0 verwhelmed By New Paltz, Great Danes Defeated 8-2

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ALBANY STUDENT H U M
•
0 verwhelmed By New Paltz,
Great Danes Defeated 8-2
The Albany State soccer team suffered its fourth loss of the season this past Wednesday when they were
defeated by New Paltz by a score of 8-2. The Bill Schieffelin coached team has yet to win after thier
opening season win over Boston College.
The booters were once again overpowered before they had a chance to pose a threat as New Paltz opened
a commanding lead and then began substituting freely.
Jim Sheer recorded both goals
for the Great Danes as he kicked
the first of two into the nets
unassisted and recorded _ the
second one with an assist by Phil
Kahn.
THE ALBANY STATE hairiers overwhelmed the New Paltz squad in
recording their first shutout of the year.
Photo by Cantor
Harriers Gain ShutoutSeven Men Cross Line
By Don Beevers
Following a highly competitive
meet with Boston State Saturday,
the Albany State Harriers relaxed
somewhat
Wednesday
in
registering an easy win over New
Paltz. The victory was the teams
first shutout this year as they
took the first seven places, with
the final score Albany 15, New
Paltz 50.
Highlighting the win were the
simultaneous finishes of Paul Roy,
Pat Gepfert, and Larry Frederick.
These three, all of whom will be
returning next year, were clocked
in a good tim e of 28'06" and
were
followed
closely
by
co-captians Don Beevers and
George Rolling both of whom
finished in the time of 28:34.
Rounding out the first seven were
Paul
Breslin
and
Jim
Mastromarchi who were separated
from teammates Tom Mills, Bill
Meehan, and Jon Herbst only by
New Paltz's first man, Jim Longo.
The outcome of the 5 mile race
was never in doubt as the gold
shirted Albany runners surged
into the lead enmasse at the
opening
gun.
Confident
of
victory, they ran a relaxed race
and were never challenged by
their outclassed opponents.
Albany's record now stands at
six wins and one loss. This
Saturday the Harriers travel to
Hamilton, New York to take on
the highly touted Colgate varsity.
This Colgate team
recently
destroyed the likes of Cornell and
should proved an extremely
competitive race for the Great
Dane runners. Munsey's squad is
nearing
the peak of
their
conditioning and an impressive
showing here could be the
highlight of the season.
Notice
Tomorrow
VOL. LV NO. $
by Leslie King
night onOctober 2. The main
interest was shown in volleyball,
basketball, and slimnastics. The
gym will be opened for another
WRA night next Wednesday from
7-11 p.m. Again, the volleyball
net will be set up in the auxiliary
gym; Gym C will be opened for
basketball players; the squash
courts will be reserved along with
one handball court for paddle
ball; Slimnastics will be held in
the dance studios; and the pool
will be opened after 8:00 p.m. for
coed swimming.
Immediately
preceding
the
activities
a General
Council
meeting
will
be
held
in
the
WRA
A fair number of people
showed up for the first VVKA office at 6:30.
KB received the kickoff but
could not maintain a sustained
drive. An APA pass, however, was
intercepted by Barry Poletick of
Beta. It seemed as if KB didn't
want the ball either as one of its
passes was intercepted by Bob
Wood. Wood then caught a long
pass but another pass was then
intercepted, this time by Dave
Benedict. KB tried to even the
score through a late drive, but
time ran out.
APA moved quickly at the start
of the second half. Pine running
by QB Torino led to a touchdown
pass to Brofsky. The extra point
was made and Alpha led 13-0.
Beta received the ensuing kickoff
but lost the ball on another
interception by Wood. Woody
promptly made his offensive
presence felt by catching a TD
pass from Torino to make the
score 19-0. KB tried to get onto
the scoreboard but could not.
This game was ample evidence
that APA must be considered the
team to beat. They have yet to
lose after three games. They have
racked up 76 points and their
defense
hasn't
allowed
any
scoring.
In their game against Upsilon
Phi Sigma, APA rolled up an
amazing thirty-eight points as
they scored six touchdowns.
Lance Brofsky was on the
receiving end of four of the passes
giving him a total of eight
touchdowns for the year.
In other action, this past wet
the Nads and Waterbury played to
a scoreless tie. Neither team was
able to mount enough offense to
push the ball across the goal
although the Nads were on the
goal line when the game ended.
Javitsl His Own Man
O'Dwyer's Goal '. Peace
%/
by Vic Looper
staff reporter
Paul O'Dwyer, Democratic Senatorial Candidate, called the war in Vietnam a disaster
in a speech given on Friday, October 18 in the new gym.
He stated that when the New York Times describes him as a one issue candidate, he
answers "That's the surest thing you have ever heard.
According to O'Dwyer, unless the war is ended we can't solve the problems of the
cities, poverty, education, civil rights, etc. because we won't have enough money.
O'Dwyer lashed out at former Alabama Gov. George Wallace. Wallace has found a
home in the most unlikely places, he said. He then cited some facts about Alabama.
Alabama has the highest rate of murder,among the lowest workman's compensation,
unemployment benefits, in
per capita
money
for education and has no minimum wane. He doubted
if Wallace would get the 25% of New York's vote as
the polls indicate.
Nixon was also lambasted for saying thai dissent
would be allowed in his administration. O'Dwyer said
that, "The question of dissent is not his to behold
or bestow." If Nixon became President, there would
be a great deal of dissent and we would be proud of
THE SOCCER TEAM was unable to contain New Paltz's offense as
they pushed across eight goals.
p h o t o fcy C a n ( o r
O'Dwyer also spoke about tile new politics, He
stated that he was responding to the youth of the
country. The youth of today are more concerned
over the next 3 years than the last 20. O'Dwyer urged
that 18 year olds he given the vote.
Some facts about the convention were also
mentioned. He was proud of the fact that the 190
delegates from N.Y. to the convention cast all of its
votes to eliminate racism and the unit rule in the
Democratic party. He was pleased that the New
Yorkers voted 148-42 for the Peace Plank.
By Tony Cantore
By Dave Fink
APA and KB squared off
Tuesday in what proved to be a
key game in the fight for League I
intramural football honors. Last
Friday APA defeated UFS to up
their record to 2-0.
APA received the kickoff but
KB intercepted on the second
play
from
scrimmage.
An
exchange of interceptions, one by
Beta's Sal Villa, gave KB the ball
at midfield. The Alpha defense
held and on fourth down, KB's
punter was trapped behind the
line of scrimmage. APA took over
and on first down, quarterback
Gary Torino threw a touchdown
pass to shifty Lance Brofsky. The
conversion
attempt
failed
and &lpha led 6-0 at the q u a r t c
OCTOBER 22, 1968
ALBANY, NEW YORK
SENATE HOPEFULS FACE STUDENTS
1
The election of AMIA officers
for the present year will take
place this Monday and Tuesday,
October 21 and 22 in the Campus
Center Main Lobby from 10 a.m.
to 2 p.m.
All men in the unwersity who
have paid their student tax are
eligible to vote.
Questions
Frosh Runners Defeat
APA Still Undefeated- New Paltz Victim, 21-35
DefenseUnscoredUpon
For Women Only
The WRA intramural program
in to begin with volleyball and
bowling, both meeting for the
first time next week. Rosters have
all been turned in and team
members and captains should be
advised
shortly
of
games
scheduled. Volleyball! teams will
be arranged into two leagues.
League I will meet for games on
Tuesday nights from 6:.'J0 to 8:00
p.m. und League II on Thursdays
at the same time. Bowling will
begin Saturday, October 26, from
1-3 p.m. All potential bowlers
should
attend
to
establish
handicaps
While the team has displayed a
propensity for scoring so far this
year, their defense has proven
somewhat porous as they have
given up eighteen goals in the five
games that they have played so far
this year.
In contrast to last year when
they were able to register only
eight goals for the entire season,
the soccermen have already
kicked eleven balls into the nets.
Unfortunately, however, their
defense has proven unable to
prevent the opponents from
scoring.
The Great Danes next match is
against the State
University
College at Plattsburgh tomorrow.
The booters will be attempting to
record their second win of the
season and will be seeking to
break their two game loss streak.
Taxing
contributed
a
remarkable
performance. While covering the
track in the time of 18:46, he not
only finished first but registered
the eighth best time ever recorded
on the Albany State course.
Dennis easily outdistanced the
rest of the field and never had any
serious competition for the lead.
He covered the 3.5 mile course in
over a minute faster than any of
the other runners and never was
pushed or he might have exceeded
his fine performance.
The freshmen cross country
team defeated New Paltz frosh
here last Wednesday to register
their third victory.
According to Coach Munsey,
this was by far the best
performance of the year for the
team.
On a day with the weather ideal
and the track in excellent shape
the Albany State frosh coasted to
an easy victory. The
State
harriers outran New Paltz and
placed the first three runners
which insured the victory. From
the beginning of the race, the
frosh moved out in front and were
never seriously headed for the
first three positions.
Albany also received good
performances from Paul Holmes
and Lou Wittig who finished
second in 19:53 and third in 20
minutes
and
1
second
respectfully. The next start for
the frosh is October 19 at Colgate.
Again, as in the past, they were
hampered by a lack of depth.
After registering the first three
they did not place a man until the
seventh spot.
Expert
RACKET RESTRINGING
Tennis-Squash
C1 -ice of Finest Natural and
Nylon Guts call 436-1307
The final score was Albany
State 21 and New Paltz 35.
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Hackett
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Washington Aoe.
LIXUI
'
ODwyer
SENATOR
O'DWYER SPOKE TO about
1,800 at a rally held fo* him in
the gym. Photo by Cantor
by Nancy Durish and Ingrid Hanien
Jacob Javits, the New York Republican candidate for re-election to the Senate, on a
tour through the Capitol District Friday, addressed a group of student here.
The crowd, composed mostly of O'Dwyer supporters, was commended by Javits for
demonstrating its spirit. Commenting on the functional architecture, Senator Javits called
the University "Rockefeller's monument to history."
Javits noted what he believed to be the three most important issues: Vietnam,
tranquility in the cities, and the economic situation.
He noted his special appeals to President Johnson to end the bombing of North
Vietnam altogether as the first step to negotiations.
He also recommended the inclusion of the National!
Liberation Front in the South Vietnamese elections,
and stressed the fact that the United States must be I
willing to accept the results of such elections, even if I
they were not favorable to our side.
In introducing the issue of "law and order" Javitsj|
immediately ruled out George Wallace as a racist,
Referring to law enforcement during riots. Javitsl
stated that the riots and looting are problems t h a t !
involve deep social implications. However, the truth I
must be faced, and the fact is that a looter breaks the I
law. No matter how sympathetic we may be with the I
rioter's reasons, justice must be dispensed.
