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PAGE 8
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 4,1969
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
Editorial
Com m e fit
m*»iw/rg™gr)
'cone on,
ei>pie-TH^'srt^THiNG)
TO IT. yoO'Vf HEARD THE FIAT-J
, FOAMS OP TJ1ETWO ~ — - ^
CANDIDATES. '"
Dichotomy
This University serves one basic purpose: the preparation of
students for employment. This preparation takes the form of
supplying the student with the academic 'credentials' neccesary to
secure a career position- or to gain admittance to a grad school which
will eventually lead to the same end.
To suit these needs, the 'trade-school' university has maintained
institutions which aim at better preparedness in the 'outside world'.
These institutions include a competitive marking system (a neccesity
in a world which seems to be founded on cheating and mistrusting in
order to attain the coveted prize), a field of study oriented around
memorization of facts, the adoption of a slave-master attitude towards
his 'superiors' (wherein the student learns to swallow his own intiative
and follow orders), and the acceptance of an atmosphere of total lack
of communication, whereby no one says what he thinks, and soon, no
longer has to think.
Vol. LVI No. 13
MIL, IF ALLS
eUC FAILS,
FLIP A
COlNfl
inelevant whether he receives an A B C D or E -- but whether he has
gained any knowledge is painfully relevant.
It is this student who has no need for the credit hour; for, if he has
learned, it cannot be measured, and if he has not, measurement is a
farce.
It is this student who is trying , oh so valiantly, to discard his
master-slave attitude(carefully acquired through thirteen years of
edgeakayshun). It is this stduent who is attempting to actually
communicate.
It is these students to whom the University has failed to address
itself effectively.
In a feeble attempt, the University has tried to 'have its cake and
eat it too', it has attempted to 'provide relevancy' for all-those who
crave it and those who have no care lor it, in equal dosages. This in
between step mollifies no one.
The university hands us a shoddy, confusing pass-fail system which
probably cannot suit the needs of any of the different type s of
students, and then says, benevolently, "Mere, here is true
education"....most don't want it al all, and to some, it is pitifully
little.
No compromise between the two alien worlds of these students can
be satisfactory; there must be a definite separation, and only then can
there be satisfaction for both--or cither-side.
The stduent who wishes to go to med school will be hurl by
attempts at 'relevancy' or at 'educational freedom'. He has chosen his
path- any sidetracks along the way the University may provide do not
really aide him, but may harm him in his pursuance of his goal.
A candidate for University Senate lasl mouth suggested Ihat the
University should provide all kinds of environments, so Ihat all mighl
find their niche; Right now, the only environment being provided is
one in which many find themselves pitifully unhappy. Until the
recognition of the two differennt worlds is complete, none will be
satisfied.
Inherent in this argument seems to he lire assumption thai the
student who desires relevancy is the superior stduent. This
assumption, while it is appealing, is a foolish one. The thing we must
do is recognize the difference in students and then cope with it--nol
judge il.
We realize Ihat the realistic, practical outlook is mil only an
ingrained part of this society—it is an essential cornerstone of il. But
for those of us who cry out for merely an idealistic developomenlal
center, society's seemingly appointed carelaker--lhe University-has
failed. We hope il cna succeed, or al least come closer to success. But
will it? Can it?
In our agony, we await an answer •• and action.
f$a*ri
COMMUNICATIONS
Forget the War?
To the University Community:
Is it possible that between moratoriums and
marches, Americans can forget that a war is going
on?
Perhaps the atrophy of our society is so pervasive,
reaching into government, industry, economy,
law-enforcement and education that we can no
longer distinguish it from everyday life. It's so much
easier to ignore our individual part in this delay to
conform, and remain unnoticed!
Since I transferred to Albany last September, I
have wrestled with the question of my personal
complicity with the system. Today, at long last, I
reached my eighteenth birthday and I must act in
accord with my convictions. Unfortunately, I can't.
I have chosen to register with the Selective Service
System . Although I refuse to accept any
classification other than that of conscientious
objector, I feel extreme guilt at this decision. I am
sorry for all those men who have died in our
invasion of South-cast Asia, and all those who loved
each one of them.
I ask that each of you re-examine your role in our
country's policies, and maybe a few of you will be
able to take a stand against illegitimate authority,
and resist being swept into docile submission to the
Establishment.
I regret that I could not.
In peace,
Jack L. Schwartz
Protest Make-Up
To the Editors,
Students and faculty who take part in political
activities should check carefully into the make-up of
the "protests" in which they participate, both for
their nation's good and for their own.
1 lake in point the thousands of SUNY students
who signed Political and Social Positions
Committee's petition for funds for the November
15 bus trip lo Washington. The overall coordination
of this demonstration is in the hands of Ihc New
Mobilization Committee lo End the War in Viet
Nam (or the "New Mobe"). New Mobe is
represented on campus by "Student Mobe" which
has representatives on live steering committee of
"New Mobe." If SUNY students had taken the time
to look into "New Mobe's" leadership, it is doubtful
Ihat Ihey would have supported the November 15
protest in such large numbers,
On "New Mobe's" steering committee are a
number of personalities whose careers bear looking
into, There is for one, Arnold Johnson who
happens lo be public relations secretary loi the
Communist Party USA. There is also Sylvia
Kushner, whose husband Sam Kushner has served
on Ihc National Comntillee of the CPUSA. Others
of this type are Irving Sarnoff and Olio
Nathan both of whom have taken refuge in the
Slh Amendiucul when questioned onCommunist
Parly activities.
Also included in "New Mobe" are David Dellingei
and Rennie Davis, bolh currently on trial foi
violation of federal anti-war laws during lasl year's
Democratic Convention in Chicago. The last name
which rales mention here is thai of Fred ("Big Red
Fred") Ilalslcad, lasl year's candidate for President
on the Socialist Workers' Parly ticket. The SWP has
long been listed as subversive by the U.S.
government.
'
Together!?
Friday, November 7, 1969
Statt jJjjjtMWtoj of Nt» Yorfc at Albawf
ARE WE RELEVANT?
^fHiN V07E FOR A WRlfelNj
ftUT THBY PON'T , \
HAVE A CWANCf/J*
The University has also retained more formal institutions, such as
the placement service, which aim to fill out the University's role in the
production of students capable of meshing into the outside
technocracy.
But there exists a breed of students today who, having been
breast-fed affluence and professional prestige, still do not enter these
hollow walls with career preparation as their goal. They, rather, wish
to spend four- or five or six or more- yeasrycars of their life, isolated
from the economic realities of society, experimenting, growing,
learning and developing their individuality.
They come with no premeditated goals; (hey may seek direction,
but they do not seek 'placement.'. They, in their foolish, impractical,
and idealistic little ways, wish to grow and become individuals, they
will be at peace with.
It is these students-these sorely confused, certainly impractical
students- who are entering the University in the need of an
atmosphere which will allow them to, most importantly of all,
develope as they see fit. It is these stduents who arc not being
satisfied.
Whether this - or any - University can satisfy the needs of these
confused people - is a question without a definite answer. But the
lack of a definite answer in no way cjustifies ignoring the problem.
The University has not ignored this student; it has, rather, attempted
to solve his problems along with everyone else's. This cannot be done.
It is this student who has no need for a marking system. It is really
ASP
ALBANY STUDENT
PRESS
Students who wish to protest the war (or
anything else) have that right. But with thai right,
goes the obligation to do it thoughtfully and
responsibly. The leaders of "New Mobe" lo many
do not appear to be of the caliber to provide the
leadership necessary for such protest. This is not
only the opinion of those who support the nation's
commitment in Viet Nam, but also of several leaders
of the Viet Nam Moratorium Committee.
It would seem that if one wishes to protest the
Vict Namese War, one could find better company to
do it with than the "New Mobe "
' "
Joint
Appeal
Sincerely,
David A. Pietrusza
Open Letter to the Student Body:
In the past the students of SUNYA have
contributed to the Joint Appeal fund drive. They
felt it to be past of their social responsibility to do
so. 66,000 members of the Capitol District have
seem fit to contribute to this Appeal which collects
for 33 voluntary community agencies which provide
"essential health, educational, welfare and character
building services."
Many of you worry a great deal about the
relationship between the University and the local
community. Many of you seek the humanistic
approach to life. There is no better way to aid a
good relationship between campus and community
than showing your concern for the Joint Appeal.
And this could hardly be more humanistic!
Also many of these services are related to
students here at SUNYA. These services provide
jobs for many students. These services even employ
some of the parents of students. Many of our
students find it necessary, appropriate, and even
convenient to use the services. If we could only
return half of the benefits these services give us, it
would be greatly appreciated.
Beginning next Monday and lasting until next
Friday pledge slips will be availabblc both at the
Campus Center Information Desk and in the
Student Association Office. Fill out a pledge slip. Or
continued to page7
\ASP STAFF
rho A l b a n y S t u d a n t Pross is published t w o times a
wook by tho S l u d u i i t Association o l the State University
of New Y o r k ot A l b a n y . Tho ASP editorial office is
located in r o o m 334 of the Campus (Junior. T h i s
newspaper is f u n d e d by S. A. tax. Tho ASP was f o u n d o d
by tho class of 1918. Tho ASP phonos are 457 2 1 9 0 ,
2194.
liditors-in-Chief
Jill Puznili & Ira Wolfman
News Editors
Kathy Hmeman
Anita Thayer
Arts Editor
Daryl l.ynne Wager
Sports Editor
Dave Fink
Assistant Sports Editor
Murlt Grand
Technical Editor
. Put O Hem
Assistant Technical Editors
. Tom Clingan
Linda Htaszuk
Photography Editor
\ndy llochherg
Husincss Manager
. Chuck Uibah
Advertising Manager
Daniel Faxman
Features Editor
Harry Kirsehner
The E d i t o r i a l Policy of tho A l b a n y Studont Pross i i
determined by the EdItorvlnClilef, and reflect
their views only.
