April 15 to Mark ring Moratorium S

advertisement
TUESDAY, APRIL 14,1970
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE 12
April 15 to Mark
S Pring Moratorium
#
Continued from page 1
Internal Revenue Service Office at
nationwide protest called by the 161 Washington Ave., Albany.
Vietnam Moratorium Committe,
From 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.
the New Mobilization Committee
protesters will carry signs and disto End the War in Vietnam, and
tribute leaflets.
the Student Mobilization CommitNational SANE leaflets will
tee to End the War in Vietnam.
point out that 64.87° of each tax
Sponsoring the protest in Albany
dollar is for military expenditure,
will be Albany SANE (Citizens'
while only 17% is for "human reOrganization for a Sane World),
sources". The leaflet states that
the U.S. has poured more than a
the Capital Area Peace Center,
trillion dollars into the military
War Resisters' League, Women's
since
the end of WWII, and that
International League for Peace
one-tenth of this amount has been
and Freedom, and Student MOBE
for Vietnam.
of SUNYA.
As for actions on the Albany
The demonstration is scheduled
for noon of April 15, and will be Campus itself for moratorium
held on the sidewalk outside the day, nothing has been scheduled.
Vol. tVM No. 15
said violence occurred in 23 percent of this year's winter's protests and 20 percent of last year's.
The major issues have been
minority recognition, quality of
student life, greater student voice
in decision making, and the war
and military. The environment has
not yet been a major source of
protest.
Hoffman
to Speak
hot spring
State University oj New York at Albany
by Al Senia and Vicki Zeldin
The University will prosecute
any students involved in the violence at Colonial Quad dining hall
Wednesday night if they can be
identified, according to a statement by the University last night.
H. David Van Dyck of the Community Relations office stated;
In line with University policy
covering destruction of its properly, any students positively identified -till be prosecuted."
Looking for an apartment?
Survey Reveals Favorable
Attitude Toward Marijuana
DEL MAR, CALIF.--(CPS)--A survey of more than 600 drug res e a r c h e r s , psychologists, and
by J. Stephen Flavin
physicians revealed a high percentAbbie Hoffman, one of the age of them believe marijuana
Chicago 8, 7, or 9 is conspiring to should be as available as alcohol
speak this Thursday, 8 p.m., at to the public.
However, a majority of those
S k i d m o r e College, Saratoga
Springs. Hoffman, who was con- survey felt LSD should be legally
Continued from page 1
available
only for research purvicted of crossing state lines with
in the "Who has the fower" ques- "intent to incite riots," during the poses. Very few said psychedelic
tion. It was revealed that certain National Democratic Convention, drugs should be available by prelegislators are authorized to make is currently free on bail pending scription.
decisions concerning University appeal of the "conspiracy" and
The findings also revealed a
affairs. But as to defining what "contempt of court" convictions. sharp difference of opinion on the
power, where, and who seemed to
Hoffman, like the other defen- effects of marijuana use between
be a very difficult question to ans- dents and their attorney William researchers familiar with psychewer.
Kunstler, are bringing their ver- delic drugs and practicing physiIn regards to a Day Care Cen- sion of the trial and riots to the cians and psychologists.
ter, a meeting with the Women's people,' Tickets for the "Saratoga
The survey appears in the April
Liberation Movement took place Convention" are on sale in the issue of Psychology Today in an
last week. First, it was revealed Skidmore Mailroom for $ 1 ; re- article by Dr. Walter Houston
that the Central administration of maining tickets wilt be sold at the Clark of Newton Theological
the University and local governing door for $1.50. The ASP has been Seminary in Andover, Mass. Dr.
board are not authorized to al- forwarned, however, that the lec- Clark found:
locate State funds for this pur- ture hall has a "vital capacity" of
Supervised use of marijuana in
pose. Second, the results of a re- 800 people, "but you are dealing the manner alcohol use is supercent questionnaire were reviewed. with Skidies" not Buffalo or Al- vised is rated as very safe by 58
Thirdly, alternate methods to set bany ! a represen tative from the per cent of the researchers but by
up a Day Care Center were ex- Lecture Committee revealed.
only 39 per cent of the practicing
plored.
Conference
PRESS
Friday, April 17. 1970
And it couldn't
happen here.
Violence Increases
In CampusProtest
CHICAGO -(CPS)-"Major incidents" of campus protest have
occurred at the rate of one a day
during the first quarter of 1970,
according to the Urban Research
Corporation. Although some consider this academic year more
calm than last, the statistics show
t h a t 92 campuses experienced
major unrest this winter compared
to 88 during the same period last
year.
The protests were "not significantly less violent" than last year
nor did they draw fewer participants, according to John Naisbitt,
president of Urban Research. He
the long
professionals.
Drofessionals. However,
However, even
even the
the
researchers are far from unanimous about the safety of unsupervised use of marijuana: only 19
per cent of the researchers and 10
per cent of the professionals regard it as 'very safe."'
T he magazine surveyed 127
professionals having first-hand
knowledge of drug research and
490 physicians, psychologists, and
psychiatrists who have not done
such research. A key finding in
the drug survey is that an "information gap exists between the
two groups" on drug usage.
trained men and women, often
students, who ingest substances of
dubious purity."
A high percentage of both professional groups--62 per cent of
the practitioners and 82 per cent
of the researchers-felt the Federal
government should encourage scientific study of drugs much more
than it does now. This view has
particular relevance in light of recent expressions by the Justice
Department to enter the area of
psychedelic drug research.
The overall results of the
In general, author Clark noted, Psychology Today survey suggest
that
professionals who have done
"We have arrived at a state of absurdity in a corner of American research on hallucinogens regard
Science: most research with hal- them as less dangerous and theralucinogenic or psychedelic drugs is peutically more promising than do
being done under grossly un- the professionals who have not
scientific conditions by totally un- done research.
(With this Coupon)
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or
Neba Roast Beef Sandwich
Good only at:
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40-42 Central Ave
Ojfer
expires
May 3, 1970
It also appeared certain that
charges would he pressed against
the black student implicated in
the striking of a food service
supervisor at the same quail Sunday afternoon. This, is a a civil
action being handled in the
Albany courts independent of the
University community.
However officials in the E.O.P.
program have been pressuring the
supervisor to drop the charges and
let the University handle the incident. As of late last night, it
appeared almost certain that she
would not consent to this. E.O.P.
posted the $100 bail needed to
free the student.
Meanwhile, a group of black
students met yesterday morning
with President Kuusisto, who had
just returned from a meeting in
Pennsylvania. The students demanded that all charges be dropped and the supervisor involved be
dismissed. The president was given
a three hour deadline which expired at 1:00pm yesterday afternoon. It can be assumed that Van
Dyck's statement last night was at
least an unofficial reply to the
demands. His statement went on
to say that the charges arising out
of Sunday's incident arc "an individual and not a university matter "
The two demands were also presented to Peter Haley, an assistant
food service director. He rejected
them, also claiming that his office
had no control over charges
brought by a private citizen pending in a civil court. He also said
the supervisor would not be fired.
Late last night, Central Council
institued a "Multi-racial student
committee" to investigate campus
racial incidents and attitudes. The
bill was sponsored by Bert Eversley.
The following are the events
which led up to yesterday's actions:
'Wednesday Dinnertime Violence"
Black students congregated near
the mail room on Colonial Quad
sometime before five on Wednesday. At about 5:30 some
50-60 of these black students joined the dinner line en masse. The
students refused to show their
meal cards and some proceeded to
get their meals.
Meanwhile in the dining room
several black students went up to
a table of white students and F o o d „ d gijj, w r e K a t t e r e d gj a resu|,
demanded that they relinquish
,«
<•
their seats The whites refused and black students (See story for details.)
%L^^£v**£S.
pm
L.C 1 8
76© v v / t a x
81.25 w i t h o u t
BE THERE!
An Exercise In Futility
Editor's note: The following are excerpts from a
statement )jy the lllach students of the Third World
Liberation Front to explain what they believe are
incidents and attitudes of racism in the University
community. This is published in hopes that the
discussion of complaints will lead to an alleviation
of the current situation. More information on the
specific nature of the complaints is available in
leaflets that will be distributed.
with the
INDIANS
8:30
The Racial Educative Process:
Black Students Release
STOMP DANCE
18, 1 8 7 0
Wednesday night's disruption of Colonial Quad by a group of
but was quickly halted by several
students in the dining room.
Sometime during or immediately after this incident the dinner
line was closed. Some blacks then
dropped trays and damaged the
The Thursday April afternoon
drink dispensers. Proceeding from grew very warm, a welcome resthe serving area a number of pite from the winds and snow of
Analysis
blacks then went from front to Winter Past. The students, about
by Al Senia
back of the dining room turning forty of them, basked in the
over tables as they went.
sunshine in back of the Campus leading up to Wednesday night
Students in the dining room Center and rapped about ' h e violence,
panicked and exited through sev- events of the previous evening
They explained how blacks had
eral doors. No serious injuries They were strictly white, some complained about racist comwere reported although a few stu- were afraid, and most were very ments aimed at black girls by
dents did receive minor cuts from angry.
kitchen staff helpers.
the breaking glass.
"I've had it!" one girl told the
They tried to show how blacks
Although the damague has not reporter, "All they do is push in resented the "double standard"
been totally assessed it is reported front of us on the dinner lines and evidenced in many areas. Specifto be in the hundreds of dollars. cut ahead of everybody. How do ically, the blacks claim that food
Several tables were broken, plates they come off being privileged checkers, many of whom are fraand glasses were smashed and two characters? If they want to be ternity and sorority members, alwindows were broken.
treated equally, why don't they lowed friends to go through the
After this action there were start treating people equally." No- food lines for free meals-hut did
blacks scattered around the quad. body needed to ask who "they" not do the same for blacks.
At about 6:15 though, over sever- were.
Students also brought out how
al minutes after the damage had
A few members of New Left some food checkers make it a
been done, the students proceed- Organizing Committee were at the point to check meal cards held by
ed to State Quad.
scene and they mingled in the blacks because "they all look the
Upon reaching State, they enter- crowd. The idea was to initiate same."
ed the dining room en masse, and discussion on the growing polariAnd, as a further stimulant,
Continued on page 8
zation the campus was witnessing. there was the campus attitude
They were there not to offer toward the E.O.P. program: "A
excuses, but to present another handout," in the words of more
side of the story. Bringing the than a few while students. Intereducative process to the masses, it estingly enough, many of those
was called, and it seemed almost doing the commenting entered the
an exercise in futility.
university by way of Regents
The white students explained to Scholarships.
the other white students some of
These wore some of the probthe underlying issues at stake, and lems, according to the students,
some of the details they thought and these problems hud i»stered
^ «•«»»», •
April
of
**<••'••*
After the Wednesday night Colonial Quad incident students helped
to clean up the cufetcriu in u mutter of hours.
1. Monday, April lit, 7:liu p.m.:
State
Quadrangle, An R. A. accused two Black student of
shooting firecrackers and pulling false alarms.
2. April 12, Dutch Quad: Moal cards on Dutch
Quail woro clipped on the corners specifically so
that Blacks couldn't use them twice.
for many months. Either those in
authority were too blind to see
the approaching Armageddon-or
chose not to. Nevertheless, it had
been a long time coming. And the
problem of countering it fell in
many cases to the R.A.'s who
were not equipped to handle it.
So, the New Left people were
trying to explain this to the students soaking in the noonday sun.
"Yes," they said, "people were
hurt but people don't go around
beating up other people just for
the hell of it. There is something
very wrong somewhere underneath."
"People shouldn't say it (the
beating of an R.A. Sunday afternoon) is an individual thing done
by angry black people," one
NLOC member said. "They have
to understand the environment,
the abuse, the fact that Black
Panther brothers are being shot to
death in Chicago."
"I just can't condone what happened," one girl said when he
finished. "I'm sorry, but when
people get beaten up, that's too
much. I 've had enough of this
shit!"
She was asked what she would
do about it. For a second she
paused, at a loss for words. Then
she spoke. "I'm going to transfer
out of this place next year."
Statement
i. April 15, 11:15 p.m.: Two fraternities woic
running around and talking about killing niggers.
<i. Blacks are tired of being watched and followed
in the University Bookstore.
5. March 18: A Black student was harassed by a
plainclothcsman in the library.
6. March 12: A Black girl was refused admittance
to a tower because she didn't have I.D. but had her
key.