He strongly endorsed the Kerner Report on ivil I
Disorders, which he feels the present administration I
has not taken into account.
Javits mentioned his role in the passage of the I
"Safe Streets and Crime Control Act "and noted this!
was just a beginning in regard to what must still be I
done. He favors modernization of police training and I
equipment, and is interested in attracting more highly |
educated people into law enforcement fields.
In dealing with the urban crisis. Javits feels that the .
cont., p.3.
O'Dwyer felt that although Eugene McCarthy was
not nominated it was still a good and worthwhile
year. It was a year when problems
could be discussed openly, when
the people could decide foreign
policy and when we couldn't quit.
O'Dwyer supported the actions
of N.Y., California, Wisconsin,
New
Hampshire, and Julian
Rosenberg
bv Arlene
Arlene Rosenberg
Bond's Georgia delegation at the by
Faith Evans, the Troy civil
convention.
His speech was interrupted rights worker involved in a civil
liberties case, spoke before
cont., p.3.
interested
students
last
Wednesday on young white
people's involvement with the
problems of the black ghetto.
He was sponsored by SDS and
the Student-Faculty Committee
for Equal Opportunity.
The referendum on the U.S.S.
Evans' main point was that all
Pueblo states that the United people in a position to do so
States should apologize to North should become actively involved
Korea for violation of their in helping the people trapped in
territorial waters, whether the the ghetto.
violation exists oi not, in order to
Evans, sentenced to six months
facilitate the Pueblo's release in jail for obstructing government
Faith Evans Calls
For Participation
Referendums Offered
On Tax,
Candidates
Central Council and its Political
Concerns Committee will each
offer referendums to University
students. The referendums. which
will take place this week,
Ocotober 23, 2d, and 2fi in the
Main Lounge of the Campus
Center, will deal with the quesiton
of a mandatory student, fee, a
Presidential preference poll, and a
statement of policy concerning
the Pueblo incident.
The student fees referendum
will register student support of a
m a n d a t o r y s t u d e n t fee. If
enacted, the policy will go into
effect next semester with a
possible reduction of the present
amount of $2H.7fi.
The Presidential preference poll
will enable students to register
their support for a candidate for
President, as well as for New York
State Senator. Students will be
able to vote for Richard Nixon,
Hubert
H u m p h r e y , G e o rge
Wallace, orapostion that states in
effect that "I cannot support any
of these."
There will also be a poll for
Senatorial preference, including
Jacob Javits, Paul O'Dwyer, and
James Iiuckley
FAITH EVANS STATED that he has received financial gifts for his
legal expenses resulting from his conviction of obstructing government
administration. p noto by steiqer
M.
administration, has received much
financial aid for his legal expenses
from sympathetic persons.
He said he would go to jail
tomorrow, though, if that same
money would go to some other
black person in a situation not as
publicized as his.
Evans spoke for an hour and a
half on varied subjects and
allowed time at the end for
questions. The statement he made
which brought forth the most
comments, was his non-stand on
Vietnam.
Contrary to Eldridge Cleaver,
whom he admires very much,
Evans doesn't care if black people
are drafted and sent to Vietnam,
or about their deaths.
He is more concerned with the
black person dying in the ghetto
of a rat bite, of tuberculosis,
without manhood or pride.
He even felt it was a good thing
that they go to Vietnam, because
these are the people, like the ones
who returned from Korea, who
will demand and help bring about
a change in the present system.
People argues with Evans,
bringing up the point that the
same political structure that is
killing black people in Vietnam is
killing them in the ghettos, too.
He said the people in the
ghettos are not even ready to
think about Vietnam; they are too
concerned with the problem of
survival. Evans wants to bring
them to the point where they can
even think about Vietnam as an
issue.
SENATOR
EXPLAINED his views on three
issues confronting
confronting the
the nation,
nation.
issues
Tickner Chosen
To Deliver
Address On UN
Fred J. Tickner, professor of
political science and dean,
Graduate School of Public Affairs,
will give the eleventh annual
Faculty Lecture at the University
on October 23. The lecture will
take place in the Campus Center
Ballroom beginning at 8 p.m.
Professor Tickner's topic will be
"The
United N a t i o n s : A
Reappraisal."
Last year Professor Tickner was
invited by the UN Institute for
Training and Research to take
part in the First Asian Foreign
Service Course, held in the
Philippines. He is the author of
two b o o k s ,
''Technical
C o o p e r a t i o n ' '
and
"Administration in the New
Nation."
Tickner holds a Bachelor of
Arts, Master of Arts, and Bachelor
of Literature from Balliol College,
Oxford
University. He was
directro of training for the British
Civil Service for three years and
deputy director of the Division
for Public Administration at the
United Nations from 1952 to
1962, prior to joining the Albany
faculty.
ALBANY STUDENT PROS
War Week Continues,
ReynoldsTalkTonight
From noon to 4:00 in the
Anti-War Week, sponsored
Jointly by the Student-Facult Ballroom Thursday afternoon
Committee to End the War and slides and films of Vietnam
c o m p r i s e d of c o m b a t and
SDS, is now in progress.
A poetry Reading, one of the countryside scenes will be shown.
Teachers have been asked,
main features of the week, was
held last night in the Humanities through personal requests and
flyers, to forfeit scheduled lessons
building.
There is no special event Thursday in order that the
Vietnam
War and United States
scheduled for tonight because
David Reynolds, speaking for the foreign policy may be discussed.
Photo by
The
S t u d e n t-Faculty
Peace and Freedom Party will be
FOR STUDENTS who are awake during the morning hours fog has created an eerie atmosphere about talking in Albany, perhaps on committee and SDS urge studolt s
to boycott those classes in which
the campus.
campus.
Reynolds is a leader in the War the professor refuses or ignores
Resisters League, an established the request for open discussions
Pacifist organization. He is the on the War.
Thursday evening there will be
Peace and F r e e d o m
party
can d i d a t e
for
the
1 9 t h a mixer in the Campus Center
Congressional
district
in Cafeteria at 8:00.
Manhattan. (The area includes
by Kathy Huwman
Wall Street and the Village.)
"The only way to hurt the even the relief of cool drinking this boycott and the strfke which
Tomorrow :s program calls for a
water.
has
been
in
effect
for
3
years.
growers
is
through
the
GI Rally which is scheduled for
In
addition
to
these
physical
The
strike
itself
has
been
a
pocketbook,"stated Bill Berg, who
Wenesday evening at 7:30 in
has worked with the grape pickers hardships, their average pay is peaceful one with no violence Lecture Room 1. One of the
$1800 per year for a 10-12 hour initiated by the strikers.
for two years.
speakers is an ex-naval Lieutenant
Most of the shoppers received who will discuss how the U.S.
This is what the nationwide working day.
From State
An appeal to the students of the the material graciously and seemed
boycott of grapes is trying to
Navy engineered the Gulf of
University was made to refuse to to indicate that they sympathized
achieve.
Tonkin resolution.
On Friday, October 19, a rally eat any grapes which are served in with the grape pickers.
Other speakes include a World
As the flyers were read, some of
was held
at
the
Brothers thedininghalls.
It was also suggested that the the customers assured the picketers War II veteran and two other
headquarters on North Pearl Street
veterans of the armed forces who
supporting the grape pickers. students become vocal and take that they would support the will explain how and why they are
Information on the plight of these action to support the grape pickers. boycott and not buy grapes.
actively
resisting the War.
workers was presented by one of If necessary, they suggested, refuse
to
eat
the
meal
and
fast
in
order
to
the Brothers.
urge the food service to support the
While working in the fields,
grape boycott.
there are no sanitary facilities
A student present informed the
available for use. The temperature
often reachers 100-110 without speaker that Central Council has
already passed a bill which requests
food service to refrain from serving
grapes or grape products.
The main purpose of this rally
was to picket the A&P stores in the
Albany area since the district
manager has refused to stop buying
Fifty-one seniors were selected grapes and said that he does not
as candidates for election to have the authority to do so.
In New York and Philadelphia
Who's Who in American Colleges
and Universities. The nominees A&P stores have supported the
were selected by a screening boycott and the President of the
committee and approved by company has said that the decision
is up to the local district manager.
Central Council.
Picketers were then dispatched
Who's Who elections will be
held at the same time as the other to the district headquarters on
elections, October 23, 24, and 25, Fuller Road and a number of local
in the Campus Center Main stores.
Approximately 30 people were
Lounge. No freshmen are allowed
to vote in the Who's Who present at Fuller Road where they
picketed without obstructing or
elections.
Candiates for election are Gary inconveniencing customers. Flyers
Aidrich, Carol Altschiller, Susan were distributed describing the
Archey, Linda Berdan, Paul conditions which have provoked
B r e s I in, R o s e m a r y
Cania,
Anthony
C a s a I e , David
Cummings, Mark Cunningham,
Diane Davidson, Mary Eich,
Wayne Fuller.
Linda Lizik, Margaret (Peggy)
Lynd, Richard Margison, Patricia
PRAGUE (UTI )-Prague RaMatteson, Gary Mattson, Mary dio Monday announced HungaMencer, James Milton, Jeffrey rian troops had withdrawn from
Mishkin, Lynn (Hochstadter) Czechoslovak soil. The
first
Morgan, Judith Mysliborski.
public and official indication
If you're tired of using
Also, Donna Gavel, Delia since the occupation treaty was
two or more separate soapproved
Friday
that
the
Gilson, S t e p h e n
Goldstein,
lutions to take care of
Sharmon Hazen, Cheryle Heater, rollback on Warsaw pact troops
your
contact lenses, we
has
begun.
Michael Judge, James Kahn, Ellis
have the solution. It's
Other
reports
said
Polish
Kaufman, Linda Klein, Edward
Lensine the all-purpose
Kramer, Daniel Layo, Connie troop units were also crossing
the frontier enroute home.
LaMotta.
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For Prague Radio, the brief
And, Keith Nealy, Duncan
plete contact lens c a r e - proper lens hygiene. • It Lensine.• Caring for conNixon, Dennis O'Leary, William and curt announcement was a
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Nothdurft, Judith Osdoby, Adele melancholy
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Porter, F. Scott Regan, Ellen two months and a day earlier, it
two of Lensine before you
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Robers, M.J. Rosenberg, Michael (broadcast)
with Lensine, from the
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Shienvold,
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Murine Company, Inc.
Silverman, Isabelle Skutnik, Peter were invading the country in
and lubricates the lens
all-night reports heard around
Smitfi, Craig Springer.
surface making it smoothAlso, Constance Valis, Helene the world and finally silenced
er and non-irritating.
Weingarten, and Peggy Williams. by Soviet Troops.
