\ COURT ORDERS BUDGET FREEZE

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albany student press \
State Uniuersitu of New York at Albany
Vol. LVII No. 22
Tuesday, September 22. 1970
COURT ORDERS BUDGET FREEZE
by Ira Wolfman
Staff Reporter
' ALL STUDENT ASSOCIATION GROUPS' BUDGETS ARE
FROZEN. ' Those words, in a
memorandum from SA Prcsiden
Dave Neufeld to all Student Association groups last Thursday,
signalled the latest—and most dramatic— outcome of a nearly yearlong controversy over the use of
mandatory tax fees.
After months of debate over
the propriety of the use of tax
money for supposedly "partisan
groups," Ken Stringer, a senior
here, initiated a Civil Court case
against the University and Student
Association in an attempt to
either eliminate the mandatory
tax or to get specific guidelines
prescribing expenditures. The recent budget freeze comes as a
result of that court case, via a
decision handed down by Justice
Harold Koreman of the New York
Stale Supreme Court last Thursday.
As a result of that decision, all
SA groups have been prohibited
from spending any money which
derives from mandatory tax until,
in the words of Koreman's decision, they receive the "determination and approval of the trustees as to whether they are educational, cultural, recreational or
social in nature."
In effect, what this does is
revoke the authority which SA
has enjoyed in dealing with the
funds collected from mandatory
tax. Koreman's decision was based
on the fact that, since the Board
of Trustees had actually become
the enforcing agency for collection of the tax, it still retained
responsibility for the use of the
funds. "In view of the requirement for payment of the activities
fee before a student may be registered, and that fact that grades
and transcripts may be withheld
lor failure to pay,the TRUSTEES
have effectively established a mandatory activities fee." (Emphasis
added).
"In the court's opinion, it cannot be said," Koreman's decision
goes on, "that the officials of the
University have no voice or control over appropriations or expenditures of the fund (Note: this
point may have been made by the
defense, in staling that SA had
always been autonomous in dealing with funds) since appropriations may be made by the students only for the purposes permitted by the Trustees" (i.e. educational, social, cultural, and recreational concerns). In his conclusion, Koreman states that
"since the responsibility of administration and supervision in this
area rests with the Trustees, appropriations or expenditures may
not be made without the approval
of the Trustees as to the purpose
for such appropriations and expenditures."
The entire question of who
shall control the disbursement of
student funds is an extremely
touchy one. By revoking SA's
autonomy, the court decision may
have opened the doors to censorship and regulation of necessarily
independent student organizations. It is mainly for this reason
that Student Association is going
to appeal the decision, and it is
for this reason that the case is
being followed with great interest
across the state.
An appeal will be entered as
soon as is possible by SA's lawyers; the court to which the appeal now goes is the N.Y. State
Appeals Court, the highest state
court. No action can be taken,
however, until Justice Koreman
releases his "judgement," a document which instructs all parties as
to the final effects of the decision.
The judgement should be coming
out some time this week.
In the interim, a meeting of the
SUNY Board of Trustees is
scheduled for tomorrow in New
York City. It is expected that a
t e m p o r a r y solution will be
worked out there which will at
least enable the SA groups currently cut off from funds to
function once more. However, a
long range solution must be arrived at, so the courts have not
seen the last of "Kenneth Stringer
vs. Gould, et al."
Council Calls For Action
Security Faces Crisis
by Al Senia
Feat it res Editor
The ftilhivinfi in the first of a
serifs of three articles itwesti
Hutitix the present state ofseeitr
ity on campus and the future
antrae of security operations
At the beginning of this academic year, Albany State's campus security force is at a crucial
point in its dovuloprruml,
A search is currently underway
to fill a new position Director of
Security- which, it is hoped, will
bring greater efficiency and professionalism to the SUNYA police
force.
Central Council Thursday night
called for the establishment of u
WeHinti review board. Such a body
could play a major role in deter-
mining security's future priorities
and establishing needed rapport
with the student body.
But security faces immediate
problems which will not be ho«ttlied soon,
A major area of concern is the
shortage of manpower. There are
currently less patrolmen on the
force than at this time last year.
Meanwhile, trends indicate a substantial increase in piawtmrrci (as
opposed to property) crimes. This
would include the areas of robbery, assault, and sex offenses.
And, qualified applicants to the
security force cannot be found, a
result of the low pay offered.
An expected legislative appropriation has become bogged down
and will not be forthcoming for a
number of months.
Continued on page 5
Chief of Security James Coniully was Interviewed by ASP Features
Editor, Al Seuiu.
...pottkawtki
President Louis Benezet replies to "crib-in" demands at Thursday's confrontation in the Administration
Building.
...benjamin
Sixty Press for Day Care
Women's Lib Stages Crib-in
by Maida Oringlier
university, and a budget analyst.
Armed with balloons, carThe cry for a day cure center
riages and babies, nearly 60 wo- begun lust February when the
men, children, members of The Women's Liberation Front deWomen's Liberation Front, Con- manded "that SUNY at Albuny
cerned Parents, and The New Left establish a full time infant and
Organizing Committee staged a child care center for the children
"crib-in" at President Benezel's of students, employees, and facoffice Thursday demanding "a ulty." The several meetings, inwritten report" from the admin- quiries, and conferences that folistration on the status of the lowed resulted in the formation of
campus day care center.
a committee chaired by Mrs.
The group entered the admin- Barbara Pclton.
istration building, tacked up a
Prompted to "speuk now!" the
banner reading "Women Demand President reud a memorandum
Day Care " and handed the pres- concerning the child day care proident a sheet of demands. These ject. The memo stated that a
favorable answer is expected from
( included a day cure center for
children 6 months to 6 years, Central SUNY concerning the readequate funds for a minimum of lease of university funds, and a
100 children, a questionnaire lo be grunt of $10,000 has been made
sent out to all students, faculty, towurd the Child Duy Cure Center
and staff lo determine the number fucility by the Benevolent Assocof children eligible for the day iution. "The release of funds from
care centor, and a democratic the State will be an emergoncy
board of directors with the fol- grunt but further grunts will have
lowing membership—members of to be made by supplemental apWomen's Liberation Front, stud- propriation by the legislature.'
ent parents, faculty parents, stuff
A prospective director of the
parents, the director of the day Center has been chosen. And, at a
euro center, the president of the later interview Soth Spollman,
Assistant to the President, mentioned that plans are "moving o n "
concerning the renovation of P
ierce Hall on the downtown campus; however, no dale has been set
for the opening of tlie center.
The day care center would be
limited to serving the children of
SUNYA students and students'
wives, and fees will be churged on
a sliding scule to be established by
the office of Financial Aid. "Any
students able to pay will be expected to do so." According to
Spellman, the center will be ableto
accommodate 46 children from
the money now available.
Although some angered students denied it, the President assured them that the information
in this memo hud been available
to the leaders of the Women's
Liberation Front on Tuesday.
President Benezet commented
that the group had "asked for
nothing unreasonable" und that
he felt "assured that the project
will succeed and could become a
model of Child Day Care Centers
in universities."
PAGE 2
Theatre Workshop for Freshm e n a n d Sophomores- a n o p p o r t u n i t y t o b e c o m e involved in
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^
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 22,1970
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at 7 : 0 0 p . m . A n y o n e interested
in officiating i n t r a m u r a l volleyball a n d basketball or in officiating t h o s e a n d o t h e r sports in
local high schools a n d junior
high s c h o o l s for p a y is invited
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**********
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film featuring Fritz Perls, entitled " A Session with College
S t u d e n t s . " All are welcome.
**********
Teaching
Opportunities
Ab r o a d : G r a d u a t i n g seniors and
faculty m e m b e r s m a y wish to
review a b r o c h u r e provided by
t h e S U N Y office of International S t u d i e s a n d World Affairs
from t h e I n s t i t u t e of International E d u c a t i o n . It may be reviewed or c h e c k e d o u t from
the Office of International Studios (SS 1 1 1 , T e l : 4 5 7 - 7 6 2 3 ) .
A n y o n e interested in reforming a Psychology Association
please m e e t in LC 2 at 7 : 0 0
o n Sept. 2 4 .
**********
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forms
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LACC and Central Council are
a v a i l a b l e a t CC
Information
Desk
until Wed., Sept.
23.
Representatives are needed t o
LACC from each q u a d
and
c o m m u t e r s . Qualifications:
2.0
c u m or 6 hrs. of pass or m e m bership in the freshman class.
**********
A meeting of all s t u d e n t s interested in writing news or features stories for the Albany
S t u d e n t Press will b e held o n
T h u r s d a y , Sept. 24, at 7 : 0 0 .
Guest speakers will discuss reporting.
