art, layout and production staffs composed entirely of students. The
agency will publicize such activities as the senior prom, socials,
forums, clubs and fraternities. It
will represent student publications and act on intramural affairs in a public relations capacity, utilizing posters, direct mail,
and ads in student publications.
Beauty Not N
Ydu'hav* to have naorfe than-jdo^ well applied make-up, a*
beauty to w i n * Beauty Coatect esthetic selection of dotbet. | |
these days. Even House Plan is addition she must have exquisfe
swinging around to the Atlantic posture, carriage, and poise."
City School of what-to-look-forThe judges, this year, are Wti
many crusading ideas. TWr
Tha latest edict from tha eao- would like to select a typical
taric HP judpaa is that no mar* college type, instead of the spun,
good-lftoker will be selacted as ous, papier • mache Holly wo«4
Carnival Quean. In past yaata version of Betty Co-ed.
judge* hpve been guided bf
Co-chainaan of the beutf
suparficial appearance. In this
selectOMr Ben Sttudlar, spaafc.
contest, however, the victorious
ing for t h e Carnival Qua*
vixen will have to possaas othCommittee, extends an iatita.
er winning features.
tioa to all campus cuttts la
to the Caxnival compatu
When pressed for an explanation.
may he mad*
tion of these other features, said
a judge: "A contestant must have
a sparkling over-all appearance.
She must have a flattering hair-
lOontimmod from Papa One)
ally done some spade work preparatory to digging up a few
concrete results. Even more amazing, the usual filibustering
has been held to a minimum, and Council has finished its
work before the late morning hoars.
Having patted Council on the shoulder, the time has
come t o administer a sound slap for its action on leaflets.
With the major portion of the new plan, OF has no quarrel.
It would give a student group the power t o "censor" on
grounds of libel, with appeal t o the Council available.
CoaBciTs action on election-week newspaper edftorialn and leaflets b , in our opinion, both unjust and useless.
Hera y o a have a double principle estabfished: that of
prior censorship and a didicukxts assamption that people are more liable to libel a t a certain time of t h e year.
OP fully acknowledges the superior authority of Student
Council, but we insist that submitting our election-week
editorials t o a committee t o be read and approved before
printing i s an intolerable censorship and a limitation on the
free exercise of the newspaper's functions of criticism and
judgment. We do not believe any committee to be infallible;
we are afraid that power to censor will be abused for political ends.
If OP really wanted to ruin some reputations, we could
easily do it before election time. No one i s especially evil
by seasons, and the excuse that ceasorship is necessary for
one week in the term is pure poppycock. Council seemed to
realize the silliness of its actions when it almost voted t o
strike out this provision. The vote was 12-12, and the clause
stayed in. We trust that next week the tie will be broken
in favor of common sense and the provision repealed.
tfTMERCURY" the College's so-called humor magazine.
" exploded a situation last Thursday in which no aspect of humor was present.
An OP reporter was 'physically prevented" by a membar (or members) of Mercury from getting an interview
with Lily Christine, a guest at the College. He was informed
that Mercury had received insufficient publicity in OP for
its part in bringing Miss Christine to t h e School. For this
reason Mercury did not wish to "cooperate" with OP. Other
publications who obviously "cooperated" were •pemutted"
to get the story.
Whether Mercury received t h e publicity they considered due t o them, or not, is unimportant. It is unequivocably
guilty of the following charges:
1. By preventing a n OP w p e r t u ftaaa getthqg a
story, which the other papers were able to get, M e i i i y
off the Press.
2. The «sr of f orrev whether it
• r aot* n hi itoelf oafatgNahl* as
3. mm Chrnttoe was
to haa OP tnm iatervirwmg her.
However. Mercury's brilliant defense of their action is
humorous. It is their logical contention that since they were
responsible for Miss Christine's appearance, they had the
right t o decide who shouid have the "special privikge" of
comiHtnifating with the visitor.
