M« 8 TUESDAY, FEBRUARY I t , 1969 ALBANY STUDENT PRESS THE ALBANY STUDENT PRESS 3Q09 ITHACA Wed.-8:30 Frosh Defeat Foe Soundly Hoopsters Take Oh Ithaca In Rematch The Albany State vanity basketball team mutt defeat two tough rival* thia week If they want to extend then- win atieak to 12 straight game*. Albany playi Ithaca Wednesday night at home and then goes •gainst Sienna Friday night in Troy. Last year,; Ithaca stopped Albany's win streak at 14 straight. While Albany boasts a 12—3 record and Ithaca comes here with a lets impressive 8—8 record, the Albany hoopsters should not take Ithaca lightly. For one, Ithaca averages 6—2 for their starting five, while Albany averages about 6—0. Ithaca also has a fine shooter in Qreg Albano who is averaging 19.3 a game. Ed Kawalski also averages in double figures for Ithaca. Albano and Kawalski also lead Ithaca in rebounding, pulling down 14 and 10 respectively. Siena has an unimpressive 6-7 record. But they have one big advantage, height. Their starting team averages 6-4. Their two big men up front are Tom Sheridan and Bob herman, both 6-7. Herman is averaging 22 points a game. Tom Welch, 6-4, is also averaging in double figures. Mike Seymore does the play making for the Indiana. Albany goes into Wednesday night's game after a sensational win against Hobart. As has become custom lately, Rich Margison scored a basket in the final seconds to insure the win for State. Margison was named to the All-ECAC team,for the fourth straight week. Scott Price played one of hit best garnet of the year, scoring 13 of his 15 points in the second half while Margison rode the bench with three personal fouls. Sports Shorts There will be a very important meeting on Wednesday, February 12Y in the Campus Center Assembly Hall, at 4 p.m. concerning the future of swimming at Albany. S p o r t s e n t h u s i a s t s and promoters of a well-rounded intercollegiate schedule at Albany should be highly interested in this meeting to decide what direction swimming will take and should attend this very important meeting. The game with Siena, originally scheduled for this Saturday will be played at Troy High School on Friday night. The frosh contest begins at 6:30 and the varsity plays at 8:30. Ten buses have been hired to take State students from the campus to the game. Tickets for the game, at SI .50 per ticket, are available at the info desk of the Campus Center. The Albany frethman Every Great Dane rooter remembers the stinging reason that the' basketball team routed Hobart, NCAA regional tournament selection committee gave for not choosing 60-45, Saturday night. |a strong (18-4) Albany team for but year's playoffs: "Your schedule it The freshman hoopsters led by Just too weak!" What they meant was that we play the likes of New 20 points at halftime and teemed Paltz State, Oneonta State, Oswego, Pittsburgh, Potsdam, etc. These to play a little sluggish in the are, perennially, the weaker squads that State faces. And yet, few second half. But their lead was could hold back a chuckle or two when little Buffalo State easily won too big for Hobart to overcome as that very regional tournament. Buffalo had won the State Athletic they went to a ball-control game Conference that year—an endeavor which took up more than half its offense late in the game. schedule—by defeating such tough competition as New Paltz State, Albany won.the game mainly Oneonta State, Oswego, e t c . . . . on their defense, as they forced Adding insult to injury, the regional committee, heavily Weighted Hobart into several turnovers in with New England-member schools last year, chose a mediocre (12-8) the first half. The teams Northeastern University team. Happily, New Yorkers, and Albany in shooting-eyes Were off as they hit particular, will no longer be subject to the same regional committee. only about 30 percent o f their The NCAA-small college (.division realigned the regions over the shots from the floor. summer and New York and New Jersey now comprise one region Dan Cokely was Albany's high known as the Eastern region. Any new intra-regional bias may work in scorer with 15 points. Cokely is Albany's favor now for most New Jersey teams participate in the an EOP student and he could add NAIA post season tournament. This leaves the four team NCAA the extra strength the team has tourney field almost exclusively to the Empire State. been looking for. Mike Bendzell, who has been Both LeMoyne College of Syracuse and Buffalo State will be very playing good ball for Albany since strong contenders for tourney bids. Both have fine records and show impressive victories against tough opposition. Albany is not without returning from his ankel injury, scored 11. John Heher scored 9. its big victories, the most important being over Merrimack, Siena, and Heher has been averaging 15. Hartwick, all by one point. An impressive sixteen point win over West Chester State, a university division team, will also look good to this Gene Bost, who hat been year's regional committee. Luckily, the New Paltz, Oswego, and averaging 12 points a game, was Potsdam games will come after the committee makes their selections held to only three. this year. The freshman meet RPI Wednesday night. RPI has been All this brings Albany, with a 12-3 record and a ten game win averaging 100 points a game. streak, to tomorrow night's game with Ithaca. This and the Siena Frosh coach Robert Lewis plans game, Friday, will decide whether or not Albany State's cagers are to play a ball-control game, and deserving of a bid. Victories in these two games should insure the try and slow RPI's offense down. Sauersmen a tourney invitation, just one year late! Why read as they didlOOyear sago? SABBATH SERVICES mmmm (Reformed) Every Friday Evening At 8:00 p.m. Temple Beth Emeth 100 Academy Road, Albany, N.Y. Transportation arranged by catling 436-9761 ••••••••••••••••••••• • PROVINCIAL PLAYERS T present AutitiOflS • T I AFTER THE BAIN X k • " t + + • John Bower ^ ^ Bru Lower Lounge * Tuei-Wed 7,30 - lOum Feb 11-12 + • • • • •BURGER • • • • • • • • • CHEF •••••••! MENU Hamburger! - 20* French Fries - 18* Cheeseburgers - 25* Fiih Sandwich - 30* Double Cheeseburger • 39* Big Shef - 45* Milk Shakes - 25* i 35* Apple Turnooer - 25* Hot Chocolate - 15 i 25* Coffee - 15 « 25* Soft Drinks - 10 6 20* Hot Ham I Cheese - 45* College S t u d e n t s Go BURGER CHEF 1335 Central Ave. 3 Mln Prom New Campus One hundred years ago, people read the way you're reading right now — word by word — somewhere around 300 words a minute. And 100 years ago, that kind of reading didn't cause any problems. They could pretty well keep up with what was going on. Hut today, things are happening so fast that people who try to keep ahead find that they're actually falling behind. There's simply too much to read — too much homework — too many magazines — too many books — too many reports, memos and periodicals. We're in the middle of an information explosion. V!..T'S the solution? There's only one. '.earn how to read faster and be. '".r, Evelyn Wood has discovered t. • way, and already over 300,000' people have learned it. So can you. You can become a dynamic reader in eight weeks. We guarantee it. In fact, if you don't at least triple your reading speed with eqtial or better comprehension, the course won't cost you a thing. Take a FREE mmrn esson Come and see what the Wood method is all about. Learn to read taster on the spot. See dramatic film showing Hraduates In action. For information contact coordinator Dennis Donahue. 457 7929 EVELYN W O O D This is the same course thai President Kennedy had his tojil aides take. The same one many) U.S. senators and congressmen have taken. As Senator Herman Talmadge of Georgia said on| completing Mrs. Wood's course, "If these techniques were insti tuted in the public and private) schools of our country, it would be the greatest single step we| could take in educational prog rcss." lAtbJr THE Vol.LV no&Qh JTATE UNIVERSITV OF NEW YORK AT ALBANY Senate denies state aid to 'lawbreakers' SDS to formulate power relationship by Debbie Hummel Compiled by Norm Rich ALBANY, Feb. 12--Spurred by the specter of the Columbia disturbance, the State Senate voted Wednesday to deny state aid to unruly students. Sponsored by Sen. John E. Flynn, Rep. of Yonkers, the bill penalizes any student convicted of an o n - c a m p u s felony or misdemeanor. The latter category includes such crimes as "aggravated harassment, criminal nuisance, possession of noxious materisl""Such as smoke bombs, and similar crimes associated with campus demonstrations. Funds curtailment would primarily take the form of State Regents Scholarships and Scholar Incentive Awards. Understood by the Senators, an amendment also would be included affecting such grants as SEEK, a program which provides help for the "environmentally deprived" student "These young people are now getting out of line completely, especially when the taxpayer is subsidizing their education," asserted Sen. Flynn, summing up the debate for the G.O.F. majority. On the other side, Democratic Senator Harrison J. Goidin noted, "We are indulging our passion for shallow vindictivenesss...the other side (GOP) is more interested in saving money than in solving the serious social problems which confront us." However over one-quarter of the Democrats did indeed vote "yea" resulting in a final vote of 37-15. The bill is now passed on to the Assembly. Last ye:.r, following the Columbia episode, Republican Majority Leader Earl Brydgcs succeeded in passing a similar bill, differing from the present bill only in that the power to usurp aid rested with the Board of Regents. Brydes bill was later killed by a Democratically controlled Assembly. That House is now in Republican hands. Thus passage of the bill now appears imminent. Blood Bank Two hundred and fifty six pints of blood were given at this weeks Blood Bank photo by Tom Murphy FSA to consider new meal proposal Results of the recent meal plan survey have made evident student dissatisfaction with the existing meal system. As a result, the Room and Board Study Committee (an ad-hoc committee of living Area Affairs Commission) has met with Mi*. Robert A. Cooley, director of Faculty Student, Association. Mr. Cooley has expressed a desire to meet the needs of the student body. As a result of this meeting, the Committee has formulated the following proposals for the 1969-70 academic year. 20 meals (Breakfast, Lunch, Dinner) per week; 13 meals (Lunch and Dinner) per week; 14 meals (Breakfast and Dinner) per week; 7 meals (Dinner) per week; 5 meals (Lunches-non-residents only) per week). "We are now awaiting price estimates for each proposal, which will be available to the students in the ASP one week from today," said Steve Lobel, Chairman of the Committee. The prices and meal plans will be printed in questionnaires to be distributed to and filled out by students when they pick up next month's meal cards. The purpose of this questionnaire is to establish adequate student .support to warrant the adoption of the above proposals for next year. Lobel noted, "The problem of students feeding strangers with their seconds has already caused costs torise substantially. In order to protect those students who do not abuse their contracts, the seconds policy will be eliminated." Memners of the LAAC Room and Board Study Committee include: Steve Lobel, Holly Cohen, Peter Haley, George SeyforLh, and Sharon Scully. *»S Come and see what it's all about. It just might be one of J the most important things yon do this year. WHEN: Wednesday, Feb. 12-8:00 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 13 - 8:00 p.m. WHERE: Thruway Motor Inn, (across from campus) Executive House Course to start soon at Thruway Motor Inn, Special tuition for SUNYA students and faculty. Reading Dynamics Institute Mm. Office*. 