Grape Strikers
Supported
By Students At Rally
Put A Man On
Central Council
EDWARD
WEISS
Who's Who
Elections
This Week
Troops Withdrawn
From Czech Soil
HANNAN'S DRUGS
We pick up & deliver prescriptions
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This is a sure cause of eye
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ALBANY 8TUDENT
Jackie Barred
From Church
Sacraments
YSA Chairman
Speaks On Revolt
VATICAN CITY (UPI)-Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis knowingly violated Roman Catholic
Church law in marrying a
divorced man and is now cut off
from sacraments of the church,
an official Vatican spokesman
said Monday night. He declined
to use the term "excommunicated."
"It is clear that when a
Catholic marries a divorced
man, she knowingly violated the
law of the church," Msgr.
Fausto Vallainc, chief of the
Vatican press office, said.
"It is not a question of
excommunication. It is what is
termed
in canon law an
irregular situation."
An irregular situation means
that u Catholic can still go to
church and pray but cannot
receive communion or participate in other sacraments. This
is less serious than excommunication, which cuts a Catholic off
totally from the life of the
church.
Vallainc's statement was the
first official comment from the
Vatican on the marriage of the
li9-year-old widow of John F.
Kennedy to Aristotle Onassis,
62-year-old Greek multimillionaire.
The New York Slate chairman the U.S. for the courage to
of the Young Socialist Alliance, demonstrate against the war in
Daniel Rosenshine, talked to a Vietnam.
In speaking about the Vietnam
group of interested students at a
lecture Thursday, October 16, on situation, he says that what is
the topic "From Student Revolt really being challenged in Vietnam
is the right of the U.S. to
to Socialist Revolution,"
Rosenshine stated that he intervene in countries throughout
the
world.
believes there exists today, a
In short, Rosenshine said that
world wide student revolution.
And specifically in the U.S., this the people of Vietnam have been
student revolt began on the fighting a war to rid their country
college campuses in protests and of foreign control.
Rosenshine spoke briefly on
demonstrations against the war.
According to Rosenshine, the the recent Czechoslavkian revolt
student revolt is becoming a world against Russian dominance, saying
wide socialist revolution, and that what the people really
people in other countries admire wanted was a more socialistic
(anti-capitalistic) society, not a
more westernized society.
The Young ' Revolutionary
Communists, said Rosenshine, is
the French counter part to the
Young Socialist Alliance in
America. And, in France after the
informed by Central Council that strikes and riots of this past May
were over, the Communist Party
sa jd boycott is terminated.
Council also "implores the of France proposed a "liberal
student body to boycott grapes or capitalist government" for the
grape products by refusing to buy country.
In an i n t e r v i e w
with
or consume grapes or grape
products in any form on or off Rosenshine, he made it clear that
in no way do the socialists
campus."
Council
dropped
t h e advocate violent revolution as a
requirement of membership in the means t o accomplish their
Student Association for future objectives.
Who' Who candidates. A list of 51
On the contrary, Rosenshine
candidates for this year's Who's said, "we want to win a majority
Who election was accepted at that of the society over for change,"
time.
He believes socialism has to
Other action in the meeting was take over in the U.S. for the good
concerned with the recent actions of the people because what
of the Faculty Senate. One America has now is a capitalist
general resolution was passed in society with certain democratic
which the Council called upon the rights, but does not believe
Faculty Senate to provide its democracy and capitalism can
rationale for the small number of exist together in one society.
When asked why the two are
student representatives on its
incompatible,
Rosenshine
committees.
Only one student position is answered, "the capitalists do not
open on many Faculty Councils, respect human rights."
R o s e n s h i n e p r e d i c t s the
and no more than four students
eventual take over of the U.S.
on any one council.
byOataMcAHbMr
TOM PAXTON MADE hfe second appearance at the Unhenity in a
year last weekend. A noted folk singer, he sang war protest song* at the
O'Dwyer Rally. Photo by Peterson
CouncilSupports Anti-tffar Week
Approves Grape Boycott Policy
Central Council voted support
for the October 24 Day of
Dialogue. In a resolution, Council
urged "all of the students to make
a persona] demand of each of
their professors to give up their
class time to discussions of the
war and/or other relevant issues."
"Central Council, furthermore,
urges all of the professors to
cooperate with the students'
HHH Nears Stretch,
Campaigns InNew York
By JOHN HALL
NEW YORK (UPI)-Hubert
H. Humphrey began his stretch
drive for the presidency Tuesday with a listless outdoor rally
and an appeal for help from
New York's divided Democratic
party.
The vice president, bidding
Javits On Campus,
Endorses Nixon
cont., from p. 1 .
new administration must begin by
re-arranging the priorities of the
country in terms of the federal
budget.
Private enterprise, he stated,
m u s t c o o p e r a t e with
the
g o v e r n m e n t in reestablishing
economic growth in the cities.
According to the Senator, the
economic situation is one of
"galloping inflation." He said this
situation could be controlled by
repressing interest rates, and
through credit control by the
Federal Reserve Board.
In response to a q uestion,
Senator Javits gave reasons for his
endorsement of the Nixon ticket
which he said, "constitutionally
includes Governor Agnew." There
are four things which be believes
Nixon can do better than
Humphrey:
First, Vietnam. Nixon has a
better chance for making progress
because he is not locked to the
commi I m e n t s o I t he pasl
administration,
Secondly , he called tin "New
D e a l " concepts, which have
dominated
the pasl years,
o b s o l e t e , and the
Nixon
a d m i n i s t ration can h ring
consolidation between federal and
local govern me Hit.
Thirdly, he noted a general
decline in morale The President
could be a big factor in reversing
this trend, i11111 is too close to the
present administration, which hah
helped cause this decline in the
Americans.
F o u r t h l y , Nixon has the
support of buisness in the United
States.
Even though he supports the
Nixon ticket, Javits several times
stressed the fact that be was his
"own man."
strongly for New York's crucial
43 electoral votes, made his
third appearance here in two
weeks and told about 200 local
Democratic leaders New York
"could be the one which tips the
scales."
For himself, Humphrey said
sometimes it is all he can do to
get out of bed in the morning
and face the "heartaches" of a
divided party and the obstacles
of a late-start: i£f campaign.
"But I'll tell you one thing,"
he said. "I will carry on this
Tight to the last minute, the last
hour and the last day even if I
end up with just my wife and
myself even if she quits. I'm
not about to let Richard
Millhous Nixon become president."
Later, Humphrey stood hatless and without an overcoasl at
a chilly noontime rally in
Herald Square and told a crowd
of about 10,000 "You hever had
it any better than you had
under a Democratic administration and you know it."
There
was
no
applause.
Throughout the 20-m i n u t e
speech.
demands and set aside the regular
class subject in deference to these
discussions."
A policy r e s o l u t i o n on
California Grape Workers was also
approved by Council. "Whereas
every individual has certain basic
rights among which are the right
to make a decent living, equality
under the law, freedom from
unjust persecution as a minority
group, and the right to have a
voice in his destiny, and Whereas
the grape harvesters in California
have been consistantly denied
these r i g h t s , earn only a
subsistance wage, and live in
virtual slavery within the U.S.,
and Whereas it is the duty of
every individual and organization
to use whatever influence it may
have to secure these rights for
everyone."
This resolution was followed by
a Council act asking Food Service
to "boycott grapes and grape
products by refusing to buy or
serve grapes or grape products in
any form until Food Service is
LAAC, Council Nominees Listed
Elections this week will be held
to fill the empty .seats on Central
Council and Living Area Affairs
Commission (LAAC). Members of
Student Association will be able
to vote for the representatives
from their living area in the
Campus Center Main Lounge
tomorrow, Thursday, and Friday.
Nominees for Central Council
from Dutch Quad are:
Douglas Goldschmidt, Harvee
Gottfried, David Gurowsky, Tim
Keeley, and Nancy Mosher.
State Quad students who are
seeking election are:
Edward Alterman, Bob Chanin,
Eunice Compo, Carol Davis, Susan
Elberger, Diane Gronager, Barry
Kirscbner.
Also, Linda Pierson, Phillip
Rodriguez, Carol Surace, Felice
Weinor, Edward Weiss, and Lynn
cont. from p. 1.
Wilson.
numerous times during the rally
Commuters seaking positions
and he was given a standing on Council are:
ovation by the crowd of about
Michael
Cohen,
David
1H00 when be left.
Cummings, James Davis, Suzi
Before O'Dwyer spoke, the Goldmacher, Paul Malhe, and
audience was entertained by Tom Andrew Zambelli.
P a x l o n , a lolksingcr, Mine
Those who are running to
Brodsky, a dancer, and Or. and represent Alumni Quad are:
Mrs.
Richard
Wilkie, also
B nan
Formoe,
Bruce
folksingers.
Leinwand, Michael Modjoros, Lee
Paxlon is a nationally known Heinertsen,
Gregory
Spear,
folksinger and has appeared in Kenneth Slokem, and Helene
behalf of O'Dwyer, Most of his Zolkower.
songs were anti-war or were
Students running for LAAC
relevant to the current situation in from State Quad are:
America.
Arthur Axelbank, Rubin Azar,
Myrna Loy, un actress, stated Susan Bryan, Jayne Decker, Carol
the reasons why she was for Decker, Andy Egol.
O'Dwyer. She described him as a
man of compassion and a person
FIGHT ANONIMITY
that is not afraid to speak bis
mind,
RUSH
The Wilkies and Brodsky are all
local people. Wilkie is a speech
teacher at the University and
Brodsky is a dunce teacher-
O'Dwyer Elicits
Hardy Applause
BETA
PHI SIGMA
And, Sidney Hoffman, Richard
Horowitz, Judith Jove, Katherine
Kominis, Hector Medina, William
Motto, Claudette Ouimet, Eileen
Palmer, Linda Pierson.
Also, Diane Schoolsky, Susan
T a t r o , Felice Weiner, Lynn
Wilson. Frann Wolfe, and Diane
Zimern.
Those who are running to
represent Alumni Quad on LAAC
are:
Jan B l u m e n s t a l k ,
Robert
Burstein, Sanford Cohen, Thomas
D e v e n y , Shelly
Friedman,
Deborah G u e r r i e r o , Ronald
Kalian.
Also, Barbara Kulbaka, Sherrye
Mossuto, Roxanne Peirana, Mark
Rosenberg, Robert
Sichel,
Kenneth Stokem, and Daryl
Wager.
The Commuters running for
LAAC are:
Michael
Cohen,
Suzi
The statement on the back of Goldmacher, Carl Shapiro, and
the meal card which says that the Andrew Zambelli.
meal card is non-transferrable is to
mean thai the MEALS or ANY
PART
of
them
are
non-transferable, whether in the
contracting students' absence or
presence.