**********
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Interesting
T h i n g s " Art s t u d e n t s have table
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a n d talk, see o u r wares, bring
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New M e m b e r s Wanted meeting! F o r u m of Politics, T h u r s . ,
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—————————— — — —— — .Jl
by Bob Warner
Women's Liberation supporters lobby for a day care center during Thursday's "crib-in!*
.henjamii
Central Council Committed
To Overturn Court Decision
by Ken S t o k e m
hud
Melville
CC mail. Please enclose
and y o u r r e t u r n address.
PAGE 3
Senate Urges
Jewish Recess
**********
b.ilck
Ann
Women s
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
T h e I n t e r n a t i o n a l S t u d e n t Association w e l c o m e s all s t u d e n t s
o n c a m p u s . t o j o i n t h e m for
a t o u r in V e r m o n t o n the 10
of O c t o b e r . I t i n e r a r y : Williamst o w n , Mass., B e n n i n g t o n College
a n d M u s e u m a n d Mt
Snow.
C o s t : $ 2 . All A m e r i c a n stude n t s a r e invited t o p a r t i c i p a t e
in t h e activities of t h e association ( i n t e r n a t i o n a l d i n n e r s , parties,
folk
s o n g s a n d dances,
p e r f o r m a n c e s , c o n f e r e n c e s , discussions, t o u r s , e t c . ) . We are
eagerly a w a i t i n g y o u r suggestions. Please sign
n a m e and
address in CC 3 2 9 before Oct
7.
classifieds
LOST
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 22,1970
C e n t r a l Council u n a n i m o u s l y
reaffirmed
its c o m m i t m e n t
to
a p p e a l t o the higher c o u r t s of this
s t a t e a n d c o u n t r y in o r d e r t o seek
t o o v e r t u r n the S e p t e m b e r 16th
decision of t h e A l b a n y C o u n t y
S u p r e m e C o u r t of New York
S t a t e which froze all S t u d e n t
A s s o c i a t i o n funds.
T h e decision of t h e C o u r t replaced t h e previous restraining ord e r laid d o w n earlier this m o n t h
freezing only t h e b u d g e t s of t h e
Tree S c h o o l , T h i r d World Liberation F r o n t , Day Care C e n t e r , a n d
p a y m e n t of t h e spring S t r i k e ' s
p h o n e bills.
Under this latest d e v e l o p m e n t
in t h e Stringer vs. G o u l d , El Al
Case, all S t u d e n t Association budgels must firs I b e a p p r o v e d by t h e
Board of Trustees before they r a n
be i m p l e m e n t e d . This will take a
m i n i m u m of o n e a n d a half weeks,
during which all m o n i e s are frozen. All efforts are t o be m a d e to
resolve t h e s i t u a t i o n as s o o n as
possible, though s u p p o r t is being
sought from o t h e r S t a t e University a n d College s t u d e n t govern-
Jewish Holidays
Off ?
by Ken Denne
P r e s i d e n t Benezet a n d several
u i] iversity
administrators
were
severely criticized by m e m b e r s of
the Jewish s t u d e n t c o m m u n i t y
y e s t e r d a y at the President's weekly forum. Tin 1 s t u d e n t s are dem a n d i n g the closing of the university to e n a b l e Jewish s t u d e n t s a n d
faculty t o celebrate freely t h e
Jewish Inuli holidays at Rosh
H a s h a n a h a n d Yum Kippur.
President Benezet professed to
strongly s y m p a t h i z e with the stud e n t s ' r e q u e s t , hut expressed his
inability to act decisively d u e t o
Ibe limits of the school c a l e n d a r ,
now precariously s h o r t . He rei t e r a t e d the Fact that Ibe s t u d e n t s
had had the o p p o r t u n i t y last year
to q u e s t i o n the f o r m a t i o n of the
c a l e n d a r , hut a p p a r e n t l y the input
was not forceful e n o u g h to mi
I la'.e c h a n g e .
T h e s t u d e n t s Uir I heir p a i l ,
p o i n t e d l o t h e closing of l l a r p u r
niul S t o n y Brook, for the observance of the H o b d a y s , as precedent T h e y also referred lo a tacit
agreement they believed they had
reached wit h l he a d m i n i s t r a t i o n
last year as l o the closing of
school
A resolution to close school has
,ilie,ids been passed by Central
Council a n d f o r w a r d e d to l)r
Iteiie/it
A final decision con
C o n t i n u e d o n page H
m e n t s w h i c h this decision might
also affect s h o r t l y .
In o t h e r a c t i o n , last T h u r s d a y
night Council o n c e again a p p e a l e d
t o t h e a d m i n i s t r a t i o n , faculty and
s t u d e n t s t o grant r e c o g n i t i o n of
t h e religious beliefs of s t u d e n t s by
n o t holding classes o n t h e Jewish
New Year, Rosh H a s h a n a h . T h e
bill asked t h a t n o classes b e held
s t a r t i n g a t n o o n S e p t e m b e r HO
until t h e following M o n d a y .
Council also a p p r o v e d a bill
recommending the establishment
of a Civilian Review and Advisory
Board t o C a m p u s Security. T h e
b o a r d is t o be c o n s t i t u t e d of four
undergraduates, one graduate stud e n t , t w o faculty m e m b e r s o n e
m e m b e r a p p o i n t e d by t h e Presid e n t of t h e university, a n d t h e
S e c u r i t y Chief. T h e b o a r d is t o
s t u d y its legal rights t o a c t u p o n
specific allegations a n d make rec o m m e n d a t i o n s Lo t h e administration.
Finally, a giant s t e p was t a k e n
by Council w h e n a bill was app r o v e d , 18*1-3, t o a u t h o r i z e Business C o m m i t t e e t o negotiate for
g a m e m a c h i n e s for t h e C a m p u s
Center.
T h e University S e n a t e a l m o s t
unanimously
recommended
to
P r e s i d e n t B e n e z e t t h a t t h e university " s u s p e n d all classes o n t h e
Jewish N e w Year, R o s h H a s h a n a h ,
commencing noon on September
30 through Friday, October 2,
1 9 7 0 , a n d t o s u s p e n d all classes
after n o o n o n O c t o b e r 9 t h r o u g h
S a t u r d a y , O c t o b e r 10 for t h e
Yom Kippur holiday."
The
initial r e s o l u t i o n
was
a m e n d e d by Dean P e r l m u t t e r in
o r d e r t o gain further s u p p o r t for
suspension
of
c I a s ses. T h e
a m e n d m e n t , w h i c h was a c c e p t e d ,
called u p o n t h e faculty t o m a k e
up classes in " s u c h m a n n e r " as
necessary.
T h e resolution, introduced by
Dave Neufeld, L e n n y K o p p , a n d
its chief l o b b y i s t s , t h e Hillel Socie t y , s p e a r h e a d e d t h e d e b a t e for
t h e a d o p t i o n of t h e bill. T h e i r
argument centered around the
p r i n c i p l e t h a t if a Christian religious h o l i d a y such as G o o d Frid a y , is a reason for t h e closing of
t h e University, t h e n certainly a
Jewish high holy d a y c o u l d be t h e
basis for t h e s u s p e n s i o n of classes.
T h e p o i n t in q u e s t i o n was t h e
e q u i t y of t h e s c h o o l calendar. A t
o n e p o i n t , a Hillel m e m b e r w h o
was
recognized
by
President
B e n e z e t , called t h e r e s o l u t i o n ' s
o p p o n e n t s discriminatory toward
Jewish s t u d e n t s .
T h e r e s o l u t i o n ' s o p p o n e n t s focused t h e i r a r g u m e n t b o t h o n
m o r a l a n d legal g r o u n d s . T h e m o r al p r o b l e m s e e m e d t h e b e t h e
s e p a r a t i o n of c h u r c h a n d s t a t e .
S o m e S e n a t o r s could n o t a c c e p t
t h e idea of a n y university h o l i d a y s
based o n religious g r o u n d s .
Dean Morris raised t h e possibi-
Faculty Votes Neutral Stand
Individual Members Dissent
by Michael Avon
In resolving that this c o r p o r a t e
university s h o u l d n ' t e n d o r s e any
political or social philosophies,
the faculty has called for a laissez
-fa ire a t t i t u d e t o w a r d e x t e r n a l
political affairs. T h e resolution
passed at their S e p t e m b e r H meeting, s t a t e d t h a t t h e university
s h o u l d be " a n o p e n and inclusive
s o c i e t y " which is ' d e d i c a t e d t o
t h e search for t r u t h . " It passed by
a vote of 197 to 77 with eighL
abstentions.
" T h e r e was no time to lost'. 1
feel t h a t there's a dire emergency
a d e e p crisis in higher educati o n , " said Professor Morris Findler, w h o c o - s p o n s o r e d file resolution with Professor Hans Pohlsan
der. He a d d e d t h a t it was necessary for the Albany S t a t e faculty
to lake a stand against t h e university b e c o m i n g a " p o l i t i c a l a r m . "
Professor R o b e r t Hoffman, an
o p p o n e n t of the r e s o l u t i o n , didn't
feel 1 he urgency expressed by
Finder. He insisted t h a t the resolution was b o t h
"vague" utw]
" u n f u u c l i o n a l . " Hoffman claimed
that t h e bill failed t o offer anything meaningful a n d he voiced
c o n c e r n thai it will have a polarising effect.