Relevancy?
The State University of New York at Albany is... "The students are
only interested in marks... a very politically inactive campus... one of
the machines of the American Society... the students are not really
interested in learning... Long Island Jewish kids... there are not
enough intellectual students... submissive... mostly straight
add
your own criticism.
"Is the University relevant? Are the teachers interested in the
students as individuals? Are the students interested in the students as
individuals? Is the University providing an atmosphere of intellectual
freedom? Are we just here to get a better job?"
"We're learning the ways of the society... we are pressured to
achieve... the University is perpetuating the American technological
Cultural Complex..."
"I have to avoid the draft somehow... my mother and father want
me to get an education., to live in today's society you need a better
job... I'm interested in experimenting with drugs... my mother says
that I probably have a better chance of meeting a guy who would be a
success... I couldn't imagine starting a job last June... my Guidance
Counselor told me that I had potential... to learn about the
Universe..."
"I think the University should provide... I think the University
should provide... I think the University should provide
'There is social injustice... the war... poverty... racial prejudice...
police brutality... "I'm going to try to solve the world's problems. I
don't think the University is all that it could be."
The professors are bogged down with too many students... "I want
to personalize my lectures but the system just doesn't allow for this....
' T h e students are uninterested... the students are unconcerned..."
The students seem to be trying to say something.
The ASP is a lousy college newspaper...
"No, no I don't have time to be concerned or active; I have to get
an education first."
WELL, WHAT IS RELEVANT?
So what is relevant? WE, the students, are seduced by various
factions on the campus; clawing at us to partake in their concerns. Did
someone say that we are here to learn? Who the hell is he?
Question: Don't we learn on the outside world?
Answer: Yes-but here our thoughts will be collected to give us a
frame of reference to view the world.
Question: Who is going to collect our ideas for us?
Answer: Ourselves, of course.
Question: But then why do we have to come here to collect our
thoughts.
Finally: Oh shit! You just don't understand.
The sociologist: The latent sociological forces are pressuring the
individual to consider an extension of himself into the realm of
universal awareness thereby causing a need for a general education to
complement his awareness. The educated individual is of value to a
society which has developed a vast technology, a technology which
provides a nation of youth, opportunity for material comfort. This
appalling mess of cultural complexity has created the University. The
University fosters an awareness for the individual. The individual, due
to counter-vailing psycho-socio variables, becomes critical of the
cultural complex and naturally of its component, the University.
Seeking support for his personal cognizance the individual finds
himself part of the new subculture.
We are the generation of rebellion, of the identity crisis, of new
awarenesses, of unhappiness with the previous generation, of
frustration and of a new psychology that is reducing the subculture to
one of suicidal maniacs.
THE GOAL
' T h e goal will be to join the system which has destroyed creativity
and destroy it from within. But-but won't you also be destroyed by
joining it?" ...I think what we have here is failure to communicate.
Communication Communication Communication What is it?
'Take Dr. Doe for Quantum Mechanics; he's an easy B... He says
that if we come to class all the time we arc guaranteed a C... If I hand
my paper in early she'll probably give me a higher grade... I'll just read
the chapter summaries and most likely pass... If I just pass the course
I'll be satisfied... Each time he looks at my side of the room I smile at
him... supposedly XFK has the largest file of old exams... I'll keep
talking to him after class and he'll think I'm interested in the
course..."
"Grades force the student to compete with fellow students and to
become less concerned with learning. While on the other hand pass-fail
allows the student to concentrate on areas in which he is most
4* Kesf>u<r»V^ **
"wu*it)
from
'birds' by Robert Jay Lifton
permission pending
interested.
Yeah, yeah but 1 have to get a Master's degree to change the world,
thus I need letter grades to ge* into Graduate School. Oh! May I say
something--if one is interested in learning why the need for any
evaluation... why the need for University Education? Yes, but let's be
realistic. Realistic? Reality? Will you come to see me on Thursdays
and Saturdays.
Relevance... It all seems like alota shit!
Is all this cynical commentary on the existing University relevant?
NO ANSWER
No answer. Is it true? All will answer that question. Are these
questions urgent? Why do we bother to ask them? Can we answer
them?
Everybody is talking about learning. And then they smuggly indict
the University as a poor excuse for learning. Are we just going to
criticize and rest on our cynical existences? Can we perhaps, take time
out to examine our motives for our being at this University or at any
institution which presumes its existence as a citadel for learning.
Learning? Learning? Newly acquired schemas of thought?!??!
Learning?
DISENCHANTED FACTION
There has been noted that a faction in the University is
disenchanted with the University. Perhaps, not a very profound
observation. But the ASP editors have recognized this disenchanted
group. Maybe, then it has some significance. The editorial cites a need
for "relevant" education for all the factions in the University. Can
someone define relevant education? If we continue without such a
definition perhaps we can ask the students what they expect to derive
from this University. And then maybe they don't know. The editorial
called for action on the matter of relativity. There are very definite
reasons for which such action may never materialize. Maybe the
students are not interested in examining themselves. And then maybe
they find no outlet for communication (that nasty word keeps coming
back). A meeting has been announced for Monday to discuss the
improvement of learning at Albany State. Now, realize that Monday is
Monday and if this meeting is like most non-social functions on
campus this meeting will be just anothar meeting. Are there any
students that feel that this meeting is of some essential importance to
the environment of "Learning"? Monday will just be Monday.
MONDAY — CONFRONTATION ?
We of the rebellious generation find ourselves in protest against that
war. What have we done to end the war? Some, a considerable
amount-ending the war is important. But we are firstly students and
secondly enders of war and all the rest. Remember last month when
our . souls were satisfied by our twenty-four hour expression of
distaste. Momentous... for twenty-four hours our daily routines were
apprehended and reminded again of the ugly war. On Thursday,
October 16, life continued. But today we are speaking of relevant
learning and how we might seize ourselves and confront the University
with this topic. Will the University be confronted on Monday?
A MORATORIUM?
Perhaps some will be critical of any real affect on the University by
Monday's meeting. Perhaps... a moratorium to discuss (Or can we use
that word-communicate) and explicate the REALITY of individuals in
the University. A moratorium, a three-day moratorium in the near
future is what we are proposing. But is there any reason as to why we
cannot start immediately? Does anyone feel relevant? A three day
moratorium l o n a " routine... reaction?
BY KEVIN J. McGIRR
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7,1969
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7 , 1 9 6 9
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE 2
WSUA elections will be held
Sunday November 9 at 8 p.m. in
CC 375. Absentee ballots can be
o b t a i n e d by calling Donna
Simonetti at 457-7724.
TONIGHT-Brubacher rleer
Discoteque. Nov. 7th froni 8 p.m.
to 12 midnight. SO cents for
members, $1.00 for all others. In
Brubacher Dining room-All
welcome!
(
The Environmental Forum, a
cross-discipline course concerning
man and his environment: land
use and abuse; pollution: air,
water, noise, vision; life, etc. is
going to be featured on WGY
Radio "contact" program (phone
374-3318 to participate) Monday,
Nov. 10, 1969 from 8-12 p.m.
Steve Fitz moderator.
Dutch
Quad
Board is
sponsoring a Guitar Cup from
7-11 p.m. Sun. Nov 9 in Dutch
Quad Flagroom. Admission is
$.25, free with Stuyvesant Tower
Tax Card.
MONDAY
There will be a meeting of the
Undergraduate Political Science
Association on Mon. Nov 10. at 4
p.m. in CC 315 to approve a
constitution and elect officers. All
undergraduates participating in
Registration may be made with Political Science courses may
John Caviston at Bath 3 or by attend.
calling the American Red Cross
Women's Liberation meeting
Headquarters at 462-7461.
every Monday at 3:00 in fireplace
The CURE publicity meeting lounge, Campus Center.
An American Red Crross Junior
and Senior Lifesaving Course will
open at Bath 3, Centario Streets,
in Albany on Sunday afternoon,
November 9th.
that was scheduled for Monday
night November 10 has been
cancelled until further notice.
Any questions please call Steve
Villano at 7-3018.
.
Reminder to all S.A. budgeted
organizations-Budget reports for
the month of October are due
November 10.
TUESDAY
The Department of Romance
Languages
will have an
informational meeting on Nov. 11
at 4 p.m. in Lecutre Center 23 to
explain to all interested students
the department's major, honors,
and foreign residence programs.
Students will have an opportunity
to ask questions of individual
professors concerning various
aspects of the department.
PRIMER
is
accepting
contributions at the Campus
Center Information
Desk.
Deadline is November 11.
The Second Conference on the
Future of American Democratic
Politics will be held Tuesday, Nov.
11 at 2 4 : 3 0 p.m. in the
downstairs lecture hall at Sayles
Hall. The public is invited.
Papers on "Narcotics" and the
Future by Rande Davis, and on
"Crime" and the Future by Peter
Goldberg, will be presented and
discussed
TWO
MONTHS
FREE
C playtex
30 entrm stmorbcrtt
Want to hear John Cage played
on our Carrillon? You can!
Tuesday, Nov. 11th, 8 p.m.,
Academic Podium-sponsored by
Music Council.
WEDNESDAY
A mobile unit from the
Narcotics Association will be on
campus Nov. 12 and 13 from
9:00-5:00 p.m. at the circle. The
unit will display various forms of
narcotics. The unit is being
sponsored by the campus Social
Confrontation Committee.
A L L - U N I V E R S I T Y
TELETHON: Running from 7
p.m. Friday, November 14 until 7
p.m. Saturday, November 15. All
welcome to a terrific show!