"or fine-featbered friend isn't being "takca-in*
by all those tricky cigarette tests you hear so much about! A last puff of
this brand—a sniff of that. A quick inhale—a fast exhale—and you're
supposed to know all about cigarettes. N o ! You don't have to rely on quicktricks. The sensible way to test a cigarette is to smoke
pack after pack, day after day. Thai's the test
Camel asks you t o m a k e . , .the 30-Day Mildness T e s t
Siaoke Camels—aad only Camels—for 3 0 days. Let y o w
<m» "T-Zoae" | T for Throat.T for Taste> be your
proving groand. And when you've tried Camels as a
steady m o k e , y o u l l inon
Mor* People Smok* Camels
THE OKIftVATION POST
Tf^e O P i t t m , ^
.efioua. doctor; the little black
J k i w f*»
" ^ ^ ^ ^ ieiUng
* l ? 3 t t o t » w e . You don't believe I m going,
ilki ' ^ - H^fteine Carrol? My goodness, if you'd
^"nalthk book I've been telling you about—
y l S j t o m Go»ot by Honore de Balzac—
NUj. i T i e e ifs all perfectly plausible. Wh/, we
2 twa make it a double wedding, with you
"TVaecia V^pderbuilt . . ."
Ihdal*«r» thought that the poor strugglina
laities «n hetrasa aad ends his
sweetmeats on an ambroiderad
a rhtr***"* reserved strietlr for
+ flctioa. iaaaoina my suipris*
GOBIOT, to find the
£jfc^B*pnmltkt lee frustrated fortuno-hunt- if» haNw a threadbare. Parisian schoolboy.
- ^ t Euaana HtT^r 1 ^ magically finds the
Mis baft ample bosoms aad bulging wallets,
^fi—"Tmost choose between marrying Vic.
igfct TtflafhKr a girl worth a million francs,
cltMVPOitad the rest of his life.by hia baaam&bm
Conntess Palphine de Hwnringeu.
tM Aa tak produced no won* affect on me
^0 a lae wajdr manic phases I ewe to my gsim
a soldiar-of-fortuno. a Inttar
t» PEBE GOBIOT aad its suceasaen.
As^U school chum recently arranged a rendez« • between me and a petit baggage who was
^MlaUy living in well-upholstered environs.
He pri mistakenly believed I was six foot-three,
toi the buiW of a fullback, and was the scion
4 vedtiqr New England stock. How she ever
pt sack * nation • is beyond me, unless it was
IHMH Md'her.so over the phone.
Qi the appainted eve I sailed into the apartaat«f my vis-a-vis to find her casually clad in
• Ban Bendd. safari-brown fingertip coat and
•akiBgof SchiapareUi. She had barely gotten over
her disappointment at seeing me when
« h e d m conversation. "Last summer," I
shrugatd. . .
with some hauteur. "I hitch-hiked nine
thousand miles. Want me to tell you about it*"
"Oh, did you?" she diii jwd. "I flew over to
Brussels, and except for a few weeks in Amster
dam, Vienna and Prague I wasted most of my
For the next halihour I rolled into a ball
while my companion tagalad mo with vignettes
of picturesque Dutch castles, smoky I'arisiaa
cafes, and tha Vienna rubble. I awoke on Fifty,
seventh Street as we passed a brilliant window
display in Milgrim's dapartmant store. I pointed
it out In hopes of breaking Cookie's .monologue,
but she instantly laspondad: "Oh. I hate Bob
Milgsim. he's such a snob!"
Flustered, I murmured something about a recent lover's quarrel I'd had with R. H. Macy, only
to discover my partner gazing aloft at the penthouse of the Buckingham Hotel
"I wonder if my old room's still lit up," she
Perceiving at once that this was a girl accustomed to only the finest, I purchased two scats
for the best Fitzpatrick travelogue in the neighborhood, and to conclude the evening's entertainment escorted ray date to a rare bistro in the
Forties, where we procured two dish:" of apple
pie for twenty cents.