Professor
Mauri tz
Johnson
joined Hoffman in labeling the bill
vague, lie c o n t e n d e d thai an issue
such as V i e t n a m was b o t h internally and externally political, and
t h e r e f o r e dealing with it wasn't
WANTED
A 111,ill1 S t u d e n t I n IV.Ill I n .1
vi.su.illy
C.ill
li.imlu.i|i|H'il
Mis.
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Atuiiuwil/
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.11
defined by t h e bill. J o h n s o n also
claimed that t h e resolution was
binding on no o n e and t h a t il
failed lo establish a n y t h i n g new.
According t o Kinder nod Poll!
sander, t h e q u e s t i o n of V i e t n a m
isn't a university ma tier. " T h e
university has no business taking a
political s t a n d . But, I'm not saying individuals s h o u l d b e aloof
from p o l i t i c s , " F i n d e r said.
O p p o n e n t s a n d p r o p o n e n t s did
agree on some issues. Both parties
s t a t e d t h a t t h e f a c u l t y ' s vote was
in reaction t o last year's strike a n d
a University Senate
resolution
c o n d e m n i n g United S t a l e s involvement in S o u t h e a s t Asia. T h e
strike, which began early last M a y ,
closed d o w n most of t h e university. T h e V i e t n a m resolution was
passed by t h e University S e n a t e
last F e b r u a r y 9.
Although the faculty resolution
isn't binding o n t h e University
S e n a t e , Finder said t h a t the Senate s h o u l d reflect t h e views of t h e
faculty,
lie insisted t h a t this
w a s n ' t d o n e with last year's Vietn a m vote. P u h l s a n d e r a d d e d t h a t
t h e r e ' s no c a m p u s organization
t h a t fully r e p r e s e n t s t h e faculty
and t h e r e f o r e n o n e s h o u l d speak
for it.
Johnson., w h o is tin- Vice-chairm a n of I he University S e n a t e ,
assessed I he resolution as " t h e
faculty's position t h a t t h e university s h o u l d n ' t gei involved polit i c a l l y . " He a d d e d that m a n y faculty m e m b e r s feared that during
last year's strike, people with unp o p u l a r o p i n i o n s were harassed.
J o h n s o n claims t h a t t h e universily "is necessarily involved in
political a n d social i s s u e s . " He
also m a i n t a i n e d t h a t in t h e upc o m i n g years it may b e c o m e m o r e
involved. " M a y b e the answer is t o
set up a n o t h e r forum
a university assembly which will r e p r e s e n t
all factions and n o t try to run the
university a t t h e same t i m e , " he
said.
At t h e S e p t e m b e r H faculty
m e e t i n g , p r o p o n e n t s of t h e university's exclusion from politics
claimed t h a t individuals can still
t a k e a s t a n d . O p p o n e n t s insisted
that, t h e university as a whole was
in essence political, because by its
n a t u r e , it s u p p o r t s t h e political
a n d social p h i l o s o p h i e s of t h e
society.
HONG
KONG!
CUSTOM TAILORS IN ALBANY
SEPT. 22nd thru 29th
I'm nitaiuMol lot hand-tat lirad «lngunl tlolhol
I in- Men nml \\'omen-11170 Fashions
Select /our choicu of over 3,000 lamplei
Men's Suits
40.00
with Huit
Ifl.lHI
nor( Junket*
3K.00
Custom Mmle Nhtrts
4.00
AND MANY MOKE ITKMH
(l)lus (Inly anil post us it)
l!xtri
* HI(1*
s
i en I Coll or Vtvlt Mr. Roy
TRAVELODGE MOTEL {RTE. 20 at City Lino)
1230 WESTERN AVE.
fa_l. 180-1433
,.:...•„•„..
NOTICE
During the SA b u d g e t freeze,
WSUA is r e m a i n i n g on Che air
through
private
contributions.
By W e d n e s d a y , WSUA will begin b r o a d c a s t i n g t o D u t c h a n d
Colonial
Quads.
Broadcast
h o u r s are from 2 p . m . t o 2 a.m.
a term of
independent
study in
CUERNAVACA
MEXICO
correct
and fluent
SPOKEN
SPANISH
per month-bogin any month
;
I
Various courses ottered on social change
in Latin America, radical alternatives lo
the school system and other institutions.
S i / n or Sli.ii"-' Nn t'Hiploiii
A|i
It was also s t a t e d t h a t t h e
Board of T r u s t e e s p r o h i b i t e d any
cancellation of classes for a n y
reason during t h e y e a r . T h e r e f o r e ,
President Benezet suggested using
the t e r m " s u s p e n s i o n " instead of
" c a n c e l l a t i o n " t o avoid any legal
problem.
Dr. T h o m e m a i n t a i n e d t h a t
since m a n y s t u d e n t s were led t o
believe last year t h a t classes w o u l d
be s u s p e n d e d o n t h e Jewish h o l i days, t h e a d m i n i s t r a t i o n for t h a t
reason a l o n e was u n d e r a m o r a l
obligation t o fulfill t h e e x p e c t a t i o n s of s t u d e n t s w h i c h it h a d
implanted.
In o t h e r business t h e S e n a t e
v o t e d ( 4 5 - 1 6 ) t o c u r b its p o w e r s
in t a k i n g political s t a n d s . T h e
p h i l o s o p h y of Bill
197071-01
which was i n t r o d u c e d b y t h e Senate E x e c u t i v e C o m m i t t e e w a s t h a t
"When a situation external to the
University is d e m o n s t r a t e d t o t h e
S e n a t e ' s satisfaction t o affect significantly the q u a l i t y of t h e University's functioning, t h e S e n a t e
may a p p r o p r i a t e l y e x p r e s s its approval or disapproval a n d if circumstances seem so to warrant,
will seek e n d o r s e m e n t
of its
a c t i o n from t h e F a c u l t y a n d the
s t u d e n t b o d y , t h r o u g h referend u m . It shall b e t h e responsibility
of t h e s p o n s o r s of a n y resolution
n o t calling for c h a n g e s in t h e
policies or p r o c e d u r e s of t h e University itself lo d e m o n s t r a t e , in
t h e t e x t of t h e p r o p o s e d resoluC'outi.uied o n page 8
$135
DON'T MISS THIS OPPORTUNITY
I.AIHKH'
H1I1TH
mil
*«
TO
M5
lity of w i t h d r a w a l of s t a t e a i d a n d
a c c r e d i t a t i o n if t h e u n i v e r s i t y h a d
cancelled classes. As t h e c a l e n d a r
n o w s t a n d s we are s c h e d u l e d for
the bare m i n i m u m of school
weeks r e q u i r e d b y s t a t e e d u c a t i o n
law, a n d it w a s t h i s fact t h a t
necessitated
Dean
Perlmutter's
amendment. Stony Brook and
H a r p u r have cancelled classes, b u t
t h e Jewish h o l i d a y s w e r e acc o u n t e d for during t h e w r i t i n g of
their calendars w h i c h was n o t t h e
case here a t A l b a n y .
Write lor catalog, Dept.
CIDOC
DAILY
10 A.M. -9 P.M.
SA1 & SUN IOC
APD0.479
Cuernavaca, Mexico
1
rfnr
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 22,1970
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE 4
Editorial
Stringer vs Gould
by Keith Morrison
This fall semester at
Albany State marks the start
of an ambitious new community service for credit program
whose impact on the scope of
university education and the
tenor of university-community
relationship
could prove to
bs tremendous.
Under the new program students will receive from one to
four credits per semester for
volunteer work inthe community
and up to fifteen credits a
semester for a community service project. . Dr. Melvin I.
U r o fs k y, head admi nistrator o f
th e program feels that this
could
become
a significant
part of education at SUNYA,
"It may be that in the future
every student will eventually earn
some credits through volunteer
community work during his or her
four year stay at the university."
He also sees a time when there
will exist a program totally controlled by students with faculty
helping only to decide what credit
will be given for what work. In
addition to these influences on
university life Dr. Urofsky sees
the possibility of a definite improvement
in
university
community relationships which
have become strained in recent
years. Urofsky does acknowledge,
though, that the effect on the
community will depend a great
deal on how the program is run,
Although the concept behind
the community service credit program has been discussed within
the university community for
several years it was not until last
spring that the faculty voted to
accept the idea of community
work as a "valid learning experience" for which one could receive academic credit. Very early
this semester the faculty finally
made the decision to start a com
munity service credit program.