1654 Central Attm*, Albany N.Y. 1220$ Work Begins (518) 869-3000 i.it\, Friday, February 14, 1969 Construction continues on the new accelalor despite fresh snow, photo by Sue Steigar Registration for the "great movement" weekend, sponsored by the Niagara Region of Students for a Democratic Society ( SDS ) (upstate N.Y.) will take place in the Campus Center noon Friday and continue through Sunday as the events of the weekend unfold. The two-dollar registration fee will be used by SDS to help support their Spring and Summer programs. Conference literature and housing will be assigned at registration. Newsreels will be shown today from 4-6 p.m. and Saturday from 6-7:16, at a location to be announced. The films to be shown will feature the Columbia revolt, the Black Panthers, and Chicago, created by radical filmmaker Norm Fruchter. Two proposals to be discussed at a general meeting tonight at 7 p.m. in LR 3 will be plans for a summer project and an idea for coordinated regional action against the military on college and high school campuses. From 8-9 Friday night in LR 3, SDS will sponsor the Pagaent Players, a New York street theatre group. Following this will be a panel discussion from 9-11 p.m. Chip Marshal, discussing ROTC and military on campus and the Draft; Bernadine Dohrn, inter-organization secretary of SDS, on woman's liberation; Jeff Gordon, of the Progressive Labor Party, on labor organizing; and Walt Shepar, on community colleges, will be among the panelists. I On Saturday, February 15, at 9:30 a.m., announcements and workshop rearrangements will be made in LR 3. This is to be followed by the workshops in classrooms of the Humanities Building. The Conference workshops will cover a wide variety of topics, including guerilla theatre, high schools, underground press, radical teaching, problems of capitalism, Cuba, racism, socialism, and imperialism. Some resource people present at the workshops will be Steve Halliwell, former national officer of SDS; Harry Magdoff, of a new school for social research; Ted Gold, of Teachers for a Democratic Society; Nick Freudenberg, a high school organizer; Paul Sweezy, editor of the Monthly Review; Jim Jacobs, community organizer in Detroit NOC; and Mike Klare, of the North American Congress on Latin America (NACLA). This conference will be concluded Sunday morning from 10 until noon, after which will be a break until 1 p.m. Workshops will be resumed from 1-3 p.m. in the same locations. Newsreel films will also be shown Sunday at a time and location to be announced. Among the plans of the four-point program adopted by the Niagara regional SDS will be for "each chapter to research the power relationship between its school and the immediate community." This reasearch will be presented at the next quarterly regional convention. "Each district is to develop an integrated-district program with respect to its member chapters and non-student constituencies. The districts are to develop district consciousness through a district newspaper, a di strict program, and district assemblies. "The program also stresses that Niagarans develop regional consciousness through a regional newspaper, district-linking programs, and regional conventions. Regional travelers and a regional treasury are necessary to implement this program." Underground site chosen for nuclear accelerator by Ed Weiss A nuclear accelerator is to be built may be made into the effects of radiation completely underground between State on various metals. The Biology and Quad and the Biology building. Dr. J.B. Chemistry Departments may also use the Garg, Professor of Physics, has stated that accelerator for research. The Physics Department hopes to attract the accelerator will probably be finished by January of 1970 and research will begin at least a dozen graduate students interested in programs dealing with the during the Spring Semester of 1970. The nuclear accelerator will cost fundamental structure of matter. Fifteen approximately $400,000 and is based on a graduate students and fifteen seniors now desib." by Radiation Dynamltrons, Inc. Its work on the project. Collaboration with production capacity enables it to produce neighboring colleges in the Albany urea, higher currents than the Vandergraff especially R.P.I., is anticipated, It's hoped that the Federal and state accelerator, It can produce 4 million electron volts making possible the study of governments plus private contributions, certain phenomena unable to be studied will be obtained to help defray the cost of the accelerator. The University has alto Defore. The accelerator will be used to study the applied for grants from such Institutions as properties of- nuclei by investigating the the Atomic Energy Commission and the nuclear structure of the atom. Research National Science Foundation. 1 i fi •; is »AM 1 FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1969 ALBANY STUDENT PRESS FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1969 ALBANY STUDENT PRESS contemporary views..a Lago-series PLACEMENT SERVICE NOTICES Zetetiks, the undergraduate Philosophy Club, announces an original paper entitle "On Getting the Rock Into Your Head" to be presented by J. Roger Lee at 7:30, Monday February 17, 1969 in Humanities 354. Fab; 17—Price Waterhoiue, Accountants, Accounting; Fib. 1 8 - I . B . M . , Systems engineers, Marketing Representatives, Science, Math, Engineering and Liberal Arts The Social Confrontation majors; Feb. 18—Internal Revenue Program will present a 30-minute Service, Tax Technician, Revenue film entitled "Marijuana" this Agent, Special Agent, Revenue week at the following times: Tuesday,. Feb 18-10 am, SS Officer, Revenue Agent requires 24 hours in accounting, Special 134 Tuesday, Feb 18-12 noon, Agent requires 12 hours in accounting and eligibility in Chem 27 Thursday, Feb 20-10 am, Treasury Enforcement test. Revenue Officer and Tax Assembly Hall. Anyone interested in viewing Technician require eligibility in this film is encourage to attend. Fed Service Entrance Exam; Feb. 19-Squibb Beech Nut, Inc., Product Manager Trainee, Financial Marketing Research, Accounting, Chemical Engineering Self-nomination forms are now • Marketing, Finance, Personnel available at the Information Desk ( S o c / P s y c h ) Biostatistician in the Campus Center for .majors; MYSKANIA, Class Officers, and Alumni Board. MYSKANIA nominations must be in to the The Forensics Union will Student Association Office with sponser a reception for new your Spring semester's tax card by members Tuesday, Feb. 18 at Feb. 24. Class Officers and 7:30 in the third floor Humanities Alumni Board nominations must lounge. All students interested in be in the Student Association debate or individual speaking Office by Feb. 28. For any events are urged to attend. further information, call the S. A. Office at 457-3430. NOTICE BreaUaf Bureaucracy wiD attempt to umwttitodtnU'quafoiuconctr^Vninnitydtfa.Qatitwm cm be submitted by peseta* them In the ASP Clarified Ad Box located fa the Campus Center on the Informttlon De*k. Questions placed in the box by Tueaday noon win ippev m UK Friday ecUtion. Is it ttlll conceivabla that student tax will be mandatory next year? How? According to Duncan Nixon, President of Central Council, it is not very probable that the tax will be mandatory for Fall 1969. He said that the tax can be made mandatory by only two methods. These are: 1. a Central Council elected by the entire student body could vote to make tax mandatory or 2. a referendum of the entire student body could be held in which a proposal to make the tax mandatory would be presented in a peice of legislation. Presently, the first method could not be used since this Council was not elected by the entire student body. requested a lowering in the fee from $1.10 to $.95 in order to eat on the quad. This service would have been discontinued if the reduction was not made. Does the University grant leaves of absence to students? No. In order for a student to leave the university, even if he plans to return, he must formally withdraw. Dean Thompson of Student Affairs said that the student must go to the Student Affairs Office Ad 129 to fill out the appropriate forms. He advises that a student who is considering withdrawing discuss the situation with his advisor in the University College or the academic dean Why is i t that Food Service has limited Colonial Quad students to $.95 in their purchase of lunch on the Colonial cash line yet it still charges the person w i t h o u t a lunch card $1.10 on the contract lines? Will the present system continued for next fall? Originally, the Colonial Quad cash line was set up to accommodate paying guests (i.e. faculty, staff, etc) since the Campus Center dining facilities were overloaded. Mr. Haley of Food Service said that the food in the cash line is more costly. Ordinarily the allotment per student for lunch is ,$.65. This amount was not deemed sufficient to provide an adequate meal. Haley said that students, themselves Mrs. Cook, Assistant to the Registrar stated that the rotating alphabet system currently used would not be fair unless it was continued for a longer period of time. This system attempts to give everyone an opportunity to pre-register during the first days by changing the alphabetical priority lisl each semester. A change in the system is not being planned for Fall 1969 at this time. of pro-registration bo 3*ig/<£ Student*. •fcs, NOTICE State Utweuity l&ookitou We are happy to announce that required textbooks for the Spring Semester will be furnished during the period February Your rights if arrested The above decision could not be made until December 31 financial information had been assembled, the books have already been marked with the list price, and will be sold at that price during the coining rush. Students are asked, however, to hold their green sales receipts and turn them in for a cash rebate during the period March 3-14. Rebates will be made at a special counter set up in the tunnel. 