Since then. Roth has seemed distant over the
phone. It matters little to me; I'd just as soon
stay home these cold fall avaniags and stake
my fise with copies of PEBE GOBIOT. Marry
for. money? I'm going back to the girl next door,
fiha u i f not or.ake enough to support me. in tha
style I'm accustomed to hat at least I won't
have to be polite to Abexcrotnbie and Fitch
I meet them on Fifth Avenue^
H I M M C EASE
Department of Student Life
Adds a 'Drop-Out* Service
B y Ethel Bobfefc
The Department of Student dropped from the school, the Reg*
Life, which has done so much for istrar will very often send hint'
the college, has added another to the Student Life Office for
counseling with either Dean Soservice to its roster. This is the bel or Miss Wells. Hie purpose of
this session is to find out why
When a student requests to be the student wants to. or has to,
leave school, and to advise and
help him as much as possible.
This service was initiated by
Student Life last term, when it
came to the attention of Dean Sobel that many Freshmen were
dropping out of College. At a
staff meeting he brought up the
matter and after lengthy discussion, the "Drop-Out" Set vice was
To this date, approximately 35
students have been advised. Of
that" number over half of them,
through the counseling received,
have solved their problems and
remained at school.
Mr. Brunstetter of Student Life,
has been taking a very active part
in another phase of this project.
He sent questicnaires to many of
the students who did not return
to school last spring. The purpose
of this poll was to discover why
students who are eligible to continue their education chose to discontinue their studies.
. . . DRnnwo EASE
You'll enjoy estra-fioe performance
aad mve money, too; for Chevrolet is
Hie only low-priced car with a Valvefor the
* lasts longer, too
YouTl know it's more beaurifut from
every anile, inside aad out; for Chrvrokt is the only kmr-priced car with
Body by Fisber-tbe staadasd of s»yl-
H oHess mofu far lesa—throwghovt
Hiink! Center-Point Steering; Curved
wmmaKM WKH ranonHi^K • t uvnt*/.
Fnfacr Unswel Cowerocnoo; hydraulic
brakes with DeW-Life riwdess linings.
You gat aN these aad many other feai in Chevrolet m lowest cost.
Chevrolet is built to omtlast other cars.
TlNft's «ae reason why Acre are over
*a» any other mslre-and why CbevMfct is Asaericas saest popidw car.
year after year. Conw • see it now.
-fjuLiinani of rowntMc Ammmenc Tren^-h^m end
iw-jAt/l 4rivmg at
o» OP choice /or
has blonde hair
and blue eye*.
birthday i* not
far away. Five
feet five inches
tall Mho weighs in
at its lbs. The
following are the
hips SS inches,
waist xs inches,
and bust 3$
inches. (We'll nay
A gradmmt* *,
Walton High Arlina is a lower
freshman t his
term. Her interel He* toward
and she mafors
in Bd. And she
aint gain' steady.
Your TZest "Buy
YonY gMr smoothly, steadily, safely
owtr nost roads in Chevrotet-ooly
low-pnced car i
He sent these folders to 45a
students. So far 92% of them have
replied. Most of the students were
grateful for the interest which
Many of the students expect to
return to college eventually.
Others have transferred to Evening Session or to different
schools. A few have moved from
New York City, and some in
changing their occupation found
that a college degree was unnecessary.
It was interesting to note that
very few students dropped out
because their GJ. Bills had expired.
AMEMCA'S BEST BUT!
Israel <« 4:f9 PJf. em
» et KIM
SEE Y O U R LOCAL CHEVROLET DEALER
Tueeday. Ortehsi 14, | f ^
THE OfSBlVATlOW POST
Beaver Gridders Lose to Wagner Eleven, 14-0
few After 0-0
The Man in the Tent
= = =
The frost i* moving down from
Canada and, like the buds. Milty
Luchan is wishing he could pick
up and ilee. Shivering Milty was
fleeced out of a triumphant departure from his snabby tcnti
when Wagner College, the lead- i
ing institution out on StaWn
Island, beat the Lavender, 14-0.