LAAC Takes
Ticket Position
LINDA
PIERSON
The following is the official
interpretation by Living Area
Affairs Commission (LAAC) of
the "Use of Board Ticket" on the
back of the meal card which will
be used by LAAC Judicial
Committee in adjudicating cases
of misused meal cards:
For
taUUd Council
from
Sm
TIRED OF L S I '
* Less Satisfying Dates)
CHANGE YOUR LIFE! PUT MORE
ACTION IN YOUR SOCIAL LIFE
THE
COMPUTER
WAY!
ONLY COMPUTER
DATING SERVICE
IN AREA!
MATCHMAKER Of Albany Box 5245
Albany
12205
ALBANY STUNBNTNIBH
ALBANY STUDENT H U M
Communications
False Alarm
To the Editor:
Tuesday night we girls of
Whitman Hall experienced a false
alarm. Happening a little over an
hour and a half after a "planned"
fire drill, it was an unpleasant
surprise. But the reason for this
letter is not to condemn whoever
set off the alarm. Instead, I would
like to make public two
conditions.
Most of us had returned to
sleep between 12:15 and 1:40
AM, when the fire alarm sounded
again. Sound asleep in our beds,
we were unable to hear the alarm
bell. It has been said that this has
always been true. The sound
cannot penetrate two fire doors
into our bedrooms.
Luckily, a few girls were still
awake. They shook others out of
bed and force them into the cool,
moist air outside. Luckily, too,
Mike Friedman, the director of
Anthony and Cooper Halls, made
it up the two flights to awaken
others, before the alarm had even
stopped ringing. But what if there
HAD been a real fire? Would
many of the 96 girls have
b e e n t r a p p e d ? Louder bells,
perhaps an alarm in each study, if
not in each room, must be
installed.
The second topic of importance
is one which has long been
discussed: the gates. Now it is not
merely that the pizza man must
walk a few hundred feet to deliver
luke-warm pizzas. The six fire
trucks were unable to enter State
Quad through the locked gates.
They had to detour by way of the
podium. Perhaps in case of
emergency they would not have
arrived in time.
For the safety of all of us,
better alarms must be installed.
The gates must be kept open.
Next time may not be a false
alarm!
(Miss) Bernie Schwartzberg
On Rosenberg
To the Editor:
I have read M. J. Rosenberg's
column of October 18 and I am
incensed by Mr. Rosenberg's
charge that during World War II,
Poland "joined the victorious
master eagerly."
Anyone with even a meager
knowledge of the Second World
War, would know of the heroic
resistance of the Polish people
during Nazi occupation. Even
b e f o r e the fall of Warsaw,
underground
activity
was
organized. Activity was continued
by several organizations—among
them the "Home Army" under
Gen. Tadeusz Komorowski (the
famous "General Bor" of the
Warsaw Rebellion of 1944) and
the
Communist
organized
"People's Army."
Several Polish armies-in-exile
were formed and served in France,
Russia, Africa, and Italy. Polish
forces served with valor at Tobruk
and Monte Cassino. Polish airmen
flow for the RAF in the Battle of
Britain.
I hope I have set the record
straight on this matter for Mr.
Rosenberg and anyone else who
was mislead. Thank you.
David Pietrusza
Tax Point
To the Editor:
The A.8.P. ran a beautifully
moving editorial on student tax
last Tuet-.day. The only trouble is
that after about men paragraphs
of apace filler, the editor really hit
the point in question and then
dismissed it with a ridiculous
analogy. The central point of the
argument is thia: "Why should a
student pay for a service he
doesn't use? Let those who use
the service pay for it themselves."
Now I sincerely question the
competence of the editor who
drew the analogy between those
who refuse to pay student tax and
those who refuse to pay tax to
support welfare programs. Since
when is SA in the business of
making welfare transfers? As I
understand the welfare program,
it is designed to provide a
subsistence of living for needy
persons. Since when are SA social
activities necessary to a student?
The analogy is obviously false,
and therefore the central point of
the argument remains untouched.
I maintain that no student
should be forced to pay for a
service he does not use. The lack
of participation in student tax
benefits s h o u l d be saying
something to SA. If the tax card
really gave that many benefits to
so many studetns, I feel that there
would be a greater demand for tax
cards. When SA provides $28.7 5
worth of activities per semester
that I feel I would like to
participate in, then SA deserves
my $28.75. Right now I read the
SA-funded ASO, but for $28.75
per semester I think I could forgo
it. If 9,999 students go to the
polls in favor of mandatory
student tax, you have here one
dissenting vote, and therefore
$28.75 per semester that SA will
never see.
Bernie Bourdeau
Mandatory l a x
ssn*i
by Dan SabiaJr.,
r'n'ni,
lyvnitt
Fitlu d o 'in. 'the.
con't to p. 6
It appears that the biggest
casualty of 1968, has been and is
going to be liberalism. This is
evidenced by the facts that
liberalism, as understood by the
Democrats in Chicago, was done
away with in the form of
McCarthy; that the Republicans in
Miami shelved liberalism in the
form of Rockefeller; and that
liberalism as the public sees it
now, will be done away with in
the form of Humphrey.
In the long run, the results
could be either good or bad.
Perhaps a Republican Rest is
needed; perhaps it will prepare the
way
for a K e n n e d y - t y p e
Presidency in 1972.
While it is not suggested that
every person, persons, or idea
flying the 1 beral banner will be
dumped in similar fashion, it is
suggested that the chances of this
occuring are increasing.
On The
In a word, the meaning of
liberalism has diffused and its
connotations are likely to be
undesirable. The question: Why"
mat^r----
Paranoid view of Albany's climate
Several causes for the liberal
casualty can be discerned, most of
which are coming from the
spheres of contemporary politics
and the general public.
receive
Some blows, for example, are
being self-inflicted by so-called
liberal politicians who apply their
own brand of liberalism to social
and foreign policy, thus being
anything but consistent; and by
the growing number of liberal
politicians, scholars, and social
figures who have lent active and
passive support to extremists and
extreme causes.
experience for the student who
Unfortunately, in the pasl there
•Such actions are generalized by
the American public to all liberals
and to liberalism in particular.
recognizes his lack of knowledge
have been anti-war activities thai
on the war.
have
Another
Experience ?
in Vietnam; this week a student
apathy alone, but also on the
labeled, with little opposition, llic
will
value
most unpopular war ever engaged
situation. Only the competence of
University is able to place on the
in by the United Stales, liven
the organizers will determine if
information
George Wallace lias asked for an
this week will be a true learning
during the week.
end to the conflict. The war has
gone on for so long that each
semester
would
without
some
The war in Vietnam could be
be
incomplete
large
scale war
protest mi campus.
To the Editor:
The mandatory studen t fee
comes up for your approval very
quickly.
Wednesday through Friday, a
referendum will be held in
conjunction with the Central
Council and LAAC Elections in
the Main Lounge on the first floor
of the Campus Center.
With a mandatory student fee,
it will be much easier for Student
Association Budget Committee
and Central Council to establish a
sound basis for the financing of
future events, publications, and
organizations.
At present, Budget Committee
tries to guess at the percentage of
the Student Body which will pay
the assessment fee for the coming
year. On this guessed-factor basis,
they then establish the guidelines
for budgeting.
This is often precarious and
disastrous business. If the guessed
factor is incorrect, Student
Association and you go into debt.
It then necessitates cutting back
b u d g e t s for every
event,
publication, or organization.
With the decreased budgets, it
becomes increasingly harder to
present
better
concerts,
publications, mixers, speakers,
and
programs
for
all
organizations.
With
the
mandatory fee, the budgets for all
groups can be established ut a
level to allow all this better
programming.
In addition, all of this may be
offered at a lower fee than is
presently being paid! With the
increased amount of money, a
wider scope of programming will
be e n t i r e l y p o s s i b l e . This
assuredly benefits all of the
student body.
Many students feel that they
receive no benefits from the
student fee. This is not accurate.
The Albany Student Press and
WSUA6<10 have exemptions
ftp*
As a pari of an international
be
able
to
analyze
the
the
student
he
turned
could
at
tins
the student away
It is the intelligent student who
from holding true discussions. We
realizes his ignorance and who will
hope that this week's activities
not
biased
will
is
stereotyped
be
duped
by
inlo
the
regular
information.
involved in a week-long scries of
implication in the week's purpose
action.but that its organizers will
anti-war activities. We hope thai
of
be able to raise it above the level
the discussion of this week will be
sentiment'
fruitful
viewpoint
deepen
that
anti-war
only
of propaganda.
Vietnam
So few people want the war to
situation will be discussed in great
continue that this week's activities
as a monologue of the organizers
detail.
the
University
talking to themselves.
the
one
war-protest
Community and will not end up
for
on
an
fall
endeavor, the University is now
'Help
There
not
should attract a large number of
If the implication proves true, a
students. If the week is primarily
There is a lot to be learned
lack of attendence at the anti-war
planned for the student body, and
about our country's predicament
activities cannot be blamed on
not for the organizers, then the
student body will respond.
A third reason for the
decreasing power of liberalism has
been, on the one hand, '-he
attainment of a suitable place in
society by former
liberal
supporters (e.g., labor), at . on
the other, by the desire of such
old-lime supporters to keep the
Negro from threatening their
position which they are seen as
doing with the backing of the
liberal community.
And lastly, there has been a
combination of factors which
middle class America
has
interperted to be liberal sponsored
or liberal associated, and which
they do not particularly like: fear
of an upset in the status quo and
the rise of the Negro; fear of
domestic violence and of moral
decline; concern over the incresing
number of labor strikes and
university radicals; fear of a
sellout in Vietnam, etc.
All such
associated
liberalism,
sometimes
factors end up as being
with a vague kind of
sometimes correctly,
incorrectly, so.
In the short run this means a
swing to the right by the
American voters this year.
All
students
Interested
In
tile
program
ol
the
Department
of
Philosophy are Invited to attend the
I n f o r m a t i o n In the Disciplines meeting
of this department. Tho meeting will
be held on Tuosday. October 22 f r o m
3-5
p.m.
In the
faculty
lounge
Humanities 354.
The Albany Student Press is published twot times a week by the
Student Association of the State University of New York at Albany.
The ASP office, located in Room 3H2 of the Campus Center at 1400
Washington Avenue, is open from 7-12 p.m. Sunday thru Thursday
night or may be reached by dialing 4f57-21<JO or457-2l<J4. The ASP
was established by the Class of 1918.
John Cromie
liditorin Chief
All students who havo paid Student
Tax but have not received their card,
please check at the C C I n f o r m a t i o n
Desk.