1 Robert A. Cooley '-; ' • 'Director STATE BOOK STORE HOURS Mon thru Thurs 9am-8pm Fri9am-4:30pm Sat 9am-1 pm Cercle Francais Editors Note: As an attempt to keep our readers informed of their legal rights the ASP is starting a series entitle "Your Rights if Arrested." The series has been lifted with permission from a public service pamphlet of the same name. 4 * The purpose of this series is to give you information on your rights—if stopped by a policeman, searched or taken into custody. The policeman has his job to do. He stands for law and order, liespect him; do not talk back or be disorderly. It is a crime to resist an officer who arrests you lawfully. If it turns out that you have been arrested unlawfully, you may sue the policeman for false arrest. But remember: your arrest or detention may be lawful even if you are innocent. What is an arrest? You have been arrested when a policeman or citizen takes you into custody or otherwise substantially deprives you of your freedom of action so that you may be held to answer for a crime. A warrant for an arrest is an order issued by a court. The policeman having a warrant for your arrest must state that he acts under the _ _ ^ authority of a warrant, and also A policeman may arrest you cause to believe that you were he must show the warrant, if without a warrant in the following lawfully arrested by a prive requested, and give you a chance situations: person. to read it. (a) Where he has reasonable When making an arrest You may be arrested at any time of the day or night by a cause to believe a crime is being without a warrant, the policeman pliceman who possesses a warrant committed or attempted in his must inform you of the reason for to arrest you for a felony, the presence. This includes felonies, the arrest, unless you are in the more serious type of crime. misdemeanors and offenses like a act of committing the crime or arc However, if the warrant is for a traffic violation or disorderly being pursued immediately after an escape. In any arrest without a misdemeanor, the less serious type conduct. (b) He has reasonable cause to warrant, if you flee the of crime, you may not be arrested on Sunday or at night unless the believe that a felony was jurisdiction with a police officer warrant says so. Misdemeanors c o m m i t t e d and that y o u in close pursuit, he may arrest you include (for example) common committed it, although not in his beyond area limits. gambling, petit larcenty, simple presence. Felonies include serious as murder, May PRIVATE PERSONS make assault, und disorderly conduct in c r i m e s s u c h manslaughter, arson, robbery, an ARREST? a public conveyance. This question and others will be A policeman with an arrest assault, burglary, extortion, grand warrant may break open a door or larceny, kidnapping, blackmail answered in next week's and rape. window to guin admittance after installment of Your Rights if (c) When he has reaonable has given you notice of his Arrested. authority and purpose. Mi '4* •4ft 4ft •4ft 4ft |4ft 4ft 4ft 4ft 4ft 4ft 4ft 4ft 4ft 4ft 4ft 4ft 4ft 4ft Police unleashed canisters of tear, gas at the crowd of about 1000 white students. Before the Negroes- left the barricaded Duke building in Durham, N.C., the university had issued an ultimatum to them to clear out by 4:30 pm EST and had assembled more than 70 law officers to enforce the order. It also had announced suspension of all black students in the building and said they would be subject to criminal prosecution if they did not get out at once. At Berkele" police arrested at least three dozen dissidents in a series of minor scuffles and broke up picket lines trying to block the main campus thoroughfare. About 1000 students tossed books and firecrackers and taunted officers with chants, catcalls and obscenities. Student lines reformed as quickly as plice marched through them. More than 75 Negro and Puerto Rican students took over a City College administration building in New York City to enforce demands for recognition of the needs of minority groups. At Wisconsin, the Guardsmen on the scene Thursday appeared to have succeeded in bringing a semblance of order to the tense campus as they kept dissidents moving and thwarted attempts to block traffic on University Avenue, the school's main stem. Frosh to nominate new class officers Nominations for Class Officers opened last week and many people have already picked up their application. In order to acquaint the members of the Freshman Class with the nomination and election process, the Class Guardians, Connie Valis and Tony Casale, have announced that a Class Meeting will be held next Tuesday, February 18th. The meeting, which will be held in the Ballroom at 7:00 pm will be an informational meeting that will explain how a potential candidate may place his or her name in nomination. It will also explain the function s of the four C l a s s Of f i c e r s - - P r e s i d e n t , Vice-President, Secretary, and Treasurer. Nomination forms will be available for those who would like them. They are also available at the Campus Center Information Desk. Connie and Tony urge all freshmen to attend even if they do not plan on running so that it may be determined whether or not to hold a campaign rally or candidates' night prior to the election. Since those people elected will determine the plicies and activities for the Class of '72 for the coming year, it is important for all to attend. According to the Guardians, there are numerous activities such as a Beer Party, Concert, Spring Weekend, and New York City trip in the initial stages which will have to be carried out by the new officers. Holiday Bus To Lake Placid Saturday, Februrary 22 Bob Sled Championship+ Skiing at Whiteface ML Cost. $7 Tickets at Campus Center from 12 - 2 Feb. 17, 19, 20. For information call 436-1418 FORUM OF POLITICS Presents AMERICA'S GREATEST TRIAL LAWYER 7:30 pm in Physics lounge in room 129. Mr. Christain Strzulkowsky will speak in French on "The Aclualite Franchise." All interested are welcome NAME IR« ™ , „ r „ J U N I 0 R ENTERPRISE CO. J56 OLIVER ST„ N. T 0 N A W A N D A N . Y . 4ft! Your State Intutance Man Writes All Types Of Insurance Phont 434-4687 ( U P I ) - N a t i o n a l Guardsmen used tear gas grenades and fixed bayonets to scatter crowds of rebellious student strikers at the University of Wisconsin Thursday. Riot police hurled tear gas canisters to break up a milling crowd of students on the Duke University campus. On another campus troubled by student r e v o l t - about 150 club-wielding police made repeated sweeps through chan ing, screaming militants at the University of California at Berkeley. Wisconsin Gov. Warren P. Knowles, w h o sent 9 0 0 Guardsmen onto the Wisconsin campus at Madison early Thursday, called an additional 1200 militiamen to duty at midafternoon in a determined effort to keep the university open for classes. Negro students seized the main floor of the Duke University administration building and held it for nearly 10 hours, threatening to set school records afire with kerosene if their demands were not met or if police were sent in. A wild melee broke out on the grassy quadrangel at the center of the campus after the black s t u d e n t s , surrounded and protected by friendly white students, walked out of the building and marched down the main campus street. Suppose the policeman does NOT luive a WARRANT? The next meeting of Cercle Francais will .be held Thur. Feb 20 at ARTHUR R. KAPNER Campus revolts siir major universities j -3A 3-28 at a price 5 % below list. This reduction has been made possible by the diligent efforts of the Bookstore Management and all its people, who are making continuous efforts to improve this service and efficiency in the Store. Their efforts have converted a deficit of a year ago into a small excess of income over expenditures, and we are happy to pass this saving along to our customers. PAGE 3 , I ADDRESS JCITV PLEASE SEND ME STATE *6* I 14120 ! QUILLS " @250 EA, PLUS 10C HANDLING CHG. • (EXTRA SAVINGS 5 QUILL PENS JJ1.00) | &®*4*umwmuJmwH& Congratulations MELVIN BELLI To Wayne Koby 'The Law Revolt' of Stuuoetant Tower Wednesday, February 26, 1969 for winning a claw ring donated by John Robert's Co. and the Bookstore GUARANTEED JOBS ABROAD! Get paid, travel, meet people, SUMMER and YEAR ROUND. 20 countries, 9 paying job cateorles offered. For FREE cultural program literature including etails and applications, write: "ISTC admissions, 866 United Nations Plaza. New York, N.Y. A Non-Proflt Student Membership Organization. S Campus Ballroom 8.00 PM Free With Tax 50c Without »*<* i EDITORIAL COMMENT Communications j - "Senate Republicans marshalled their majority strength Wednesday and picked up a few Democrats along the way to pass a bill which would strip, state financial aid from college students convicted of campus disorders.' • I FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1969 ALBANY STUDENT PRESS •L We feel that this bill is a disgusting display of vindictiveness on the . part of New York State's senators, particulary Senatros Earl W. Brydges (Rep. Senate Majority Leader) and John E. Flynn, (R-Yonkers) who are the former and present sponsors of the bill. ;,' In essence, it means that the State, with the approval of the Commissioner of Education, can withold money from a student if he expresses his beliefs out of the bounds of the law. The problem is that it is against these very laws that students protest. Glaring Errors establishment of a department of Semetic studies T,i thi PHi»„~. However, I would rather see a department of Middle lotneftditon. Eastern studeUestablUhed on this campus that would I was icing to^ write a letter of congratulations on embrace the teaching of such languages, cultures and your first ASP ol , n e w semester. However, duties histories a. Persian, Turkish, and Arabic as we'l as kept me from writing as promptly as I wished. And Hebrew now I'm glad I didn't write so quickly. r w o u W U k e t o draw the attention of the members f l i * £ r o n t P a « , ! ° f t h e f t b r u a r y 11 edition has two 0 f this Alliance to the fact that a department" flaring errors which must be corrected. First, in the Semetic studies including solely Hebrew lan„"Le 0 Tlu C UnCi1 there n a °t u r e ' f WM a ^'tu™. ^d history would be Ldemic^lylcki ' * ° '"e bill passed and intellectually dishonest. The reason " a d In other words, you may enjoy the Constitutional rights of freedom ^ S * " , of speech and assembly as long as you agree with all the ramifications of the laws governing these rights. If you agree with the way things are going you are safe. If you don't agree, and try to do something, you are "unlawful." Trying to suppress dissent by threatening to take away money given concerning the Campus Center Governing Boar used T Xr e a!l l y T , l ^ T *? SUme™ttfeel that a on academic merit (supposedly) is obviously not an applicable book sale, it was flatlv stated th.»