7. Food Service workers harassing black student*
in line constantly.
8. Week of February 2-5: Derogatory remarks
made by a professor to astudent regarding the fact
that he was going to fail. A Math professor tried to
Continued on page K
FRIDAY, APRIL 17,1970
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE2
Lowenstein Stresses
Grassroots Movement
graffiti
Come to a happening: Stomp
D a n c e , an A m e r i c a n I n d i a n tradit i o n . A t A l b a n y S t a t e , April 1 8 ,
1 9 7 0 at 8 : 3 0 p . m . in L e c t u r e Cent e r 1 8 . $.60 w i t h t a x c a r d ; $.75
without.
,
I n t e r n a t i o n a l Mixer, S a t u r d a y at
9 p . m . , B r u b a c h e r Hall Dining
Room,
"Candy
Coated
Outh o u s e " Rock band. International
e n t e r t a i n m e n t . O p e n bar. Girls
$.50, guys, $ 1 . 5 0 .
S a t u r d a y evening April
1 8 , E x p e r i m e n t a l T h e a t r e presents
d o u b l e bill of one-act plays in t h e
A r e n a T h e a t r e . B o b Allen directs
Tennessee William's
drama,
M O O N Y ' S K I D D O N T CRY.
T h o r n t o n W i l d e r ' s MOZART
A N D T H E G R A Y S T E W A R D is
directed b y H e n r i e t t a Roginski.
Walden Association is sponsoring a trip t o see Blood, S w e a t and
Tears in c o n c e r t in Syracuse on
t h e evening of April 1 8 . T h e total
cost ( r o u n d t r i p b u s i n c l u d e d ) is
$ 6 . 0 0 F o r further details call Mat
H e y m a n at 4 7 2 - 5 6 1 9 .
A t t e n t i o n Pol. Sci S t u d e n t s T h e r e will b e an o p e n hearing o n
Dr. Speckhard a n d Dr. Knight
t e r m r e a p p o i n t m e n t in C a m p u s
Center— T u e s d a y , April 21 at 8
p.m.
O n E a r t h D a y , W e d n e s d a y , April
2 2 , P Y E is s p o n s o r i n g a d e m o n stration on overpopulation and
h u n g e r . It will b e held a t 1 2 : 1 5
p . m . o n t h e l a w n area directly
behind the Campus Center.
P Y E askes t h o s e w h o wish t o
p a r t i c i p a t e t o c o m e t o a semirehearsal o n M o n d a y , April 2 0 , at
9 : 0 0 p . m . in LC 2.
Be involved! S h o w y o u r c o n c e r n
with overpopulation and hunger!
Pi G a m m a Mu, National Social
Science H o n o r a r y , is presently
planning its Spring i n d u c t i o n . Any
s t u d e n t with a major in a n y of t h e
Social Sciences w h o wishes t o join
s h o u l d c o n t a c t e i t h e r Marie
Searing—457-8977 or
Hank
K o e n i g - 4 5 7 - 8 9 1 2 by Friday,
April 2 4 t h . Basic R e q u i r e m e n t s
for m e m b e r s h i p a r e : a 3.0 overall
with n o E ' s ; c o m p l e t e d 21 hours
t o w a r d s a major in o n e of the
Social Sciences; a 3.0 in y o u r
major with n o D's.
University C o n c e r t Band will
give a c o n c e r t on t h e evenings of
May 7 a n d 8 in t h e main t h e a t r e
of t h e P A C at 8 : 3 0 p.m. Admission free.
T h e forces of Mordor are at
w o r k against t h e h o b b i t . Elves,
G o l l u m , and o t h e r friends are
urged t o take heart and wait.
Watch here n e x t week.
Passport application forms a n d
certificate of vaccination are available a t t h e Office of International
Studies (SS 111) for those particip a t i n g in S U N Y A programs
abroad.
N e e d Help? Bum T r i p ? Need
s o m e o n e t o rap to? Call Crisis
Line 24-hour p h o n e . 4 5 7 - 5 3 0 0 .
We're back! WSUA R a d i o ret u r n s t o the Campus Center Snack
Bar. 4 Hours of live, c o n t i n u o u s
m u s i c , 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., M o n d a y
t h r o u g h Friday.
All Speech Path majors w h o are
n o t in a SAU course this semester
please c o n t a c t Nancy Zollus at
2 - 4 7 6 0 in order to d e t e r m i n e the
n u m b e r of Speech Path Majors.
S t u d e n t s are needed for these
c o m m i t t e e s : University Governance ( 6 ) , Faculty Evalutaion (3),
P a r k i n g A p p e a l s (3). See T.
Mathias in C C . 3 4 6 .
A p p l i c a t i o n s for C o m m u n i t y
P r o g r a m m i n g Commission are
n o w available at the CC Inform a t i o n Desk through April 2 0 .
Applications t o Academic Affairs Commission for 10 at-large
m e m b e r s are o p e n from April
14-April 24. Pick u p application
forms at CC Information Desk.
T h e Commission for Religious
Affairs has an at-large position
presently o p e n . Applications will
be available at t h e Campus C e n t e r
Information Desk until M o n d a y .
Rich,
Heard you
tried,
Too bad
Cheryl
Eastman
2101 thanks
Tappan 201, 307 and :108 for their
kind hospitality
in our lime of
need.
Gland
'16 7-7879.
is
Yeah, Byron.
A good cry
cleanses the soul
Horny:
Call
Way lo go!
:i elegible gentlemen
(22-25)
willing to share apartment
and
expenses
with
three
elegible
ladies. (Albany area). Call Rich
at 786-0'WI
between
'I and 5
p.m.
PLEASE:
Vote Rebecca
Schwartz
Miss Student
Body.
for
Baby
Gerbils
keep
happening.
Take themPLEASE,
llousebroken.
Donna & Derf
•1112-025!)
We mourn the loss of Super
Kile who had a short but illustrious career.
Holly and Susan
Alter all Is shed and
done, your soul may be
saved
bul your contacts
need help They need Lensine Lensine is the one contact lens solulion for complete contact care
preparing
cleansing, and soaking
There was a time when you
needed two or more dillerent lens
solutions lo properly prepare and
maintain your contacts No more
Lensine, from The Murine Company, makes caring for conlacl
lenses as convenicn! as wearing
them
Jusl a drop or two of Lensine
coals and lubricates your lens.
This allows the Ions to float more
freely in the eyo, reducing toarful
irritation. Why9 Becauso Lonsine
n; a compatible, "isotonic" solution, very much like your rye's nalurfll fluids
Cleaning your contacts wilh
Lensine rotards Iho build-up o
foreign deposits on the lenses
And soaking your conlacts in Len
sine between wearing periods as
sures you ol proper lens hygiene
You get a Iroo soaking-storage
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II has been demonstrated Iho
improper slorago betwoon wear-
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growth of baclena
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sure cause ol eyo
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cases can endnni
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I n f o r m a t i o n a b o u t the travel
p l a n , flight schedules, and applicat i o n materials are available from
Dr. J o h n S l o c u m , Director of Int e r n a t i o n a l E d u c a t i o n , AD 238
phone 457-8384.
A p p l i c a t i o n materials must be
received., b y t h e Office of Intern a t i o n a l Studies a n d World Affaire
n o later t h a n ninety days before
flight d e p a r t u r e . Fares range from
$ 1 8 3 t o $ 2 0 7 depending on date
and destination.
by In grid Hansen
BAD TRIP? 457-5300
Classified ads
Patricia
If you were to walk
down
my
yellow
brick road, life
would be good; if you were to
even walk hand in hand with me
in Spring, nothing could be as
beautiful, except for you.
You
are beautiful.
The Phantom
One y<iung, handsome
rabbit
desires lo find new living accomodations.
Apartment
life
loo restricting lo natural rabbit
ness.
For
further
l:ili-U22-l.
info,
call
Apartment
for
summer
Livingston
Ave.
4'k
roomsoccupancy
2-4.
$140/month
Call
462-1216.
LOST: Onyx gold ring, Cara
velle
watch,
inscription
on
back: Gerry Wista, call Gerry at
45 7-7975
LOST:
Silver
ring,
blue
stone. Class of '71, GG inscription on inside, if found
please
return to ASP office
REWARD
For sale- 1 female
Siamese
kitten,
$5.00, good home, call
489-5010
For Sale: 1958 190 SI. Mer
cedes Benz, Call
482-8311.
For
Sale:
Furniture
dressers,
kitchen
chairs,
tables,
etc.
Musi
sell.
402-1731.
beds,
night
Call
Wanted: Bicycle. Will buy <»'
rent it. Call Eileen
-457-877:1.
Wanted:
used
decent condition,
Call
472-8778.
bicycle.
approx.
21."
$20.
Counselors
needed:
Camp
Orendu,
a resident
camp
for
boys about
sixty
miles
from
New York City, is looking
for
individuals who are interested in
working with boys this summer
For information
and
application
write to:
Mr. Gus Medina
Director, Camp Orendu
238 Main St.
Brockport, N.Y. 11-121)
Messages, Discourses by
Av&ft&ir M(sk< !>ir I S H M
WRITE TO:
Meher Baba
Information
Box 8034
Albany, N.Y.
12203
not your
contacts
Income Tax Return D»y (April 1 5 t h ) was observed by members o f five Albany area peace groups by
p r o t e s t i n g t h e allocation of 6 4 . 8 c e n t s of each t a x dollar paid t o t h e federal g o v e r n m e n t t o s u p p o r t t h e
military a n d t h e war. T h e d e m o n s t r a t i o n , which t o o k place in front of the Internal R e v e n u e Service office
Summer
sublet: 3-4 persons;
June
thru
August.
Ontario
Street.
Ellen, Nina:
480-0200.
STOMP DANCE
on Washington A v e n u e , was part o f a n a t i o n w i d e p r o t e s t called by t h e V i e t n a m M o r a t o r i u m C o m m i t t e e ,
the New Mobe C o m m i t t e e , t h e S t u d e n t M o b e C o m m i t t e e .
by Bob Warner
T h e S o u t h R o o m of the DcWitt
Clinton Hotel in Albany was the
gathering place of legislators, candidates, academicians, s t u d e n t s ,
and politically active citizens for
an open hearing on the constitutionality of t h e V i e t n a m war.
Assemblyman A n d r e w Stein, t h e
sponsor
of a bill which would
prevent men from fighting in an
illegal
war,
and
Senator
Ohrenstein, t h e hill's s p o n s o r in
the Senate, chaired t h e hearing.
T h e purpose of Stein's hill is to
test w h e t h e r t h e President can
c o m m i t t h o u s a n d s of men t o war
without a formal Congressional
declaration of war. This anti-war
effort is not, however, according
to Stein, a s u b s t i t u t e for o t h e r
forms of p r o t e s t , b u t merely a
new d i m e n s i o n .
In his i n t r o d u c t o r y s p e e c h , Stein
accused the Republicans in Albany of " p l a y i n g p e t t y p o l i t i c s . "
This was a reference to S p e a k e r
Duryea w h o lias been unwilling to
Id Ibis hill o u t of C o m m i t t e e so
thai it may be d e b a t e d . Stein also
accused the Admin-is! ration of
"slowly misleading us in a second
lajor
I speaker It l.stil'y in
The
/<n- of Stein's bill was Basil
lerstni, Democratic c a n d i d a t e
i 1,1 t i o v e r n u r I ate
st j . in Ma s a c h u s e t l s
a hi. w for f r e e d o m . "
sir
t'l'hi ,, in reference t o the f a d that
w weeks ago, Massachusetts
(I a law similar to (lie o n e
P
now proposed in New York.}
Palerson accused Gov. Rockefeller
of being "a longtime apologist for
the w a r " and s u b s e q u e n t l y , a
p h o n y liberal, Palerson also criticized Nixon's Vietnam policy of
gradual withdrawal, a " c h a r a d e . "
People and wealth are being
d r a i n e d , " said the S t a t e S e n a t o r ,
" b y a fruitless and wasteful war "
Hie following are (he rcsulls ol
A p r i l 18, 1 9 7 0
8:30 p m
LC 18
w/tax
• 1.25
the
referendum
lo
boycott
classes on the Passover Holiday
(April 20th and 21st) which was
held
750
without
in the C a m p u s C e n t e r on
April 1.1. 1 4 , a n d I S :
Yes (in favor of b o y c o t t i n g ) ,
......