Mandatory lax has had an unsteady history. Only a small
minority of students has ever approved of it. Continually, the
debate has raged over its fairness and acceptability, and with each
round of the debate organizations funded by Student Association
have risen hastily to its defense. Now, ilic implications of that tax
directly threaten lhe freedom and existence of those same
organizations and clubs.
The decision rendered by Judge Koreman, defining lhe monies
collected through mandatory fee as slate funds, seriously endangers the autonomy of student government. By bringing
Student Association under the supervision of the Board of
Trustees and within the directives of lhe Stale Education Law, it
threatens to involve that government in an unworkable bureaucracy of state audit and control. The procedures of (he state,
which not even the university administration must follow in full,
would render student government ineffective lhe moment they
were enforced.
Indications arc that within a week an appeal will he filed in the
Appelate Court. Indications are, too, thai Chancellor Boyer and
President Benezet are co-operating with Student Association to
free those funds pending the appeal. Judge Korcman's decision,
however, makes il clear that whatever the short term arrangements made and whatever the outcome of the appeal, no student
government of a stale university, which is supported by mandatory lax, can lake its independence too lightly.
Clearly stale coercion, often a means of stale protection, is a
means of destruction as well. The penalties used to support
mandatory lax, such as lhe withholding of grades and refusal of
diplomas, have become in fact the crutch of student government.
They constitute an unacceptable dependency on the state and to
thai extent weaken the freedom of students lo organize themselves. Whatever lhe outcome of Stringer vs. Gould, lhe fact
remains thai student government by depending on stale co-operation lus short-changed its own freedom and its own strength.
Il is imperative therefore, thai all parlies involved re-cummil
themselves to live basic right of student freedom. Dr. Boyer and
Dr. Benezcl must publicly slate lo the Board of Trustees their
opposition to any interference with Student Association. Central
Council, most importantly, must begin an immediate investigation
into the means of freeing Student Association from the crutch of
mandatory lax and the evcr-presenl threat of stale coercion. Il is
lhe first responsibility ol" those m studenl government to lake the
means lo protect the freedom of thai government. To insure Ihat
freedom, mandatory tax must go.
The Office of Innovative and
Developmental Education which
is now administering E.O.P. was
given the job of handling the new
p r o j e c t , and Assistant Dean
Urofsky was appointed to head
this new program. Urofsky began
to formulate the program by contacting the Volunteer Bureau of
Albany which possesses a list of
all community service organizations, their manpower requirements and provides a central organization through which students
have been able to find work.
Urofsky emphasizes that without
the help of the Volunteer Bureau
the program would have been
impossible.
On Wednesday, September 9 t an
informational meeting was held.
Present were representatives of
the Volunteer Bureau, Legal Aid
Society, SENCAP and other organizations as well as over 300
.students. At this meeting it was
made perfectly clear that no student would be kept in the program who showed an unwillingness to work, and it was stated
that there were provisions for
dropping those members who did
not meet the requirements. In the
case of service projects a careful
check would be kept of the individual doing them. It is up to the
individuals to make arrangements
with the university and the organizations they work with to ascertain what was to be expected
from them in terms of papers and
other proof of project completion,
Students who wished to enroll
in the program had to first contact the agency they wished to
work for or the Volunteer Bureau
and secure a note stating what
work they would be doing and
how many hours a week they
would be working. They were
then given a course curd and had
to follow the normal drop/add
procedure. As a rule, credits are
given on the basis of five hours a
week equal to three credits, but
this varies. As of now, about 300
students have signed up for volunteer work, and a half dozen for
project work. Volunteer work
consists, of such things as tutoring,
technical assistance in hospitals,
and research for legal aid.
Urofsky explained that only
those who were qualified through
some sort of previous experience,
and had a clear idea in mind of
what they wanted to do were
allowed to undertake projects.
Projects range from one girl's program to catch potential dropouts
to another boy's program for a
community fair on Albany's
South Side
• •potskowski
Refer Board Offers Help
To People With Problems
by Kathy Eckerle
Before renouncing today's impersonal and uncaring society,
try dialing Refer Switchboard
(.I.M-1202). Refer Switchboard's
warm, receptive atmosphere of
concern for any problem you
might have may surprise you,
but their sincerity is quite real.
As a "crisis intervention center" for the tri-city area, runaways, bad trips, crashers and
people with pregnancy, legal, or
emotional difficulties can find
immediate attention and help.
If necessary, Refer will do
what its name implies which is
to refer you to a reliable organization specializing in that
problem area. But areas inadequately treated in the community, such us runaways and
bad trips, will find assistance
through the Refer staff.
Refer is staffed by volunteers,
many of whom are students
and sympathetic to todays
conflicts. Dick Gallo, president
can start in the nwulroom,
or you can start on
executive row.
'of
the Board of Directors, is.
is, aa
of Lhe
student at SUNY. Volunteer
social workers, ministers and
other various professionals are
designated Directors on Duty
to work closely with student
operators on a 2'l hour basis.
Dave Webster, Executive Director since Refer began operation last March, stressed that
Refer does not "moralize about
given situations; rather, it focuses on the problem in order
to adequately deal with it. '
Their new house at :)',':
332 Hudson Avenue, which is more spacious than before, will enable
them to enlarge their facilities
to better serve the community.
"Refer is a warm and open
house. From the volume of
ca lis and people wh o have
come to use, we know it is
working.
Refer is people
helping people, young people
helping young people in areas
where before help was not easily accessible."
Professor Advocates
Independent Study
by Vicki Gottlieb
In this important election
year in New York, ten political
science students are aiding in
election campaigns as their independent sutdies projects. Yet,
according to the sponsor of the
project, Professor BernarJohnpoll,
even more important than the
project itself is the amount of
politics employed in the entire
independent studies program.
The object of the political
seiency project is to study first
hand the entire campaign process.
By so doing, they will be able to
apply their previous knowledge of
political science to the actual political situation. In order the granted his three credits for the course,
each will havto prepare a paper or
a dissertation explaining what he
has learned. Johnpoll's only regret
is thai the course, organized last
May, could not have included
working with the actual nominating process.
Johnpoll, assistant professor in
political science, regards the independent study program as one
of the best methods of m
struction. The only problem, he
feels, is in getting professors who
are willing to undertake all the
work involved. An advocate of
more direct relations between
faculty and students, Johnpoll believes that this university "is making a terrible mistake in not thinking of a tutorial system' of education similar to that of Britain.
Johnpoll believes that the work
load of each professor should include monthly sessions with his
students in which they can get lo
know each other and the problems of their fields. According to
him, "each subject is peripheral to
the professor," and the students
are losing out by being taught by
traduate assistants.
The basic purpose of the initiation of independent study in
political science is to aid the
student participants in their understanding of the American political system. As they further
their knowledge they will also
hopefully heighten the awareness
of the community as well as help
the candidates for whom they are
working.
TOWER EAST CINEMA
memmMiiiiiii'.
Most people say you havelostarl at lhe bottom no mat
ter how high you want to chmb.
Is that really so?
Maybe it's a story (hey tell |ust lo yol people to start
at the bottom
The United Slates Air Force lets you start climbing
as soon as you (jet out ol Otlirer Training School II you
have a college degree you become highly responsible,
/as/, as an Air Force pilot
You become a space age leader on the Aerospace
Team.
Lots ol people start at the bottom.
We're asking you lo start on executive row.
II S AIM I OK( I
SCP 70
|
I,..
I iiiuiiiisMmlthuruis no obligation
UNITED STATES AIR FORCE
in LC7
BONNIE
AND
CLYDE
Friday, Saturday
Sept. 25, 26
7:30 and 10:00 p.m.
Security Procedures Probed
Comment
New Program Offers Credit
For Volunteer Service Work
PAGE 5
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 22,1970
trol the use of such equipment
and such files. Thus far, no guidelines have been set.
Central Council passed a resolution calling for the establishment of a civilian review board of
students, faculty, and administrators.
Connally has already indicated
his willingless to be bound by the
decisions of such a board— if such
decisions do not conflict with his
administrative superiors. Thus, the
Difficulty in the office of the
effectiveness of the board will be
co-ordinator for State University
directly related to the amount of
Security has stalled Albany State's
power President Benezet gives it.
share of the money. The dispute
One problem Connally faces
involves the civil service departconcerns the collection of thoument and centers over qualificasands of dollars in unpaid faculty
tions and pay for security perparking fines. Under university
sonnel.
policy if students do not pay
An impromptu visit to security
parking tickets, they will not reyielded the following informceive diplomas or transcripts. In
ation:
effect, they are forced to pay.
There appear to be no intelliThe same does not hold true
gence files on student activists.
for faculty members, however. If
The only file security has consists
they refuse to pay fines, security
of a series of index cards. These
has no recourse.
contain mostly statistical informaThe result, Connally indicated,
tion involving cases under current
is that there are "thousands of
investigation.
dollars in unpaid faculty tickets."