™lh- r ! , ' department of Middle Easier,, punishment (assuming some form of rightist repression is necessary). Board r e c e W e r b u d g r p p t X n s f r Z ' t t ' ^ l , ^ *"* """erstanding has bee t e r r o r T ^ "* "Y™. °eWIal ' i m e S l n t h e p a s t ' muM Many of the Democrats in the Senate (a quarter of their minority Faculty-Student Association" C com rehen8,ve and As chairman of both Student Tax Commute and l"j T P finable for the studen, membership voted in favor of it) also seemed to miss the point in their Budget and Committee I I d„n,° " „a "retraction . . . . " .' of. that body of an institution of the caliber of ours. Budget Committee, demand opposition to the bill. Cin 1.. Sincerely, statement. Campus Center Governing Board's book However, one used the acceptable opposition argument that its sale was one more of the many services provided by Ahmed M. Metwalli (Teaching Fell ow) passage would penalize only those students who need and receive the the STUDENT ASSOCIATION. It is vitally important state's financial aid. What about those "lawbreaking college students" that the student body know where its student tax money is being used. Let the student body therefore who do not receive Regents Scholarships or Incentive Awards? note this usage. To the Editors: ('The rich kooks and the Psychopaths would stay"-Albert E. In reference to the first instament of Rosenberg's Lewis, D-Brooklyn). Terry D. Mathias anti-semetic allegations in Off Center, I feel thai as In addition, there are civil laws which indicate the exact same Vice-President long as he is making comparisons of the nobility of restrictions for all citizens. Why single out college students and Student Association guerilla movements and conlcuding that the "fatah" campuses. is outside of this category while the Israeli Irgun is Anti-Semitic?? f - Why stipulate that even those New York students who contribute to civil rights efforts in the South may have their awards revoked? It shouldn't borther serene New York if they make their 'trouble' elsewhere. We cannot see the point of pure punishment without consideration of the factors prompting "lawbreaking." The bill is obviously purely punitive and must be rejected by the State Assembly. Meal Plan Victory The relationship between student desires and the practical realities of the Faculty Student Association, has, in the past, been a somewhat rocky one. It was, therefore, with great happiness that we received the news of the cooperation between Mr. Robert A. Cooley, director of the i^SA, and the student members of the Study Committee on Room and Board. This has led to more varied and equitable meal plans for students next year, contingent on student acceptance of the proposed FSA prices. Rothchild Defense included that perhaps his memory should be refreshed. Apparently he has forgotten about the To the Editor" activities of the Irgun and the Stern gangs directeil I wish to raise four major arguments against Terry a « a i n s ' ' ^ i " dig « n 1 t P ° P u ' f ° " a " d ±h°se ""'" br u h them D. Cole's letter in February ll's ASP, in which he ? « ' . * ? P a l e s t , n e ' t h e B r , t , s h - T o m e n """ called me a "fool" for writing a column against o n l y a f ™ h "%*%%'; , . , , hl U President Nixon's preventive detention plan. ™ e * " « Da«d Hotel in Jerusalem was blown n the 2n d 6, a d First, what yardstick would judges ask for deciding "P. ° . f , u I . ° * • * ! .,V*f " ' ' which aspects present a danger to the community? ""dents of the Hotel were kdled. 2 The entire Second, since the big city courts are so clogged, it population of the village of Deir Yasin would take a year or more before detained suspects w a s brutally murdered on the 9th of April, 1948. would come to trial. 3. January 4, 1940, dynamite was exploded in the Thirdly, preventive detention would only punish a public square of the city of Jaffa and 30 people were man who may be innocent, but also prevents him killed and 98 wounded. from working to pay for his defense. Moreover, 4. January 5, 1948, Semiramis Hotel in Jerusalem was studies have shown that when a man has been locked blown up killing 22 inhabitants, up before his trial, he is more likely to be convicted 5, A n d „ t e f r o m t h e B r i t i s n Command Papers and get a higher sentence. „ T h e f a c t | s ^ , n t h e first s | x m o n t h s Q( , 9 ,, 6 t h m . Finally, preventive detention, according to Jim w e r e n e a r l , fift te incidences i n v „| v ,„, Morton president of the Dallas County Criminal Bar v i o l e n c e i a n d ,„ m a n y c a s e s , o s s o f , i f e : mal( , ri .,l Association, is, the tirst step toward a police state." d a m a g e to a very great extent has been done to railway installations, police and R.A.F. stations have been blown UD." This is just to point out that if comparisons are to he made, full parallels should be developed. Sincerely yours, Stu Rothchild This new development with reference to meal plans is a prime example of how student-administration cooperation can lead to a \JCLSLO S VieW happier solution for all concerned. To the Editor: Sincerely, Much of the credit must go to Mr. Cooley, and to the members of Regarding the comment of Renee F. Matteau in Mary Ellen Brown the committee, who together worked out the details of the plan. The he February 11 issue of the ASP c o n c e r t t h e atrocious" cartoon "Contemporary View' You willingness of FSA to respect and act upon the wishes of students is To the Editor: indeed a refreshing development. It points to a fuller understanding of have missed the point of the cartoon I thought M r. Lago's cartoon in the Feb. 7 edition Instead of focusing your attention on "bad the needs of residents here by the members of FSA. oi we ASP was the most succint and truthful While lauding the FSA for its willingness to act, we must appreciate teachers" why didn't you notice the a^ hole grin of statement on academia. the fact that this is also a prime example of how students can get their o f f V s ' S W h ° 8 ° readi'y " - * • what the ^ c " h : r r m ™ i f a r a s R e n e e P- Matteau is concerned, who u wishes fulfilled. In the same issue (Fob. n i . h „ „ ,. complained about the taste involved in the cartoon, ,1 Logo Again i • m - By cooperating with LAAC on the poll, we have aided our own cause. The importance of this fact must be realized, and hopefully, should applaud the cartoon ^ i l e t a , greater student cooperation in the future will be forthcoming, since we can now see the results of such cooperation. The institution of the new meal plans for the 1969-70 year is a victory for all concerned. Tambourines to Hope is obvious that she enjoys the taste. ZnZ M=ate^r tirbrV T £ d eaC er8 b u t Carl Shapiro ASP staff they don't warrant this " " ' '' « » " ,. T n e A '»any Student Press is published two That is your biggest mistake. Thev deserv. * times a week by the Student Association of the The prospect of true understanding, the feeling of oneness, the cartoon that depicts them truthful y-and h , UT d nt S ate UnlvereUy of New York at Albany. The ASP ° realization of identity-these are intangibles, hard to come by in any in the cartoon deserves just what he get" If more students refused to ' ™ , n • manner. Yet the production of "Tambourines to Glory" by the Black Office ,s located in Room 382 of the Campus Theater Wednesday night did achieve those intangibles however " 6 r T h l s newspaper is funded by S.A. Tux fleetingly. The feeling of, for once, understanding and identifying with the black man, not as a black man but simply as a human Editors-in Chief Sincerely, reacting to situations around him, was achieved in a poignant, warm J.Ii Paznik and IraWolfman Joann Gramaglia human experience. '•lews Editor Tim Keeley The white spectator identified with the black men and women. He Associate News Editor Kathy Huseman became involved with a story of people, forgetting that his original Arts Editor Carol Schour Editor, interest might have stemmed from mere curiosity. He caught a glimpse Sports Editor Jim Wimhiw of a culture different than his own. He tried to comprehend. Feature Editor Gary Gelt Ideally, we on this campus should now be able to move upwards. A Technical Editors Pat O'Hern, Bill Shapse foundation has been laid for movement, But, like all foundations, it is especially the one that a c c u s X l a t . fttg' Photography Editors Ed Potskowski, Tom Peterson only a start, it can so easily be lost, Wednesday night, sincere unity top-heavy with anti-semites," „ n d thought I do not Business Manager Philip Franchini l existed; a unity not of any shade or color, but rather a unity of a man support what they stand for fand ih„., J I . Advertising Manager Daniel Foxman trying to understand and appreciate his Brother. thing and that is a s t l g s W w f f l S 2 1 ° ' T The Albany Student Press assumes no It was a clear and unexpected moment, one to be cherished in memory. But memory alone will get us nowhere. We must now go on, responsibility for opinions expressed in its build on a foundation which is based upon understanding to attain a columns and communications as such expressions true sense1 of brotherhood, do not necessarily reflect its views. Semitic Studies ALBANY STUDENT PRESS BI-OCCIDENT All communication! must be addressed to the editor and must be signed. Communications are subject to editing. bM&J&If FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1969 W&jh Off Center by ED SILVER by M«J> R S I M M I | Kangaroo Court: (colloq.) an On Friday in court, now low bail to wait for their trial, ln unauthorized or irregular court represented by a lawyer hired by this case several outside influences conducted with disregard for or in their friends, they attempted to seemed to converge to hang these "liberate" Palestine from its The following is fart two perversion of legal procedure, as have the 'guilty' pleas reversed, a kids. First, this U Proskin's first builders. The overwhelming an Irregularly conducted court of Mi's column continued normal procedure. The judge 'big' drug case since he assumed majority of Palestinians ( 6 0 * of in a frontier district.