» « ^ » » - *
BE THERE!
* *
'•
, - . - . -
1193; N o 8 8 ; Abstain 2 2 ;
L
- . i . - .
-
potskowski
Stein's Bill Challenges
Vietnamese War Legality
Passover
Referendum
Results
with the
INDIANS
PAGE 3
ALBANY STUPENT PRESS
FRIDAY, APRIL 17,1970
TOTAL, 1303.
N e x t t o publicly s u p p o r t t h e does not d e t r a c t t r o m the moral
Stein bill was Paul
O ' D w y e r , issues involved in t h e war issue.
D e m o c r a t i c c a n d i d a t e for the Sen- C o h e n said t h a t Congress is at
fault as m u c h as t h e President,
ate. Said O ' D w y e r , " W e are in
Laos and C a m b o d i a a l r e a d y . " He because Congress has been apgave as o n e reason for our pre- propriating m o n e y for an illegal
sence in S o u t h e a s t Asia t h a t o u r war.
Professor Harry S t a l e y , also of
g o v e r n m e n t intends " t o m a i n t a i n
S U N Y A , and a m e m b e r of the
c o r r u p t g o v e r n m e n t in office."
executive
board of A l b a n y S A N E ,
O ' D w y e r promised to m a k e t h e
war an issue in the 1970 p r i m a r y called V i e t n a m an " u n d e c l a r e d ,
race, and c o m m e n t e d t h a t T e d morally r e p u g n a n t w a r , " and said
S o r e n s o n c a m e out against t h e t h a t the war must he fought on
m a n y levels.
Stein bill.
T w o S U N Y A s t u d e n t s s p o k e on
Rev. J o h n Wells, the originator
behalf of the bill, Steve Villano,
of t h e Massachusetts bill, in his
President of c a m p u s NDC a n d a
speech, l a m e n t e d the loss of t h e
American d r e a m . He does believe University S e n a t o r , a n d Dave Neut h a t America can do b e t t e r t h a t feld, Chairman of the Political and
it can fulfill the American ideals Social Positions C o m m i t t e e of
Central Council. Villano asked the
of d e m o c r a c y , freedom, etc.
Ed F o x , a professor of engineer- N.Y.S. Legislature to legifizimize
ing at RPI, and an o p p o n e n t of war resistance by passing Stein's
emphasized
the
i n c u m b e n t U.S. Congressman Sam bill. Neufeld
S t r a t t o n in the primary, called t h e " i r o n y " of t h o s e w h o c o n c e r n
Vietnam War, " t h e war of Dulles, themselves with t h e m u r d e r i n g of
N i x o n , J o h n s o n , K e n n e d y , Soren- fetuses, yet, it is these same peoson, and G o l d b e r g . " He also called ple w h o (for the m o s t p a r t ) confor the end of hypocrisy in gov- d o n e the killing of n i n e t e e n year
olds in V i e t n a m . He said that if
ernment.
A s t u d e n t from the a u d i e n c e the Legislature d o e s n ' t want the
asked Stein thai if his hill is names of war dead to be read if
approved by the legislature, did hi' should s t o p the lis) from e x p a n d ing.
think thai the c o u r t s would up
T h e only speaker al I lie hearing
hold it He said thai " w e arc not
w h o criticized the hill was Jon
here lo bulge what (he c o u r t s will
Socialist
Workers
do, hut must do whal we lielieve R o t h s c h i l d ,
Parly Candidate lor Li. G o v e r n o r ,
is r i g h t . "
Professor Cohen <>l SUNYA and who called Stein's hill ineffective.
Vice Chairman of S t a i r NDC said He said thai U.S. t r o o p s are even
thai the legality til' the war is a being senl to the very c o u n t r i e s
legal, mil a moral question, bill that are trying to free themselves
this t y p e of a n t i w a r campaign from our c o r p o r a t i o n s .
Allard K. L o w e n s t e i n , Congressm a n from Nassau C o u n t y ' s Fifth
Congressional District, s p o k e t o a
group
of
approximately
two
h u n d r e d p e r s o n s here o n Wednesd a y night. L o w e n s t e i n c a m e into
national p r o m i n e n c e t w o years
ago as t h e organizer of t h e " D u m p
Johnson" movement.
L o w e n s t e i n related s o m e of his
experiences as a m e m b e r of t h e
House
Agriculture
Committee
during the past fourteen m o n t h s
as
i n d icative
of
the
"nonf u n c t i o n i n g " of t h a t institution.
He cited t h e seniority s y s t e m as
t h e p r i m a r y r o a d b l o c k t o initiating necessary change t h r o u g h the
legislative process. T h e seniority
system and the c o m m i t t e e s y s t e m ,
w h o s e vested interests seniority is
p r o t e c t i n g , have b e c o m e so "ossified,"
according to L o w e n s t e i n ,
t h a t it is impossible to get hearings o n m a n y issues, including t h e
draft. He also called for investigation of "conflicts of i n t e r e s t "
which influence Congressional decisions.
T h e Congressman said t h e " b a s i c
n i g h t m a r e " in this c o u n t r y is " t h e
people d o n o t k n o w w h a t t h e
facts a r e . " This he i n t e r p r e t s as
causing a " d i s t o r t i o n of w h a t is
r e a l " b e t w e e n Congrens a n d t h e
country.
Because of this luck of k n o w ledge, he believes t h a t t h e people
often react against c h a n g e s which
are necessary t o sulvage the c o u n try.
Lowenstein accused t h e Nixon
Administration
of
co-opting
" l i b e r a l " vocabulary to deceive
the people into believing t h a t h e
was fulfilling his c a m p a i g n promises. This tactic is especially
noticeable in the A d m i n i s t r a t i o n ' s
program of t r o o p withdrawal.
Nixon was said t o be " o v e r t a k i n g
L y n d o n J o h n s o n in i n c r e d i b i l i t y . "
T h e basic t h e m e of the speech
was that there m u s t be a grassr o o t s m o v e m e n t wherein people
are availed of the facts. He dismissed t h e i m p o r t a n c e of party
labels and urged s u p p o r t for Congressmen w h o will speak
out
against the war and military appropriations.
Lowenstein
urges
s t u d e n t s n o t to u n d e r e s t i m a t e
their political impact which was
significant two years ago. He sees
an o p p o r t u n i t y to c o n s u m m a t e
the political gains which were
t h w a r t e d in 196H.
A m e m b e r of the a u d i e n c e asked
A
L o w e n s t e i n if h e t h o u g h t it was
possible t h a t his position as a
Congressman had s o limited his
perspective t h a t h e c o u l d n o t see
t h e possibility t h a t t h e p r e s e n t
s t r u c t u r e could n o t solve t h e nat i o n ' s p r o b l e m s . L o w e n s t e i n replied t h a t he did n o t reject t h e
possibility t h a t p e r h a p s t h e system has b e c o m e t o o ossified t o b e
effective.
However, h e believes t h a t with
certain r e f o r m s in t h e s t r u c t u r e of
our s o c i e t y , t h e r e is h o p e t h a t
p r o b l e m s can b e solved. He n o t e d
t h a t he has n o t heard a n y o t h e r
p r o p o s e d p r o g r a m s t h a t offer t h e
" r e m o t e s t h o p e of c h a n g e . "
Council Probes
Racial Issue
By Bob Warner
Central C o u n c i l , in a bill introd u c e d b y Bert Eversley, set u p a
"multi-racial s t u d e n t c o m m i t t e e
t h a t will officially investigate and
r e p o r t o n incidents and a t t i t u d e s
of r a c i s m " on this c a m p u s .
T h e bill is a direct r e a c t i o n t o
the d i s r u p t i o n at dinner a t the
Colonial Q u a d dining r o o m last
Wednesday evening. A c c o r d i n g t o
Eversley,
t h e disruption
was
caused because of deep-seeded
r o o t s of racism, b o t h overt and
covert, o n this c a m p u s .
T h e c o m m i t t e e , hopefully, will
loose racial tensions at t h e University because this i n c i d e n t has " p o larized a lot of p e o p l e . " T h e
c o m m i t t e e will consist of sixteen
p e o p l e : H from the Third World
Liberation F r o n t , A from Central
Council, a n d 1 from t h e s t u d e n t
b o d y at large.
In a bill s p o n s o r e d by Dave
Neufeld,
Council
appropriated
$;i,000 for the S t u d e n t - F a c u l t y
C o m m i t t e e to Establish a C e n t e r
for I n t e r a c t i o n .
T h e p u r p o s e of the center is to
deal with crisis e x p e r i e n c e d by
any m e m b e r of the University
community.
P r o b l e m s such as drug a d d i c t i o n ,
suicides, bad trips, or any pressing
p r o b l e m t h a t might arise will be
e n c o m p assed
in this
center.
Psychologists, psychiatrists, doctors, graduate assistants and stud e n t volunteers will he on h a n d
21 h o u r s a d a y , 7 tlays a week to
help s t u d e n t s with any crisis. T h e
center's n u m b e r is d57-5IJOO,
Cl-0THl\/G
,
welcome!
THE NEW MEMBERS TO
$
PIOKOCCAN
IMPORTS
WALT'S SUBMARINE
FLEET
Pepperoni suh
Hot Pepperoni w/sauce
Hot Italian Sausage w/fried peppers
Hot Veal & Poppers
272
AARK ST.
*
*U»Awy
$.W)
$.Hn
$.96
$.05
we now have 23 varieties of SUBS--and our menu is still growing!
WALTS SUBMARINES
283 Ontario St.
954 Central Aoe.
***Free Delivery***
WE DIDN'T INVENT T H E SOB
W E J U S T P E R F E C T E D IT!
STATE FAIR
is fast approaching
Final deadline for booth applications is Friday, April 17. Please obtain forms at the C. C.
Information Desk or call Pat Schumann,
457-4012.
pAGE4
flT.HflMVSTtmFNT
PRESS
FRIDAY, APRIL 17.1970
FRIDAY, APRIL 17.1970
Ala-Ed-Din Makes Its
American Debut At PAC
by Mary Eileen O'Donndl
A L A - E D - D I N , S t a t e University T h e a t r e ' s fourth major p r o d u c t i o n h a d its A m e r i c a n premiere Wednesday night in the
L a b o r a t o r y 2 T h e a t r e of t h e Performing Arts Center. Written by
Paul Brucee Pettit, C h a i r m a n of
t h e D e p a r t m e n t of T h e a t r e , a n d
directed by Patricia B, S n y d e r ,
ALA—ED—DIN
features
Gary
Restifo as Ala-ed-din, T i m o t h y
Brennan as t h e Dreadful Magician,
William S n y d e r as t h e narrating
Souss Seller, and Mary
Ann
Wilson a n d Barbara R i c h a r d s sharing t h e role of the Princess, as well
as over t h i r t y o t h e r c h a r a c t e r s in
this children's play, s u b t i t l e d " A
Tale from East of t h e Rising
Sun."
T h e p r o d u c t i o n is choreograp h e d by Adrienne Spngnola and
K a t h l e e n O'Neil, a n d an original
score was c o m p o s e d by Dennis
Buck.
T h e world premiere of A L A ED—DIN was p e r f o r m e d a t t h e
A z u m Palace in Damascus, Syria,
in t h e s u m m e r of 1 9 6 5 . Professor
Pettit was commissioned by the
Ministry of Culture and National
G u i d a n c e of the Syrian Arabic
Republic to write the play for the
Syrian people based in their own
cultural heritage. T h e play was
then translated from English into
Arabic and performed by tho
N a t i o n a l T h e a t r e and the National
Ballet in t h e courts and gardens of
the A z u m Palace. Since its first
p r o d u c t i o n in the Mid-East, Pettit
has r e w r i t t e n ALA—ED—DIN, and
has h a d his play chosen as o n e of
the ten best children's plays of
1969.
Performances of A L A - E D - D I N
c o n t i n u e this evening and t o m o r row evening at 8 p.m. and a 2
p.m. m a t i n e e both S a t u r d a y and
S u n d a y . Reservations m a y
be
m a d e by phoning the box office
at 457-H6U6, Admission is free
with s t u d e n t tax.
ft***************************
Experimental T h e a t r e presents
four one-act plays this w e e k e n d in
the Arena Theatre of I be PAC.