The f o l l o w i n g positions are still
open: FSA, 2 studonts; Student G o v ' t ,
and Organizations, 2 undergraduates;
Financial
Aids,
1
undergraduate;
International
Students,
1
undergraduate ( I n t e r n a t i o n a l ) .
Positions open for freshmen and
transfer students on the C o m m u n i t y
Programming
Commission.
Applications w i l l be o n the Campus
Center I n f o r m a t i o n desk and also
available through resident halls. Tito
applications are duo In r o o m 36<1 of
the Campus Center o n October 25.
Voir must have paid student tax In
order t o apply.
News Editor
Jill Paznih
Arts Editor
Carol Schour
Sports Editor
Tom Nixon
Technical Editor
David Scherer
UPI Wire Editor
Tim Keeley
Associate News Editor
Ira Wolfman
Assistant Sports Editor
Jim Winslow
Assistant Arts Editor
I'avla Cumardella
Photography Editor
/.firry Ue Young
business Manager
Philip Eranchini
Advertising Manager
Daniel Fox man
Circulation Editor
Nancy Pierson
Executive Editors
Margaret Uunlap, Sara Kinsley, Linda Herdan
Assittant Editors
Jan ie Samuels and Sandy Porter
All communications must be addressed to the editor and must be
signed Communications should be limited to 500 words and arc
subject to editing. The Albany Student Press assumes no
responsibility lor opinions expressed in its columns and
uwmumcations as such expressions do not necessarily rcflecl its
Ijfjews. funded by SA lax •
Perhaps, however, the liberal
cause will be seriously slowed and
the shift right continued. If so,
stormy days may lie ahead.
In response to innumberable
requests, I shall once again devote
my column to answering the
pressing questions of our times,
Q. President Johnson has long
been worried about the image he
will present for history. What will
history refer to George Wallace
as?
A. The white man's burden.
Q._The Button-Herzog race in
"Haley's Comment"
Other Hand
by Tom Ceroone and Doug Goldschmidt
TE
ie most common complaint
On State Quad, there were 120
on campus is the constant salt shakers at the beginning of
criticism of F o o d Service. this semester—now there are nine.
Students, however, have no Out of 900 expensive Syracuse
understanding or appreciation of china bowls in Colonial Quad, last
the situation. Upon investigating September, 150 were left by
the problem one soon surmises October.
that the criticisms are founded on
fantasy, not fact.
Food Service loses three
Last week in an interview with c o m p l e t e place settings per
Peter Haley of Food .Service, we student each year. Food waste is
learned the following:
phenomenal. All of this costs
Quality is ;i matter of individual money which could otherwise be
preference. While Food Service spent on food.
offers a wide variety of main
courses and a flexible selection of
Food Service i a strictly
garnishments (such as salads, rolls, nonprofit organization by law)
soups, etc.), it is impossible to has little or no influence over the
please everyone at each meal.
layout of the cafeterias. If you
Personal
anxieties
and have complaints about the long
frustrations and a general dislike lines, and the small counters your
of dorm i tory li fe combine to complaint should be directed to
prejudice the student against the architects.
Food Service.
One must understand that
Food Service employs people
living in a dormitory is not like to hear your complaints, and
living at home, that dormitory p e o p l e
to plan
constant
food does not cater to each improvements in their service. If
individual's t a s t e as d oes you have a complaint, don't gripe,
go to the Food Service office und
home-cooked food.
Institutional cooking cannot by discuss it. (with thanks to Mr.
its very nature, be superlative. The Haley
student should not allow his
academic anxieties to be released
in a vindictive against Food
Service. Selective preference does
not indicate low quality.
When the quality of the food
seems lower than average this may
be due to any number of
problems beyond the control of con't from p. 4
Food Service: people coming in granted so thai everyone at the
late en masse after an activity art- University, whether the student
greeted by food that has been on fee has been paid or not can
hot plates for some time; suppliers benefit.
In addition, various policies
are often low on supplies and
concerning
truck shipments are often delayed now in effect
by traffic jams facilitating an residences are the result of many
unexpected change in menu; and hours of work by Living Area
at
t i m e s the k i t c h e n is Affairs Commission. The Women's
Hours Policy and the Liquor
understaffed due to illness.
Futhermore, considering the Policy are examples of this.
extremely low student cost per Therefore, whether you've paid
meal, on cannot expect steak the student fee or not, you are
receiving benefits from Student
every night.
"The waste is staggering." Duo Association.
It is now of the utmost
to unlawful use of meal cards at
the beginning of this semester, importance thai each student
voice bis opinion on this
Food Service was serving between
momentous decision. II is greatly
four and five hundred unpaid for
urged that all students go to the
meals each day.
polls on October 'i^-'ifi in the
Campus Center.
Terry D. Mathias
cne 29th Congressional District
presents a contest of political
progressivism and conservative
machine politics. What is your
advice to voters in the 29th
district?
A. Bet five dollars on Button,
vote tor Herzog, and you'll make
yourself a quick ten bucks.
Q. Many liberals have become
alienated from the Democratic
Party because of the summer
incidents at the convention in
Chicago. These people now turn
to Richard Nixon. At the same
time,
Nixon
has s t r o n g
conservative support. How will he,
as President, be able to pacify
both liberals and conservatives?
A. He'll help the people who
need help, but not too much.
Q. What's black and white, and
Red all over?
A. Stokely Carmichael in his
underwear.
Q. Johnson has "All the way
with LBJ." Goldwater had "In
your heart, you know he's right."
Nixon has "Nixon's the one."
What is a suitable slogan for
Hubert Humphrey?
A. "In your heart, he gives you
heartburn.''
Q. All the m ajor candidates are
talking about bills they will
propose if elected. If Nixon and
Agnew win as is expected, what
should
be the first
bill
introduced?
A. A new law for Presidential
succession.
Q. Why was Spiro Agnew
tabbed by Richard Nixon for the
Vice-Presidential post?
A. It was a simple political
move. Originally Agnew backed
R o c k y , who in turn back
R o m n e y , who also backed
Romney. When Rocky stopped
backing Romney, Agnew stopped
Saying that the crowd was
"peppered with protestors and
anti-Wallace demonstrators" is
completely distorting the truth.
The truth was just the opposit:
The crowd was 'peppered with
bigots and neo-nazi'; these were
Ihe only people who appeared
sympathetic to Lhe speaker. Why
should the mass media hide the
truth ? Maybe the newscasters
would enjoy seeing their own
freedom of speech curtailed by
President Wallace. Maybe they
feel that this nation and this city
are in desparate
need of
increased
"law and order";
possibly similar to the law and
order that fails to convict the Ku
Klux Klan murderers.
When the average man in
Albany hears that Wallace was
constantly interrupted by long
haired and filthy anarchist, this
only helps the cause of this
Nazi-like racist. Perhaps if the
newscasters made it known that
To the Editor,
the majority of
Wallace's
Last week in Albany, New oppostion is clean shaven college
York, George Wallace did not educated, and dedicated to better
receive the warm reception and government, we would not have
enthusiastic
c r o wds
of to fear the possibility of the rise
pro-Wallace supporters that many of the 1th Reich. All we demand
of the local radio and television is the real truth!
newscasters believed be did.
Paul Ilepner
Anyone who had a panoramic
view of the freak show at the
Capitol could easily relay the
truth about Wallace's speech. The
citizens of Albany deserve much
greater
c a n d illness
from To the Editor:
newscaster. One does not have to
It is indeed unfortunate that a
feel hatred towards the candidate girl as basically qualified for
to relate the truth; even Wallace's Homecoming Queen as Mary
fellow racists here in Albany Mencer had to be involved in u
know their candidate received conflict of interests to attuin a
nothing at all resembling a warm goal prized by many girls in the
reception, nor did he "sweop school. Mary Mencer more than
the
requirements
ol
Albany" as one local television fulfills
beauty, poise, personality and
station claimed he did.
flumphreyShouts Down
Angry Demonstrators Wallace !
By JOHN HALL
NEW
YORK
(UP!) Vice
President Hubert H. Humphrey
confronted an angry group of
antiwar
demonstrators
in
Brooklyn Monday night and
shouted them down with a
microphone
tuned
to
peak
volume.
Demonstrators tried to interrupt Humphrey's speech at an
outdoor rally in Albee Square
but the Democratic presidential
candidate refused to be stopped.
"We're not going to settle a
single thing by chanting and
ranting," he shouted at the
demonstrators
who
included
black teen-agers and members
of the militant Students for a
Democratic Society.
Humphrey
clearly
was an-
gered by the disruption and
shouted at the demonstrators so
long that his voice was hoarse
at the end.
Later
the
vice
president
visited
two
rabbis
in
a
neighborhood of Hassidic Jews
and was mobbed by thousands
of young men wearing the
traditional garb of bluck suits
and hats, beards and pigtails.
Humphrey,
beginning
h is
stretch drive for the presidency,
was making his thhd appoatance in New York in two
weeks in quest of the state's
crucial
4IJ
olectoial
votes.
Earlier in the day he appealed
for help from New York s
divided Democratic party and
addressed a lukewarm crowd in
Manhattan's Herald Square.
backing Rocky, who was then
backing Rocky until he lost to
Nixon. But in answer to your
question, Agnew has a nice smile.
Q. Why is General LeMay
running with Wallace?
A. Because everyone else is
running away from him.
Q. What are LeMay's solutions
to Vietnam, the Middle Bast, the
urban problem, and campus
uprisings, in that order?
A. The bomb, in that order.
Q. It is rumored that you have
said that the qualifications for the
Presidency are found in only one
person. Who is that?
A. A r i s t o t l e .
However,
unfortunately . . . .
Q. If the Black Community
fought the White Community,
who would win?
A. The Red Community.
Q. Now that the Johnson
Administration is coming to an
end, how do -you compare
Johnson with our past presidents?
A. He rates right up there with
Millard
Filmoore,
James
Buchanan, and James Tyler.
Q. George Wallace says he is
not a racist. He alludes to the fact
that his late wife, in a three-way
election, garnered one-third of the
Negro vole. How do you explain
this?
A. Appreciation, When George
Wallace was governor, he let some
Negroes go to school.
Q. Paul O'Dwyer has refused to
support the Humphrey ticket.
Doesn't he feel that he could pull
in more votes ii he did back the
Vice-President in return for an
official endorsement?
A. You're putting me on.
Q. Did Johnson withdraw Abe
Fortas' appointment as Chief
Justice because he's Jewish?
/^No^lohjisonisnl^pwisli.
intelligence on which the judges
make their decision. However, for
a fair choice to have been made,
either Miss Mencei should have
resigned
as Co-chairman
of
Homecoming or withdrawn her
name from competition.