There is a special drug file
One faculty member alone has
listing the names of those arrested
thirty-five tickets outstanding.
or knowu to be implicated in
drug-related cases.
Student Arrests
A spot cheek this reporter
made comparing the names of
The final area in which security
some of the recognized student
activists with names on the list, has come under fire is the area of
student
arrests prosecuted in criyielded no listing for student actiminal court. Examples are the
vists. Neither were the president
cases of Vernon Bowen and Jack
or vice-president of Student AsSchwartz.
sociation listed.
It generally goes unnoticed that
James (Jonnally, campus security, clearly indicated his opposi- the guidelines security follows in
tion to keeping intelligence files pursuing such cases are not set by
on student activists if for no other Connally or investigator John
reason than because security has Henighan. Instead, they are* laid
no use for such files. Connally down by higher administrators—
does not see security's needs being Dr, Milton Ol.sun or the president
of the University.
served by keeping reports on sus
peeled student "radicals."
Further information received
from sources in the student government indicates that Mr. Connally is resisting subtle administrative pressure to begin keeping
Continued from page I
Interestingly enough, local
SUNY security forces have, in the
past, disputed with the Bureau of
the Budget over the low priority
assigned to security budgetary inc reases. But soon after last
spring's campus disturbances, the
legislature appropriated $800,000
to increase security forces on 18
of the 26 SUNY campuses.
Responsibility
University education struggles uphill in lite hope thai it docs
not climb ;i volcano. 11 struggles daily against a deepening
financial crisis, social polarization, a widening acceptance of
violent confrontation. The reality of acadeinia has changed, l-'or
the university studenl, the choice of major is no longer lhe
decision for lhe ivory lower.
On this campus the crisis grown steadily more ..uile, It extends
itself to the first principle of studenl organi/.alion the freedom
to organize and lo control. Ye I, it extends itself to olhei .equally
significant affairs.
Il involves physical expansion and priority of expenditures. Il
involves credibility of adnnnislialois, as lhe day-care controversy
makes clear. It involves basic divisions over what education should
consist of and how il should he handled. Il involves opening lire
doors of the university lo lhe disadvantaged, It involves the
grading system. It involves lespeel and equality lot minority
culottes and faiths.
To such an extensive ensts, there is no simple .inswei, though
often those most involved poiloim as it theie were. Not even
powei icsolves etiscs <>l human sell maslei\ and human dignily,
loi leaves in its wake a dilfeienl uiiiionu and a different
question. Yet, where powei becomes ceittialized u is most easily
cuised. lhe giowlh ol huieauciacy parallels, in icccnl yeais, lhe
growth nl cniiliinil.iliun and violence. Il matks lhe giowlh ol
delay and hinitiation.
I.alenl luisliaiioiis emerge in mullilude and the community is
stiained. In lhe midst ol such ensis, lhe nghl ol lhe journal In
tieely addicss the tension should he among the lust guaianlees.
Yel. 11'. Albany Sludcnl 1'iess lesumes publication ;it ;i Inne when
its vet\ light to publish is lluealeued and censorship established,
(alegoiically, we ieject lhe conliol by lhe Hoard ol Tinslees, 01
any delegate thereof.
We reject control because we have a responsibility lo piuvide all
sides with fan healing. We icjecl control knowing (hat the extent
of lhe crisis requires a great deal ol a media, lai beyond what we
have shown in the past. We reject control, promising instead a new
effort to meet that crisis, to serve as a responsible journal.
In the case of Vernon Bowen,
an Albany State student and the
Black Panther charged with criminal mischief and harassment,
the order sent to security through
administrative channels was to
"pursue vigorously." In effect,
they meant his case was assigned a
top priority rating which would
probably (and in this case did)
lead to prosecution in criminal
court.
Such action raises the question
of intimidation of recognized student activist leaders by the administration. Activist students
question whether Bowen is being
prosecuted to such an extent because o f his affiliation or his
political beliefs. The administration claims it was unaware of this
when the priority on Bowen was
sent down.
Civilian Review Board
Out of such controversy came
i the call by Student Association
President Dave Neufeld, his cabinet, and Central Council for the
necessity of having a review board
to oversee security operations.
Such a board would be composed
of students, faculty and administration.
Ultimately, the effectiveness of
such a board would depend on the
reaction of President Benezet. Will
the board have thu power to set
priorities for security? Can it decide the worth of photographic
evidence used in investigations?
Can it dispense* the funds security
will receive within the next few
months? Will it offset growing
mistrust existing between the security force and student leaders?
NOTE: The next installment of
this series wilt appear in the Tuesday, September 28 edition.
albony student press staff
such files.
No weapons stockpile exists in
the security building. All campus
policemen are unarmed in keeping
with state policy. In the event of a
disturbance, the only weapons
available are riot bataan sticks.
Security also has two H millimeter movie cameras which can
be used to help gather evidence
for identification purposes in
cases where crimes have been
committed. One has a 5:1 zoom
lens; the other a 12:1 zoom lens,
In addition, there is a Polaroid
camera that is used in situations
similar to last spring's firebombings where a picture of the crime
scene is necessary. There are some
still pictures whicl contain scenes
of property and property damage.
Also, a few reels of choice films
are kept because of their relevancy in crimes where the statute
of limitations has not expired.
With advanced equipment of
the sort ami with the possibility
.if expanded tiles, administrators
and student leaders alike are rais
nig the question of who can eon
The Albany Student Press is published twice weekly and is currently
funded by student contributions. The ASP editorial office is located in
Campus Center room 326. Our phones aro 457-2190 and 2194.
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neill e.shaiiahan
managing editor
news editor
associate news editors
aralyim abare
carol hughes
bob warner
vicki zeldin
linda waters
dave fink
albert senia
j.stephen flavin
torn clingan
chuck ribak
jeffrodgers
gloria hollister
sue faulknet
andy hochberg
arts editor
sports editor
features editors
technical editor
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advertising manager
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circulation managei
photography ediloi
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ndl
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TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 22,1970
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE 6
Football Scrimmage vs RPI
THE ASP SPORTS
Friday 4*00 p.m.
Flannagan, Vito, Boggs, Peterson Probable BF Starters
Ford Cautiously Optimistic as Opener Nears
b y Mike Piechowicz
M a n ' s history has b e e n o n e
of e x p l o d i n g m y t h s . S o m e w h e r e
in his p a s t he climbed
Mt.
O l y m p u s t o discover t h e r e were
n o gods t h e r e . Foolishly he ass u m e d they never really existed
a t all. He was wrong. T h e gods
are alive a n d well a n d living in
A l b a n y , N . Y . T h e jerseys and
spikes they wear n o w are a bit
different
from the togas and
sandals of t h e past, b u t the invincibility remains.
T h e Great Danes of Albany
S t a t e will enter t h e era of organized football o n O c t o b e r 10,
1970,
against R o c h e s t e r Tech,
o n t h e field in front of the
gym.
T h e crew they p u t o n t h a t
field will be o n e of the most
diverse in talent and experience
t o grace t h e grid-iron of any
1 2 , 0 0 0 s t u d e n t university.
Basically t h e y ' r e a physically
small, aggressive t e a m /that will
steal t h e game o u t of an opp o n e n t ' s back
pocket
before
they'll risk a face t o face encounter. According
to
coach
F o r d , t h e team will play a
wide o p e n game, looking for
the big play. Q u a r t e r b a c k s Bill
Flanagan, a 5*8", 170 lb. senior from Bethpage, and Gordie
Kupperstein, a 5*8", 165 lb
freshman from Peekskill, have
t h e a r m s , running ability, and
leadership qualities to play winning football. T h e o n l y think
s t a n d i n g in their way is that
there
are o t h e r
people
out
t h e r e t o o , a n d at 5*8'
you
have t r o u b l e seeing over their
heads.
O n c e t h e y ' v e thrown t h e ball,
t h o u g h , the j o b is u p t o the
receivers, and they've got some
good o n e s . Powerfully build Ed
Perka looks especially good for
t h e tight end slot. T h e wide
receivers are Cleve Little and
Ed Williams. Little has been
clocked at 9.6 in the h u n d r e d ,
a n d looks to be the t y p e of
guy w h o can break a game
o p e n . Williams is a crafty receiver w h o has the finesse to
h u m i l i a t e a defensive m a n .
T h e backfield could b e one
of t h e teams strongest points.
Potential super-stars Terry Lee,
Rick P e t t y , Billy Ray Lewis,
Ernie T h o m a s , Larry Peterson,
R u d y Vido, J o h n Malczyk, and
Bernie Boggs, are all men w h o
can get t h e j o b d o n e . Rudy
Vido is the biggest m a n in the
backfield
at 6 ' 2 " , and
225
p o u n d s . Larry Petersen is 8 5 %
muscle and
15% c o n c e n t r a t e d
leadership, while Bernie Boggs
powerful r u n n e r w h o has ;
h a b i t of crossing goal
lines
with
monotonous
regularity.