Tonight
Peg
I.eFever
directs
Claudine Cassan and Mary Eileen
O'Donnell in Slrindherg's
The
Htroitfieram] Joel Arocsle directs
R a m o n Taveras, Prod O n u f r y k ,
Henry Kuivila, and Elian Hlanca in
G.B,
Shaw's The
Fane mating
Foundling. T o m o r r o w ,
Sal unlay
evening, Bob Allen directs Pat Jeff
and Peter Hrrlin in Manny's
Kid
Don't Cry by Tennessee Williams
and Henrietta Itoginski directs Ed
Sperling, Holly Fitter, and Paul
Class of
asks anyone interested in
working on this year's
State Fair (planning,
building, or running
booths)
Please contact:
Smax: 472-7782
Laurie: 472-4681
Carol: 472-4681
Walt: 457-7803
Novakowski in T h o r n t o n Wilder's
The Gray Steward. Curtain time is
7 : 3 0 a n d 9 : 0 0 p . m . b o t h evenings
and admission is free.
N e x t Friday, April 2 4 , Experimental Theatre
presents
The
White Whore and the Bit Player a
one-act play written by T o m Eyen
and
directed
by
William
F r a n k o n i s . T h e t w o characters are
played
by J a n e Mandel
and
Bebanne Brown.
Auditions for Moliere's The Jealous
tfusba/id.direcled
b y Douglas
Wager,
and
St rip — Tease by
Slawomir Mrozek, directed by
Nadine S t a h , will be held this
M o n d a y , April 20 in PAC r o o m s
2 6 3 and 2 6 4 . The Jealous Husband andStrip—Tease are scheduled for p r o d u c t i o n F r i d a y , May
8. Persons interested in t h e technical end of p r o d u c t i o n are invited
t o a t t e n d also.
**************************
In the late spring of 1 9 7 2 , S t a t e
University of New York at Albany
will host the 1972 Congress of t h e
International Conference of the
T h e a t r e for Children a n d Young
People (ASSI T E J ) . It will be t h e
third gathering of Children's Theatre p r o d u c e r s and specialists from
a r o u n d the world. S o m e 5 0 0 representatives Trom nearly every
c o u n t r y on the globe will convene
for a series of meetings, s y m p o s i a ,
theatrical performances and a
closer look at the United States,
S U N Y A will be the offical host
for the first ASSI T E J Congress in
the United States. Tho initial international congress was held in
T h e Hague, T h e N e t h e r l a n d s , in
196H, and the second will be held
in Venice, Italy, in t h e fall of
1970.
T h e university will provide the
A S S I T E J delegates with meeting
and p r o d u c t i o n space. Performances will take place in the university's Performing Arts Center, a
five-theatre c o m p l e x o p e n e d this
year. T h e delegates will be housed
in the university's d o r m i t o r y complexes, and university food service
will prepare an international m e n u
for visitors. S i m u l t a n e o u s translation will he provided so that each
delegate can follow symposia or
meeting dialogue in F r e n c h , Russian or English.
After a series of n e g o t i a t i o n s
beginning in HKiH in T h e Hague,
and continuing over the las! year
and a half in San Francisco, and
Detroit, the d e p a r t m e n t of theatre
at SUNYA c o m p l e t e d arrange
inents to bring ASSITEJ to Al
bany after a final meeting with
the international Children's Then
Ire organization's executive board
in Detroit
Albany was chosen
from a long list of universities and
o t h e r institutions offering to host
.ill or part of the l<)72 Congress.
Dr. Nat Eek, president of UnAmerican Center for A S S I T E J ,
and Mrs Ann Hill, executive secretary for ASSITEJ a n d newly
elected president of the American
Children's T h e a t r e
Conference,
confirmed the c h o i c e .
Planning is n o w u n d e r w a y for
t h e congress p r o g r a m , which will
include distinguished guest speakers from
around
the
world;
specialists in children's t h e a t r e ;
children's t h e a t r e troupes from
this c o u n t r y and a b r o a d , as well as
technical t h e a t r e experts from t h e
United States a n d E u r o p e . T h e
faculty, staff a n d s t u d e n t s of t h e
d e p a r t m e n t of t h e a t r e , chaired b y
Dr. Paul Bruce Pettit, will participate in the program for the
congress.
by Bob R o s e n b l u m
by michaet nolin & diana dalley
Ala-Ed-Din will be presented tonight through Saturday. Dr. Paul
Bruce Pettit, is shown at the lower left.
-benjamin
never survived the decade, while
the true jazz artists, scorned at the
time, are still being listened t o
t o d a y . What is m o r e i m p o r t a n t is
that while t h e Black man was
making the only music that could
be considered American c u l t u r e ,
the Whites c o n t i n u e d to think of
Blacks as primitive, and his music
as vile a n d artless.
The main p r o b l e m , musically
speaking, was self evident. The
musicians trying to " p u r i f y " jazz
perceived jazz through academic
glasses. Aaron Copeland w r o t e ,
"What interested composers...was
not so much t h e spirit, whatever it
symbolized, as tho m o r e technical
sides of jazz t h e r h y t h m , m e l o d y ,
h a r m o n y , t i m b r e through which
that spirit was e x p r e s s e d . "
It seemed t h a t the new converts
to " j a z z " in the academic music
field failed to understand t h a t jazz
is basically a Black art from.
Concert pianist Percy Grainger
felt t h a t jazz, "...is w h a t o n e
would e x p e c t from a solid, pros
p e r o u s Nordic
r a c e . " . T h e New
York Times
c o n c l u d e d that refined jazz " a r r a n g e d and played
b y e x p e r t s (Paul W h i t e m a n ? ) has
much a b o u t it of interest and even
of value, a n d all u n i t e in cond e m n i n g the i n e x p e r t and over
enthusiastic
disturbers
of the
p e a c e . " Sort of like Spiro Agnew
telling us w h a t t h e Negro really
w a n t s . These distrubers of the
peace were the true jazz men,
most of t h e m Black, and much of
their music has lasted. It is indeed
ironic t h a t t h e New York
Times
fell t h a t p e o p l e knowing very
little a b o u t jazz could perfrom it
b e t t e r than t h o s e w h o lived in its
musical w o r l d .
It is interesting t o n o t e that at
this t i m e Louis A r m s t r o n g was
being praised by English critics,
t h e first jazz critics and jazz periodicals were b e c o m i n g popular in
E u r o p e . But the land w h e r e jazz
was born c o n t i n u e d to scorn it.
'Music From Marlboro9
To Appear Here Tonight
Tlu' Murlbuni Music Paslivnl,
which Rudolf Scrkiu directs each
s u m m e r ill the (Ireen Mountains
of Vermont, will present the third
program in its "Music from Marl
h o r o " series at State University of
New York al Albany, Friday even
iuit, April 17. Tho proKram, spoilsored by the Music Council, will
feature works prepared and per
formed a! Ihe s u m m e r festival in
the extension of Marlboro's ucUvi. . .
..
lies into Ihe reini In r concert sea
h
Four iiolecl artists will lake
lime from their solo aiiivilies In
parlicipale in Ibis performance.
P i a n i s l Itulb Laredo, violinist
inimo U r e c l o , violin! Raphael llil
Iyer and ccllisl Kohcit .Hylvcslcr
will perform n varies pro|>nini of
c h a m b e r w o r k s which includes Hie
seldom heard Dvorak Trio in Iminor. Opus HI) ( " I h i m k y " ) and
the Kireuncr Simula
Cmwi'rluntr,
hi addition to the Brahms Viunu
Quwtrl ill (I minor, Opus
'J-i
M
, ,•,•,,
,, • • n I M , .
Now in il.s lillh season. MUSH
..
. , ,.
. . .
, ,,
Irom Marlboro is licini; pri'senleil
in over '25 cities in the eiislern .mil
niin-weslern U.S. and Canada The
Albany conccrl will lake place in
the Main T h e a t r e ol" t h e Perform
intf Ails Center. Tickets for ll»'
neiieral public are $,'1.01! and may
he reserved by callinc, lf.7 IH7H
10XY
Applications for
DRY CLEANERS
LAAC and Central Council
and
SHIRT LAUNDRY
Located in Quad Lower Lounges
Dutch
Colonial
State
Support your Class
let's make this a success
Mon.-Fri 4 pm-7 pm
Sat, II am-2 ?m
PAGE 5
M*A*S*H* A Combination
Of Slapstick And Satire
Myths And Legends Of The
Phenomenon Known As 'Jazz'
Since t h e virtual birth of jazz
through the efforts of a group of a
small group of s o u t h e r n Black
musicians, the White society, led
by the "classical" musci establishment, has a t t e m p t e d t o , at various
times, m u r d e r , ignore, supress,
and minimize it. T h r o u g h t h e
most absurd generalizations and
by d i s t o r t i o n of the w o r d culture,
jazz has been forced u n d e r g r o u n d .
As a result of t h e prevalent antiBlaek bigotry in " t h e land of t h e
free"
it has remained
under
ground, u n d e r e x p o s e d , but, rarely
u n d e r s t o o d . I will try, in a series
of articles t o give a history of the
anti-jazz spirit, the reasons for it,
present c o n t e m p o r a r y examples
of it, and will i n t r o d u c e s o m e
possible s o l u t i o n s and additional
questions.
In the beginning of t h e twentieth c e n t r u y jazz began to develop
and its a n i m o s i t i e s grew along side
of it. A New York physician, Dr.
Eliot Itawlings, accused jazz of
causing d r u n k e n n e s s ; J o h n Philip
Sousa warned t h a t jazz would
provoke man's "Lower nature;"
the Catholic Telegraph of Cincinnati spoke of jazz as " s e n s u o u s "
and " i n d e c e n t , " A W . Bearie, a
minister of Rochester, carefully
explained that jazz has caused
"spiritual a n e m i a . " There was
even a play railed " T h e National
A n t h e m " which involved innocent
youthful
people becoming im
moral as a result of listening to
jazz This kind of pressure caused
many cities to outlaw jaz'/,
Paul WhHuman made Lite la
mo us s t a t e m e n t that he would
"Make a lady of j a z z " and he
proceeded In tlo that in Hie early
twenties. S u d d e n l y the establishment decided that " j a z z " was not
as bad as they had thought
The
great ignorance concerning jazz
had b e g u n ; t h e music that Paul
Whili'inan played was not jazz at
all, but rather E u r o p e a n or Classical music with some ja//. elements i n c o r p o r a t e d Hut it was
this music that
most
people
thought of as jazz music (hat
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
available at CC Info desk
Qualification:
registered stideit
2.0 ( « • or 6 Irs off S
Deadline: 5:00 pm
April 23, 1970
Application
m u s t be r e t u r n e d to CC 3 4 6
M.A.S.H., which is n o w playing
ut t h e Hellman T h e a t r e , is either
the worst great p i c t u r e or t h e best
bad picture we have ever seen. It
is c o n c e r n e d with a hospital unit
during the Korean War. But really
the p l o t is just an e x c u s e , a devise
to tie n n u m b e r of often hilarious
episodes together. M.A.S.H. is actually a series of one-reel Sennettype c o m e d i e s which h a p p e n to
have the same characters, O n e of
Ihe best episodes c o n c e r n s a foot,
hall game. T h e players n o t only
s m o k e d o p e while o n the b e n c h ,
b u t the entire game is played to
the gentle strains of Ihe William
Tell Overture. T o o u r m i n d , the
very best s e q u e n c e c o n c e r n s " t h e
best h u n g dentist in the A r m y . "
This stallion is o n e night unable t o
c o m p l e t e the act on which his
fame rests. Me is tin <; assured thai
he is a " f a i r y " and is tfoing t o do
the only h o n o r a b l e thing he can,
c o m m i t suicide. T h e pains the
M.A.S.H. unit goies through t o set
up the funeral with Nurse Dish as
mi angel is excruciatingly funny.
And these are hut. t w o episodes.
T h e fact t h a t we cite these t w o is
not a maligning of the o t h e r s .
There is an a t t e m p t to h e a t the
Korean draft, a radio broadcast of
Hot Lips' love affair, etc, etc, all
utterly unbelievable, all utterly insane.
M.A.S.H. is an anti-film, definitely keeping in the tradition of
I h e la I e-six tics-seven ties trend.
Art Exhibit
Opens Tomorrow
Unique
state-wide e x h i b i t i o n
of work by S t a t e University of
New York s t u d e n t artists will be
shown at the University Art Gallery in Albany beginning Arpil
I Will.