It does not seem humanly
possible for any normal person,
including the judges, to be
completely objective when one of
the people in the contest helped
afford them their prestigious
positions. Further exploration of
the subject would lead a truly
"untrusting" individual to wonder
exactly who did pick the judges in
the first place and why their
names were not released to the
student body.
The presence of Mary Mencer
in the contest, no less her victory,
was totally unfair to the other
girls in the competition and the
irganizations sponsoring them
Bert Devorsetz
Alan Sirota
Mike Cometa
DON'T BE
A NUMBER
BE A MEMBER
RUSH
Queen Mary?
?H3 S3G%A
Meet In
Fraternity
Lounge
Stuyvesant
Tower
12t»- 'loor Thurs8:00
ALBANT arunDrrftucM
Photo by " ( t t r t o n
MARCIE SHEWAIRE and Linda Bacon admire the statue of Robert
Livingston, the statue was presented to the University by the Albany
Institute of Art and History and can be found in Livingston Tower.
Carla Pinelli, Gary Restifo and
Judith Wiesen. Also in the cast are:
Michael Archer, George Brust,
Richard Carman, Mary Carney,
Ken Fisher, Dan Giddings, John
Koethen, Marily Liberati, Gary
Maggio, Karen Maserek, Scot
Regan, Gila Slavin, Patrick Stum,
Richard Topper, Barbara Untracht,
and Susan Wyman. Stage Manager
for
the production
is Jay
Hershkowitz.
Assistant
Stage
All humanity is the hero, Manager is Barbara Simon.
Student tax ticket sales begin
personified in the figure of George
Wednesday, October 23 and
Antrobus. He is Adam, Noah, in
fact every great hero of humanity.
He invents the wheel and Lhe
alphabet, lives through the Fall, the
Flood and various wars, the Ice Age
and countless other catastrophes,
and yet his life struggles on. His
wife Eva bears him two boys and a
girl, but Cain or Henry, the elder
The Art Gallery, of the
murders his brother. A maid,
University will hold its second of
Sabina, serves as a sort of Liloth or
personification of female sensuality. three scheduled "tour days" on
November 6. These dates have
The Antrobus family is living both
in prehistoric times and in a New been d e s i g n a t e d as special
o p p o r t u n i t i e s for in teres ted
Jersey commuters' suburb today.
persons in the community to visit
The events of homely daily life are
the gallery and view its
depicted
against
the
vast
exhibitions.
dimensions of time and space and
On November 6 paintings by
impending disaster.
Carroll Cloar will be on display.
Mr. Cloar is a free-lance artist
In
Atlantic City at the
from Memphis, Tenn. Donald
convention of the Ancient and
Honorable Order of Mammals, Mochon, director of the Art
Subdivision
Humans,
George Gallery and professor of art at the
university, will comment on the
Antrobus is to address the
work and lead a general
gathering, the theme of his talk
discussion. The program will begin
being "Enjoy Yourselves."
at 2 p.m. and is open to the public
free o( charge, The final "tour
The Flood begins but the family
day" of the fall semester is
survives by the skin of their teeth.
Returning to the suburban home, a scheduled December 1 1.
The gallery is open seven days a
war has just ended. Henry or Cain
week and Wednesday evening for
was the enemy, and Sabina the
the benefit of the university and
camp-follower. George Antrobus,
Capital District community.
the father, is now the creative and
Paintings, sculpture, photography,
inventive spirit in humanity.
prints, and LH-ramjcjjjge.tfisplavijd.
George ever optimistic prepares for
a better world with his weapons:
books, ideas and human creativity
Man will survive, says Wilder, by
the proverbial skin of his teeth, but
why does he always operate with so
narrow a margin'.'
Art Gallery
To Offer
Tour Days
work.
His studio was located in
Albany, and from there came a
series of major sculptures.
However, for a few months, he
established a studio in Paris, to
work on his studies for his bronze
statue of Livingston.
The Associate
Dean of
Students, Lois H. Gregg, was
present at the ceremonies. She is
Chairman of the Art Coordinating
Committee, which decides on all
the artistic purchases of the
University. This project has been
under discussion since last spring.
after the intermisssion. The few
people who decided not to "stick it
out" for the concert's second half
really missed out. This was a lovely
piece and well done, too. The
performers held the audiences
attention throughout.
The best was saved for last.
Introduction and Allegro for Harp,
Flute, Clarinet, and String Quartet
(a regular Chamber orchestra!) by
Ravel.
One complaint about the
program card: It told us that these
selections were on Columbia
Records, but it neglected to tell us
which ones.
steadily improving, was ill with a
stomach virus and could not make
the trip. This also weakened the
team's depth. The season's record
now stands at 1-5-1 with Utica
coming up today at 4:00 at the
latter's field.
continue for three days in the
Campus Center. Upon presentation
of a tax card and I.D. the student
may obtain a ticket with no
additional charge. Public ticket
sales begin October 28 at $1.50 per
seat.
"Music from Marlboro" was the
title of the program presented by
Music Council last Saturday night
in Page Hall.
The performance of the various
artists was, on the whole,
thoroughly enjoyable, although
there were some distractions.
The program opened with a
Quartet by Mozart (in D Major for
flute and strings, K. 285--for those
of you who can't live withoutsuch
information). This was good. It was
performed in such a way that if you
had been listening to it on a record
album, you'd want to pick up the
needle and play it over again. A
special word must be said for Paula
Sylvester, who played the Flute.
This work is essentially a flute solo;
i.e. the flute plays such a major part
in it that there had darn well better
be a good flutist or it's pointless to
go on with the piece. Miss Sylvester
was more than adequate.
Next was a String Trio (in A
minor, Op. 77b) by Reger which
was all right, but I think that the
audience could have done just as
well without the heavy breathing
of the violinist.
The second half of the concert
featured Heidi Lehwalder, harpisL.
Debussy's Sonata for Flute, Viola,
and Harp was the first work played
Broadway
Enlightens
Producer
Students
by Frank Levey
Tower East Cinema-State Quad
Releuance of the Mission Idea"
Panelists. Or. Edward LeClair
Department of History, R.P.I.
Dr. F.V. Morgenstern,
Rensselaer County Mental Health Director
*3k StateAtim
contact
Mr. Karl Peterson
Campus Center 373
457-2136
W i 11 i am Thomas McKinley,
pianist and composer, who joined
the University's music department
faculty this fall, will present two
in a series of three lectures
onNovember 1 and 8. The lecture
will be given at 8:30 p.m. in room
375, Campus Center. They are
sponsored by the university's
music department.
The first lecture, "Current
Techniques of Jazz Improvisation
in Its Historical Perspective," will
be
accompanied
by a
demonstration, during which Mr.
McKinley will be assisted by guest
John Lissauer, saxaphone and
flute; Roger Ryan and Frank
B e n n e t t , percussion; Rodger
Cooke, bass; Leslie Thimmig, alto
sax and bass clarinet; and Steve
Kramer, tenor sax and clarinet. A
question and answer period will
follow the performance.
On November 8 the topic will
be "Contemporary Improvisatio
Its Relevance and Futuristic
Implications in New Music and
Compostion."
T h e same
performers will assist in the
demonstration and the same
format
followed. The third
program is scheduled January 1 2.
DR. DANIEL JEREMY SILVER
for
Friday, Oct. 25th
7',9,n p.m.
LectureSeries
On Music
By McKinley
disclosed that his next
David Black, producer of such based on the life of W.C. musical
B r o a d w a y smashes as "The being written by a Fields is
Harvard
Impossible Years," "The Knack," student. Both the parents
and
and currently "George M!" was students witnessing the lecture
the guest of State Quadrangle p a r t i c i p a t e d in an informal
Sunday afternoon Oct. 20. Black question and answer period and
who is a graduate of Harvard seemed to leave having spent a
University, was greatly impressed pleasurable hour.
with SUNYA as he received an
In his several discussions with
hour tour of the campus. He was the students he disclosed several
accompanied by his eleven year interesting suggestions and ideas
old daughter Sophie who was for bringing Broadway and the
likewise awed by the university. University a little closer together.
State Quad Productions' Jack
Slepian, Jeff Pankin, and Jeff
Sandquist were Black's hosts for
the day and w ere greatly
responsible for the excellent day
enjoyed by both students as well
Forum Series on The Theme
as the producer.
The lecture,"The Role of the
Broadway Producer," was given in
THE RELIGIOUS MAN FACES CURRENT ISSUES
the State Quad Flag Room at 4
p.m. and was an interesting
Opening Program . Sunday, October 27, 8.00 P.M.
behind the scenes look at the
i m m e n s e work involved in
presents
mounting a Broadway production
by a producer. Black using his
present hit show "George M!" to
illustrate several points also
The Temple, Cleuefand.Ohio
mentioned a play entitled "Fire"
which he discovered at Brandeis
speaking on
University and is bringing to
Broadway this year. Black, very
"What's
So
Special About Jews?:
interested in college drama,
Experienced Choral Accompanist
Needed
(color)
Soccer Team Drops Fifth;
Plattsburgh 6-0 Victor
Saturday, the Great Danes traveled to Plattsburgh to meet the ninth rank team in the state and did not
fare too well. The final score was 6-0, but Albany showed good strong play at many times throughout the
game. Plattsburgh was led by two strong footed foreign boys who scored all of their goals.
Albany just proved too weak an opponent for the home team. Although the outcome was dismal, there
were many players who showed a great deal of potential for next season.
Joel Volinski started and played afinegame at right fullback making many aggresive tackles and sparking
the offense at different times.
Joel, a sophomore, has been
improving game by game and now
seems certain to earn himself a
starting position next season.
Al Rosenberg, who has been
T h e s t a t u e of Robert
Livingston, created by Erastus
Dow Palmer, was presented to the
University on a long-term basis by
the Albany Institue of History
and Art. The presentation took
place on Friday, October 18th at
Livingston Tower.
The sculpture itself is the
orginal plaster figure made by
Palmer in 1874. Two bronze
castings were made from this
original and were place in
Washington D.C. at the Court of
Appeals.
Norman Rice, President of the
Institute, presented the statue at 2
p.m. Macie Shemaire and Linda
Bacon, co-chairmen of the Tower
government, accepted the
sculpture.
Livingston was born in New
York City in 1746. He helped
draw up the Declaration of
Indpendence, and was United
States Minister to France. He was
the founder and first president of
the American Academy of Fine
Arts, and had a wide range of
intellectual interests and hobbies.
The artist, Erastus Dow Palmer,
was a well-known sculptor in his
time. The "White Captive" now in
the Metropolitan Museum of Art
in New York, remains his greatest
Theatre
Presents
Our
Teeth'
THE SKIN OP OUR TEETH,
under the direction of Martin Mann
is in rehearsal for performances on
November 6-9, 1968 at Page Hail.