Those three look t o be the
starters, b u t
Malcyzk,
Lewis,
Lee, Petty, and T h o m a s are so
close behind, a s t a r t e r
may
find himself on t h e b e n c h if
he doesn't average a h u n d r e d
yards per game.
T h e offensive
line is small,
but tough and aggressive. J o h n
Ewashko, Peter M o o r e , Al Barocas, Dick Wesley, a n d Joel
Sehmuckler
could
very
well
start t h a t historic first game,
1970
and they average 5 ' 1 1 " , a n d
200 lbs. T h a t ' s p r e t t y
formidable for a heavyweight contender,
b u t a little on
the
small side for a football lineman.
Defensively
the
Danes
look
strong. O n c e again they w o n ' t
have t h e size, but they s h o u l d
m o r e than m a k e up for it with
q u i c k n e s s a n d agility. T o p candidates for defensive end are
John
Soja,
Bob
Mollenhaeur,
and Butch M c G u r t y . At
the
t a c k le slots look
for
Steve
Club
Football Schedule
MI
OCTOBER
ROCHESTER TECH
SIENA
atTowson (Md) State
at Marist
10 Sat.
17 Sat.
24 Sat.
HI Sat.
2:00
2:00
2:00
2:00
NOVEMBER
7 Sat.
U Sat.
1:00
1:00
at Pittsburgh
HUDSON VALLEY
Hooters Whip Brooklyn, 5d
by J o hhit
n Cnrtfr
Carter
Albany
State's soccer t e a m
got ofr o n the right foot Saturday
by
handing
Brooklyn
uruay
uy
iiiiuuiii)- uiiiuniyii
College a 5-1 defeat in a game
t h a t was abbreviated
by Brook-
. ... .
. ... . , . . .
.
, ,.
l y n n quitliUB with twelve minute
to
1
Y
ll
rl hl !
"
M "*- " " " ' "
«
B r o o k l y n ' s coach was of the
"P'"'011
*•"»> the officiating
so
thul
bad
P^ln*
"
tne
was
«anw
"
STATE SHOWED FINE offensive punch in defeating Brooklyn.
.harris
ALBANY
ts conclusion was useless.
At the end of t h e first half
you would never h a v e t h o u g h t
.ynu «».«.« ••*..-. ...... ,......,,...
, ,u, D.l|U,s W(l|.e ^ ^
Uu(l
U)
win easily. T h e s e r e was 0-0
and the play was s l o p p y . T h e
Dane offense c o u l d n ' t gel lo
gel her and as a result, t h e passing was
poor.
The only real t h r e a t s of the
first half c a m e w h e n o n c e in
the first q u a r t e r a n d o n c e in
t he second p e r i o d , c e n t e r forward Fred Campbell b r o k e free
for o n e
and o n e
si I nations.
Both limes B r o o k l y n ' s halfback,
Bob Graham, cut
him
down
from behind.
Outside
left
ISmad
Zikry
also
threatened
the
Brooklyn
net
hut his direct penalty kick was
just wide.
The second half was a new
hall game as A l b a n y ' s passing
started t o click and B r o o k l y n ' s
penchant
for c o m m i t t i n g fouls
caught
up with t h e m . Conch
Schiefl'elin was not h a p p y with
the first half's s l o p p y play and
STUDENT PRESS INSERTION ORDER
Name of Advertiser
Address
. T o d a y ' s dak'
Phone.
No. of limes ad
Dales ad is lo inn
is to run
PLEASE ATTACH CORY
I authorize the attached ad to run in the Albany Suulenl IVss uu ilie above dales and ugice in
pay (he negotiated amount.
A u l l u n i / c d Signal!)
his team took n o t e .
A diving save by B r o o k l y n ' s
goalie Joe Brooks s t o p p e d a
second Albany direct kick. T h e
scoreless tie was finally b r o k e n
with
i:t::tl) left
in t h e
3rd
q u a r t e r when Zikry nudged in
Campbell's corner kick t h a t was
set up on a n o t h e r penalty by
Graham
Brooklyn
came
right
hack
when at 1 I :00 center forward
Frailty. Navaire
took
a
pass
from
Cuthburt
Charles
and
s k i m m e d it to the left of t h e
charging Dane goalie. T w o minutes later Albany again t o o k
the lead with Bon Spratf kneeing in an Alfredo
Rodriguez,
pass. T h e Danes scored o n c e
m o r e in the third when S p r a t t
passed
an
indirect
kick
Lo
Campbell
who
hooted
it
through.
Zi kry addetl
the
last I wo
goals of the game and of his
hat trick with 1 <) m i n u t e s remaining. T h e first was cm an
assist
by
Campbell
and
the
second
with
17 m i n u t e s
to
play on an assist by Demetrios
Micheal. Brooklyn didn't seem
to care though as they were
much
too
busy
complaining
about the officiating lo b o t h e r
about
a little thing like a
game. Some of their c o m p l a i n t s
had merit (i.e., t h e officials allowed Albany six s u b s t i t u t i o n s
when
I he rules say
five
is
tops) It was a b o o n for t h e
special ors
though
because
Brooklyn had given up menially alter
the second
Albany
goal, and the rest of the game
promised to he boring,
Brooklyn led in shots on goal
2'2 Iti. This just
proves thai
while this statistic is i m p o r t a n t ,
goals scored is I he only o n e
thai really c o u n t s .
SKI BOOTS FOR SALE
FOR ASP USE ONLY
Dale ree'd.,
Billed
I'aid
$.
Authorized Signal in
F i n n , Marty Levi, Rich Gambrell, Carlos V a s q u e z , or Mitch
Drucker. M o s t likely m e n for
line-backers are Jack O t t o , T o m
Heister, Nick C o n t e and Bob
D o w n e y . T h e speed m e r c h a n t s
of t h e d e e p s e c o n d u r y include
Dave
B e n e d i c t , Ted
Merrill,
Dave Veil, R o y c e Van Evera,
J o h n J o h n s o n and Hez Braswell.
quiet
If y o u ' r e looking for
s p o t to s p e n d t h e next half
d o z e n or so
w e e k e n d s , head
for Mt. O l y m p u s . All the usual
inhabitants
will
be o n
our
field.
'0.00
Rick i 5 liucUc Boms
I isi'd mil Iwn seasons
call. Ken Ut.,457-.4SJlW
by R o b e r t
Mirett
Led b y a t e n a c i o u s defense,
STB d e f e a t e d Potter Club by
the s c o r e of 21-6 in a hardfought game this past S a t u r d a y .
Potter's
trouble
in
scoring
s t e m m e d from their inability to
establish a c o n s i s t e n t
running
attack against STB's tough defensive
line, headed
by
defensive end Paul L e n o k .
T h e k e y , t h o u g h , t o STB's
success in this game a n d past
years is its t r e m e n d o u s offensive line. T h e line consisting of
right guard Warren Sabloff, center Arty Lavitt a n d left guard
Jeff
Glassey average close to
230 p o u n d s a n d provide fanl .stic p r o t e c t i o n for
quarterback
Larry Myers.
T u r n i n g t o I he game itself,
STB struck first o n a Myers lo
T o m Sears 10-yard pass play.
Potter got itself back into the
ballgame
on
a
quarterback
sneak hut on t h e ensuing kickoff, Larry S m i t h , taking a reverse from Bob Onofry carried
the ball all the way
for a
t o u c h d o w n . Thai m a d e it 1 I (i,
and
that
was the
halftime
score. T h e o n l y scoring in t h e
second half was d o n e by quarterback
Meyers w h o ran t h e
hall in from some 20 yards
out.
In League I action, S a t u r d a y
morning, ODX
thwarted
KB
20-6. S p u r r e d by the great running of halfback Les Noble and
the passing of q u a r t e r b a c k Hick
Mat/.a, O D X j u m p e d o u t t o a
20-0 lead before KB could put
anything at all t o g e t h e r . ODX
struck first blood on a fit)-yard
t o u c h d o w n pass from Mat/.a to
Gary Levant hal and led (>-(>
KB was plagued by misplayed
handoffs a n d fumbles and thus
unable to m a n u f a c t u r e any seta*
ing thrust,
In the second half, a long
drive by (1DX consisted mostly
of shorl
flips lo N o b l e . T h e
drive was capped by MaUii's
5-yard run through a maze of
would-be laeklers, upping the
s e m e lo l;{-0. Then when it
looked as t h o u g h KB might gel
hack into the game, c o m o r b a e k
Charlie l l a u k , will) an assisi
from J o h n Lemihan, i n t e r c e p t e d
a pass and r e l u m e d it 10 yards
to t h e KB t h r e e where Mai MI
again took the hall over fur
Ihu score m a k i n g il 20-0. KM
avoided a s h u t o u t when T o m
Decker scored on the end of a
•seruen-piuis.