T h e e x h i b i t i o n , which is spons o r e d b y t h e University-Wide
C o m m i t t e e on the Arts, will be
the first of its kind for the S t a t e
University. Dr. J a m e s W. Hall, Assis!ant University Dean for University-Wide Activities, and Professor Donald M o c h o n , Director
of t h e A r t Gallery have coordinated the plans for the exhibition.
According to Dr. Hall s t u d e n t s
from 6 0 S t a l e University campuses were invited to s u b m i t work
to six regional centers at Albany,
B u f f a l o , New Pall/., Potsdam,
C o r t l a n d , and Q u e e n s h o r o u g h
C o m m u n i t y College. T h e exhibition juror, Dr. S t e p h e n Propoltoff,
Director of tlu- I n s t i t u t e of Cont e m p o r a r y Art of the University
of Pennsylvania, m a d e a final selection of liH works from 17 campuses for inclusion in the exhibit.
Tlu- SI udent works a n ' in all
diii a n d reflects Ihe inlcrcsl of
young artists everywhere in ex
periiueutal t e c h n i q u e s ;\ni\ materials
T h e University Wide Student
I n h i b i t i o n will o p e n at 7:M0 on
April IH with a reception for the
artists followed by a performance
by Ihe New Percussion Qunrlel.
T h e reception and p e r f o r m a n c e
will be o p e n lo Ihe public.
N o t h i n g is sacred, n o t Mom n o r
apple pie. Its general c o n s t r u c t i o n
is s o m e w h a t like a weekly television series. T h e t w o w h i c h c o m e
t o mind m o s t vividly p e r h a p s because t h e y t o o deal with and
make a m o c k e r y of t h e military,
are the old Sergeant Bilko s h o w
a n d M c H a l e ' s Navy. Indeed,
M.A.S.H.'s c o m m a n d i n g officer,
Colonel Blake, is a great deal like
CapUiin B t n g h a m t o n .
It is a l m o s t impossible to review M.A.S.H.- at least in the traditional sense. Like t h e S e n n e t
Keystones, a discussion of tech-
n i q u e is a b s u r d a n d a waste o f
time. L e t it suffice to say t h a t
M.A.S.H. is c o n s t r u c t e d like a b a d
television s h o w . T h e incredible
sloppiness of t h e film does n o t
really m a t t e r . After all it is an
anti-film, even "anti-"
film.
G o u l d , S u t h e r l a n d , and c o m p a n y
are hysterical. But p e r h a p s t h e
greatest t a l e n t M.A.S.H. has going
for it is Ring Larder, Jr. w h o s e
first s c r e e n p l a y is as zany as anything his old man ever wrote.
M.A.S.H. is ...oh, hell, just see it!
T h e A r m y a n d the Air F o r c e
b a n n e d it, b u t President N i x o n ' s
C a b i n e t loved it.
The Association
Shows Basic Conflicts
by Beth J o K n a p k t
Man's t w o basic conflicts famile
relationship
and s o c i e t y ' s relat i o n s h i p s , arc sensitively portrayed in ' T h e A s s o c i a t i o n ' written by Milledgc Mosley. T h e prod u c t i o n , which featured Diane
LflFayette as the nagging m o t h e r ,
was organized so as t o show t h e
powerful influence of a w o m a n
over both her son and h u s b a n d ,
and h o w they b o t h suffer heavy
consequences- an inability to love.
Miss La F a y e t t e ' s very natural gestures and heavy ranting arc s o
overpowering and s m o t h e r i n g t h a t
her son , played by T o m Foster is
unable to d e v e l o p a normal relationship with p e o p l e . Because h e
h a s g o n e a w a y t o school, h e
k n o w s little a b o u t socializing,
both p a r e n t s , because of their sexual conflicts, divide t h e son in
half. M o t h e r wants him to be hers
for as long as he can, and d a d d y
(Jim F o r d ) harasses him a b o u t his
sexual inability only to mock him
and call him weak when he b o a s t s
of a c o n q u e s t .
He t h e n leads into an e x p l a n a t i o n
of t h e hateful life his wife t e m p t ed him with " J u s t because she
wanted a baby."
T h e cycle of love and hate is
confusing to man a n d will always
p r e s e n t itself, t o r m e n t will exist in
m a n y m i n d s . T h e Black Ensemble
and T h e E x p e r i m e n t a l T h e a t r e expressed this in the c o m b i n a t i o n of
beautiful s o u n d a n d lighting effects especially when the son is
totally o u t r a g e d at his father's
laughter. T h e anguish was t o o
great for such a sensitive boy w h o
wisely n o t e d t h a t " E v e r y t h i n g w e
d o is a n a s s o c i a t i o n . "
• •
aic being accepted lioin
APRIL l-l-APKIl 24
•"•"Mil a Hinge memberships**'
pick up application Tonus at
l'( INFORMATION DESK
•
.
Ten Wheel Drive, with G e n y a Ravan ( s h o w n a b o v e ) will be a m o n g
t h e g r o u p s here for t h e April 2 5 - 2 6 C o n c e r t W e e k e n d . Grand
Railroad
(with
guitarist
featured.
SUNYA To Hold
April Concert Weekend
T h e Council for C o n t e m p o r a r y Music and t h e Special Events Board
will p r e s e n t a series of c o n c e r t s in the Palace T h e a t e r in Albany o n
April 25 a n d 2 6 .
Herbie Mann a n d Ten Wheel Drive
with G e n y a Ravan will appear on
April 2 5 , and Mountain,
Grand
Funli Railroad,
and The
Ashley
Brothers will a p p e a r on April 2 6 .
Prices for the c o n c e r t s are $ 1 . 5 0
w i t h t a x a n d $ 4 . 0 0 w i t h o u t for t h e
April 25 c o n c e r t , and $ 2 . 0 0 with
tax a n d $ 5 . 0 0 w i t h o u t for t h e April
26 c o n c e r t . B o t h concerts will
begin at 8 : 0 0 p . m .
T h e c o n q u e s t (Wyness McClung) is a t h i r t y - t h r e e year old
attractive female w h o also provokes him into rage by laughing a t
his lack of experiences. She inserts
a short, m o n o l o g u e a b o u t her girl's
death in a fire as well as the ugly
c o n d i t i o n s of welfare and filth
that make her w a n t to escape.
This s h o r t scene was an a m a z i n g
blending of a sad, boring life of a
w o m a n w h o creates a t e m p o r a r y
feeling of powerful m a n h o o d in
the son. This heroic ecstasy is suddenly cut s h o r t when the father
abuses t h e son and calls him weak.
Tickets will go on sale M o n d a y ,
April 20, a n d will be available at
the SUNYA Campus Center lobby,
a n d at Van Curler's R e c o r d Co.
b o t h in A l b a n y a n d S c h e n e c t a d y .
mm
get involved!
Applications
Funk
Mel S c h a c h e r s h o w n b e l o w ) will also b e
are
now available
for
C&mrapMS Ceiraiteir [email protected]
Pick np at CC Info Desk
applications for
Academic Affairs
Commission
•
Turn into CC 364 by April 22
All interested people welcome to apply!!
FRIDAY, APRIL 17,1970
FRIDAY, APRIL 17, 1970
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE 8
It couldn't happen here...
Violence on Colonial Quad
Continued from page 1
cut into the serving line. Several
trays were overturned. The dinner
line was closed. There was "a lot
of movement" in the dining room,
but between the entrance of sever*
al security guards and the urging
of a black male student, the group
was quieted.
The blacks left the dining area
and congregated in the flag room
on State Quad. Rumors that a
group would proceed to the Campus Center Snack Bar at 11:0O pm
were never realized. No further
damage was reported after the flag
room incident.
Later on Wednesday night a
group of black students congregated outside Clinton Hall on Colonial Quad. Students in the Alpha
Pi Alpha section were told by an
RA to stay in their rooms. Blacks
ented the APA lounge area and
asked students to come out, "because all they wanted to do was
rap and get things out in the
open." Upon meeting no response, the black students left.
Peter Haley said that the tentative date for reopening Colonial
Quad's dining facilities is Saturday. Haley also said that no one
in FSA on Colonial Quad had quit
his job, contrary to many rumors
afoot.
"Sunday's Incidents"
Sunday's outbreak began when a
black female .student accompan-
ied by her sister and brother
-in-law approached the Colonial
Quad food line. The student had a
meal card but her two guests, here
for the Black Cultural Weekend,
did not Nor did they have special
"guest passes" which food service
provided for the additional black
students on campus. The puss
entitled them to eat at a reduced
rate.
The guests were informed of the
plan in effect but refused to pay
and, with the student, proceeded
through the dinner line. The
checker summoned the quad food
supervisor who also explained
that the guests could not eat
without paying. The female student replied that her guests would
eat "and there is nothing you (the
supervisor) can do about it."
At this point, the supervisor
confiscated the meal card in accordance with procedure specified
in back of the contract cards. {It
was returned Monday.) Then the
scu f fling began, the student
punching and slapping the supervisor. Apparently, her blouse was
puller over her face, so the supervisor could not identify who did
the punching, although she is certain more thun one person was
involved. He hair was also pulled
while whe was being punched.
A female resident assistant also
came to help, and it is alleged that
two black males assaulted her.
Blacks deny this, though marks
are visible on the side of her face
convince a Black gir! thai she was stupid and should
drop the course. Therefore there would be no
Blacks in the class.
9. Policemen peering through Black students'
windows.
10. Racism in regards to positions of dorm
directors. There are 20 positions and none are
Black.
11. Summer of 1969: When Blacks applied for R.
A. positions they were told that when they start
digging White people they become R.A.'s.
12. WSUA White disc jockeys refused to play
requests for Black students last semester.
13. Racist R.A.'s on Dutch Quad have a racist
attitude toward Black students.
14. Dean of Nursing in interviews acts hostile
towards Black applicants by asking questions pertaining to race.
15. White boys during the summer wrote derogatory remarks towards Blacks on the pillars (Nigger).
16. The Blacks were told that they couldn't play
football on the grass but the whites could use the
grass for Frisbee (Dutch Quad).
17. The Varsity basketball coach is prejudiced.
Only one Black is on the team.
18. Bert Eversley was given an extremely difficult
time about using the Recital Hull for Black week-
•'The Aftermath"
Sardines
Dear Sunya Sardine:
Right on! But, Mr. Sardine
don't say you can't live offcampus when its simply a case of
you don't want to.
I am an off-campus student, living within walking distance of the
University bus line (12 min.) and
my heart bleeds for you.
I do not have money to burn,
far from it, but the difference in
price between University housing
and my share of apartment expenses (2 people) is grent enough
(about $2.00 a week this year)
that it is worthwhile to walk 12
min, in the cold for:
Those were the events up until
the early hours of Friday morning. There were no incidents
Thursday night, though the
campus remains somewhat tense
and further action cannot be ruled
out at the point.
Security police ate, in uniform,
at the two operating uptown
quads, this was in response to a
request by food service for protection for workers and students
dining meal hours.
Haley pledged that further incidents at any uptown quad would
be a cause for food service personnel to go on an immediate walkout which would completely close
down all Food Service operations.
Statement.
the night they were locked out of
their dorm. Fight on. Maybe Oncumpus life can be made bearable.
Sincerely,
Free and Happy
(Name witheld)
CURE Support
To the University Community:
We, the undersigned academic
advisors and deans of University
College do hereby endorse the
CURE proposal and urge that it
be adopted at the April 20, 1970
University Senate meeting and
that it be instituted upon adoption.
Mary Ansuini
Ronald Howells
Margaret Akom
Robert H. Gibson
Richard Collier
Michael Shienvold
ASP Policy
Editors in Chief
Gary Cell and Anita Thayer
Managing Editor
News Editors . .
Assistant News Editors
Arts Editor
Sports Editors
....
Technical Editors .
City Editor
Wire Service* Editor
Business Manager . .
Circulation Manager
Production Manager
Advertising Manager
National Ad Manager .
Photography Editor . .
hit trilem
Nancy Durish
Carol Hughes
'MSenia
Viclii Y.eldut
• Linda Waters
Robert Familant
• • ihwe Fink
Tom Clingan
Linda Staszalt
Harry Eirschncr
A rulynn A hare
Chuck tubals
Sharon I'hilipson
Clloria llollislcr
JeffHodgers
Phil
Communications
Making History
1. Privacy
2. Freedom (I unlock my own
door with one of two keys.)
3. Quiet (No parties or riots till
-1 a.m. when 1 want to sleep.)