Contributions for THE WORD
can be left at the Campus Center
Info Desk.
If you can't go to Washington,
you can do something right here
If you are going to Washington,
why not start here. Telethon
begins 3 hours before the buses
leave.
GRAFFITI
People interested in buying
tickets for Washington Nov. 15
for approximately $10.00 may
leave their name, phone number
and number of tickets desired at
the Campus Center room 346.
Students will be notified by
Thurs. as to whether or not there
will be more buses.
The application deadline date
for all graduate study beginning in
the Spring semester (1970) in the
College of Arts and Sciences is
November 15, 1969. Any students
planning on graduate study must
have their completed application
submitted to the College of Arts
and Sciences Graduate Admissions
Office (SS 140) on or before
November 15, 1969.
Technical assistance is needed
for State University Theatre's
next major production, RIP VAN
WINKLE. Help is needed. for
l i g h t i n g , s c e n e r y , costumes,
m a k e u p , publicity, etc. Call
Shawn King at 462-9708 or
4654206.
Experimental Theatre Acting
Workshop will be held at its usual
times of 1-3 Tuesdays and 8-10
Wednesdays.
Experimental Theatre's General
T h e a t r e Workshop (formerly
P l a y w r i t i n g and
Directing
Workshop) is held each Thursday
evening from 8-10. Both Acting
and General Theatre Workshops
are held in the Arena Theatre of
the Performing Arts Center.
A.l students that have not yet
paid their Student Activity
Assessment are urged to do so
immediately. Failure to pay the
assessment will result in having
your registration, diploma or
various other pertinent data
withheld. We strongly urge you-to
pay now so that you will not have
to be inconvenienced later.
Students who feel that they
qualify for a Waiver of Payment
or a Refund for extremely
unusual or hardship circumstances
MUST submit their application by
M o n d a y , November 10, in
Campus Center 346. Applications
will not be accepted after that
date.
Nov. 11 Aviation Officer
Programs, U.S. Navy-all majors:
Woodbourne
Rehabilitation
Cerjfer
Nov. 12 Aviation Officer
Programs, U.S. Navy; U.S. Navy;
A m e r i c a n Can Company-all
majors;
Haskins
&
Sells-Interviewing accoutning
majors.
C o m i n g S o o n , CAMPUS
CHEST WEEK Nov 9-14. Benefit:
HEART FUND nad PROHECT
AHAB (self help Boot Strap Fund
for Low Income Inter-city Areas)
Watch for Campus Chest Events
November
1 1 Cornell 1LR
November 11 -Oceanside School
District November 1 2 - Montclair
Public Schools November 14-Buffalo Public Schools
PLACEMENT SERVICE
November 7--General ElectrricsI n t e r v i e w i n g all majors in
Chemistry, math,
physics,
computer science, liberal arts
interested
in f i n a n c e
and
accounting.
Education Program
INTERACT, "This is not
another
coffee
hour."
INTERACT. What INTERACT
will be is unknown; it hopes to aid
the search for a productive
learning process, wider in scope.
INTERACT. How can learning be
improved at Albany? INTERACT.
Come on Monday and "be
prepared to 'sit on the floor."
INTERACT.
Intriguing ideas are shaking this
academic community. Problems in
our present system are detaching
themselves from the background
tampons
by Judy Baldasarri
University life has as its goal
the development of the whole
person. Student Association, as
the formal student government at
this university assumes not only
the responsibility of governing the
student community but also in
sharing the development of the
university student. Through its
very structure it fosters social,
recreational, academic, cultural
and s p i r i t u a l
opportunities
beyond those offered in the
classroom.
By virtue of the mandatory
student activity assessment all
students belong to the Student
Association, which derives its
basis and power from the student
body at large. Central Council as
the main executive and legislative
body not only enacts bills and
policies but also is responsible for
their implementation.
The p r e s e n t
constitution,
effective only since 1966, calls for
this body to be representative,
(hose representatives coming from
groups and organizations which
touch every part of a student's
life.
One source of representation is
based on a ratio of 1:400 for
each of the residence areas: three
representatives each from State,
Colonial and Dutch Quads; two
from Alumni Quad and five from
among the commuter population.
On the same slructual level as
Cental Council is the Supreme
Court and the University Student
NOTICE
We'll s e n d you t h e $ 1 . 6 9 size of Playtex'
first-day1" tampons for only SO<.
You get more than two months' supply free.
There's no other tampon like
Playtex. Outside, soft and silky,
not cardboardy. Inside, so extra
absorbent, it even protects on
your first day. That's why we
call it the first-day tampon.
In every lab test against the
old cardboardy kind, the
*Bn«d On In* Mirmt
Playtex tampon was always
more absorbent. Actually '15%
more absorbent on the average
than the leading regular
tampon because of the unique
way it's made. Actually adjusts
to you. Flowers out, (lulls out,
protects every inside
inch of you.
Once you try it, we think
you'll love it. That's why we're
making you this special "two
months free" offer.
So go ahead. Use the coupon
and get more than two months'
supply free.
and
making
themselves
undeniable. Where does education
go from here?
On Monday, November 10th, in
the Campus Center Assembly Hall
at 3 p.m., a new device for facing
and solving our problems will be
attempted. Students are urged to
suggest a more relevant form of
u n i v e r s i t y e d u c a t i o n . The
University community is invited
to INTERACT.
A c c o r d i n g to Dr. Sidney
Reisberg, member of the Center
for Educational Communication
and a prime motivator in the
Student Association.
What? Why? How?
The student opinion poll on the
trustees' rules and regulations
concerning campus disorders
will be held November 17 and
18 from 1 0 4 in the NW alcove
of the main lobby of the
Campus Center.
self-adjusting
HOLIDAY SING GROUPS- t h .
names of your selections and the
name and phone number off your
songleader mult be turned Into the
Student Activities' Office by Friday,
November 14. If you have any
questions call Phil Franchini at
467-7793.
Judicial
System.
Whereas
Supreme
Court deals with only
the legality and constitutionality
of c e r t a i n
bills and laws,
University S t u d e n t Judicial
System directs its attention to
student infractions and violations
of university policy.
MYSKANIA, as the highest
non-academic honor given by the
University to thirteen of its junior
students, is dedicated to the
purpose of preserving the aims
and ideals of the university as well
as of Student Association.
F r o m this very simplified
structural breakdown, it can be
seen that Student Association's
purpose is to represent the whole
campus community and reach
some portion of each individual's
university life.
• Regular
Name_
|
Address-
I
I
>
I
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I
-Zlp_
.State.
City
Mall coupon to: International Playtex Corporation, Dept. WV, 350
Fifth Avenue, New York, N.Y. 10001. Offer expires December
31, 1969. Please allow four weeks for delivery.
tPli.li" >i Iht lnd,mii» el Intirnillonil Plant* Co'P., Qwtr, Otl. • IB** Inltmatlootl Pl,,ti« Coip.
i
•...
I,
J Arenz
.
by Howard
Demonstrations against General
Electric Friday and a student
strike to precede the March on
Washington were the topics
discussed at Wednesday night's
Student Mobilization meeting.
GUYS
Why settle for loss? Play pocket billiards on
Albany's finest tables.
•25 Brunswick Gold Crown tables
*uir conditioned
•background music
•wall-to-wall carpeting
•mezzanine lounge
•the most qualified staff anywhere in metroland :
D Super
GIHLS
would you like to bunt the man in your life ut
pocket billiards? Join Nuncy Shaffer, N.Y. State
Women's champion, Wednesday afternoons at 2:30
for free instructions at Albany's smartest and
brightest billiard lounge. Let her show you how
much fun pocket billiards can be. Personal
supervision of your game by Nancy after the
instruction period.
• potskowski
SMC plans demonstration
to aid striking GE workers
by Eric Retzlaff
suggested that Albany State's
Associate Dean of Students relationship with the police had
Sorrell Chesin said in a recent prevented the infiltration of the
interview that the university campus by narcotics agents.
How strenuously would the
would continue to use police to
deal with drug use on campus. administration hunt out drug
The interview was an attempt to users? "We're not out actively
clarify the university's position on searching the c a m p u s for
criminals," Chesin replied.
this issue.
The question of the student's
"One of the reasons most
colleges and universities have legal right to privacy in a
taken on a more legalistic dormitory is one which arises
university
r e l a t i o n s h i p with students," n a t u r a l l y where
Chesin explained, "is because administrators attempt to enforce
the
drug
laws.
But
it
is
a question
students have asked for this type
that is still very much in the air,
of relationship."
"Ten years age this (the according to the legal department
on-campus drug arrest of four of the State University system.
students of Oct. 15) would never Although clear judicial precedents
have been handled by the police," may exist in some other states, no
such pronouncements have been
he averred.
The a r r e s t , allegedly in made in New York.
Asked whether the university
connection with the use of
marijuana, was the first ever on would search dorm rooms for
the university campus. Chesin drugs if t h e i r presence is
indicated at the time of the arrest suspected, Chesin stated, "As a
that such "flagrant abuse of the general rule we don't search
rooms. If a search is going to take
law" could not be ignored.
He rapped Stony Brook's place, we will try to bring the
policy of acting independently of police in and have search
law enforcement agencies. He warrants."
Here's 50C for my more than two months' supply of Playtex tampons,
Send in a plain brown wrapper, please.
I
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program, INTERACT is one mow
step in meeting the challenge of
modernizing the
academic
p r o c e s s . This p r o g r a m , if
successful, will provide new ideas
and new groups of interested
individuals to put them into
action at this University.
Monday's event is the result of
several other efforts to improve
education in the State University
system. In May, the SUNY
Faculty Senate sent a resolution
to each school in the system
indicating the need for an
evaluation of the teacher-learner
relationship in undergraduate
education.