-American from last Tuesday's ASP invoked a rule used only under office, Apparently to prove his all Israelis were bom in the Middle College Dictionary the most extreme circumstances, power as a reformer he is bound East) have already been liberated. Kangaroos: n 1. Albany Police by which plea reversal may be In fact, leftists, the. Fatah is The Israelis are home and at Court Justice M. Trepedino, 2. considered only five days after the to see them convicted but good, now forced to recruit (you with long last. The rapers of Biafra, the Albany County District Attorney defendants have informed the regardless of minor problems such your Latin liberation yarmulke, Sudan, Yemen and Kurdistan shall as meager evidence that should A. Proskin. D.A.'s office. This is never done in take note) in foreign countries. not succeed in the destruction of I also wanted to include an Police Court, but Proskin's Office warrant dropping the charges The Fatah is so popular in Israel Palestine. The Baghdad butchers against most of the defendants. American dictionary entry for agreed to it. that it is forced to recruit at the of Jews and Kurds will be 'frontier' above. On looking Second, long hair kids are a Sorbonne, and Berkely, and thwarted. No genuine national Further, the court claimed that through dictionaries I found movement has ever failed. The definitions highly colored by psychiatric tests had never been irime and to be screwed by the Antioch. manifest destiny crap. Since that conducted on the five to 'law' whenever possible. This has The Fatah pictures itself as the Vietnamese, the Biafrans, the been arbitrary nature of the Kurds and the Czechs will all is not the color of my soul, I must determine the degree of the 'dope Albany machine and is apparently heir to the FLN, the Viet Cong prevail. It is no wonder that the and so bail provide my own: A frontier-in fiendishness' -a lie included in the prejudices of the and Che. The fact is that it is the starving black in Biafra and the American history- is a geographic was not set and the five went back new reform D.A. heir t o Hitler. Its leader, Sudan look t o Israel for location where the predominant to jail for another five days, Haj-el-Husseini spent World War II inspiration. It is no wonder that elements of white Money Power appearing in court again this past in Hitler's Munich drafting Arab Hopefu lly, for his psychic well mercenaries to liquidate Tito's free men everywhere rejoice at the culture have not completely Tuesday morning. success of Israel. being, Arnold will refrain from subjugated or annihilated the At that time they were busting the SUNYA campus, partisans. Hitler didn't need an duskier local civilizations. informed that the rule had not although rumor has it that such an ambassador to the Arabs. John The Socialist Workers (read Gunther tells us that "Heil Hitler" Albany, N.Y. is a frontier region been met since their lawyer had National Socialists) can wallow in action might be contemplated by was the standard greeting in old of sorts. Here there are quite a handed the plea to the D.A. a few their anti-Semitism. They can number of conflicting cultures of hours short of five days before the the little man. When he hasprogressive Araby during the war. dabble in liberation while they This was when the Jewish various physical and psychic hues. current court appearance. The rounded up all the one ounce immers e themselves in racism. There is a subtler, indirect DA. agreed to this arbitrary shit criminals he can find, and Palestinians were dying in the But let them note what one annihilation process at work to once again and they went back to discovers many of his former ranks of the Allied Armies. Israeli has written and then let student workers, canvassers, and determine the whitest of the jail without bail being set. Thats the story of the glorious them return to their faulty supporters in their number, he white. Fatah. Unlike the Viet Cong, it hate-filled analogies: might learn something about how The o l d Irish Mechanical Normally in a minor drug case, the natives keep the wagons can be liquidated. It has no "We have no Army, We have no popular support and its raison civilization, long self considered the defendants are released almost power. We have nothing. But on a'moving on the old frontier. d'etre is its members desperate the purest Money-Power immediately on probation or on that bitter day, when we felt yearning t o kill Jews and conglomerate in town, was everything was closing in on us, recently challenged by what we knew that we dare not allow proported the colors of a 'reform' what had always happened to political movement. In the last happen again. We decided to fight election the position of County back. We decided to fight in our D.A., vital to mechanical order, houses, in the passages, from fell t o long, lean, tough, By street to street and from home to reform-frontiersman Arnold Stu Rothchild home. Proskin. Arnold, a law bidding "It would have been impossible man, had promised to wrest the to conquer any dwelling in Tel law from the corrupt politics of "Time" magazine has called stands up for what he believes in. Aviv without killing every man, the Tyrant and to bring justice New York City a decaying city. Kennedy on Housing Problems. In addition, he was Chairmar He was the first Eastern woman, and child in it. No white finally to the People. Rah. Rah. But it doesn't have to decay. A Congressman to support Senator flag would have waved on a single Now the man is coming out and light shining in the dark has arisen of the Citizen's Committee for the Eugene McCarthy and is one of a roof in Tel Aviv. The price the showing his stripes. He is proving to lead this great city to new Preservation of Rent Control, and handful of Congressman who conquest of Israel was destined to as c o n t e m p t u o u s of law, heights. This light is a man who served for four terms as President consistently opposed the war in be very high. impartiality, and individual civil know's New York's mind and of the Citizen's Housing and Vietnam, rie plays opera "Today the Arabs boast about Planning Council of New York liberty as the funky redneck fuzz soul. revolutionary guerilla warfare. Better race relations is a on the harmonica, can speak six and their city hall masters. A man who can turn words into constant concern of Rep. Scheuer languages fluently, including They claim that they have Monday, February 3, seven action. A man who moves people. transferred Viet Cong methods to and he has served as Chairman of Japenesc. In politics he's a liberal, people (the majority SUNYA And people are moved by him. the Middle East. They march with the Housing Advisory Council of a leader of the Democratic reform students) were busted for That man is the most popular the New York State Council movement in New York City. . . . :ho picture of Che Guevara. It possession ot one ounce of pot Congressman in New York State, Enough? makes me laugh. Against Discrimination. and a handful of pep pills. The James H. Scheuer of the Bronx, "What is Viet Cong. It is He sponsored a bill, recently cops arrived just before 6 am. who is seeking the Democratic fighting to the last man. The Viet passed by th House, to create a carrying shotguns and pistols and Party endorsement for Mayor in Cong of the Middle East, Want to help elect James Commission or Negro History and one wearing a bullet proof vest. the June primary. regardless of whether it is pleasant Scheuer Mayor of N.Y.? Then join Culture. He c eveloped the first Just like the Diary of Anne Frank. Rep. Scheuer, a liberal in to those who demonstrate with the Students For Scheuer at They were not Nazis, however, politics, is a leader of the intergrated hoi sing in the nation's the picture of Che or not, is Israel. Albany State. Call Stu Rothchild and did not smash down the door. Democratic reform movement in capital, served as Consultant to at 472-8896, or drop a note in the We are prepared, at any moment, They simply opened it. The little New York City. Since election to President Kennedy on Human ASP office, room 382 in the to fight the last battle." Rights, and served as a member of bastards had their own key 1 Congress in T964, he has Memorize that, leftists. Campus Center. Bursting in on the seven, authorized more than his share of the Civil Rights Leadership dragging some out of bed, the important legislation. His concern Conference. He is a member of the House cops came upwith the pot, worth with the problems of urbanization Committee on Education and about $10-20, and some pills are a matter of public record. worth another $10-20. On the He is an effective champion of Labor and has sought to broaden strength of this, the kids were the poor, the young, and ourthe student aid programs. He Classified ads may be placed in Please include name, address handcuffed and led down to senior citizens. He has fought for authored the Bilingual Education police h e a d q u a r t e r s for increased federal funds to aid P r o g r a m , which provides the ASP box at the Campus and telephone number with the instruction in a second language arraignment a few hours later in education; to train the hard-core Center Information desk. ad. for millions of children from Police Court. unemployed; to keep rent control Each word is 5 rents, the Classifieds will appear every foreign language homes, along in effect; to find better ways of minimum price being 16 cents. Friday. with concentrated assistance in And as to court procedure, six reducing and preventing crime and English. • • — ' pleaded guilty to their in bettering race relations. "El Tempo," a Puerto Rican The strong teamwork of misdemeanors before Trepedino. Senator Edward Kennedy of oriented newspaper in New York This was a stupid thing to do, Massachusetts in the Senute and City, has editorialized that, "few but that is what lawyers arc there are as well Rep. James Scheuer in the House districts to clue you about. Under normal of Representatives, made possible represented as thoroughly and circumstances, a judge with some the enactment into law of a consciously as the 21st, where feeling for justice will refuse to National Institute of Criminal young, dynamic James H. Scheuer even accept a plea by young, Justice to find more effective makes it a full time job . . . unrepresented defendants. That is ways of preventing and detecting despite his intensive activity." 