Patricia Paine
•I. Neighbors 1 don't have to
Craig Springer
live with.
Lucille PWtchard
5. Relief from the white sterile
Kathryn Scharl
mound that is SUNYA in winter.
Gerald Westervelt
6. Colored walls (Mint green,
Louis Saltrelli
very resl ful to the eyes.)
R.A. McCracken
7. I like to burn candles
Bruce Gray
H. (The most important)
Theodore (Ted) Hill
GOOD NUTRITION
Paul Mann
I am not forced to buy a food
William Honnick
plan which serves tasteless food
William Becker
from which all of the vitamins
Betty Blando
have been cooked away. My food
is hot, not warm and made from
fresh foods, not surplus Government Garbage. And I have a good
cup of coffee, not University diuretic.
9. Nobody kicks me out on
Dear Journalist Gelt and Thayer:
end. This building is a pari of the university holidays
May 1 comment briefly about
community. Also unnecessary complain Us were
your editorial policy?
made about the conditions of the Main Theatre
If you learn to handle money,
I have serious reservations
after the Black weekend.
learn how to buy and prepare
19. The Director of Housing gave students hassles food, learn how to clean, and about it. It would seem that the
about using residence quarters during the summer of how to do laundry you can live ASP should serve the entire uni
versity community. It appears
1969.
better for less. It only requires a
that it is primarily an organ of ex
20. In the month of November a bus driver made a willingness not to be pampered.
pression for a minority segment 01
remark that all Blacks should be killed.
However, I do agree that sar- the student body. The news col
21. Black students were told that they should have dine packing is bad, especially in
umns represent biased reporting
their own games in their own league because no one view of Dr. Thome's comment on procedures. An effective newswould referee their games.
the suicide rate in unbroken, fore- paper could and should work for
22. Harassment of Black students on Stale Quad s h o r t e n e d semesters. Has Dr. the interests of the entire student
when they wish to study or purchase food in the Thome also seen the suicide rate body.
basement of the tower after 1 1:00 p.m.
for areas of extremely high popuAre you equal to facing the
2.'i. Three Black students were refused passage on lation density. It certainly creates
challenge?
bus because they did not have I.D. Yet S white food for thought.
students were allowed to board without showing
One suggestion. Why don't the
Sincerely,
any I.D.
girls of Eastman tower demand
H. Craig Sipe
2't. Residents Assistants told the cleaning people the return of one nights rental for
that over the Easter vacation a certain suite in
Eastman Tower should not be cleaned.
25. A white man who checks meal tickets snatched a Black girl's meal card on April 13.
26. A Black student has been threatened by a
The Albany Sludcnl Press is published twice a week by Ihe
fraternity saying that they were going to "kick his
Studenl Association of the State University of New York al
ass."
Albany. The ASP editorial office is located in room 334 of Ihe
27. A black girl is constantly being confronted by
instructors in Chemistry and Biology.
Campus Center building. This newspaper was founded by the
Class of | 0 | 8 and is funded by student tax. ASP phones are
457-2100 and 457-2104. If no answer, messages may be left al
457-3430.
Black Students9
Continued from page I
and eye. At any rate, the two
males remain unidentified at the
present
Some students and members of
the kitchen staff soon broken up
the fighting. Security was summoned, and a repor', was filed.
The RA and supervisor were
taken to Albany Medical Center,
where they were x-rayed and releaser .
The student was arrested Monday by security police and turned
over to Albany city police. There
was a hearing on Monday morning, the student was released on
bail.
Communications
Erunchini
Andy llochherg
All communication! should be addressou to the editors end mast he
.igned. Name, will be witheld on request. Letter, are limited to 300
words end are subject to editing. Editorial policy of the Albany Student
vress is determined by the Editors-in-Chluf.
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
To the Editors,
Well, it's over, As much as anything can be over at SUNYA, the
great Social Science Close-Out is
ended. The History department
has been given the Grad Assistantships it demanded and has ceased
fire.
To the history students who
attended the HSA meeting the
Tuesday before last, the issue
never was assistantships. King
Krosby gave a long speech on the
failure of the Administration to
grunt new faculty lines to (hire
new faculty for) the department.
To those who thought lines were
the issue, you were wrong. The
faculty care more about GA's
than they do about better education, which in this case means
more faculty.
The buld tactic of using students as pawns has worked, and
we can count on being used again.
Whenever the faculty can "strike"
by putting the screws on the undergraduates, they will.
But they will find out, as Perry
Silverman said in last Tuesday's
ASP, "individual pride will deter a
person from continuing to work
with those who have trodden
upon him." In a few years, the department will find that their former undergraduates will not do
their dirty work.
We need more faculty in the
History department, and the time
to demand them is now. The faculty is quite satisfied with the
RA's they have been given, but
the history students will never be.
In peace,
Tom Clingan
A Real Jew
Dear Mr. Shaw,
It is true that we Jews have a
rich and beautiful heritage, and I
fully sympathize with your concern over its decline in Modern
America. But along with our edu-
cation ethic, our hospitality ethic
and our beautiful ceremonies and
holidays, is something we can do
well without - our paranoia.
At any time up to our generation "paranoia" would not be the
word. We have been persecuted
for centuries. Some kids are still
brought up in fear of competition
with the N.Y.C. Jews. But this
generation, particularly our Gentile brothers and sisters in the University community, are not buy*
ing.
Sure, the stereotypes aren't
gone. They will only be obliterated when those people who hold
them in their heads interact with
Jews • Jews who don't consider
themselves outsiders and so don't
act as outsiders. For anti-Semitism
is often in the eye of the beholder. We can never live up to
the ideals of our Torah by hiding
behind the Star of David.
Yours in peace
Trying to be a Real Jew
Name witheld
Helping Kids
Dear Students,
After hearing all the gripes of
students one group decided that it
was time for the University to get
involved in the community. The
organization was set up; and was
decided that on weekends children from Albany's South End
would be brought on campus and
shown "a plain, good time," no
altruistic motives just a good time.
A meeting was called in November
and the turn-out was wonderful.
The first activity was set up and
only i 1 students were to be used,
the remaining students were told
that there was plenty of activities
to come.
The committee planned activities and at the last meeting only
1 1 students show up. Prior to this
we mimeod 800 leaflets and 10
poster which were handed out
around campus, Often it is said
that students today want a worthwhile activity to expend there
efforts in.
\
The KIDS committee has presented some and it's time for the
students to act. (The next activity
is April 25 if enough people showed up). Although the 11 students
who came were truly interested,
the projects need many more of
you, the student body.
Larry Pfeffer
On Jazz
Editorial
Comment
Cure Implies Maturity
There are some that envision the passage of the CURE proposal as
creating more problems than will be solved.
Any type of freedom creates certain responsibilities. But somehow it
must be possible for education to proceed as students define their
own needs. This means that faculty and administration will no longer
be able to implement arbitrary advice and advisement will become
more important.
Students will no longer be able to rationalize poor performance with
the complaint that a particular course had no appeal to him and he
was "only fulfilling a requirement."
Administrators must show the maturity to trust students to take
care of themselves. Administrators can make a large contribution to
the educational community if they learn when to step back when they
are no longer needed. Individual maturity from all of us is not too
great a price to pay for education.
With the implementation of the liquor policy and 24-hour open
houses, students were allowed to control their own bodies. The CURE
proposal can free our minds, and maybe some day our spirit will be
liberated, too.
At first there may be some mechanical difficulties. Enrollment in
required courses may drop, and attract fewer, but more interested
students. This is legitimate and unavoidable. Professors will waste less
of themselves, where they are not appreciated. Resources may need to
be shifted but this is not a real problem, and simply requires some
administrative implementation.
The end of requirements will not affect the "well-rounded" student.
The "well-rounded" student is a myth. Learning tools rather than a
mass of knowledge should be the end of undergraduate education.
Required courses do little to sharpen learning skills; unless one accepts
cramming as a life-style.
The CURE proposal will not cure all problems of the university, but
it is an useful beginning.
Bob Rosenblum—
I just finished reading your article Jazz in the ASP and I agree
with you all the way. For the last
two years, I have enjoyed the jazz
festival as a welcome relief from
the c o n s t a n t rock concerts
SUNYA always comes up with.
Personally, I enjoy jazz but, in
general, I agree with you that the
festival gave a chance for a cultural education in music. And,
really, after Greek Weekend, there
is no need to have more rock
groups right now.
There is much in right-now jazz
that could really turn on a lot of
people. Although the concerts
were never packed, they were
never empty; and I feel that more
and more young people are becoming aware. Also, I hardly
AT.
think that the fact that half of the
people at the concerts were adults
is something to frown at. At last
year's concerts (especially Elvin
Jones and Olatungi) many black
people from the area were in
Having witnessed lasl month's riles of spring, wc prcseni a
attendance.
I just can't buy Mr. Lichen- considerably shortened lisl of Ihe wrongs of spring:
TXO brothers accosting everyone who walks inlo the Campus
stein's justification for including
rock with jazz—maybe he just Center until each individual sinks $30 in nickels into Ihe Muscular
isn't aware of what has been and Dystrophy cause. . . dry fountains. . .NLOC's weekly (weakly?)
is going on in jazz today. The
Wednesday People's Park picnic. . ALC pledges, arrayed in leotards,
musicians are rich and varied and
to distract from the substance of dancing in llic fountain. . .
Professors who refuse to hold classes outside, fearing their classes
jazz by the inclusion of rock is a
bit of a cultural crime. They are will be just as stuffy as when held inside. . .the Education Deparlmenl
two different things. Mr. Lichen- behaving more secretly than the CIA when it comes lo releasing
stein would do better to come up
sludcnl leaching assignments . . .the front of Ihe Campus Center
with a flood jazz program—heaven
know he has a lot to pick from— littered with reams of worthless leaflets. . .
and he might be surprised at the
People who wrile more Mian one leller a week In the editors. .
success he can have. Q e r j M a U g e .People who never write letters In the cdilor. . .people who sil in Ihe
'70 library on a beautiful day. . .people who sil in class on a beautiful day.
.people who don't make every day a beautiful day. . .
Wrongs of Spring
G.G.
visitations
On Wednesday, in the niidsl of the nations
spectacular anti-war movement, Albany State's
handful of radicals "boldly" poured info "People's
Park" on the west end of Ihe podium.
If nothing else these people are It) be admired for
their nerve in trying to take the university with a
force nol much larger than the University'* action
ready security squad. Home of them watled through
the concrete flower pots in Ihe center of the
podium making fruitless appeals for support. The
students, satisfied with their concrete sun spots,
were difficult to differentiate from Ihe slone on
which they rested. Behind Ihe campus center
yesterday's love children were no more affected by
the appeal to action, and remained committed to
their frisbees.
A failure for the radical NLOC? Many will rejoice
at this idea as I thought 1 would.
After watching the Moratorium Day events on Ihe
news I realized that if "People's Park ' is a failure il
is a failure that belongs to till of us.
The left appears to want the same lliings we have
all been hitching about for years: an end to Ihe war,
an end to racism, and end to pollution for Ihe sake
of profit, and end to political Irials and political!ties, etc.
The New Left lias reviewed these problems as
unseparable while we've viewed I bent as separate
entities and established a system of priorities that
keeps Blacks waiting while we courageously end the
war.
The difference between the majority of us anil Ihe
Now Left is a difference of means. We wanl
spectacular rallies and education of the people and
they wanl action.
I question some of the ways in which we've
attacked today's radicals. Sure SDS had problems
with ego-trips and fragmentation just as all groups
I
PAGE 9
Passing Over
have- If they were nol in some way screwed up by
society why would they be revolutionaries'.' The
greatest objection to radicals is their frequent
advocation of violence. It's becoming increasingly
difficult to say "why don't you he a nice guy and
listen," lo the p<rpetuators of genocide, the imprisoncrs whose pollution is certain to kill us all if
radical priorities aren't met. This is a violent soeiely
and always lias been. Perhaps Ihe radicals are simply
being realistic.
I think my animosity to radicals litis been based
largely on my own fears. Do I really believe that
violence shouldn't lie used against the police who
conspired lo tleslory protesters in Chicago and a
nation whose newest CIA sponsored leader (Cambodia) is carrying on a reign of genocide only
surpassed by our own in Vietnam.' Probably I've
just been seared shit of gelling my own bead busted
so 1 call myself non-violent. The radical movement
also called for a total commitment that may force
me to kick over tile secure nest I've been eagerly
building for myself.