It instructed each school to
consider improvements, with
attention to increased unrest, new
methods of instruction, and the
creation of a more meaningful
system.
A workshop was held on this
campus in June, with one student
a n d one faculty
member
representing each school.
Dr. Reisberg and Dave Neufeld
attended from Albany and shared
the consensus view that whatever
action was to be taken, it was
Continued on page 7
Chesin' university will
continue to use police
womin'i utf ol leu I ,
|
I
PAOU
The INTERACT challenge:
Come together this Monaay
by Carol Hughes
TODAY
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
Joe Canton
U.S. National Champion
Dick "Butch" Leonard
N.Y. State Men's Champion
Nancy Shaffer
N.Y. Stato Women's Champion
This coupon flood for ft hour of free
I play wild every hour of play—only
I good from 9:30 e.m. to 8 p.m.
, weekdays.
^ ^
*-J
The call for demonstrations
against General Electric is
precipitated by the scheduled
appearance of G.E. here Friday to
recruit prospective employees. A
d e m o n s t r a t i o n is necessary
because General Electric is
presently in the midst of a
deadlocked
strike.
The
corporation is adhering to a policy
of " B o u l w a r i s m "
whereby
proposals for wage increases are
put before the striking unions on
a take it or leave it basis.
The Mobilization Committee's
gripes against General Electric
stem n o t only from their
immediate stance regarding the
striking workers but additionally
because 20% of G.E's sales are
from defense contracts. However
t h e e m p h a s i s in
Friday's
demonstrations will be to support
the striking workers.
Specific
plans for
the
demonstration include workers
from G.E.'s Hudson Falls plant
visiting the university campus in
order to wage what has been
called "Anti-interivcws." While
rr ee po rr ee ss ee nn tt aa tt ii vv ee ss
from
from
tit h e
management side of the company
will be inside the administration
building emphasizing desirable
aspects of the company, S.M.C.
members and striking workers will
be o u t s i d e the
building
e m p h a s i z i n g the undesirable
aspects of the company
C u r r e n t l y S.M.C. is also
organizing a general student strike
to be held the 13th and 14th of
November, two days before the
Washington demonstration. The
rationale for the proposed strike is
to bring to the university campus
the sentiment and awareness that
will be expressed that Saturday in
Washington.
Plans by the committee call for
leaflets informing the student
body of the proposed strike to be
distributed two days before the
strike actually takes place. Also,
S.M.C. r e p r e s e n t a t i v e s will
approach Department Chairmen
informing them of the proposed
strike and presumably seeking
their support in urging additional
faculty members to call off
classes.
CLASSIFIEDS
Classified
Ads may be
submitted
at the Campus
Center Information Desk in
care of the ASP;
Classifieds will appear every
Friday.
WANTED:
2 tickets
to
Washington on same bus. Call
Nina 766-2436.
CAR REPARIS & lune-ups.
discount prices on parts and
labor. Call St cue 766-2882.
1 love you Susan.
Jeffrey.
ANYONE interested in taking a
bridge
course, call Marty
439-7181. 1 will be glad to
teach all levels of play.
Each word is 5 cents, the
minimum price being IS cents.
Please include your name,
address and telephone number
with the ad.
HELP WANTED: Technical
assistance is needed for State
University Theatre's next major
production,
RIP
VAN
WINKLE, for lighting, scenery,
costumes, makeup, publicity,
etc.
Call Shawn King at
462-9708 or 465-4206.
LOST:
gold
heart-shaped
locket. Deep sentimental value.
Reward. Call 457-8819.
FOR SALE: New Spanish
Classical
guitar-wig—short,
black hair. Call 457-8956.
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7,1969
AUANY STUDENT FMS&
PAGE 4 I
FILMS
••On CampusM A N ESCAPED
p.m., LC-18
bv michael nolin and diana dalley
greatly to the comic effect.
The overall effect of the film is
somewhat ruined by the climatic
scene when the two kids finally
"do it," coming too early in
relation to the entire length of the
film. The story as it unfolds from
that point on seems unnecessarily
drawn out, though a denouement
is inevitably essential to portray
the evolvement of feelings
traditionally associated with a
"first love."
Director Pakula's unwillingness
to coordinate the changing of
seasons is!inexcusable. Pookie and
Jerry, wearing heavy jackets, play
in fallen leaves between
Thanksgiving and Christmas
vacations. Yet when they return
for second semester, they sit in a
fully leaved tree in shirtsleeves.
GEORGE LATSHAW AND HIS PUPPETS wfll present the ptay "Wfflmr and the Giant" on Sunday at 2
Furthermore, Mr. Pakula seems to
p.m. in the Main Theatre, PAC.
have no concept of editing.
Though Jerry and Pookie's
telephone conversation about the
future of their relationship is
realistic, it is even more tedious to
listen to the cyclical pleadings
from the audience than in person.
Pakula's direction makes it even
more boring to watch, since the
camera does not move for the
duration of the conversation. This
boredom could have easily been
escaped by cutting to a reaction
shot of Jerry or at least having a
close-up shot of Pookie.
While STERILE CUCKOO has
the makings for a good film with
an interesting storyline and the
debut of an admitably promising
young actress, it still lacks the
appeal to a mature audience
because it is slow-moving,
somewhat unrealistic, and
technically lacking the perfection
that can help sustain a film's
interest from beginning to end.
PAGE 5
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
H&ppsiMifiigs m ftks arts Surroundings set the mood
ON FILM
STERILE CUCKOO is rated
" M " (suggested for mature
audiences); it should be rated "I"
( s u g g e s t e d for immature
audiences). Although the subject
of the film deserves serious
treatment, the film is I obviously
aimed at the fifteen-year-old
mind.
The p l o t t r a c e s t h e
development of a somewhat
unrealistic romance between two
college freshmen. Meeting on a
bus on their way to neighboring
schools, the two portray an
u n u s u a l and seemingly
incompatible couple right from
the start. Liza Minelli, as Pookie,
is an overly aggressive, friendless
"ugly duckling" who sets her
sights on the dullwitted,
baby-faced Jerry (Wendell
Burton) who gradually becomes
ensnared because of his inability
to be anything but the
too-gentleman.
It is hard to believe that Jerry
could not find it in his heart or his
vocabulary to utter a single
put-down, let alone an insult that
others in his place would certainly
have had fun with. Pookie is so
obviously obnoxious at times that
Jerry's submissiveness seems to
derogate his character to the point
of his being a more naive and
certainly less interesting Benjamin
Braddock (Dustin Hoffman in
'The Graduate").
The interest in the story is
adequately sustained throughout
the beginning of the film. Though
Liza Minelli's performance is not
what one could call icharming, her
antics are very amusing so long as
she keeps her mouth shut. Her
facial expressions, especially those
as she sits on the fire escape
during a rainstorm and peers at
Jerry through the window, add
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7,1969
Theatrical groups on campus
show diversity in programming
State University Children's
Theatre Guest Artist program
presents WILBUR AND THE
GIANT by the George Latshaw
Puppets, at 2 p.m. Sunday,
November 9th in the Main
Theatre of the Performing Arts
Center.
George Latshaw is recognized
as one of the most creative artists
in the field of puppetry today. He
was trained at the University of
North Carolina Yale Drama
School. He was selected by the
Detroit Puppet Theatre to design
and direct their production of
Aaron Copeland's BILLY THE
KID, with giant puppets nine feet
tall.
George Latshaw was the one
who manipulated the puppet
"Carrot Top" in the MGM fulm
LILI, starring Leslie Caron. He has
also been associated with Burr
Tillstrom, creator of"Kukla, Fran
and Ollie."
The play WILBUR AND THE
GIANT includes a puppet cast of
Wilbur, small but brave; the Giant,
big and mean; and the King who
loses in battle to the Giant. The
George Latshaw puppet company
will come out before the show to
greet and talk with the audience.
Admission is $.50.
*****
Performing Arts Center. The
scenes have been extracted from
this semester! class work of Mr.
Joseph BalfiorV Scene Study
Class.
The next Experimental Theatre
presentation will be William
Wt.lington Mackey's FAMILY
MEETING, Saturday and Sunday
November 22 and 23. It is a world
premiere of the play, and the
author will attend, as well as
drama critics from major
newspapers.
Admission for Experimental
Theatre productions is free.
Experimental Theatre presents an
*****
evening of Acting Class Scenes
Next week State University
this evening at 7:30 and 9:00 p.m.
in the Arena Theater of the Children's Theatre will present
THE LAND OF THE DRAGON, a
Children's play in the Studio
Theatre of the PAC. Directed by
Mrs. Patricia Snyder, THE LAND
OF THE DRAGON will be
presented Friday, November 14th
at 1 p.m., and Saturday.
November 15th at 2 p.m. The
play will also tour area
Elementary schools.
fe "bigness"
good for beer?
It's all a matter of being "big" in the right places.
For instance, the Genesee Brewing Company has
the biggest lauter tub in the world...a sort of
super-filter that takes the bitterness out of the beer.
That's good!
Genesee also has the biggest blending tank in the
world...a tank that can blend more than
4,000,000 glasses of Genesee at once to
make sure you get that same great taste
glass after glass. That's good!
It's this being big where it counts t h a t ,
makes Genesee a little more exciting
than any other beer.
Art gallery
offers tour
The State University at Albany
will have an Art Gallery tour on
Monday, November 10, at 2 p.m.
The tour, led by Professor Donald
Mochon and Mrs. Charles Liddle,
will feature two current exhibits.
One of these is "A Leap of
Faith: Israeli Art 1969," which is
a collection of contemporary
paintings and sculpture asscpjbled
by Professor Mochon and Mrs.
Bertha Urdang, director of the
Rina Gallery in Jerusalem. The
second collection is a one-man
show of prints and drawings by
Mrs. Margaret Davies.