This first production of the
1968-69 season by the State
University Theatre is Thornton
Wilder's Pulitzer Prize winning play
which opened on Broadway in
1942.
HOW TO STEAL A MILLION
**T
Museum Loans University
Statue Of Livingston
iSB'Sli>*i;°
University
'Skin
0/
AUANY8TUDINT
Rehearsal
Thursday 7-9i30p.m.
Temple Beth Emeth
100 Academy Road
For Transportation
Call 436-9761
NoAdmission Charge
Cheerleaders
Wanted For
THE NADS, ALTHOUGH they have yet to w i n T v * wt!"u7only
twenty-five points all season.
Springer A Leader
On And Off Field
Not many times do you find a
person who is not only a good
athlete, but a scholar too. Here at
Ablany, there is such a person in
the name of Craig Springer.
The 5'11", 165 pound senior
from Levittown Memorial High
School in Levittown, New York
not only won a varsity letter in
soccer, wrestling and track in high
school, but was also named an
athlete-scholar in 1965 by the
Long Island Press.
At Albany, Craig, who is a
resident assistant, is a member of
both the wrestling and soccer
teams.
Although he is a fine athlete,
Craig, who is a math major, seems
to outdo his athletic achievements
in tlie classroom. His academic
honors include? making Dean's List
from 1965-67 and receiving the
James Warden Scholarship.
Craig, who is a member of STB
also belongs to the elite society of
Myskania and serves on the
Pan-Hellenic Council.
On the soccer team, Craig has
played both outside wing and
fullback, his present position. He
haa. in his play, proven himself to
be a steady performer for the
squad.
His wrestling prowess has also
been established by his consistent
performance on the mats. In his
freshman year, Craig was awarded
the Tiger-Tail Award which is given
to the freshman wrestler with the
most take-downs during the year.
Craig is truly a special kind of
person and will undoubtedly
succeed in anything lie ventures
into after his graduation from
college.
State
TeaiHS
All undergraduate students who
are interested^ cheerleading for the
basketball season are eligible to try
out for the two cheerleading
squads. All places on the squads are
open
to
freshmen
and
upperclassmen alike, and to men
and women. This method of
organization is new to Albany and
should result in a high quality of
crowd leadership and vocal support
for the teams.
An organizational meeting is
ftioto by Potikowsfci
scheduled for Thursday, October
24, in the second floor gymnasium
THE WOMEN'S FIELD hockey team has shown themselves capable
of the physical education center. A
series of practices will be held of a strong overall game in their first five outings.
before the try-out session. Those
who attend should wear shorts and
sneakers.
Frosh Cross Country
Drops Heartbreaker
by Tony Cantoro
The freshman cross country
team suffered a heartbreaking
defeat last Saturday at the hands of
a fine Colgate frosh team.The final
score saw the Albany State harriers
defeated by the narrow margin of
one point, Colgate 27 and Albany
28-
Although the frosh lost, they
continued their steady progress
throughout the year by showing
improvement al Colgate. All year
they have been hampered by a lack
of depth beyond their three best
runners (Hackett, Holmes and
Wittig). However it appeared that
while the first three runners have
continued to improve, the other
members of the team have also
been developing. Most notably is
the example of Paul Novakowski
who
has
produced
strong
performances in the last two meets.
Dennis Hakackett produced
another excellent performance.
Meet after meet throughout the
year he has recorded outstanding
efforts. With his win at Colgate,
Dennis remained undefeated in
dual competition while covering
the 2.8K mile course in 16 minutes
and one seend.
He took the lead at the start and
was never threatened. The only
meet that he has failed to finish
first was at the Le Moyne
Invitational where he finished
sixth.
Lou Wittig, Paul Holmes and
Paul Novakowski also registered
good efforts for State. Lou Wittig
and Paul Holmes continued their
consistent
performances
by
finishing
fourth
and
fifth
respectfully at Colgate. Probably
the most encouraging
effort
recorded at Colgate for Albany was
registered by Dave Novakowski
who finished eighth. This effort, it
is hoped will add depth for the
frosh'a next start at the Albany
Invitational Cross Country Meet on
October 26.
Women'* Field Hockey
Scores Two Victories
Albany State shut out Oneonta
on Wednesday, October 9, by the
score of 8-0. Pat Tavitian, Carol
Wiley, and Connie Power scored
two goals each, while Dotty
O'Harr and half-back Connie
Carpenter were responsible for the
other t w o . The following
Saturday, Albany tied Plattsburgh
2-2 on its home field. The game
was extremely vigorous and good
stick work was exhibited by
Albany's defensive half-backs and
full-backs. Albany defeated Green
Mountain College for the second
season in a row on October 15,
taking them by the score of 3-1,
Carol Wiley and Pam Kelley were
responsible for Albany's goals,
and again, the Albany defense
played a very fine game. The
hockey team traveled to Potsdam
on October 19 and lost 3-2. The
girls, who played in a steady
downpour, fought back from a
2-0 first half yet did not score
enough to win the game.
Albany's next game will be
played at Vassar on Wednesday
October 23, and the team will
return to its home field on Friday
to play New Paltz at -I p.m.
The Albany State Women's
Hockey
Team has reached
midseason with a total of two
wins, one tie, and one loss. The
team, captained by Sally Hayes
and coached by Miss Leona
Rhenish, has thus far broken all
previous scoring records, having
garnered fifteen goals in only four
encounters. Center forward Carol
Wiley is Albany's top scorer. She
has made seven goals, and has
already topped last year's lead
scorers Cindy Leuckoff and Pat
Tavitian with four games to be
played.
CREATE
TRADITION
DON'T SETTLE
FOR IT
RUSH
S3G%A
Meet In
Fraternity tounge
Stuyvesant Tower
12th Floor Thurs 8:00
A FREE SEASON PASS TO HAYSTACK
for only a little work
HAYSTACK NEEDS A "REP"
ON THE STATE UNIVERSITY CAMPUS.
INTERESTED?
FIRST COME GETS THE JOB.
C A U 802 464-3311
I
ALBANY STUDENT MUM
Nix On
Sports
by Tom Nixon
Sports Editor
Throughout the school year, a question which is often raised is why the
State University system docs not offer athletic scholarships of any kind.
This question becomes particularly prevalent when one ofAlbany's teams
is suffering an especially disastrous season.
At first glance, it seems unreasonable that there is no system of athletic
scholarships for students attending state schools. On the surface, there
appears to be no sufficient basis for refusing to grant scholarships merely
on athletic, not scholastic ability. Yet, when the philosophy behind the
present system is explored, there seems to be ample evidence to
substantiate the State's stand.
The reason offered for the refusal to grant athletic scholarships,
somewhat simplified, is that the state school is set up as an academic
system first, and a center of athletics second. The philosophy is that the
typical recipient of an athletic scholarship is cither unable to meet the
preliminary admissions requirements or will not be able to maintain a high
enough academic record to remain once admitted.
Granted, it must be admitted that many individuals who receive
athletic scholarhsips to other colleges would not be able to maintain the
grades necessary to remain at Albany. But how about the individual who
is both an athlete and a scholar'.' Shouldn't it be possible for him to gain
some kind of assistance in meeting financial responsibilities on the
strength of athletic prowess'.' Why shouldn't there be a system of
acknowledging not only academic ability, but athletic ability as well'.' If
an individual has prove himself capable of meeting the necessary
scholastic requirements, why shouldn't he be given a scholarhsip for his
athletic abilities'.'
Probably every coach on Albany's staff could tell of athletes who
would have attended Albany if only they could have received some form
of scholarship to help them meet financial obligation. Certainly the
record ofAlbany's athletic squads would be improved if sonic form of
athletic scholarships were introduced. And how could the powers that be
object if the athletes involved maintained the necessary scholastic
achievement'.'
Even Mr. Munsey, who has one of the most impressive records in
Albany history can tell of athletes he has lost because of the lack of
scholarhsips at Albany. Certainly teams such as this year s could only be
helped by the presence of scholarship athletes.
1 see no reason why it is not possible for athletic scholarships to be
giver, without lowering the academic standards so highly pri/.ed.
For Women Only
by Leslie King
Are
you
a
disliker
of
calisthenics: Do you simply abhor
isometric and isotonic exercises:
How would you like to become
part of a revolution: Join us in
exploring a revolutionary idea in
exercise-aerobics. It is a new
program presenting an easier and
more enjoyable way to keep your
body fit. It involves such things as
heart and lung conditioning,
greater
oxygen
intake, and
improved
circulation,
which
combine to develop muscle tune as
opposed
to needless muscle
buildup. You can be healthy by
merely :
l)cycling the miles away over
the hills and valleys of the beautiful
Adirondacks in the crisp autumn
air,
2) swimming your way to body
tone in the crystal clear waters of
the university pool,
!1) playing a lively game of
squash or baskdtbal
1) or simply walking.
Interested:
Aerobics will be the theme of
WRA night tomorrow, October 23,
in the physical education building.
Doesn't your body deserve a little
special attention?
Defensive Battles Reign
In League I Competition
by D m Fink
Tappan Hall and STB squared
off Thursday in a must game for
both teams if they were to stay
close to APA in the fight for
League I honors.
The first half was characterized
by the failure of either team to
sustain a drive. There were many
fine individual efforts though
featuring outstanding offensive
and defensive by Tony Tibaldi
and Royce Van Evra of Tappan
and
by
Al
Herzeich
and
quarterback Larry Meyers of STB.
Tappan received in the second
half but its opening drive was
shortlived as Dick Woyteck made
an alert interception of a Cass
Galka
pass.
Three
straight
completions, two to Mike Pavy,
gave STB the ball in Tappan
territory but the men from State
Quad held, led by their fine
defensive
end
Jimmy
Summerville.
A completion and a pass
interference penalty gave Tappan
the ball at midfield. A well
executed off tackle run by Van
Evra put the ball on the STB
tbrity-five at the end of the third
quarter. STB held and on fourth
down a field goal attempt by
George Bibb was short.
It did, however, put STB in a
hole from which they we.e unable
to escape. The ball changed hands
three times before anfive minutes
to play.
They did not hold onto the ball
long, however, as Stu Fass
intercepted for Tappan. They
could not move the ball and
punted giving STB the pigskin
deep in their own territory. An
interception by Tibaldi gave
Tappan the ball on the STB
twenty yard line with twenty-six
seconds to go.
Notice
There w i l l be an A M I A League II
b o w l i n g captains meeting In Stuyvesant
T o w e r lower lounge an w e d . . October
23 at 8 p m .
On second down, a field goal
attempt by Bibb was wide as time
ran out.