So who has failed'.' We've hail our weekends in
Washington and our candle lit marches. We've slootl
by while a small number from our mass resisted for
us and wenl to jail. By and large we've respected the
appeals of our liberal politician friends and haven't
broken any laws.
The war still goes on growing. Our air gets worse
every tlay. Insecticides are constantly being outlawed for certain uses but not for sale; so profits are
still booming, lienocide is still the norm, and Blacks
slid Ihe politicians toy. We've hail a great time doing
our three or four time a year peace thing.
I think it's time to search inside ourselves and take
a new look al the "New Left."
Name Withheld
The Albany Student Press will not publish Tuesday, April 21, lo allow stuff members lo celebrate the
Jewish Holidays. The next issue will appear Friday, April 24.
Lasl nighl Central Council once again proved ils it responsibility.
'['hey in no way considered Ihe results of the Passover boycott
referendum a referendum initialed by Council itself.
The referendum was conducted by Political and Social Positions
Committee who considerately revealed Ihe results lo Central Council
hut did nol lake any further action. PSP completely washed their
hands of Ihe icl'eicmlum alter distributing a memo merely listing Ihe
results.
However, PSP's basic irresponsibility docs nol free Central Council
from blame. Council should have asked PSP fur further recommendations. Wc admit they may have had a busy nighl Willi an appropriation
request for an Interaction Ccnlct and Ihe formation of a committee lo
investigate alleged incidents of racism, hut should they ignore a
follow-up on previous action? Ihe answer isjemphatically NO.
Il is hereby proposed that the following be enacted: that each
Central Council mcnibei receive a piece of egg matzoh for their
non-actions litis week and thai this hill take effect immediately (I
move its adoption,)
G.G.
On Earth
Action
The earth is finite. We must slop the infinite conquest of the earth,
fo do whis we need a basic change in our life style. The intention of
Earth Day is In slimulate awareness. This should mil be confused with
actually doing something to solve Ihe problem. Awareness may lead lo
action, hut it is nol in itself action. Wednesday could be a beginning.
Il is important that understanding precede action, but action must
begin sometime.
A.T.
NOTICE
University Food Service extends its gratitude to those students
and staff members who assisted in clearing the aftermath of
Wednesday night's events on Colonial Quad.
It was quick action on the part of the students which will facilitate'
an earlier opening of the cafeteria.
I
Sincere thanks from Food Service.
'
FRIDAY, APRIL 17,1970
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE 10
ASP SPORTS
Lacrosse And Track Teams Victorious!
LACROSSE
TRACK
Wednesday the Albany State
Stickmen traveled to Castelton,
Vermont, seeking their first win
of the 1970 season and came
away with a 10-6 win over their
New England foes in a penalty
filled contest.
Mark Werder scored three times
and assisted two other goals to
lead the Danes while Steve Jakway and Mike Barlotta each tallied twice and had one assist each.
Kevin Sheehan scored once and
helped out on two other goals,
Jeff O'Donnell had one goal and
one assist, and Tome Mullin had
one goal to finish out Albany's
scoring.
Castelton managed to keep the
game close in the first half but
Albany dominated play in the
second half and in the fourth
quarter Coach Muse opened the
gates to the inexperienced players
so as not to make a runaway of
the game.
One of the bright points of the
game was the improved play of
Albany defensemen: George Turo,
Curt Smith, Tom Ostermann, and
Barrie Kolstein.
Aggressive play by the midfields
throughout the game resulted in
Albany taking sixty shots at the
Castleton goal.
The track team opened its season on the right foot Wednesday
with a brilliant 94-51 conquest of
Boston State. State took 10 firsts,
11 seconds and 11 thirds in the
seventeen event meet. They
scored 1,2,3 sweeps in '1 events.
The meet saw State runners
break existing two records. Cliff
McCarg, Jay Handleman, Ross Anderson, and Marty Amerikaner set
a new 440 mark of 43.5 besting
the old record by .02, and Freshman Sal Rodriquez set a new 440
time of 51.5. Other Albany winners were Don Van Clove shot
put, 43'4", Saul Moshenberg long
jump 22 , 5and3/4", Dee Grilli discus 1 2 0 V . Freshman Tom Moore
pole vaulted, 12', Freshman Dave
Reynolds, high jump 6 T \ Freshman Larry Roberts Inter-Hurdles
60.2, Ross Anderson, Javelin
164'4", and the mile relay team
Albany State opened its track season with an impressive 94-51 victory over Boston State.
of Rodriques, Sackes, Jonathan
alverson
Herbst, and Jay Kaplawn were
also winners. Albany record holder Marty Amerikaner finished 2nd
in the 100 at 10, 2-10 of a second
off his own record which was tied
by the winner, Boston State's
Jones.
In all it was a highly successful
meet and Head Coach Bob Munsey deserves also of credit for
Saturday, at 2 p.m., the lacrosse having the team ready despite
AMIA softball finished its first a fine pitching performance by Al
Reprinted
from the Albany
team hosts a tough Adelphi squad
weather which made early prac- week of play with games on Tues- Zaremba. In League II, the Head
Times-Union.
which promises to be one of the
tices less than intolerable.
day, Wednesday, and Thursday.
Comix were smashed by TXO
hardest fought contests of the
State meets Hartwick for its first
Former Milne track star Don
19-10, while STB was edging DSP
season. The game will begin at 2
home meet Saturday. Run On!
Van Cleve doesn't like his name in
Tuesday's action saw STB's 9-7, led by the combined efforts the newspapers, but he keeps
p.m.
league I team finally get rolling by of second baseman Paul Passan- doing things that put it there.
defeating APA's pledge team 11-3, tino and right fielder Barry FeinLike yesterday Van Cleve tossed
on an 18 hit barrage led by Larry berg who paced the team with 2 the shot a school record 43-4 as
and
3
hits
respectively.
League
III
Meyers and Tubby Nixon who
Home Sports events this weekend:
State breezed by visiting Boston
contributed 3 safeties each. In action saw GDX lose to the Ray- State, 9'l-f)l, in its opener.
League
II,
BC
downed
the
Zekes
ders 10-5.
Friday
1 1-0, while in League III, formula
Soph Van Cleve, without a maI
whipped
the
Raydars,
12-1.
The
Baseball Team vs. Pittsburgh
;i p.m.
jor but leaning toward anthrowinne'
.
were
paced
by
shortstop
Tennis Team vs. Pittsburgh
2 p.m.
pology
doesn't look like a
Rick Sabuiino.
weight man as he stands only six
*************
Saturday
feet and weighs 185 pounds.
D
On Wednesday, APA continued
"Size doesn't mean that much,"
its
winning
ways
by
crushing
Baseball vs. Potsdam (2)
Van Cleve said. "1 think it was
3 p.m.
An A.M.I. A. Track Meet is sche- New Paltz that had a guy only
Track and Field vs. Hartwick
EEP'K
League
1
squad
^1-7.
The
2 p.m.
duled for Saturday, May 2 al about S-foot-2, bul he out-threw
Lacrosse vs. Adelphi
former were led by I.si baseman
2 p.m.
10'IK) a.m. Individual awards will
Tennis vs. Potsdam
Jim Shears :t liils and Steve
I p.m.
be presented for each event. Entry
Thompson's grand shim home
blanks can be secured in lire
Van Cleve became a weight man
run. Run Wright again pile-hod well
Spectators are welcomed at all events
A Ml.A. Office, Physical Educa- because of an unusual reason.
and il was APA's fielding which
linn 1 :t 1 or llie men's cage.
"1 enjoy hack meels," he said,
led to many Potter runs. League 11
"and throwing the weights is a lot
• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • D
PUty saw KB heal the Chromo
easier (ban running. Thai's a lot of
somes, H-3, and ALC defeat the
work."
: * * * * * ¥+ * * * * * ;
Patriots 12-1 being led by third
*************
baseman Mike Archer. In League
"It was delightful," said State
III APA outlasted STB 22-15.
head coach Bob Munsey after the
meet.
"I didn't expect as many
Dick Schwartz, won the pool
tournament he'd in the Campus good times as we had. The onesponsors a
Center. The 'ournament ended two finish of Rodriguez and Bill
Yesterday, KB edged TXO 4-2
Brehm in the MO broke il open.
just before the Easter vacation.
in League I. There were paced by
We'll have a tougher time with
Hartwick Saturday."
(With this Coupon)
VAN
CLEVE
AMIA
DDnnDDDnnnnnDnDnnDnnnnnn
D
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
FRIDAY, APRIL 17,1970
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGEll
Trash-in, Parade, Requium
Highlight April Earth Day
singing— a multi-media Environ
Earth Day, Wednesday, April 22 mental Fair.
is a step towards self-awareness. It
Other Events
hopes to spark people's consciousThree speaker and panel discusness of their impact on the envisions will be held Wednesday,
ronment.
concentrating on various legal asSaturday—Earth Day Parade
pects of environment.
Local Earth Day activities will
"Environmental Law Enforcebe initiated by a parade in down- ment" is the topic of the 10:30
town Albany this Saturday.
discussion. The main speaker will
The parade will start in front of
be Attorney General Louis Lefkothe Capitol building at 10:30 a.m. witz with Mayor Erastus Corning
As the parade begins a requiem and Dr. Vincent Schaefer, the
for the internal combustion engine director of Atmospheric Research
will be said by Father Fred Erm- Center, SUNYA on the panel.
lich. The line of marchers will pass
Representative
Richard
by the Capitol, up Washington L. Ottinger will speak on "Citizen
Avenue, and into Washington Action: Working with Legislators
Park.
and the Courts" at 1:30. Panelists
At the park, Mayor Corning will will be Gerald Handler, Ass't Adspeak on government participa- ministrator North East Environtion in the environmental clean-up mental Health Service of HEW;
program. There will also be a Peter Costas, patent attorney; and
"Trash-In" which will sweep Adrian Gonyoa, former Troy City
through the park to pick up pa- Manager.
pers, bottles and cans.
The parade is sponsored by the
members of the Protect Your Environment Club (PYE) at SUNYA.
The organizers welcome all to join
the parade but have made three
by Aralynn Abare
stipulations: no motor vehicles
Approximately $100 has been
will be permitted, all floats must raised so far in a move to reimbe hand drawn or drawn by ani- burse the University for the apmals, and at the end of the pa- proximately $1000 damages done
rade, all the materials will be to the Administration Building on
sorted and used for scrap.
Friday, March 13.
Community Poll
A box has been set up at the
During this week SUNYA stu- Campus Center Information Desk
in
the hopes that students will
dents and PYE members will be
administering a poll to acquaint contribute to the fund.
The effort was initiated by a
PYE with community attitudes
toward the environmental crisis small student-faculty group who
and environmental action, and to approached Vice President Clifton
establish communication between Thorne and, "to show good
faith," guaranteed payment for
PYE and the community.
the broken windows.
Environmental Fair
"We did it," explained Don
All day Wednesday, there will be Wilken, one the faculty involved,
displays, information booths, con- "to help keep clear the record of
tinuous film showing, and folk the freshman arrested.
The final discussion will be
"Federal Outlook on Population
and the Environment." Representative Daniel Button will be
the main speaker. The panel will
be composed of Robert Fichenberg, Executive Editor of the
Knickerbocker News and Dr.
Michael Rosenzweig of the department of Biology.
Buses will run to Dr. Cowley's
outdoor art exhibit in Altamont,
all-day Wednesday.
TNT, the Now Teen Mime
Troupe will present "Man and
Environment" at 5:30 and 9:30 in
the Performing Arts Center.
There may also be picketing at
Tobin's Meat Packing Wednesday
afternoon to protest industrial
pollution.
Anyone interested in helping or
finding out more about teach-in
activities should stop by the PYE
table in the Campus Center lobby
or go to F.A. 218, 457-3913.
Donations Needed
For Reimbursement
"It was not extortion, which
many students think," he continued, "because the situation was
now primarily in the hands of the
judge and the arresting officer
involved. The administration
could only say it 'would do everything possible' to help.
Sun, song and smiles are seen frequently around the University as
the long-awaited spring finally breaks through Albany's harsh winter.
Flower power forever!
, ..