Walt's
SUBMARINES
Call IV 9-2927
or IV 2-0228
FREE
DELIVERY
sponsored by I F G ; Friday at 7 p.m. and 9:15
THE BANK D I C K ; T H E R I N K ; W I F E A N D A U T O T R O U B L E ; and
LEAVE EM L A U G H I N G - sponsored by State Quad Program Council;
Friday at 7:30 p.m. and 10 p.m.. State Quad Flag Room.
HORSE F E A T H E R S ; THE C U R E ; T H E D E N T I S T ; and THE
BOAT - sponsored by State Quad Program Council; Saturday at 7:30
p.m. and 10 p.m.. State Quad Flag Room.
A U L A D - sponsored by India Association; Saturday at 7:30 p.m.,
LC-18.
- O f f Cam p u t THE STERILE CUCKOO - Hellman Theater, Albany.
ALICE'S R E S T A U R A N T - Center Theeter, Colonic Center.
THE M A D W O M A N OF C H A I L L O T - Deleware Theater, Albany.
T A K E T H E MONEY A N D R U N - Madison Theeter, Albany.
I A M CURIOUS (YELLOW) - Cinema Art Theatre. Troy.
EASY RIDER - Fox Theater, Colonic.
G O O D B Y E ' COLUMBUS - Uptown Theater, Rensselaer.
THE L I O N IN WINTER - Cinema 7, Route 7, Troy-Schenectady
Road.
THE GOOD GUYS AND THE BAD GUYS - Strand Theater,
Albany.
THEATRE
- O n Campus-E X P E R I M E N T A L T H E A T R E presents an evening of acting class
scenes; Friday at 7:30 p.m. and 9 p.m.. Arena Theatre, PAC.
Admission is free.
WILBUR A N D THE G I A N T , by the George Letshaw Puppets;
sponsored by SUNYA Children's Theatre Guest Artist Program;
Sundey at 2 p.m.. Main Theatre, PAC. Admission is $.50.
- O f f Campus--
MUSIC
T I M H A R D I N at the Aerodrome, State Street, Schenectady; Friday
at 10:15 p.m. and midnight.
CAPITOL H I L L CHORAL SOCIETY'S performance of Mozart's
"Missa Brevis in D Major" and "Requiem." Friday at 8:30 p.m..
Cathedral of the Immaculate Conception, Eagle Street at Madison
Avenue, Albany. Student admission is $1.60
ART
--On CampusA LEAP OF F A I T H : I S R A E L I A R T 19G9 and prints by M. Davies;
Mon-Sat., 9-5; Wed., 7-9 p.m.; Sun., 2-6; Art Gallery, Fine Arts
Building, through November 23.
•-Off Campus-T H O M A S MACKEY - parabolic wall sculpture; Tues-Sat., 1-9; Sun.,
2-6; Albany Art Gallery, 191 North Allen Street, Albany.
MARC CHAGALL • posters; lobby of the Albany Jewish
Community Center, 340 Whitehall Road, Albany, through November
23.
"STAND!" contains the best
and the worst of Sly and the
Family Stone. Some of the
songs-"Everyday People" and
"Sex Machine" -are fantastic.
Others, such as "Somebody's
Watching You" arc as blank as
Orphan Annie's eyes. The music is
nice but the song just doesn't
come across.
On the whole, the lyrics lack
poetry, but they compensate with
their down-to-earth brashness.
The musicianship might not be
virtuoso, but it also has that
earthy quality which makes it
another kind of art.
"STAND!" and "liVERYDAY
PEOPLE"
represent a
complementary contrast, if such a
thing exists. Beyond the surface,
they are both concerned with the
racial issue-but each in a
different way.
The e a r l i e r
re l e a s e ,
" E V E R Y D A Y PEOPLE,"
campaigns for the We-Are-AU-One
approach. ("We've got to live
together-I'm no better and
neither are you.")
In "STAND!" we see a shift to
a sort of passive Black Power. The
Blacks want to stand up and be
recognized as men. ("They .vill
try to make you crawl-"You
have YOU to complete and there
is no deal.") Maybe a combination
of these two ideas is what wc
really need.
The racial problem is
crystallized in "Don't Call Me
N i g g e r , W h i t e y . " The
Maddox-and-Wallace-like Whites
who look on Blacks as simply
"niggers" can be conversely
scorned. ("Don't call me nigger
whitey. Don't call me whitcy,
nigger.") ...Smile on your
brother...
The only instrumental and
most unique selection on the
album is "Sex Machine." It is
Sly's talking guitar making
mechanical love. Backed by the
steady beat, the music coasts
through its different moods and
finally returns to the main theme.
It is climaxed by the primitive
Photographers
for music faculty
by Warren Burt
The Art Gallery is a very
pleasant place to have a concert.
The good acoustics, the art, and
the whole environment speak of
elegance
and
good
taste. Tuesday night, the faculty
of the music department gave a
recital there and my previous
impressions of the art gallery were
further strengthened. A group of
not too often heard pieces for a
fairly unusual group-the
woodwind
quartet-were
performed, along with some other
pieces for woodwinds. The lush
sound of the wind instruments,
the extremely pleasant music
played, and the very fine playing
of faculty members Irvin Oilman,
William Hudson, Ruth McKee,
Daniel Nimetz and Findlay
Cockrell all combined to make an
extremely pleasant and enjoyable
evening.
As to the music itself, the
pieces chosen were four extremely
fine examples of the genre of
wind writing by composers who
knew how to write for these
instruments. First on the program
was the Blaserquartett op. 8, no. 2
by Karl Stamitz, who was the son
of Johann Stamitz, key member
of the Mannheim School.
This light and airy piece which
dates fiom the middle of the 18th
century had as its chief attraction
for me the very lively and spirited
Rondo which formed its finale.
Especially notable about this
movement were the absolutely
treacherous horn parts, here
handled extremely well by Daniel
Nimetz.
The ' rhree Pieces" for Flute,
Clarinet, and Bassoon by Walter
Piston were also distinguished by
pounding of the drums, faster and
faster, then slower and slower
until it dies in the silence. Sly is
right in the end when he says,
"We blew your mind."
A lesser, but still good, song is
"Let Me Take You Higher." There
may be nothing to the lyrics, but
it has such drive that in the end
you realize that it really has taken
you higher.
"Sing a Simple Song" isn't as
simple a song as the words say.
Each member of the family gets
to perform in his own dynamic
way. The main idea of the song is
to keep happy because "You're in
trouble when you find it's hard to
smile."
recital
the same careful attention to
idiomatic wind writing and
combinations of wind writing.
There is only one difference.
Here, the idiom is that of 20th
century neo-classicism, rather
than 15th century classicism.
In this effective pairing of
pieces then, was made very
beautifully the comparison
between the music of the 18th
century and that particular style
which used it as its model. And
with the almost distilled
neoclassic manner of this piece
the nature of the neo-classic
movement became immediately
clear-it was a movement'in which
the composers wished to write
modern pieces, but not relinquish
completely the tonalities and
forms of the past. As a result,
pieces like the Piston-charming,
breezy, dissonant pieces that
almost anyone, regardless of
musical background can listen to
and say-'That sounds modern,"
and yet, not be offended by it.
The second half of the program
consisted of the Vivaldi Sonata in
G minor for Flute, Bassoon, and
Harpsichord, and the Rossini
Quartet no. 4 in B-flat major. The
Vivaldi was a typically Baroque
confection of great wit and levity.
The attractive thing here was the
harpsichord playing of Findlay
Cockrell, which, unfortunately for
some of those present, was close
to inaudible, due to the nature of
the instrument in a large room
like the gallery.
The Rossini quartet was a very
obvious piece of corn. However,
the saving grace was that it was so
completely obvious that it
possessed, in its own way, a
certain type of charm.
Especially delightful were the
"weeping" bassoon solo and the
"bumptious" clarinet solo,
excellently executed by Ruth
McKee and William Hudson. This
piece, as well as the other pieces
on the program, was music that
was enjoyable not only for the
listener, but for the performer as
well, and the fine performances
these pieces received (revealed the
joy with which they were played.
When you know
it's for keeps
All your sharing, sll your
special memories have
grown into a precious and
enduring love. Happily, these
cherished moments will be
forever symbolized by your
diamond engagement ring.
If the name, Keepsake is in
the ring and on the tag, you
are assured of fine quality
and lasting satisfaction. The
engagement diamond is
flawless, of superb color, and
precise modern cut. Your
Keepsake Jewtler has a
choice selection of r.iany
lovely styles. He's listed in
the yellow pages under
"Jewelers."
*EGISlEBEO
eepsake'
DIAMOND
One of my favorite lines from
" S T A N D ! " is
worth
rcmembi. ing: "Don't you know
that you are free, well at least in
your mind if you want to be."
Artists
T h e W o r d i s l o o k i n g for
urn. JlOOiuUOOOQ
SUPPORT A
CAMPUS CHEST
e x p e r i m e n t a l photography a n d artwork
H O W TO P L A N Y O U R E N G A G E M E N T A N D W E D D I N G
Black-and-white
a n d Color w i l l be u s e d
Ple.ue lend new 20 patjO booklet, 'How To Plan Your Engnqemenl and Wedding"
and new \7 page, lull color loldcr, both (or only ?bc, Alio, how can I obtain
Ihe beautiful 44 page Brido'i Keepiale Book al half price?
cif
(Three Subs Minimum)
We'll do anything to bring you better beer
0BCO. Rochatltr, U.I.
Mon-Sat.
8 pm 1 am
Sun i Other Special
Pays 4pm-1am
VOTE MONDAY
IN THE CC LOBBY
If y o u h a v e a n y i n t e r e s t i n g w o r k
c o n t a c t A n d y W a l s e r at 7-3384.