This tie left both teams with
identical
2-1-1
won-lost-tied
record!. Neither is, as yet,
Faculty Gives Students
Voice In Policy Makini
A vote of the University's faculty at their first
meeting this year granted students a forma! voice in
policy-making at the University.
The Faculty Senate, which serves as the
representative governing body of the faculty, will
make students full members of its eight councils,
which are specialized groups designed to consider
problems that arise within a particular area of
interest.
n m o by Banjambi
ABOUT 1,000 STUDENTS voted in the first two days of elections.
Service Veterans
Speak On Vietnam
Photo by"FotStowrtki
ALPHA PI ALPHA took an extra practice session in preparation for
their game Thursday against Potter
Liston To Head Card
For Heart Transplants
PITTSBURGH (UPI) - Boxing promoter Archie Litman announced Monday Roger Rischer,
Frosh Soccer Squad
Defeated By R . p j .
by J e f f r e y S a p e r s t e i n
The freshman soccer team lost
two more games this past week,
and have yet to break their winless
streak, with only four games left.
On Thursday afternoon, we met
R.P.I.'s frosh squad. R.P.I, has
many foreign boys on their team
and have already defeated their
own varsity. They had no problems
getting an early lead, racking up
seven goals in the first period. They
scored twice more in the third. The
second and fourth periods were
socreless, with the final score 9-0.
It was simply a matter of R.P.I.'s
great passwork and accurate
shooting.
Albany put only nine shots on
goal. R.P.I.'s goals were divided
among three players. Trappenburg
scored six, Housel 2, and Kamage
1. Chris Weaver played a solid game
as fullback for State,
On a wet Saturday, we met a
more evenly matched opponent in
Fulton Montgomery Community
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.Shukerliood, Now Lebanon,
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eliminated from title contention
but both would have to win their
remaining
games
defeating
powerful APA in the process to
produce a tie for first place.
College. Once again, Albany failed
to capture an early lead.
Fulton scored one again in the
first and second period, two in the
third, and one in the fourth for the
5-0 final. Albany moved quickly at
the start of the second half, but
Fulton's third goal, seemed to
break our spirit.
Coach Handzel was extremely
disappointed after this game and
blamed our lack of coordinated
team play for our poor showing.
Our forwards often bunch together
leaving big openings for the
opposition.
I'm sure Coach Hansel's daily
workouts and the boy's great
hustle will lead to a few wins for
our freshman team.
Re-Elect
DAVE
CUMMINGS
To
Central
Council
of Fort Woth, Texas, will oppose Sonny Liston in a Nov. 12
benefit fight for lien Anolik,
Pennsylvania's first heart transplant patient.
Proceeds from the fight, to
be held at the Civic Arena, will
go to Anolik's family.
Rischer has a record of 26
wins and 1 1 losses, scoring I 'A of
his victories by knockouts. In
recent fights he lost a close
decision to Henry Clark and
knocked out Bill McMurray
twice.
Liston took Clark in a TKO
in the seventh round while McMurray was seen in Pittsburgh two years ago when he
was knocked out by Floyd Pat
terson.
The fight will be part of a
two-fight television package with
Pittsburgh blacked out. The othcr television fight will originate
STATE
UNIVERSITY
BOOKSTORE
NEW HOURS
MONDAY thru
THURSDAY
DAM to 8PM
FRIDAY
9AM to 4:30 PM
SATURDAY
9AM to 1PM
Speeches by five war veterans,
each critical of US foreign policy,
were
sponsored
by t h e
Student-Faculty Committee to
end the War in Vietnam and SDS
as part of their "War Week"
activities, Wednesday in £, R i ,
The veterans, three of whorr
claimed to have signed armed
forces security papers subjecting
them to arrest if they let out
factual
information,
often
suggested the possibilities of strict
press censorship and brainwashing
of both the public and the
servicemen.
The first speaker, Irving
Rosenberg, is a World War II
veteran who accused President
Johnson of being part of the
"military industrial complex." He
also asserted that a statement
made by Woodrow Wilson in 1919
saying that WW I was fought not
to save democracy, but to make
industry profit, is now applicable
to the Vietnam War.
The n e x t s p e a k e r , Dick
Simmons, is disillusioned with
military authority which was
demonstrated when he said, "I
spent three years in the army, and
I don't trust them."
Don Miller, a Naval veteran
who w o r k e d for American
Intelligence.suggested incriminating
evidence concerning the Gulf of
by Bany Kirsdmr
To nkin incident and the Pueblo
Affair, than could befound'in'the
New York Times. After staying
for five and one half years on a
three-year-hitch, he managed to
get his release from the Navy by
threatening to leak incriminating
information
A Vietnam veteran who refused
to reveal his name stated that
atrocities committed by our own
soldiers would not get US press
coverage.
Undergraduates will be selected for membership
in the following apportionment: Undergraduate
Academic Council, four students; Student Affairs
Council, three students; Library Council, two
students; Personnel Policies Council, one student;
Council on P r o m o t i o n s and
Continuing
Appointments, one student; Council for Research,
one student; and Council on Grievances, one
student.
Although students will be greatly outnumbered
^ f a c u l t y m e m b e r s o n t h e v a r i o u s councils, Central
Council President Duncan Nixon believes that "the
effectiveness of student members will be determined
by their contributions."
j R a J p h T i b b e t U j ] vice -chairman of the
Dr
„
_
,.
„
. . .
Senate Executive Committee, introduced an
amendment to the Faculty By-Laws, which states:
"Each council shall include at least two members of
the Senate, one of whom shall serve as chairman of
the council, one
or more students,
and at least one
member of the
Faculty, not a
Senator. No one
Nixon Here Monday,
Speaks At High Noon
ALBANY, N.Y. (UPI) - Republican State Chairman Charles
A. Schoeneck said Thursday he
has invited 62 county chairmen
to meet with Richard M. Nixon
during a campaign tour in Albany Monday.
Schoeneck said the c o u n t y
leaders have been invited to
meet with Nixon and Governor
Rockefeller at 11 a.m. in the
Executive Mansion prior to a
noon speech on the steps of the
State Capitol.
The Republicans will discuss
the final week of the campaign,
he said.
"I am pleased by the way
the candidate Mr. Nixon h a s
campaigned in New York State,"
Schoeneck said. "It certainly
shows that he knows that New
York is a key state—a battle
right down to the wire."
After his Albany appearance,
Nixon plans to speak in Syracuse on Tuesday and then attend a rally in New York City's
Madison Square Garden Thursday night.
JbyLymwWapr
may serve on more than one council, except as
provided by the Senate. Council members shall serve
on one-year appointments, which may be renewed."
Action on student membership to the Faculty
Senate began late last May when President Collins
recognized st'.dents' desire to have a voice in the
problems of faculty tenure and academic freedom.
A Senate meeting held on May 27, 1968, was
addressed by members of the Executive Committee,
who recommended that students be included on all
committees of all councils. Such a policy change
necessitated an amendment to the Faculty By-Laws,
which had previously provided for student inclusion
on committees of councils, but not on the councils
themselves. The a m e n d m e n t was passed
overwhelmingly by the faculty at its September 12
meeting.
It was decided that the student members of the
Faculty Senate councils would be self-nominated by
submitting their self-nomination forms to the
Student Association Office. After two weeks of
nominations, the cabinet of the Central Council,
which consists of the president, vice-president, and
chairmen of the commissions, will decide on the
applications and submit their decisions to Central
Council for approval.
At its meeting on Thursday, October 17, Central
Council passed a bill urging the Faculty Senate to
reconsider the apportionment of students to its
councils. They pointed to the Council on
Promotions and Continuing Appointments as one
area in which they feel they would be
under-represented. The Central Council bill stated
that there would be no action taken on selecting
Cont. on Page 7
Peace, Freedom Candidate
Advocates Radical Action
by Gale McAllister
David McReynolds, the Peace reading about the revolutions that
and Freedom Party's candidate have been conducted in the U.S.
for Congress from the 19th by such people as Martin Luther
Congressional District, discussed King and Eugene Debs.
M c R e y n o l d s wants
the
"Revolution in the United States"
in a lecture which was a part of revolution to change present
the University's Anti-War Week. conditions so that corporations
McReynolds believes liberalism will be responsive to public
is not enough to change today's demands, the war in Vietnam will
society. He advocates moving be over and more money will be
beyond liberalism to radicalism. available to initiate programs that
R e v o l u t i o n in t h e U.S., will help solve the problems that
M c R e y n o l d s says, is being the nation faces today, and
initiated by the two oppressed numerous other changes.
In speaking about the war in
groups in today's society: the
Blacks, and the middle class Vietnam, McReynolds states that
the war is only an example of the
community.
These two groups function in entire problems that the U.S.
the present on the basis of the faces today.
Lt. Newkirk Officer Selection
McReynolds mentioned, that
future. According tb McReynolds,
Officer will visit the campus on
this simply means that the middle this is not the first time the U.S.
Oct 28 and 29 between the hours
class and black people of the U.S. has been involved in a situation
of 1 0 am and 2 pm to discuss the
look ahead to the future and can such as Vietnam, but it is the first
Marine Officer training programs
see what conditions will be like if time that the U.S. has been
beaten, and the government
available to college students and
present policy continues.
doesn't quite know how to cope
interview
those
students
With this in mind, they realize
with the situation.
interested.
that they must act now, in the
The revolution McReynolds
All Marine training in the
present, if the future is going to advocates will be nonviolent. He
undergraduate programs {Platoon
be any better.
believes
violence exists only when
Leaders Class) is done during the
McReynolds believes that the people become confused.
summer with no interference
complete change of the United
By staying in the U.S. and
during the school year.
S t a t e s ' society c a n n o t be resisting the draft by publicly
The Platoon Leaders Class
accomplished by studying the past burning your draft card, by voting
(CJ round) and Platoon Leaders
revolutions of people such as for candidates for government
Class (Aviation) programs are
Lenin in the U.S.S.R. or Gandhi officers from the Peace and
available to freshman, sophomores
in India.
Freedom Part, and by uniting
and juniors.
The revolution in the U.S. will together in a unifies resistance to
For the college senior, the
be new and different from any t h e
present
government,
Marine Corps offers a commission
other situation that has, in the M c R e y n o l d s believes radical
Photo by Murphy
upon successful completion of a
past, brought on revolution.
changes can be, and must be made
ten week Officers Candidate
MACABRE ACTION WAS the rule for the 'Guerilla Theatre' held
However, McReynolds feels in the United States.
Course.
outside the Campus Center by the Coalition for Anti-War Week.
that something can be learned ny
by
—
Marine Officer
To Interview
Candidates
LAST DAY OF ELECTIONS - VOTE !
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