1 — j . not the case in this town. Enough of his legislative . crime. Trepedino, fumous for his Learn guitar at last! Capable GUITAR wanted. Goya, accomplishments. What is he like? "Rep. Scheuer of the Bronx . . . James Scheuer is a man of instruction. monosyllable explanations of Folk, popular,Gibson or Martin. Call 457-8347 truth ( s i x - m o n t h s , played a highly useful role" said chessin, Physics independence who courageously | classical. Reasonable rates. Callor Dr nenry Sue 4es0 hang-by-the-neck, etc.) looked at the " N e w York Post" in ' Department, Campus Mail or the long hair of the five boys, told discussing federul aid to 785-1474. them they were "dope fiends" education. Blues exclusively 3-5 on WSUA WANTED TO BUY: Old cornie The Department of Labor has and tossed them in County Jail every Sunday afternoon. Listen! PERSONAL books, big little books and related for psychiatric tests, haircuts, und called the Scheuer program to Hems. John Jukema Blues Show Prefer superhero like train the hard-core unemployed premieres Feb. 9. Fran and Rik announce Batman, Superman, Tarzan, Flash "one of the most sophisticated a coming Friday sentencing. WANTED engagement. Gordon, etc. Want Marvel issues That was two weeks ago. There and promising of any manpower of the last ten years, also. For Wanted: Ice Rink Supervisors. "•" has been no sentencing, yet, four program." Positions available, 6. Duties will details, call 457-4378 daytime include fire, building, and « W Everybody, Love Ann are still in jail today, a s . Rep. Scheuer is no stranger to Monday-Friday housing ills of big cities, having maintenance. $1.50 per hour. Fluabeth unbelievable as that may seem. served as Consultant to President MU %t/iM Aouxud CLASSIFIEDS ' FAtt* ALBANY STUDENT PRESS ecial attraction at 'Golden Eye' by Jomi O'Grady FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1969 bjr D a m Bonhrall partly scripted and rehearsed. My slip was 'clearly risky presumptuousness. But I don't think it affects my main point-that the surface of the T h e Pageant Players have contracted this production with She "Eye" for less than their usual fee; admission for this week's "Eye" will be 75 cents, with extra donations gratefully accepted. The p e r f o r m a n c e is on Saturday, February 15, at 9 pm, but early arrival is encouraged. 'Tambourines To Glory9 succeeds magnificently by Marcia Roth Repent, you Sinners, for not having seen "Tambourines to Glory," the presentation by the students of Educational O p p o r t u n i t i e s Program. The sinners on campus today are but a Committee changes university walls by Holly Seitz ^ "It's not complete to have buildings without art work." It's the aim of the Arts Coordinating Committee headed by Mrs. Loh Gregg to remedy the situation of black walls within the University. As the University settled in its new modernistic campus several concerned faculty members realized that there were little or no provisions for art work. As a result, the Arts Coordinating Committee was appointed by President Evan R. Collins. Comprised of faculty members and students the Committee tries to provide the University with quality pieces from all realms of art. At present it has been estimated that over 300 pieces have been placed throughout the d o r m i t o r i e s and Academic buildings. One of the most recent projects of the group has been the decoration of the recreation room and snack bar of Brubacher Hall. A mural was hung in the recreation room which was a result of a "happening" held in conjunction with a program sponsored by the National and New York State Councils on the Arts. Guided by Jack Tworkov, interested students painted an abstract approximately 60 feet in length. This latest effort joins other projects of the group on the walls of the University. One of the first efforts was the travel poster project. Mrs, Gregg views the problem of distributing fine art works throughout the school as one almost impossible to finish with the rapid expansion taking place. The Committee will in the near future undertake a fund-raising campaign. At the present, it is funded by the Faculty Student Association, Alumni and Student groups and outside Foundations. small number, however, if one is streetcorner and pass around a to judge by the huge turnout that tambourine as a collection plate. Althought the church was a farce, showed up Wednesday night. Before the play began I noticed it grew from the streetcorner to a the interesting stage arrangement store front, and finally to a movie of four separate platforms roughly theatre, Tambourine Temple. Of describing a trapezoid. Each course, as the congregation grew, platform was a different stage so did the money pile. All the setting, so to change scenes, all money illegally taken by Buddy's that had to be done was to dim devious moneymaking plans made the lights at one area and raise rich the founders of the churh. them at another area. It looked as if Devil Buddy At the very beginning of the Lomax was going to win, but play we were confronted by the Laura's guilt surpasses her greed. Devil and he proposed to us the She finally allowed benevolence timeless theme of evil vs. good. to triumph by killing Buddy and The need of money of two taking the blame for the death. women, Essie Belle Johnson and Much credit for success of Laura Wright Reed, played by "Tambourines To Glory" is due Arlene Porter and Daniel Barton to Daniel Barton, who proved respectively, in New York's himself to be a fine director and Harlem community gave the actor-he was a superb Laura! Devil, disguised as underhanded Because of circumstances Mr. Buddy Lomax and played by Barton "pinched-hit" for the role Michael Smith, a field on which to of Laura Wright Reed. This wage his battle against good. handicap turned out to be an asset To get the money Laura and and added more humor to an Essie start a "church" on a already amusing play. movie is unnecessarily muddled and banal (a point which might've been clearer if a blue pencil.hadn't excised some of my argument). What I thought was uninspired improvisation now strikes me as uninspired writing and direction. But see "Faces." I'm enough in doubt to concede a Scotch verdict and force myself t o a second viewing-but not too soon, not too soon. Quick takes: "Yellow Submarine"-a visual banana split. Delightful, containing some haunting graphic effects, especially in the "Eleanor Rigby" sequence. The movie introduces cerebral European animation techniques t o American audiences and may clear the way for importation of many deserving films. " S h a m e "-Unlike "Persona" and "Hour of the Wolf," (the one employing metaphors of style, the other of content) this latest Bergman exists wholly on the surface-scarcely any metaphor at all. Its theme is grounded in a straightforward human situation; in this sense, it is a regression from "Hour of the Wolf" (which was a regression from "Persona"). Max von Sydow and Liv Ulmann, again as artist and wife, and Gunnar Bjornstrand as a bureaucrat, display their customary grace both solo and ensemble as they enact a drama of war, anguish, and loneliness. "Pierrot le fou"--Godard simultaneously saying farewell to his p e r i o d of dissonant romanticism (a la "Band of Outsiders") Because of student teaching, several chores, and frustration over past injudicious cutting of these columns, this is my last article for the ASP. Many thanks to those who took me seriously enough to praise or to curse. To all a final plea: watch lots of movies. See anything by Renoir, Truffaut, Antonioni, Bergman, B u n u e l , G o d a r d , Hitchcock, Resnais, Kurosawa, Welles, Penn, Kubrick, and Satajit Ray. See anything from Poland, Czechoslovakia, India, France, or Scandinavia. On second thought, t r y to see everything from e v e r y w h e r e . This column's premise has been that film is the most varied, interesting, and valuable art form today; find out if y o u agree. See you in "suppression." DDDDDDnnDDDDDnnnnnnDDDDDnn •D SO YOU THINK RELIGION iS FOR SQUARES? • WE MIGHT CHANGE YOUR MIND a • • Come to out UNsquare services at • Church of the Unvesitu Community. • Held at Chapel House (located on the hill • • opposite the gym) every Sunday at • a ALBANY STUDENT PRESS AMI A Basket FILMS A column as a clearing house: The "Oolden Eye" will present For Information on the I learn that "Faces" was not a special attraction this Saturday "Oolden Eye," call Walt Silver at improvised, as I (and others) had night in place of its usual Friday 462-0304. ' but that it was at least performance: "Pageant Players," a member of The Radical Theatre Repertory, Inc. should provide a unique experience in theatre entertainment with one of their very unconventional productions. The Radical Theatre Repertory, in New York City, is a sort of coordinating center for about twenty different theatre groups covering most of the country, e a c h s p e c i a l i z i n g in some revolutionary m e t h o d of expressing the problems of this generation. The principal concepts behind Radical Theatre are audience involvement, the breakdown of established barriers to communication, a n d an alternative mode of existence for all. The Living Theatre is one of the more well-known groups connected with this repertory. The Pageant Players specialize in a type of production known as New York Radical Street Theatre; they are a long-established group, CONNIE BRYANT as Birdie Lee leads the congregation at the Tambourine Temple. (L) Margaret having given over 8 0 0 Griffiths and Leyland King, as Marietta and CJ. are married in the final scene, photos by Ed Potskowski performances since their initiation in 1964, over half of which were on city streets. Their aim is to point out some of the more ridiculous aspects and problems of the civilization we have inherited. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1969 The following are the AMIA Leagues I, II, and III standings for the first semester. Regretfully, the League IV results were not available at press time. LEAGUE I. APA BRUINS EEP KB UFS STB WARRIORS WATER BUFFALOES IRISH ALL-STARS TAPPAN HALL W 4 4 3 3 2 2 2 2 0 0 LEAGUE II A. W 4 2 3 2 3 0 0 0 0 DEMONS BROTHERS TXO APA BARONS KB STB DIRTY O L D MEN INVISIBLE MEN LEAGUE II B. MISFITS SUPER FROSH WHO KNOWS EEP MEN OF VIRGO SPASTICS CLIPPERS ALC STEINMETZ LEAGUE III A. COOPER HALL PURPLE YAWN KINGSMEN APAGOGUES TAPPAN HALL TXO 69'ERS HOUSE OF DAVID FLYING JABONES PACE 7 Swimmers Decry Empty Pool An empty pool has been the upstate New York.^t Y o r k . ' t is known rule and not the exception at a m o n g enthusiasts as an Albany State—at least when it "extremely fast pool." 4 comes to the men's swimming The relative low calibre of 2 club. eastern swimming affords Albany 3 The sport, instituted two years the chance to establish itself as a 3 ago w h e n present Athletic powerhouse in the sport as no 1 Director, Alfred Werner, came to other sport at Albany, including 1 Albany, has found recruiting basketball and lacrosse, can. It's 2 rise to the upper, echelon of permanent members difficult. 