KEEPSAKE DIAMOND RINGS, BOX 90, SYRACUSE, NEW YORK 13201
PAGES
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7,1969
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7, Vm
State Booters Host
Plattsburg Sat.
by Dave Fink
In yesterday's edition 0 f the Albany Times Union, columnist Mel
Durslag put forth the theory that unless college coaches change with by Robert Familant
the times (by this he meant discounting of the "iron hand rule" as a
way of coaching!) students would not continue to participate in
The Albany State Cross
varsity athletics. He stated that at the present, many men play college
Country team completed its
ball for the reason that they aspi >• to go on to the pros. Durslag used eighth consecutive winning season
as an example, Milwawkee Buck uokie Lew Alcindor, saying thathad Tuesday with a 27-32 win over
the latter been a 5*11" slow backcourtman (having no chance to make
LeMoyne. The Great Danes are
it in the pros) probably would not have withstood the Los Angeles yet to have a losing season.
atmosphere or his coach, neither of which he worshipped. He meant
that manyballplayers, unless they can see personal material gain
Dennis Hackett again finished
coming from their participation, will no longer be motivated (or more
first, his time was 28:46 for the
still, force themselves to be motivated) by the old "won o n c for S' atc
5.15 mile course. The next four
U." slogan.
Albany runners were, Pat Gepfert,
Indeed, Mr. Durslag may be correct in his warning but his conlumn
fifth, Tom Mills, scxth, Paul
brings something else to mink... just how many of us will play a sport
H o l m e s , s e v e n t h , and
simply because we "love the game?" This does not include those of us
OrvilleEacker eithth. Pat Gepfert
who go out to play touch football on a Saturday afternoon. Of
was awarded "Runner of the Meet
course, we do this because wewantt0. because we do "love" lo play,
Honors" for his fine performance
out this question deals with those who, in fact, have the ability to
despite a bad cold which has been
play the sport well enough to get paid for it.
bothering him for some lime.
Obviously, there is the main premise of earning a living. If a man
finds that playing a particular sport is what he does and likes best and
Coach Bob Munsay stressed the
hence makes the decision to become a professional athclctc, in
fact that it was "hard work and
essence, he is doing the same thing as a student, who decides to go to
determination," which brought
Medical School because he is most atuncd to the biological sciences.
the team this far against a very COACH MUNSEY's Contingent closed the season Tuesday with
There are those, however, who can, do other thing, well enough "to
tough schedule.
a 27-32 victory over LeMoyne
-rosenberg
get paid for it" anyway. And still, they continue to play the sport
through some outlet.
Congratulations go out to Tom
Firstly, there is the phenomenon of the student athlete. Due to the
A tine when, with trained
Mills, Larry Franks, and Joe
"football factory" approach to athletics at many universities where
Ingrassia who ran their final race
croup leaders, people in
practices, travel and games leave little if any time for study, this
for State on Tuesday. There
the University can interact with one
creature is quite rare. This man (i.e. Bill Bradley, a Rhodes Scholar
individual careers as State runners
another, in a positive manner. (This
and Al Brenner, 3.78 pre-law at Michigan State) has entered
leave them much to be proud of. ••o
will not be a coffee hour.)
professional sports obviously because he does, indeed, "love the.
Looking ahead to next year,
game." He surely is not indulging solely for monetary gain, for his
Coach Munscy sees an even
other attributes would undoubtedly earn him all the material success
stronger team with the addition of
that he could possibly desire.
this years freshman and some
Secondly, there is the specimen known as the "minor league
transfer students to next years
professional athlete." This is the man who practices or plays games 3
squad.
or 4 mights out of the week and earns anywhere from fifty to $200 a
game for his services. It is obvious that if he has a family, he cannot
possible support himself on this. These men have other jobs which pay
very will - in other words, it is not worth their while to play solely for
the money.
A third and probably the most amazing instance is the track and
field athlete. He must stay in condition year round tocompete on a The James A. Warden Scholarship
reasonable level. He is probably the closest to being the true amateur. is offered to any male
The tune he devotes to practice (a great deal) and travel is rewarded undergraduate who meets the
only by a handshake and a trophy if he wins. He cannot turn to the following criteria.
pros - there are no professional track and field leagues. Do not
1. An able scholar
misunderstand. Other amateur athletes may be as dedicated as he but
2. Interest and participation in
they all can look forward to possible getting paid for their ability he
athletics (Need not be varsity
cannot.
Unquestionably, there are those who play just for the "love of the sports)
3. Sincere in his relations with
game." They arc not just the three examplcscitcd. There definitely arc
those professionals who play because this is what they like to do best. others.
4. Above criteria being equal,
But by the same right, there arc also those who play only for the
need will decide.
money...
It would be impractical to estimate how many would continue to
play if they weren't getting paid we could never get an answer. You
Applicants should contact Mrs.
just begin to wonder though when a man retires when the
Blodgctl, Mr. Garcia, Mr.
management will not meet his salary demands. It seems, in conclusion, Hathaway or Mr. Lamanna.
that the idea of sport has become commercialized. It is a business, a
way of earning a living. Wide World of Sports describes the "quest for
competition, the thrill of victory, the agony of defeat." Arc they
being too idealistic? Do these words still apply? I'm not quite sure.
o
WHAT?
REMINDER
SPORT SHORTS
There will be a meeting of all
basketball officials on Thursday,
November 13 at 3:30 p.m. in 125
of the Physical Education Center.
This meeting is for NEW and
certified officials.
An Intramural Basketball
Captains' Meeting is scheduled for
Friday, November 14 in room 125
of the Physical Education Center.
League I will meet at 1:15 p.m.,
League II will meet at 2:00 p.m.,
and League III will meet at 3:00
p.m.
Gyms A and B of the Physical
Education Center will be closed
Saturday, November 8 until 1:00
p.m. because of needed drcssiging
facilities for the scheduled
Interscctional Cross- Country
Meet. Gym C will be available for
recreational use.
VESTS
Suede Leather Buckskin
Ml styles under $20.00
Call Gary
I8228M
SCHOLASTIC
Team entry forms for Intramural
Basketball are due in the
Intramural Office (PE 134) on
Wednesday, November 12.
FRATERNAL
There will be a Captains' Meeting
for a League HI bowling
competion on Monday, November
10 at 3:30 p.m. in 125 of the
Physical Education Center. This is
a new league and will be a
handicap league, consisting of
four men teams. For more
information contact Harold Bell
al 4574513.
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PAGE 7
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
TYPICAL SUNY ALBANY
•potskowski
Dem party revision
called for by Bode
by KenofDeane
In a period
manifest political
reorientation and alienation it is
of the utmost importance to
determine if and how the nation's
two major political parties will
adapt themselves to the urgent
need for reform in the political
process. For, the consequences of
their actions will determine our
future as a free and independent
nation. This vital question was the
subject of a lecture presented
here, by Dr. Kenneth Bode, a
professor of political science at
Essex University in England, on
Wednesday, November 6. The
lecture was entitled 'The
Reorganization of the Democratic
Party" and was sponsored by the
Graduate School of Public Affairs.
Dr. Bode is presently serving as
Director of Research for the
McGoven Commission, which was
created out of the general chaos
of the 1968 Democratic National
Convention, to reform the
selection process of convention
delegates. Dr. Bode's discussion
centered on the committee's
efforts in working to modernize
and transform the Democratic
National Convention into a viable
and responsive political structure.
In which the general party
membership will have access to all
of the party's nominative and
decision making positions. Dr.
University
Continued from page i
completely unfeasible to expect a
meaningful SUNY-wide plan.
However, it was agreed that tlie
body responsible for any action
on a particular campus should
represent a cross-section of the
academic community.
A committee, attempting to
provide a broad spectrum of
views, was set up at this
University. In a day-long
discussion, agreement was reached
only in the decision to find some
effective manner in which to
reverse the roles of teachers and
students for a day. This would
allow professors to listen and talk
to students on a personal level.
How this was to be accomplished
was still in question.
The answer was INTERACT
Students,
faculty,
secretaries-interested people-arc
invited to come together. From
this encounter, hopefully some
kind of plan for renovating our
educational system will evolve.
However, it is emphasizod that it
will not be a sensitivity session,.
J
Bode believes
that the present
nominating system has failed to
conform to the ideal function of a
convention, in that it does not
truly test party leadership and
thus it is not an effective way to
nominate a president. The
committee has therefore drawn up
a set of standards for the
nominating of party delegates and
has attempted to eliminate those
practices which preclude and
dilute the effective efforts of
those who want to participate in
the party and in the nominating
process. One of the most
significant reforms which the
commission has proposed is that
which allows 18 year olds to fully
participate in party counsels and
as full voting delegates to the
National Convention.
Dr. Bode emphatically asserted
that it is imperative for both
political parties to immediately
institute reforms, if those
alienated individuals, particularly
the young and the blacks, who no
longer see the system as being
responsive to their needs, are to
find a place in our society. And if
reform is not forthcoming or not
truly effective, it can be foreseen
that these same individuals may
ultimately destroy the system in
order to institute one which will
heed their demands.
invited
to
but rather a means of exploring
university thought about the
university.
Dr. Patricia Bowl, an expert in
the handling of group exchanges,
has been working with Dr.
Reisberg and the coordinating
committee. She will attend
INTERACT as well as several
Attention
Last Thursday night, at 8:15 p.m., a pale
pre-Halloween moon hung above the water tower,
and we were cozy in the Humanities lounge; cider
and donuts, warm, with an unusual edge to the
usual pre-Talkbuzz.