Saturday night at stony L*wisohn
alone in a tent.
without paying rent
Tha students had jeered him aad called him a crank.
The students had jeered him. low did he rank.
Luchan still stayed there alone under the sky,
Luchan still stayed there, this was do or die.
An iaepired Beaver team determinod to try
To make sura their losing streak would pass by.
Wagner, tha college on the isle of Staten,
Would find out Saturday night in Manhattan
A big crowd had come there aad hoped it would see
The City elevea—which played lor free
Get out there aad win and victorious be.
Show all it had headed the Milt Luchan plea.
The teams were both ready: on the field they came.
Both had promised their fans they'd win this big game
Using the heralded "A" formation, which Wagner coach Jim
Lee Howell lifted from Steve
Owen's football Giants while he
played at the Polo Grounds as a
pro. the Staten Islanders put on
an interesting show for those
football cognoscenti who suffer
indigestion from a steady T-diet.
he had been
ha bad been
he bad bean
he had been
Luchan his name was, a hero by far.
Milt Luchan his acme was. a real Beaver star.
He vowed that he'd stay there till City had won.
He vowed that he'd stay there till this job was dona.
There are some people on the i
campus who hope the tent-dweller freezes to death, but these are
nasty people, indeed. Tney claim
Luchan is putting the squeeze on
the College's footballers, and
that the squad is tightening up
with anx:?ty. lest Luchan turn
blue, and that this was the cause
for the fourth consecutive defeat.
Certainly tiny Wagner's Seahawks had little compassion.
Shocked by two tenacious Beaver
goal-line stands in the first half
the Hawks came flapping back to
punch over a pair of touchdowns
in the second half and thus win
their second victory, after losing
to such schools us Moravian, Susquehanna and Swarthmore.
By the Brownsville Bdrd=J
Parker Football Text
Brings Game to Student
Based on a method that the Hygiene Department of City College has been using since 1946, Dr. Harold J. Parker of the department has written a book entitled "Football for A l l " The book is a
complete explanation of the newest method of teaching football
tried in any schooL
Parker, who coached football
tor seventeen years, includes in
this volume every detail of
The Beavers played their cus- workout, both on the gym floor
tomary fine first half. They and on the field, and explains
twice frustrated Wagner TD. .galdrifts. and marking
. . methods, drills,
lops on their own goal-line. Mid^^^^
— 2 y THE INSIDE DOPE—
way through the second quarter, charge.
Mark Conn, referee of the
halfback Pete Pizzarelli scooped
The idea behind
the whole Louis-Charles title fight and last
in Wagner quarterback Paul Per.
m the bock can
Friday's tussel between Roland
fette s pass in the end zone, and. P * " * * tonh
back 30 yards to relieve'** well explained by a quota- LaStarza and Duilio Spagnolo, is
) the Staten Island pressure some- jj tion by Parker: "The super play- a City graduate. Conn was a
er gets all the attention, while member of the Lavender boxing
what. Sixteen plays later, how-'
the average student is ignored in team back in the middle thirties.
ever, they were back again, and I
this time, w.th Green and White} Present *lay. big time college
on the Colleges 1-yard line o n | , o o t b a I 1 After all these years, the
fourth down, end •Itchy'* RzepIf a group works out according
football ratebook has made the
nick rushed in to block another; to instructions set forth in the
old trick of having a benchPerfette heave.
ibook. the o hundred pounders.
run on to tha field to
•as well as the two-hundred
raaaer sDegaL PreviP"* * *—
pounders. will become particiously,
was called "uaYoung Perfette. an Ig-yeafr-old j pants.