1 Swimming was the topic of a eastern swimming is a relatively 0 two-hnur discussion this past short and easy one. The second essential ingredient Wednesday afternoon between Friday, February 14 members of the swim team, is superior coaching. Albany has W o m e n ' s Basketball vs students, and Dr. Werner. Under that in Brian V. Kelly. Kelly is an discussion was the future of the alumnus of Big Ten swimming and jCastleton, home, 5 p.m. Varsity Basketball vs. Siena struggling sport and what could be coached in that conference. He done to give it the necessary "shot has commanded the respect of his away, 8:30 p.m. men since the early days of the Freshman Basketball vs. Siena, in the arm." away, 6:30 p.m. It has been seen from viewing formation of the club. The third, and in many ways other universities that there are Saturday, February IS t h r e e essentials for a good most crucial, ingredient is the Women's Swimming vs. Harpur, swimming program. The first is a swimmers t o win meets. Numbers home, 1 p.m. has been the main problem of good facility. Varsity Wrestling vs. Potsdam, By p o p u l a r acclamation, Caoch Kelly from the beginning. away. 1 p.m. Instituted by Athletic Advisory Albany's pool is oneof the best in LEAGUE III B. GRADS CLINTON HALL HUNS UTICA CLUB UFS EEP APATHETICS AVENGERS ALC w L 0 1 2 2 1 1 3 2 5 W 4 3 3 2 :J 2 1 0 0 w •1 •1 3 3 1 1 0 0 0 photo by Ed Potskowski. Albany Goes to ACU Tourney All the champions of Albany S t a t e ' s " m i n o r " sports are traveling to Cornell University this weekend to compete with other university champions from all over New York and Canada. During the week of January 6-11, 1969, the Campus Center was alive with competition to decide Albany's representatives to the annual Association of College Unions Region Two Recreation Tournament. Sixteen men and women in all will compete for State this weekend. Last year, Albany was the host for the yearly tourney, the first of its kind held in the now Campus Center. The winners of the competition who will be representing Albany Bowling 1. Roger Cudmore 2. Rich Friedlander Bridge (pair) 1. Hurry Nuchols, Marty Bergen 2. Neil Friedman, Simon Sinnreich Chess 1. Lcc Battes, Nelson Egbert 2. T e r r y Jordan, Richard Schlessel Table Tennis Singles (men) 1. Ron McDermott 2. Hank Klein Billiards (pocket) 1. Ken Fishman 2. Gerald Gleason. Singles (women) 1. Ronda Smull BilliardB (3 Cushion) 1. Dave Murphy 2. Paul Dayton Doubles (men) Ron McDermott Hank Klein U 0 J> x7 <fd&« Normally, we Insist that every man read the Instructions on selfdefense that we put In every package of Hal Karate® After Shave and Cologne. But we've got a heart. So on Valentine's Day, we'd like every woman to tear our Instructions to shreds, That way you can give your guy Hal Karate, with some instructions of your own. 5 P.M. until Easter. aaaDDaaQaDDDDaonaaaaaaaDna EDITOR'S NOTE: The swim club's proposal seems worth a try to this observe and we urge the Board to give the swimmers a chance. It's obvious that the present method is failing. What can we lose? Rip up our instructions on self-defense. After all, it's \klentine's Day. n AGAPE SERVICE THIS SUNDAY!!!!!!!!!! Board in" in 1967 1967 as a club to be raised to varsity status when it was deemed ready, the swim dub first swam at the Albany Public Bath on Central Avenue two nights each week. Because of the inconvenience of practicing off campus, the turnout was low. T u r n o u t s for the team continued to be low despite the move to the new campus facility last spring. More than once, swimmers had to triple in events, that is swim in three races—this is unheard of at most schools and is not conducive to good performances. Despite these drawbacks, the handful of swimmers have continued to set new pool and team records in every competition. Although coming close to victory in several meets, the necessity of forfeiting up to t h i r t y p o i n t s (for lack of swimmers) was fatal. At Wednesday's meeting, it was the feelingof the club members that their lack of numbers may be because of lack of incentive. Swimming, a largely individual sport, takes much dedication and demands rewards. At present, the team felt, there is no incentive to go out and stay out for the team because there are few rewards. To solve this problem, the team requested that Dr. Werner urge the Athletic Advisory Board t o ignore precedent and make the struggling club a varsity sport as soon as possible, in the hopes that this will give it the necessary boost. Golden Eye this Saturday Night, 820 Madison Avenue. Admission can be obtained by a nominal but relevant monetary contribution. Hai Karate-be careful how you use it. ©1969 teeming Division, Chas. Pllier & Co., Inc., New York, N.Y, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1969 ALBANY STUDENT PRESS BEAT SIENA Great Danes Down Ithaca 73 -66 Victory Is No. 11 The Danea came out in thesecond half with the same game plan, but the Bombers changed their defense to a pressing zone. After a cold shooting spell abated, the Danes quickly caught up and went ahead to stay 63-51 at 10:40 left in the game. With a twelve point lead and :40 seconds to go, Coach Sauers emptied his bench—the game was over. The buzzer sounded as the scoreboard registered a 73-66 Albany triumph. Contributing greatly t o the victory were subs Ed Arsenau and Jim Sandy. Sandy scored eight points, several in key moments. Arsenau, although not scoring, was a tiger on defense and caused several Ithaca turnovers. For the first time this season, five Albany players were in double figures. Jim Caverly and i Jack Adams scored ten each. Jack Jordan had fourteen markers. Scott Price had fifteen points and Rich Margison had sixteen. Margison, hitting well under his average of twenty-one points per game, was double teamed all night by the Ithacans, but turned in a fine performance on defense—not to mention the sateen markers. It was evident ifom the outset of Wednesday's State-Ithaca game t h a t t h e r e was something different, something important about this particular occasion. The biggest crowd of the season sensed it when they were handed song sheets as they came in the doors of the State gym. Albany had a ten game winning streak and was h o p i n g for an NCAA tournament bid. This very Ithaca club had spoiled a fourteen game streak last year and their recent play pointed to another similar performance. The blue and gold Bombers held a decided height advantage with 6-5 All-America candidate Greg Albano and 6-3 Ed Kowalski up front for them. The opening tap saw Jack Adams score for Albany on a driving layup. From there, the lead changed hands throughout the half until Ithaca held a slim 35-33 edge at the half. Albano scored time after time from in close for the Bombers and proved his all-star status. A big disappointment for Ithaca had to be the sloppy play of Kowalski as he picked up three quick fouls and was forced to the bench. Jim Caverly, senior forward from Rochester, broke an Albany State record during the game as he contributed nine assists. The'old mark was set two years ago by Mike Bloom ('67) who had eight in a single game. Albany was beaten under the boards as they were out-rebounded by the taller team, 45-38. The formula for victory was what seemed to be the best "team" effort to date. The Danes shot a solid 27 for 57 from the floor for a 47% mark. The Danes will take on their t r a d i t i o n a l rivals, the Siena Indians, tongiht at the Troy High School. EDITOR'S NOTE: Buses for' tonight's game will leave the old and new (from the circle) campuses at six and 7:30 p.m. Female Crucial One of the less acclaimed but still highly successful sports at State i s the women's intercollegiate swimming team. With a 1-0 record in d competition, the girls will hosl Harpur this Saturday at 1 p.m. in the University pool. The team's one victory came last month against Potsdam State, 55-37. Prior to this, Albany had hosted a nine team Albany Invitational Meet in December mmM Scott Price scores for the Danes. photo by Andy Hochberg State - Siena Tonight Tonight's game against Siena College of Loudonville will be the twenty-fifth meeting of the Great Danes and their local rivals. Always a game in which past records and statistics mean little or nothing, a win for State could insure a well deserved NCAA regional tournament bid. Beyond this, even, no Albany basketball fan, alumnus or student would consider the season a success without the sweet feeling of a victory over their arch-rival. The Indians hold a slim 11-13 edge in games in the series, but this is due to, largely, their performances against the old Teachers' College of the 1930-60 variety. In those days, the Indians were nationally ranked and took a victory over the "Teachers" as a matter of course. The first State-Siena contest was held in 1934 with Siena on the winning end of the score. They went on to win the next five straight games against Albany and, in fact, State did not win against Siena until Coach "Doc" Sauers arrived on the scene in 1956. After losing his first encounter that year, Sauers upset a strong Siena club, 62-46. Albany has won the last four outings against the Indians. They won 59-58 in this year's Capital City Tournament Championship game. Before that they had beaten Siena 76-75, 79-72, and 69-62 in the 1967 Tournament final. In fact, State has met Siena for the City Tournament championship six out of the eight years that the tourney has been played. State, Rensselaer Poly, and Union—will take part in the Christmas tournament.) Albany State's hardcourters are riding the crest of an eleven-game win streak with their most recent win being over Ithaca College, 73-66. Siena lost its most recent outing, 82-79 to Marist College of Poughkeepsie. The Indians are 8-9 on the year. Again, as has happened all season long, State will be at a height disadvantage. Siena has a pair of 6-7 men up front in Tom Sheridan and Bob Herman. Herman, along with Tom Walsh are the leading scorers for Siena. Siena will average 6-5, while State will start a team averaging about 6-0. Siena is the tallest team State has had to face thus far this season. EDITOR'S NOTE: As has already been said, forgetting statistics and records, the State-Siena game could only turn out any one of two ways: State could win, or Siena could win-but the latter doesn't seem either appealing or probable. FrUfey, February 21,1969 The Faculty Senate of the University in an expression of opposition to the State Senate bill (S524) affecting eligibility of students for financial assistance, is urging members of the Assembly of New York State Legislature to defeat the bill. (The bill as passed by the Assembly is appended at the end of this article.) In action taken at a special meeting Tuesday afternoon, the faculty body adopted a motion pointing to what it described as a basic defect in the measure; namely, "that it represents a punitive rather than a constructive approach to the problems occasioned by the expression of dissent in a free society." Indicating that it shares the concern for resolving problems which sometimes arise from expressed dissent, the Faculty Senate gave five reasons for its opposition to the bill. The measure would rescind, on grounds of legal offense, financial aid originally awarded for academic promise; would infringe upon the right of universities to govern themselves in academic affairs since it would mandate that university officials implement its provisions and prescribe a criterion for