And people kept coming in - no faculty but a
tremendous lot of students - up form the chill
stone symmetries, up to hear Cathexis - sponsored
Dr. George Boguslavsky, chairman of the
psychology department at RPI, speak on "The
Psychology of Voodoo." (THIS is the kind of
psychology worth hearing about. Who knows what
might be said, what the man might be into!) By
8:20, all the cahirs were filled; by 8:30, large areas
of carpet were sprawled with worn denim and hair.
Things began well enough. A round-face, twinkly
blue-eyed little man rolled up to the rolling
greenblackboard, which was balefully clean, ready
to take on spells, strange emblems -whatever. He
spoke with a zesty Russian accent, impishly
conspiratorial ("My colleague decided to carry out
an experiment. He strangled i duck. The duck
died.'^, a benign little Boris Karloff. Promising...
But then the Talk Proper; and before one knew
it, one was patella-deep in sympathetic and
parasympathetic nervous systems, adrenelin and
nonadrenalin, systoles and diastoles a Journal of
Physiological Psychology (3:ii:1956) - - But
voodoo? Well, yes, "voodoo."
You see, sonc of the early researchers into
thepsychoanatomy of fear had assumed that, when a
witch doctor gels hold of an article of your clothing
or a lock of your hair or even your forgotten nail
parings and casts a spell and points the legbone of a
boar at you, if you believe in his power over your
life and death, you become so frightened that you
have some kind of fatal heart seizure -that is, your
fear overcharges you systems, and you die on the
systolic, or contracting, phase of your heartbeat.
Not true.
According to Dr. Boguslavsky, autopsies on
victims of voodoo have shown that death occurs on
the diastole, the expanded phase of the rhythm,
when the heart fills up with blood. It seems that the
vague nerve and something called the oxygen
conscrvi 'ion reflex and the parasympathetic system
and a whole lot of other things besides cause the
body to overcompensate for intense fear ("The
body is stupid."); the heartbeat slows, the diastole is
prolonged, and the auricles and ventricles (surely,
you remember those which are supposed to keep a
rhythm of opposing systoles and diastoles, fall into
simultaneous diastole, and the heart loses its critical
inertia, and...
So after the witchdoctor points the bone at you,
and and you get wound uptight - after your
convulsion - you wander slowly off to your tent,
lie down, unwind too far, and, well- relax to death.
Which is why, sort of, that "the probability of a
corporation executive's second heart attack's being
fatal does not correlate with the severity of the first
attack, but does correlate with how afraid he is of
dying." Get it?
A little more study on the physiology of fear, its
"psychological quantifiables," and we will not only
(of course) have voodoo licked, but, more
important, we will also have The Key for unwinding
(but not too far) our frightened Corporation
Executives!
Still, a neat enough little talk, spirited (so to
Interact
professional "group leaders" lo
aid communication.
Those individuals attending,
nevertheless, will be responsible
for the value and form of the
event. INTERACT needs you.
Take some responsibility for your
education. INTERACT!
Freshmen
who applied to
Campus Center Governing Board
You must resubmit yourapplications next week
Pick up applications at Info desk
speak), even peppered with'a few bizzare and exotic
allusions; and a nice enough little old worldly sort
of man, successfully transplanted from Gypsyrussia
and Transylvania to RPI and the Pavlovian Sociey of
America (there really is one, and he's a member,)
but... But afterwards, a girl was saying, "I thought
he was going tc talk bout something else" (did she
know what?), and a young guy in the crush around
Dr. Boguslavsky was trying to tell the good doctor
about some sort of medium'spirits that he actually
saw. ("I mean, really")
Really. One suspects that autopsies on all those
love-bereft maids who pined away would reveal
hearts and ovaries and uteri as pockmarked as the
moon. Sure, its fun to glaze over the wide-eyes and
the wildeyes with graphs, grids, and gradients - to
trim the hairbrains.
But-(and here my tone begins to change to the
changes I was going through on the long walk to the
parking lot, row 4) -but what do your explanations
explain? To us? I mean, the heartless flourescence
of The Laboratory and The Clinic is one thing-but
Fear itself is a deep and potent and immeasurable
mystery. So is belief. At the human-trie /felt-level,
the heart of darkness is as unquantifiable and,
finally, as impenetrable as "The Scarlet Letter" or
"Moby Dick" or "The Naked and the Dead" (yes).
I mean, there even seemed to be a two-cent irony
about having this thing in the "Humanities Bldg."
Labelling symbols and describing mechanics may
blunt the immediate affects of Fear, but the
ultimate condition, the effects be they pure terror
or terrible beauty, are not touched. The Beast, now
more than ever at large in this country, proves itself
in protean symptoms whereber Science has
pretended to treat a cause.
So we turn out for talks on voodoo. And we find
the tough-minded, Scientificmethod boys in the
midst of a deadly failure of the imagination, wearing
terminological amulets, hiding behind crosses of
"null hypotheses." Could it be the Beh.-Sci.-Boys
(not the occultists) who represent a superficial
"fad" in the age-old search for symbolic formuli of
control? Beneath every scientific "tonic," every
lubricious rationality, there has always lurked an
unexpected, heart-stopping truth.
The real magic is the magic of open possibilities—
of imagination. What the occult-buffs may have that
the psycheprofs may not have is the ability to see
themselves as victims ., Surely, this is as much part
of the fascination with voodoo as the desire for
"magic control." To shudder at the evil of the
Great-Spider-Establishment is to recognize the
horror in a loss of imagination. Which amounts to a
loss of human sympathy.
So, "Positivist, Technocrat & Co.," you are not as
safe as you think. Or, rather (to cop some nail
parings from your own theoretical leavings), you are
as safe as you feel. And who feels really safe? As
long as you cannot imagine yourself victims, you are
easy prey for your own frankenstein. Already, in
the city jungles and in treehouses overlooking the
clearings where the Multiversity holds its continuous
initiation rites, covens are gathering to experiment
with expressive counterspells to keep their minds
together and their imaginations alive. To teach The
Beast his name and who his real enemies are.
And too, Good Doctor-Old Horatio-, there may
i xlst yet some real witchdoctors, Naturals, as it
were, who don't need to advertize or mess with
public exhibitions for sociologists. Men so fanatic,
so purely, invincibly, ignorant, so wild,
unmethodical, and unpredictable, so unaccountably
Mad and inexplicably Sane as to scare entire
Departments of Psychology to death. On the
systole.
MIXER
SUNDAY, NOV. 9
8-11
BALLROOM
50<t
sponsored by
CAMPUS CHEST
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7,1969
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PACE 8,
FBBIE W
Commont
Editor
BEP
ALBANY STUDENT
PRESS
[YOU'/IF GIVINGHPTSHJ]
Guest Editorial
Nixon's request for blind obedience from his 'silent majority'
warranted a reply. Joan Baez Harris supplied us with a perfect one.
Ultimately you can listen to only one thing,
Not your president,
Not your misguided leaders, save a few,
Not the communists or the socialists
Or the republicans or the democrats,
But you must listen to your own heart,
And do what it dictates.
Because your heart is the only thing
Which can tell you what is right
And what is wrong.
And after you have found out
What you think is right and what is/wrong.
Then you must know that you can say yes
To what is right and no to what is wrong.
And you young men, for instance,
If you feel that to kill is wrong
And to go to war is wrong,
You have to say no to the draft.
And if you young ladies think
It is wrong to kill, and war is wrong,
You can say yes to the young men
Who say no to the draft.
Because it is not the leaders and the
Dictators, it is not God
Who is going to get us out of the
Bloody mess we are in.
It is only you and only me.
JOAN BAEZ HARRIS
Love
Love is a beautiful thing
Why must so many analize & pull it apart?
Accept it as is-Why ask why?
Because people don't believe in their
own worth & how anyone could love them.
Yea- But maybe that "love" becomes
a pain, (in the ole ass)
So that it's half/love half hate & then
Man! you're frustrated.
You must not have ever experienced real love to think it's such a
pain. Love's what makes one complete.
P.S. My man could never leave me frustrated, unless he were
dead-buried in his grave-guess again or stop dreaming
My heart was hurt
now its hollow. It
was full before!
Without a hurt
the heart is hollow
Fools Fuck
Wise men make Love
How long is forever
When everyday another
"111 love you forever" dies?
Why don't we just say
"I love you now" and let it go?
The great thing is sensation To feel we exist-even in pain
Where can you find a guy
that is decent, who respects
you and is super affectionate?
I seem to strike out on all 3.
Ray Kate!!
Everyone has problems- I have
problems - 1 thought that I
was the only lonely & desperate,
But thanks to the writing in the
Bathroom walls I
feel I am not alone anymore.
Thank you all
you have helped
me a great deal!
Peace.
What's left when the
Establishment doesn't even
let you see the handwriting
on the wall?
Vol. LVI No. 14
by Howard ScHosberg
, 7 W NOW? J
COMMUNICATIONS
No Pogroms Today
Sincerely,
Bracha King,
Eastern Coordinator
Meaningful Conspiracy
To the Editors of the ASP:
There is a diabolical plot on this campus (perhaps
even a COMMUNIST CONSPIRACY) to make
elections at SUNYA meaningful. How dare anyone
advocate such a heinous thing? Don't the
perpetrators of such a revolutionary course of
action know...(Could the ASP editors belong to this
cabal of anarchists?)...Don't these perpetrators
know that the quality of a man's character and the
extent of his intelligence CAN BE ACCURATELY
JUDGED by the number of signs the man puts up
or by the catchiness of his campaign jingle? Don't
these conspirators realize that to attempt to make
an election for University Senate as meaningful as
an election for Homecoming Queen i: committing a
mortal sin against SUNYA orthodoxy?