PAGE 7
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 22,1970
Williams9 Camino Real
Heads Theater Schedule
T h e S t a t e University T h e a t r e
of S U N Y a t A l b a n y has m o v e d
into full p r o d u c t i o n for its first
major offering of t h e 1970-71
season,
Tennessee
Williams'
CAMINO
R E A L , which
will
premiere O c t o b e r 14 a n d r u n
through S u n d a y ,
O c t o b e r 18,
lO'fcfl-* T h e large cast, c h o s e n
from
SUNY
at
Albany
stud e n t s , began rehearsals during
the first w e e k of s c h o o l u n d e r
the d i r e c t i o n
of Mr. J o s e p h
Balfior,
whose
production
of
Y O U R OWN T H I N G c o n c l u d e d
last y e a r s ' s e a s o n .
offer its regular series of F r i - '
day night showcases of s t u d e n t d i r e c t e d o n e - a c t plays. T h e initial
presentation,
entitled
F E I F F E R O L O G Y , a series of
d r a m a t i c s k e t c h e s a d a p t e d from
the c a r t o o n s of Jules Feiffer,
o p e n e d t h e season o n S e p t . 1 8 .
Directed
by
William
C.
Doscher, it was r e p e a t e d Saturday a f t e r n o o n , S e p t 19.
Among the other productions
planned
for t h e near
future:
V I E T R O C K , the first s t u d e n t directed full-length
play. T h i s
g r o u p -e x p erience,
rock-protest
musical by Megan Terry will be
staged O c t o b e r 21-24 u n d e r t h e
direction of Douglas C. Wager.
All E x p e r i m e n t a l T h e a t r e p r o ductions
are staged
in
the
Arena T h e a t r e , and admission is
free.
downtown campus October 9
and 10. T H E BOOK O F J O B ,
acclaimed as a t r i u m p h in design a n d staging, will play Friday evening O c t . 9, a n d a delightful play for c h i l d r e n , T H E
TORTOISE AND THE HARE,
will b e presented twice o n Sat.
afternoon, Oct. 10.
T h e S U N Y A Children's T h e a tre
will
offer
YOU'RE
A
GOOD
MAN,
CHARLIE
BROWN as its l a b o r a t o r y prod u c t i o n for the spring s e m e s t e r .
Mrs.
Patricia
B. Snyder
ann o u n c e d t h a t t o u r s of t h e play
can be arranged t h r o u g h her
office. Plans for t h e fall semester lab p r o d u c t i o n include T H E
GREAT
CROSS-COUNTRY
RACE.
C A M I N O R E A L will be staged o n t h e Main Stage of the
new University Performing Arts
Center. Scenic designer R o b e r t
J. D o n n e l l y h a s devised an inF u r t h e r i n f o r m a t i o n a n d ticteresting multilevel s e t t i n g for
kets may be o b t a i n e d by p h o n Williams'
pageant
of
broken
E x p e r i m e n t a l T h e a t r e is also ing t h e University T h e a t r e Box
lives.
Office at 4 5 7 - 8 6 0 6 .
Dr. Paul B r u c e P e t t i t , Chair- sponsoring a T h e a t r e W o r k s h o p
Broadway
3:30-5:00
man
of
the
Department
of on T h u r s d a y s from
College
students
may
now
T h e a t r e at S U N Y A a n n o u n c e d in t h e Lab 2 t h e a t r e . U n d e r
b u y tickets t o m o s t B r o a d w a y
the r e m a i n d e r of the S t a t e Uni- the direction of Eric P o p p i c k ,
shows at half-price, t h r o u g h a
versity
Theatre
season:
A the w o r k s h o p will c o n c e n t r a t e
m o v e m e n t , special program of t h e League
SCENT
OF
FLOWERS
by on acting, speech,
of New York T h e a t r e s .
J a m e s S a u n d e r s will be d i r e c t e d and improvisation. It is o p e n
Upon the p r e s e n t a t i o n of a
by Dr. J a r k a
Burian in the lo all university s t u d e n t s .
student
I.D. card at
theatre
William F. S n y d e r , of T h e a t r e
PAC
Laboratory
Theatre
on
box offices, s t u d e n t p u r c h a s e r s
November
1H-22,
1970.
Dr. Council, the s t u d e n t t h e a t r e ormay may b u y a m a x i m u m of
Albert Weiner, d i r e c t o r of last ganization at S U N Y A , a n n o u n two tickets at precisely
half
year's O R E S T E S , will preside ced that I wo guest artists will
the regular price. This p r o g r a m ,
over R o n a l d R i b m a n ' s H A R R Y , he featured as part of T h e a t r e
which has been in effect since
program
in
the
NOON AND
N i G H T o n De- C o u n c i l ' s
last July a n d which has been
1970-71 season. T h e Barbwire
c e m b e r 9 - 1 3 , 1 9 7 0 ; Director of
encouragingly received, does not
will
present
THE
Children's T h e a t r e , Mrs, Patricia T h e a t r e
apply t o every p e r f o r m a n c e of
written a n d
S n y d e r , will direct t h e p o p u l a r C A G E , a drama
every B r o a d w a y s h o w , h o w e v e r .
by
former
San
musical version of Sir J a m e s p e r f o r m e d
But t h e majority of B r o a d w a y
inmates.
It
will
be
Barrie's P E T E R
PAN on
the Quentin
p r o d u c t i o n s , including such esMain Stage March ;J-H, 1971, featured o n the main stage of
tablished hits as " P r o m i s e s , ProPAC
on
February
5,
and J o h n F e r n a l d , t h e former t h e
m i s e s , " " 1 7 7 6 , " " C h i l d ' s Play,'
1971...and T h e Lincoln C e n t e r
director of t h e R o y a l A c a d e m y
"Butterflies
Are
Free'
and
of
Dramatic
Art
in
Great R e p e r t o r y C o m p a n y will offer
"Fiddler
on
the
Roof,'
are
Pinter's
LANDSCAPE
Britain, a n d this year's Agnes H a r o l d
offering t h e s t u d e n t d i s c o u n t s .
SI L E N C E ,
two
one-act
Futterer
lecturer
at
SUNYA and
S t u d e n t s w h o wish t o take adwill direct t h e final major pro- plays, o n the Main Stage in
vantage of the p r o g r a m are add u c t i o n ,of t h e year. T h e final April of 1 9 7 1 .
vised t o check t h e individual
script has n o t yet been decided
T h e a t r e Council will also par- b o x offices in a d v a n c e , t o deupon.
ticipate in the p r e s e n t a t i o n of
t e r m i n e w h e r e the d i s c o u n t s are
world
famous
E v e r y m a n available.
T h e S t a t e University T h e a t r e ' s t h e
Players
at
Page
Hail
o
n
t
h
e
E x p e r i m e n t a l T h e a t r e will again
Joseph Balfior, director of last year's musical ""Your Own Thing,' is
directing the first major SUNYA production of the 1970-71 season,
Tennessee William's "Camino Real.'
"Carryin' O n " Green's Showcase
b y Bob
Rosenblum
Biven's
only
solo
is o n
" C e a s e " a n d it is d u l l , dull,
Carryin'
On
Blue N o t e BST dull. Beware of a vibist w h o is
84327:
Ease
Back; H u r t
S o t h e r e only for t o n e c o l o r ; t h e y
Bad; I D o n ' t Want N o b o d y t o can c o n t r i b u t e t h e w o r s t s o l o s .
Give Me N o t h i n g ( O p e n u p t h e
This album
features
almost
D o o r I'll Get it Myself); Up- consistantly e x c e l l e n t w o r k b y
s h o t ; Cease t h e B o m b i n g ; Per- G r e e n , a n d his playing a l o n e is
sonnel : Claude Bar tee,
t e n o r ; m o r e t h a n w o r t h t h e price o f
Willie Iiivens, vibes; G r e e n , elec- the a l b u m . He s h o u l d p e r f o r m
tric
guitar"; Clarence
Palmer, in b e t t e r c o m p a n y a n d w i t h
electric piano ( t r a c k s 1 - 1 ) ; Earl b e t t e r m a t e r i a l . He d o e s s e e m
C r e q u e , electric p i a n o (track 5 ) ; t o be inspired here, b u t t h e lisJimmy
L e w is, F e n d e r
bass; tener is less so. E x c e p t
for
ldris M u h a m a d , d r u m s .
Creque's
electric
piano
solo,
G r a n t Green is o n e of t h e t h e r e is n o t h i n g t o d o
after
best guitarists in jazz t o d a y . each Green s t a t e m e n t , b u t t o
His s i m p l e , bluesy a p p r o a c h is wait for t h e n e x t .
easy t o listen t o a n d this along
with his keen sense of r h y t h m ,
results in a distinctive flavor.