freshman, was ihe game's out-l
the refaeee could inflict any
standing performer. A surprise'
he deemed fitting. The
starter, lie filled in for Wagner
ISSt ragwlatiom inrtnde this
*tar Sal Mi trio, the kid passed
agal acts for the first
and ran most of the distance on
aad provide for a IS-yard
both touchdowns. Boo Winkler
was rVrfette's shilk catching six
The Soccer Team nipped Pratt
passes and roniung over the first 3-2. last Saturday m a Met Conscore on a 5-yard end-around
College basketball coaches who
ference game. The win put the
spinner. Perfette hit end Dick
their time looking for
Beavers into second place behind
Valles with a 27-yard pass, and
human towers to play
Brooklyn, which has a 3-0 record.
he carried down to the 1-yard
for them ougit to grab hold of
line, where chubby Milty Grosz! After a scoreless first half, the Ted Evans g£ Surrey. England.
t h ^ t a u i ^ e r t o c o n j v e t e t(third
h e ! ^ "period
^ b r o kas
*" *** Twenty-six-year-old E v a n s is
nine feet, three and a half inches
knocked in two goals soon after
The Beaver attack was tram Mike Hoffman scored the initial tall—yes. »-3*i and still growmeled by the absence of half goal. Despite his lack of scor- ing? The young Englisbmaa has
backs Joe Mas and AUne Mati ing, the outstanding Beaver was added six inches to his stature in
can. Mas didn't plstf because of Co-capcatn FVed Greenwood wtr> the past six months!
the death of his fathe- and Mbti played a sparkling game at
can was hobbled by muaereu; nght-hatt.
mjaries. Punting to Matican's
Piatt scored its two
place was end Walt Blattman He a moat unorthodox manner, m
averaged 3 2 £ yards •or each
lesult of a
the other w
As for Lwchaa. obviowsty. his ed m b y one of t b e C 4 y
Aa a timM, of this w m , the
advisers f a a r him a
•bout Wagaer. Hi
pitched his teat the week of the secrtive
Brooklyn CoUegr gamer they lost
wiB nsk its recto Buffalo U , 53-4 S a t o d a y oed this Saftunfcp
a confrafter prrvwisly bowmc :.> NYU
i Booters Beat Pratt.
The kickoff went high aad got lest i n dim light.
Wagner's balfteck took it and ran with all his i
He itirrttpnl t*^ he claihnd Daaiti goal line in sight.
Throe m e n to gat past aad he'd get there
All three Beavers
For tha rest of the half W
Mo score: the first half ended in a tie.
Milt Luchan was worried, his tent h e did eye;
The poor boy was worried—in quite a sat
The next half would decide his evdntual fata.
it their b e s t
went at it
"s attack opened
Could tha City eleven hold it at bay?
Could the City eleven stop too tough "AT"
The game is now over—the faas have gone home.
^n^db flBMaaa^b att
aaeha^a 4wm^^^^ wwu Y^^a^w&K^fclu^a'-m atrf^nuh^k
there alone in Ins tent.
there without paying seat.
there his patience not spent.
t h e r e - h i s promise was meant
H e l l fulfill his vow—endure all its rigor,
Susquehanna is next, this one does figure
Luchan no crank, but now e groat hero.
For Wagner got fourteen. City got
Luchan—City's man of the year
Luchan h e came ckua oh so
Lochan—Beaver man without fear
Lucbon—our hibernating beer
LaStarza Wins at St. Nicks;
Looms High in Heavy Picture
Roland LaStarza, City College's entry in the list of beavyweigM
contenders for Ezzard Charles' title, scored a decisive and impressive
victory over Duilio Spagnolo last Friday night in St. Nicholas Arena
Employing a damaging leftO—
hook to the midsection of Spag-' j g g g a a a a n i i a n J U L U
nolo. LaStarza who was handi- • j
capped by a three-inch height;]
disparity, consistently befuddled
Meet Temr Friend*
The victory was expected to
vault LaStarza higher among the ^
leading contenders. However, because of the tie-up between
Rocky Marciano and the IBC by
way of AI -the Built** Weill (as
Dan Parker calls him). Roland
may have to fight European
champion Tommy Fait.