The conspirators bear close scrutiny; they will try
anything to achieve their vile goals,
lmagine-requesting that each candidate submit an
essay espousing his philosophy! Such a request
makes two dangerous assumptions: 1) that
candidates for University Senate can write (which to
the relief of many was quickly dispelled by one
glance at the articles) and 2) that candidates for
University Senate have a constructive philosophy
(which to the relief of many was quickly dispelled
at the first University Senate meeting).
Then, not only did these journalistic Beclzebubs
request an essay from each candidate, but they
actually had the nerve to READ each essay
submitted!! Furthermore, and even more
despicable, these crusading sons of Charon had the
absolute audacity to JUDGE which candidates had
written the best essays, and they then had the gall
to COMPARE the accomplishments and platforms
of the candidates? How dare they actually READ,
JUDGE AND COMPARE when such functions are
alien to many SUNYA students?
To make matters worse, these siblings of Satan
made a judgement without consulting those
candidates who DID NOT submit an essay, make
their views known or attend the candidates rally.
They actually endorsed candidates without knowing
ALL of the candidates! Do they think that a
student at SUNYA would do such a thing??? How
Hootmbtr II, 1969
Sfrto Ufjwnftjj of Him York it Ajjwwg
Student Mobilization plans
November 13-14 moratorium
HMSTOTLB. I'LL W IT'S
OPENED NFW AND UrfFUL
ACTIVITIES m you, WHAT
you DO
IITH ALL
THE EXTRA
To the Editor:
Friday, November 7th, marks the anniversary of
the government of the Soviet Union.
Many changes have taken place in the USSR
during their 52 years of Soviet rule, but three
million Soviet Jews fare little better than their
ancestors did in Czarist times.
It is true that there are no pogroms today, but
under the Czars Jews were permitted schools,
publishing facilities, and freedom to emigrate. These
basic human rights are denied to3,000,000 Soviet
Jews today.
We of the upstate Council of Youth for Soviet
Jewry demand that the Soviets allow all Jews who
wish the freedom to emigrate, and grant all Jews
who with to remain the freedom to live as Jews in
the USSR.
If you support our demands send a clipping of
this letter to: Embassy of the Union of Soviet
Socialist Republics, 1125 16th Street NW,
Washington, D.C.
We are our brothers' keepers!
March
for and in
peace
dare they stoop so low!!! SUNYA students ONLY
vote for candidates whose views they know-they
NEVER vote merely for a name! For as a little
know English author once asked, "What's in a
name?"
Something must be done about this budding
conspiracy tc create a literate electorate, and it
must be done quickly! If we hesitate too long the
conspirators might think up such manacing little
gimmicks as candidates press conferences, debates
or political parties based on issues—vile, simply viel.
If we hesitate too long elections at SUNYA might
become (perish at the thought) meaningful,
interesting and controversial!
As a successful candidate for University Senate
who refused to play the "Nzme Game" to get
elected and who relied upon tfc" people who knew
my views well enough to put me in office, 1 would
like to criticize the ASP for endorsing me because
its endorsement implied that I, too, was part of the
Conspiracy for Meaningful Student Elections and
such an implication is a dangerous political
drawback here at Harvard-on-the-Hudson.
Sincerely,
Steve Villano
With Reference to DOD
To the Editor:
With reference to your editorial of 10-24-69 on
the DOD.
Would you also take the position that the Nobel
Prize for Peace, literature, etc, should not be
accepted because the fund is "tainted."
Do you also advocate' a -boycott of the Airline
Industry as a product rtf- ,-- and a means of
subsidizing the military-Industrial Complex.
The difference between Research and
development on one hand, and production and
deployment are quite real and should be clearly
recognized.
Sincerely,
Olaf Hausgaard
Ph.D Student in Economics
\ ASP ST AH
riw Albany Studtnt Preei li publMwd two times •
week by the Studtnt Association of the Stat* University
of Naw Yorit at Albany. A o ASP editorial offtca Is
located In room 334 of the Camput Center. This
newspaper b funded by S. A. tax. The ASP W M founded
by the deal of 1918. The ASP phonal are 467-2190,
2194.
Editors-in-chief
Jill Paznik & Ira Wolfman
News Editnn
Kathy H use man
Anita Thayer
Arti Editor
Daryl Lynne Wager
Sports Editor
Dane Fink
Assistant Sports Editor
Mark Orand
Technical Editor
Par O 'Hern
Assistant Technical Editors
Tom Clingan
Linda Staszak
Photography Editor
Andy Hochberg
Business Manager
Chuck Ribak
Advertising Manager
Daniel Foxman
Features Editor
Barry Kirschner
The Editorial Policy of the Albany Student Preai li
determined by the Editort-ln-Chlef,
Student Mobilization, at their
meeting last night attempted to
lay down their final schedule of
events to be undertaken during
the upcoming Moratorium on
Nov. 13-15.
Don Carrier, of the SUNYA
faculty, set down the tentative
schedule to the 137 persons who
slowly
left
L.C. 6 as the
meeting dawdled on.
Among the events tentatively
scheduled to occur in the area are:
a rally Wednesday on the Capital
steps to be followed up on
Saturday with a vigil, a send-off
rally Friday night for the busses
leaving for Washington, a film to
be shown Wednesday dealing with
the Richmond oil strike, and
performance of a modern version
of ANTIGONE at Albany High on
Friday and Saturday nights
As unfaithfuls filed out a show
COMING TOGETHER...Sit on the floor...rap...think...Interact...AD of the remaining hands passed a
motion to sponsor some kind of
of a sudden we're a group...
mndum
classroom "disruption" on
Thursday and Friday here. After
drawn-out and tiresome debate it
was decided that this "disruption"
would be to have a group of
volunteers roam from classroom
to classroom in an attempt to
spark discussion on the war. It
was agreed however that this
Something about sitting on the floor brings out the human in would only be done where the
people. Something about rapping with total strangers brings out thestudents showed an interest in
uniqueness of "me." Something about Interact might bring about such
a
a discussion and the teacher
better University.
sanctioned it. This is scheduled to
Sit on the floor, talk over problems, talk about you. What's wrongcommence on Thursday morning
with people around here? All of a sudden, we're a group. Whit can we
at 8:30 a.m., originating in the
do? Interact.
Campus Center.
Big problem is communication. Kids don't talk. No place to meet
Also on campus there will be a
people. Nothing to do. Suppose you can't really talk to your performance
of the play
roommate. I don't want to discuss the weather anymore. Interact.
Madwoman of Chaillot" on
I know what my friends think - what do you think? Don't ask how Thursday in the Performing Arts
are you — how do you feel inside? What makes you different fromCenter. In the Campus Center
me?
there will be postcards and letters
The architecture stinks. The weather doesn't help. Rathskeller's tooavailable to ali those interested in
small, too noisy. I liked people sitting by the fountain.
writing to their Congressmen.
Tell people to say hi to each ,
other. Smile, it makes you feel
good. Smile, it's like an open door
into you. Smile, it's easy when it's
sunny—but when it rains? Smile
on your brother...wow! They
smile back!
Describe yourself in one word:
liappy, the arts, growing, loving,
pass ionate, moody,
alive,
empathy, outgoing, listening,
honest... Interacting... a pleasant
accident.
by Vicki Zelden
Interaction and learning:
Mystical mingling
Thai the people in SUNY at
Albany share a common concern
was made most evident by
Interact. Why Interact? "Because
everyone in the University
c o m m u n i t y
h a s
asked--demanded--that people
listen, talk, interact, in order that
learning be vital, viable and
relevant." This was the purpose,
as staled by the formulating
committee of Interact.
Those students, faculty and
administrators that attended
Interact were subject to an almost
mystical process of mingling. The
idea was lo interact, first with the
group as a whole. Then each
person was to pick someone who
seemed different from himself,
and talk to him. This knowledge
of difference was to be acquired
by randomly walking about the
room.
continued on page 2
and/or President Nixon in protest by a picture of how Vietnam
cnuld be if the war ended.
of the war.
Unfortunately there were umj
The most unusual but perhaps
the most effective idea was to set a few in attendance who
up three scenes, side by side of recognized and spoke out on the
life in Vietnam: past, present and real problem, that is, to get
future accompanied by narration, Nixon's supposed supporters, the
this would show life in Vietnam majority of the people at the
before the war, as it is today- a United States to voice their
opinions about the war. Little in
scene of destroyed houses and the way of community action was
villages and dead bodies, followed proposed.
The following is the schedule of events for the Moratorium, under
the sponsorship of the Student Mobilization Committee:
TIME
9 AM to 4 PM
SAM to 4 PM
9:45 AM to 10:50 AM
11:00to 11:30AM
1:00 to 1:30 PM
1:45 to 3:00 PM
3:15 to 4:00 PM
4:05 to 4:30 PM
9 AM to 12 N
EVENT
PLACE
Letter writing,stationary provided
CC333
Tour
of
Viet
Nam
Podium
Black Man's Sti*<< in Viet Nam
Podium
Mad Woman of Chaillot'
PAC Anna Theatre
'Mad Woman of Chaillot'
PAC Anna Theatre
Discuesion of the War
L.C. 7
'New World Concerns'
L.C. 6
Funeral for the 'Silent Majority'
Podium
CC 333
Letter writing, stationery provided
Other planned activities:
AM—Leafletting in Albany, picketing the Court House in support of
Bobby Seale and other political prisoners, picketing Congressmen's
houses.
PM—5 to 9 PM rally, continuous music provided by 'Snake'; address
by Professor Goldstein of the Political Science department, 8 PM.
BUSES DEPART FROM THE ADMINISTRATION CIRCLE AT 9:30.
An adaptation of Antigone by John Velie which combines modern
music, closed circuit television and a young cast of 22. Antigone will
be presented as a visual metaphor for THE MORATORIUM at 8:30
PM of Nov. 14 and 15 at the Albany High school. Tickets will be
available at the door.
WASHINGTON!
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