administration of scholarships; would discriminate against economically disadvantaged students since it would threaten only those students whose need requires them to use scholarship aid; and would subject students to more extreme penalities than others who come into conflict with the law. MIXED EMOTIONS Doc Sauers is not pleased over outcome of this decision, but he was pleased with State's 73-66 win over Ithaca. Siena is tonight's problem! photo by Andy Hochberg Swimmers Face Meet Harp>ur and finished fourt ourth in that meet. Finishing first in t h e I n v i t a t i o n a l was the strong University' of Massachusetts club, Skidmore College placed second, the University of Vermont finished just ahead of State. The other participants in the meet were Pittsburgh State, Geneseo State, Castleton, New Paltz State, and Green Mountain. Miss Meredith Forrest, Albany swimming coach, has predicted that every prior club and pool three-game series at the Campus lanes, when he rolled a 743 series on December 7. One of this games in that series was 267, which was the high single game of the season. Only three other bowlers rolled better than 600 series last season. Nick Meister had a 615 series and Bob Eichhorn and Royce Van Evera each had 606 series to round out the individual high scoring. The teams have already started bowling to decide the winner of the second semester title. The champion of the second semester will meet the Choppers at the end of April, to determine the year's championship title. The final team standings are: WON LOST 32 9 Choppers Shafts 31 10 22 14 UPS 21 15 EEP 18 18 Steinmetz 18 18 Bad News 5 17 19 KB 13 2.'l APA Theta Zeros 13 ?,a record should fall this Saturday, owing to the vast improvement of the squad. Ronnie Sharp holds three of the existing club records, in the 100 yard individual medley relay, the 50 yard butterfly, and the 100 yard breast stroke events. Ellen VanNortwick holds two records, in the 50 and 100 yard freestyle. Other records are Alice Allard in the 50 yard back stroke, Cathy O'Connor in the 100 yard back stroke, Ann Rohrbach (no longer swimming) in the 50 yard breast stroke, and Karen Hoffman in the grueling 200 yard freestyle. The two relay team records, in t h e 200 yard medley relay (Allard, Galloway, Sharp, and V e c c h i ) and the 200 yard freestyle relay (Vecchi, Allard, Hoffman, and VanNortwick) will be up for brabs also this Saturday. After Saturday's meet with Harpur, the Dane swimmers will meet Connecticut College for Women (New L o n d o n ) on February 24. Following this, they will travel to Brockport State to swim in the State Invitational Tournament. Hopes are high that Albany can finish undefeated in dual competition and go in to the State meet with a clear chance for all-out victory. SIDELIGHT: Miss Forrest, it has been learned, once coached the Bermuda swim team in the Pan-American games. She also participated in the Olympic trials some years ago. Waif's SUBMARINES Call IV 9-2827 or IV 2-0228 PRIMER FREE DELIVERY (Three Subs Minimum) at tk 6.6. STATE UNIVERSITY OF NEW YORK AT ALIANY Power Faculty Senate act counters NY Sen ate AMI A Bowling The Choppers took the AMI A League I bowling title for the first semester by defeating the Shafts in a play-off series. The Choppers took the play-off series, 945-809. Going into the final game of the season, the Choppers had a two game lead over the shafts. However, the Shafts, who are the league's highest scoring team, took three out of the four games in the final match to force the championship into a play-off match. The championship shaped up all season as a battle between these two teams, as their closest rival finished 10 games back. The Shafts set a season record by rolling 1028 for a single team effort. They also took team honors with a three-game total of 2911. The Shafts made a clean sweep of all the scoring honors as Al Giles took the individual title. Giles had a season's average of 184.3, barely boating out Ron Romano for the title. Romano's average was 182.6. Giles also set a record for a 7ISP ALBANY STUDENT Navel FftfSS uthm0& M Mon-Sat 7pm - 1am Sun & Other Special 1 Days 4nm-lam Photo by Tom Murphy Facility Senate DR. COLLINS (left), President of Faculty Senate, stands firmly with Dr. Tibbets (Vice President) against the N.Y. Senate action. Meal plans announced for fall students offered five choices Robert Cooley, Director of Faculty Student Association, this week announced the meal plan options that students will be able to choose from for the academic year 1969-1970. There are basically five plans, two of which offer the Kosher option. Unlike past years, students will be able to sign up for meals on either a semester or year basis. The following is a list of meal plans to be offered: 1. 20 meals $310 semester,$620 year 20 Kosher meals $380 semester,$780 year 2 . 1 4 meals $250 semester,$500 year 14 Kosher meals $315 semester,$630 year 3. 13 meals (6 lunches-7 dinners ) .,...' $280 semester,$560year 4. 7 meals (Dinner only ) ^\.~ $225 semester,$450 year 5. 5 meals (Lunches only ) .* $80 semester,$ 160 year In issuing the five choices of meal plans, Food Service announced that they were discontinuing the offering of second servings. They have also reserved the right to change the prices on the above plans at the semester break if financial studies, show that the pricing is inadequate. Revision might be necessary in view of unknowns in the five plans, such as missed meal factors, etc. Mr. Cooley also announced that prices on Kosher meals would have to be increased because "present charges do not begin to cover our cost." Many students expressed a desire to see a 14 meal plan allowing a choice of any two meals each day. According to Mr. Cooley this could not be implemented because lunches are so much more expensive. Also, any student who, because of class conflicts, has less that half an hour to eat, may get a pass to eat at the Campus Center. Class cards, student IDs and meal cards should be brought tb the Housing Office. Mr. Cooley added a note of caution. This year LAAC requested Food Service to provide prices on seven meal plans. Food Service came up with five plans which they felt would "cover the needs of all students." If these plans fail to meet student needs, however, next year they may be requested to price ten plans and thus necessitate a straight cash or modified cash form of food service. Ballot-box stuffing freshmen net Miss Walden dollars for dystrophy by Tom Monteleon After a week of voting, the residents of Alden and Waterbury chose Miss Ellen Shustak as Miss Walden. The contest was sponsored by Gamma Delta Chi. The purpose of t h e Miss Walden Contest, according to Chet Fox, publicity director of the affair, was to raise m o n e y f o r t h e Muscular Dystrophy Associations of America. The total amount collected was $174.67. Ballots were sold for two cents each, 3 for a nickel, or 22 for a quarter. About 10,000 votes were cast for almost 50 different people including residents and Resident Assistants of Waterbury. All the money collected was given to Mr. Joseph Belz, District D i r e c t o r o f t h e Muscular D y s t r o p h y Associations of America, to be used for local patient service care, and buying braces and walkers. If;.. Wn)At>n « | W * " »t»«?f» photo by Tom Murphy ' The crowning of EDen Shustak by Gamma Delta Chi highlighted a contest t o raise money for muscular dystrophy. The motion stated that the measure is ambiguous and its enforcement could involve universities in endless conflicts with students, since the offenses requiring action are so broadly defined in the measure. A copy of the motion approved by the 66-member body- was delivered Wednesday by J. Ralph Tibbetts, vice president of the Faculty Senate, to the office of the Speaker of the Assembly, Perry B. Duryea, and to the Clerk of the Assembly. On Wednesday, February 12, 1969, the New York State Senate by vote of 38 to 15 passed the following bill: "To amend the education law, m •0^11*11-»11 relation t o eligibility for viUUIlvll scholarships, scholar incentive Atinnoacj programs and state and federal OUpOSCS aid. The People of the State of New York, represented in Senate and Assembly, do enact as follows: 'riot bill' by Norm Rich Last night Central Council made emphatic its positionon the State Riot Bill presently pending in the New York State Assembly. In a forceful position statement Council condemned the riot bill on a multitude of grounds. The bill, contended Council, would attempt "to violate basic rights 'and liberties" of' the s t u d e n t . Specifically Council asserted that the bill seeks to regulate-conduct, a role now set aside for the university. In doing so the State would turn state aid i n t o a punitive instrument, maligning its intended function of fostering higher education. Secondly Council noted that the bill does not discriminate between minor and major crimes. Thus a student convicted of a misdemeanor would suffer "cruel and unusual punishment", being reprimanded in the usual mannerby the Penal Code, and theft facing the additional loss of his scholarship. Hence, for the above and numerous other reasons, the position statement passed Council by u vote of 24-0. It was then distributed to all local media in the hopes of having some direct affect upon the Assembly. Also, Vic Looper announced in his report to Council that LAAC has proposed two fundamental changes in university living regulations. Taking the form of a bill, LAAC has recommended that Continued on page 5 Section 1. The education law is h e r e b y amended by adding thereto a new section, to be section six hundred thirty-four, to read as follows: 634. Ineligibility. No person shall be eligible to receive any benefits under this article who has been convicted, without subsequent pardon, by a court of the United States or any state or territory thereof, of any felony or of the misdemeanor of criminal trespass in the first or second d e g r e e , unlawful assembly, aggravated harassment, criminal nuisance, falsely reporting an incident or. unlawfully possessing n o x i o u s m a t e r i a l , and the accusatory instrument alleges that the crime was committed on the premises : of any college. The commissioner of education, in his discretion, nifty remove the ineligibility imposed by this section upon r e c e i p t of satisfactory evidence of good conduct by such person for a period of not less than two years after the dale of the payment of any fine imposed upon such person, or, the suspension of sentence, or, from the date of his unrevoked release from custody by p a r o l e , commutation or termination of his sentence, whichever last occurs. 2. This act shall take effect on the first day of September next succeeding the date an which it shall have become a law." MYSKANIA Nominations tnust be in SA office by Feb.'24.