THE
POL. SCIENCE
MAJOR SAID
DICTATORIALLY:
B
^E 4 5 7 - 5 3 0 0 ^
DRUGS F R U S T R A T I O N B A D T R I f
TRDUR1 F H F I P SUICIDE FRUS
457-5300"^^
T R O U B L E H E L P PRESSURE A N
X I E T Y D URS B A D T R I P A N
XIEIY H I O L J C T
COAA
PRESSURE A * ! J / ' j J V W
TROUBLE
B A D TRIP
DRUGS N E E D A N X I E T Y
HELI
HELF
s S457-5300 "K
Richard Brautigaris
Trout Fishing
in America
The Pill wi'sus IuWalermelon
iheSpringhill Sugar
Mine Disaster
THETA XI OMEGA
CA1 WASH
at
LOSEE BROS. FLYING A
( B a c k or t h e
Either
Mike's Giant Submarine Sandwich
campus)
1229 W E S T E R N AVE.
Saturday,
BUY 2-GET1F1EE
April 18
Doiatioi $1.00
or
Neba Roast Beef Sandwich
Good only at:
1573 Weslcrn Ave.
Cor. Colvin and Central Ave.
40-42 Central Ave.
Offer
expires
May 3, 1970
Munsey was also happy because
it was the third outdoor meet for
Boston State, which also has an
extensive indoor program and Al
buny does not.
"That pleased me." Munsey continued. "Even in the events where
we didn't have good times, we had
good efforts."
Boston State was led by Carl
Jones, who tied the track mark of
<).H in the 100 and set a 220 mark
of 21.9, and Lou Iluggierro, who
won the HH0, mile and two-mile.
The Delhi at Hudson Valley
meet was postponed until Saturday.
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ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE 12
FRIDAY, APRIL 17,1970
ABBIE HOFFMAN:
A Woodstock Sermon on the Mount.
#
by J. Stephen Flavin and Carol Hughes
Replete with the heavy sounds
of improvised pagan beats syncopated by sporatic human wailings
of contemporary injustice, Skidmore College sponsored Abbie
Hoffman in a Woodstock Sermon
on the Mount beneath the celestial light. Abbie Hoffman became prosecutor for "the people."
The establishment's Pontius
Pilate, Judge Julius Hoffman "a
Geritol freak" was verbally crucified before 3,000 jurors gathered
to pass judgement on the society
of their parents. In most courts it
is possible to obtain delays or
postponement of trial but "Judge
Hoffman said, 'I am old, we gotta
hurry!' Motion denied, denied,
denied, died, killed, buried!'"
i"We started out to give Julie a
heart attack, we gave the court
system one too!"
Nearly 200 years ago, some
"long haired cats fought here in
Saratoga to be free. Free means
you don't have to pay. The only
place you could be free in high
school was in the toilets. They
aren't even free anymore, 10
cents a quarter in some places
• that's capitalist progress!"
Hoffman frequently recalled
"Americans with a V not with a
'k' like in Washington;" historical
figures who represented the true
view of freedom. Washington,
Jefferson (who advocated revolution every 10 years), Franklin and
Lincoln are the ancestors of today's revolutionaries and ironically their pictures hung behind
Judge Hoffman throughout the
conspiracy trial. Paul Revere was
specifically referred to as representative of the same revolutionary fervor that was displayed
by Bostonians in Harvard Square
on Wednesday.
" On the eighteenth of April in
'75..." Paul Revere, standing on
the banks of the Charles, looked
across at the "biggest strobe light"
coming from North Church. At
the signal he jumped on his
motorcycle and rode through the
streets yelling "The pigs are
coming, the pigs are coming!'
Freedom as a real value is best
understood by the young revolutionaries each working to overthrow the repressive yoke of
capitalism.
Do you know why there's a
shortage of grass? "There's a man
in the Injustice Department--Herr
Kleindienst He says you're all
ideological criminals. He sends
planes to make war on a plant."
Shouldn't the grass grow free? If
they make pot legal in Canada,
'there'll
be an interesting
border war."
" W o o d s t o c k , they said it
couldn't be done. *.fler it was
done Rockefeller declared it a
disaster area. We hope it was—a
disaster for you!"
This system and its creator, the
Protestant Work Ethic " has to go
down the drain. Work is a dirty
word. We will build a system
where we integrate work and play.
When this system is ripped down
we'll put Heaven in its place.
There'll be food for all." We'll eat
the pigs!
'Violence has to be redefined.
Lyndon Johnson got on National
Boob Tube after Dr. Martin
Luther King was assassinated and
said in memory of his name we
must be non-violent. Holy shit!
Lyndon Johnson is a pacifist. We
can have sit-ins in the Mekong
Delta and sing 'We Shall Overcome' in Chicago!"
Vol. LVII No. 16
seize
the
day
State University of New York at Albany
Requirement Elimination,
University Senate
Accepts CURE Plan
—benjamin
"'We're outlaws in the eyes of
America" he asserted. "You're an
outlaw- act like it!" American
youth knows how to break the
system. "We're their kids!"
" Love it or leave it they say. We
left it!" American politics must be
fought out in the streets, not the
courts not the voting booth.
Even though the 'flower children' believe in love, there is a need
for a redefinition of violence.
Capitalism is violent." The system is based on violence. "Anything done to destroy that system
is done in love."
"To love we have to survive. To
survive we have to fight."
"The streets are the only court
we have left in this country."
Justice must be redefined, as violence must be. "The law and
courts ain't got a fuckin' thing to
do with justice."
This was a nation born and
baptized in revolution. "This
nation is responsible for war and
pollution. They want to give us
haircuts. Unless we stick together
we'll have our hair cut together.
Barbershop poles are red, white,
and blue-why? Think about it!"
1
They can call us anything, anything as long as we know we are
young we are proud, and we stick
together "
Does it hurt
to chill beer twice?
Not that you'd want to. Sometimes it just happens . . . like
after a picnic, or when you
bring home a couple of cold
6-paks and forget to put 'em
in the refrigerator. Does rechilling goof up the taste or
flatten the flavor?
Relax. You don't have
to worry.
A really
good beer like
Budweiser is just
as good when you chill it
twice. We're mighty glad about
that. We'd hate to think of all
our effort going down the drain
Yes?
just because the temperature
has its ups and downs.
You can understand why
when you consider all the extra
trouble and extra expense that
go into brewing Bud®. For instance, Budweiser is the only
beer in America that's Beechwood Aged.
So . .. it's absolutely okay
to chill beer twice.
Enough said. (Of
course, we have
a lot more to say
about Budweiser. But we'll
keep it on ice for now.)
No?
Budweiser is the King of Beers.
(Bui you know thai.)
-benjamin
ALBANY STUDENT
PRESS
ANHCUSEB-BUSCH, INC. . ST. LOUIS . NEWARK . 10S ANOEUS . TAMPA . HOUSTON . COLUMBUS .
JACKSONVILLE
by Bob Warner
rejected CURE. This does not
The University Senate over- have any validity, though. CURE
whelmingly passed the CURE pro- is p r e s e n t l y on
President
posal last Monday, which elimin- Kuusisto's desk awaiting expected
ates all undergraduate require- approval. It must also be formally
ments except for Ihe major and registered at the State Education
minor requirements and physical Department. This procedure is a
education.
more formality, however; rumors
The Senaie stated that CURE spread by signs outside the Camwould "herald the beginning of pus Center are unfounded, therenew educational patterns at this fore.
To check out the rumors, irate
university." The concept of the
"well-rounded man" was rejected, and confused students numbering
as well. Senate's feeling was that il over fiO gathered at the Senate
is both morally wrong and waste- meeting in the Ballroom yesterday
ful to require sludenls lo take afternoon. Steve Villano, who incourses that they have no interest lroduced the CURE hill, emphatiin, and cannot be forced Lo take cally denied the rumors, lie said
an interest in, despite efforts by that the Board of Trustees will
professors lo whip sludenls with not judge CURE either way, and
Ihal the Senate has been the final
the grade.
O t h e r arguments supporting authority on the proposal. Dr. Amid the turbulence of spring:
CURE were that most required Finklestein, the Vice-Chairman of
"Man suckled o er with the pale shade of thought.
•benjamin
courses "glorify memories", intro- the Senate, said that the Boaiu <.>•
ductory courses are a waste, pro- Trustees and the University Counfessors could be freed from the cil do not concern themselves
lower level courses to Leach more with school curriculum. He redesirable classes, and that most of ferred to the case of Buffalo,
the required courses are irrelevant which liberalized its requirements
to the students' life. The most two years ago with no objections
cogent argument in favor of from the SUNY-Buffalo Board of
CURE was that this does not Trustees or University Council.
prohibit anyone from taking the
(The Senate never formally conThe following is a statement issued by Ihe Third World Liberation Front early this week. For
required courses, but merely gives vened on Thursday because there
commentary see the editorial panes.
those who do not wish to follow a wasn't a quorum.)
restrictive educational plan the
Results of the CURE poll were
The actions thai occured on Wednesday were not planned, but totally spontaneous and they were not
freedom to do so.
released: 1911 voling in favor,
aimed at the white students ol" Albany Slate.
The minority of Senators who 1 19 against and K abstaining.
opposed CURE fell that students
Other business at Monday's SenThis incident was the culmination of two and a null years ol continuous, overl and institutional racism
need a disciplined education, an ate meeting was the introduction
education that is designed to dis- of a resolution which would pro- Ihal has gone unacted upon. These events obviously, (lo the lilack Sludenls ol' Albany Slale) bred the
cipline the student's mind, and hibit Senaie from taking political
l
thai the information gathered stands. The resolution, which was incidents ol Wednesday, April 15, l )70. Il must be realized that racism generates frustration and that this
from the required courses is really introduced by Regis Deuel, called frustration manifests ilscll in the only possible manner, violence! Il has been due to the deaf ears of an
secondary.
for the limitation of "the Senate's unreceptive Administration Ihal this incident had lo occur! The Administration of Albany State
Dean Perlmutter attempted to jurisdiction and its agenda to maimoderate the CURE proposal; lers pertaining to the governance University has nollaken a position and lias, in lac I, perpetrated institutional racism on this campus. We
however, he failed to do so. His of this university." The resolution believe that the incident which occurred on Wednesday, April 15, ll)70 was solely fostered by an inept
ammendment would have reContinued on page 12
Administration.
quired the student to take 39 of
his free elective credits outside the
I hud World I iteration Front
fields of his major or minor. His
rationale was that students might
Lake all or nearly all of their
credits in their specialization,
which he felt was antithetical to
CURE.
The CURE proposal did finally
pass intact after seven months of
work by the committee of six
students: Steve Villano, Steve
around the campus.
Vice President
O'Reilly
Book in., Vernon Bryant, Phil CanO'Reilly indicated that
strongly denied last night that
tor, Sue Elherger, and Aline Lepkin.
Kuusisto would sign the meapressure was being applied by
The following courses are not
sure to end University requireUniversity Council or the SUNY
required under the CURE proments as soon as technicalities
Board of Trustees to have Presiposal:
are ironed out.
dent Kuusisto veto the CURE
1. English composition— !J creThese include notifying the
proposal. "Absolutely no presdits
State Education Department
sure of any kind" is being used,
2. Art, literature, music, philosophy— 9 credits
and the central administration
he said. This is contrary to the
3. Foreign language— 6 credits
of the plan. This is being done
current rumors circulating
•1. Social Sciences— I 2 credits
but may take time since the
5. Math and science— 1 2 credits
State Ed. Department "has a lot
The CURE proposal applies to
of responsibilities."
all undergraduates, including
CENTRAL COUNCIL
graduating seniors, but will not
Also, Kuusisto is awaiting a
ELECTIONS
affect professional programs or
copy of the motion so the exact
departmental majors. (Teacher
wording can be checked before
education requirements are still
STUDENT TAX
it is signed. O'Reilly would not
22 credits.)
REFERENDUM
speculate on how long this proPhysical Education is required,
cess would take, claiming that
but the amount (one year or two)
is to be decided each year accordthe matter is "on the way to the
ing to state law.
President."
April 28, 29, 30
Before Thursday afternoon's
He also refused to be pinned
Senate meeting, however, rumors
at
Monday's
University
Senate
down as to when the announceSteve
Villano
takes
a
stand
canpus center
hud been spreading all over camman lounge
ment would be officially made.
meeting while fellow senator takes a snooze.
pus that the Board of Trustees
...bcnjamin
Third World Front Charges
An "Inept* Administration
CURE Proposal:
Rumors Countered
By Adndnistration
vote
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