G r e e n really eats u p
'Ease
Back," a hard stomping blues,
and
plays s o m e
hair
raising
" T h e Y o u n g O n e s , ' an o u t lines over t e n o r riffs o n J a m e s
B r o w n ' s "I D o n ' t . " His o n l y s t a n d i n g g r o u p of singers, is
weak p o i n t is o n " C e a s e t h e planning for the 1 9 7 0 - 7 1 seaBombing,"
a slow
m e d i u m son. Its success is d u e to internumber.
His
playing
t h e r e est a n d e n t h u s i a m of m e m b e r s ,
a t t e n d a n c e at
reheaseems weak a n d u n i m a g i n a t i v e , required
" U p s h o t , " a s h o r t funky blues rsals, and well a t t e n d e d performbased
theme,
has a
wicked ances,
T h e grou p is i ncreasi ng i ts
o p e n i n g a t t a c k by Green which
blossoms o u t into s o m e nice m e m b e r s h i p . T h e r e are o p e n i n g s
slender guitar s t a t e m e n t s , a n d a in :dl s e c t i o n s .
Rehearsals are held o n Sunfull, beautiful s o u n d .
from 3 : 0 0 t o
B a r t e e , a n e w - c o m e r l o t h e day a f t e r n o o n s
s c e n e , has p r o m i s e , b u t as yet 5 : 0 0 p.m. at t h e First Unitarhe sticks t o o closely t o t h e ian C h u r c h Hall, 4 0 5 WashingAvenue, Albany
(across
changes a n d seems t o be un- t o n
sure of himself o n s u c h songs from Draper Hall. T A K E S U N Y
BUS)
as " U p s h o t " and ' Ease Back. '
New m e m b e r s are a s k e d t o
He is m o r e in c o m m a n d o n ' I
D o n ' t , " his best effort o n the c o m e o n S e p t e m b e r 27 or Oct o b e r 4.
date.
The Young Ones'
Seeks Members
Among the performers who appeared here last year were (clockwise from top left) Herbie Mann, John
Mayall, Dionne Warwick, and the Moody Blues. This semester will feature concerts by Eric Clapton, Miles
Davis, Sergio Mende/., Traffic,and Sealse and Croft.
SINGERS WANTED
for
New Inter-College
Mixed Chorus
Rehearsals: Sunday afternoon, 3:30-5:15
405 Washington Ave., Albany
(take SUNY bus)
Information: Call Mr. Carruthers
GR4-5917 weekdays 8:30-5:00
PieceOffering:
The establishment is ottering a piece of the action.
II you dig the Hicks, here's a heavy offer for
college students lo save some bread. Just flash
your student I.D. Card at any of the three Hellman
Theatres and Zap . . . you get a student discount
card thai will save you $.50 on every show
except Saturday nights and specials. Move it
man, before they change their minds. (Make
sure your chick gets hers, toe.)
HELLMAN I CENTER
THEATRE
THEATRE
Colonle
Washington
Shopping
Avenue
Across Irom Center - rear
of Macys
SUNYA
459-2170
459-5300
TOWN
THEATRE
1 mile no. of
Latham
Circle
on Rte. 9
783-5539
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 22,1970
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGES
Candidates Exchange Views
At Hyatt House Confrontation
by Bob Baldassano
At a confrontation at the
Hyatt House in Albany last
week the three Senatorial candidates informally debated.
Ottinger accused Goodell of inconsistency. Goodell made it a
point of pride that he was capable
of change. And Buckley condemned them both.
United by their awareness of
the growing frustrations of the
people with their government,
the candidates propounded their
individual philosophies to a gathering of the New York State
Publishers Association.
The key issue was the ability
of democracy to function. No
panacea was offered, no lasting
r e m e d y promulgated. But a
sense of imminent destruction
was imparted to the audience if
no solution within the system
was established. The candidates,
Senator Goodell, Rep. Ottinger
and Mr. Buckley pointed out
that Washington was somehow
responsible and in a large was
accountable for the country's
loss of confidence in its go vernment.
The first speaker, Rep. Ottinger, maintained that the federal government's inability to listen to the people was the
"central issue of the coming
decade." The mood of the
country is "not reactionary,
but frustrated by unworkuble
programs." He questioned the
role of the elected official in
creating social change. He pointed o u t that such officials
should act as catalysts, to brine;
positive reactions from the Executive as well as to sponsor
such positive actions themselves.
The vicious cycle of welfare
must be broken, quality housing must become a reality and
the utilities and services must
raise their standards; these were
cited by the Congressman as
positive actions. Ottinger called
Ralph Nader typical of the
m e n American politics must
produce if the country wished
to continue functioning.
Senator Goodell emphasized
his experience in Congress. He
pointed out that during his
terms of office as a Represen-
President's
Conference
Continued from page 3
cerning the matter will be reached
within twenty-four hours, Benczct
stated.
Also discussed during the forum was the freezing of Student
Association funds by a court order. The enjoining of student
funds is the result of a lawsuit
brought against SA, contesting allocation of student funds to political groups. Student Association
President Dave Neufeld pledged
that as many student organizations as possible will continue to
operate through the use of private
contributions. He also stated that
the court's decision will be appealed. Final decision as to the
allocation of SA monies awaits
action by the Board of Trustees,
which is expected to meet next
week.
Questions concerning the construction of the Day Care Center
and the Pass/Fail grading system
were also brought up at the meeting.
LOST
1964 Buick LeSabre
if found, please contuct
Jeff at
457-4504
tative, he was a Republican
blindly following "the negative
and sterile" approaches of his
party. As a Senator, however,
he has changed most spectacularly on the war issue. During the early sixties he said
that he espoused the philosophy of Barry Goldwater and at
the end of the decade, though,
he was the first to sponsor
legislation to end the war
through unilateral withdrawal.
Still, whatever sentiments may
have inspired this change of
heart, Senator Goodell realizes
he has problems within the Rep u b l i c a n party. These were
sloughed off with the statement
that Goodell considers himself
no party man who voted strict
party line. Earlier in the day,
however, Rockefeller announced
that Goodell was the Republican on the ticket to stay and
he gave the senator his full
support.
Senator Goodell sees as the
cause of the domestic crisis
the endlessly prolonged conflict
in South East Asia, which has
drained off much of the money necessary to clear the social
blight on this country.
The incumbent declared that
the
federal government 's role
in rehabilitating addicts, easing
the welfare crisis and rebuilding
the cities must be more clearly
defined. It is up to the Federal
Government to take the iniative
to solve these problems and
not allow the States and localities to assume this burden.
As the standard-bearer of the
Conservative Party, Buckley castigated the philosophies of Mr.
Ottinger and Senator Goodell
as "systems of resolves that
have not worked in the past
except to bring the country to
a standstill." He chided that
"we seem to be losing control
over our own destiny.
Furthermore, when a violent attack
is made upon the policies of
this country, we should not resort to the streets to solve issues." As a note of clarification,
Buckley, before the address,
pointed out the universities are
chartered to educate people,
but he stated explicitly that
education was entirely alien to
awareness of social priorities
und the need for social change.
Granting that there are certain problems, such as pollution, that should be handled by
the federal government t Buckley remonstrated government
for promising too much and
coming through with too little.
The
government should be
brought back to the localities
so that bureaucracy can be curtailed. "Washington enlarges the
gulf between the voter and the
issue.'
Conservative
and the Free School, they were
Demands and tactics to eliminate sex discrimination in the
education and employment policies of SUNY were finalized here
Saturday at the second meeting of
the Caucus on Women's Rights.
The demands which, if met,
could ultimately affect woman's
role in the family and saciety, had
been previously drawn up at the
first meeting held June 20 at
Syracuse University.
These demands, some of which
include the grounds for the federul complaint filed against
SUNYA, have been adopted into a
proclamation which will be presented to the university.
The proclamation, approved
by vote of over seventy representatives of the state system included demands for the abolition
of sexism in all courses, the establishment of women's studies, equal
pay scales and benefits, one half
of all scholarships and fellowships
to be awarded to women and
various changes in employment
practices concerning hiring of husbands and wives. A free 24 hour
child care center was also listed.
The tutics used, in addition to
the federal complaint, will include
getting the endorsement of local
and s t a t e w i d e faculty senates,
A.A.U.P., AA.A.U.W., bargaining
agents of the C.S.E.A. and A.F.T.,
state and local legislatures and
political candidates.
The form below should accompany all
mitted to the ASP. Although your name,
number will not be printed unless you
requiring this information so that we may
before they are printed.
classified ads subaddress, and phone
so desire, we are
verify all classifieds
CLAWFIEDS
Please place the following classified ad in the
State Unfoem'tu of New York at Albany
Ginsburg, Wagner
Open Free School
*f
Private enterprise thrives outside the Campus Center.
..hochberg
under no illusions that the action
would receive unanimous student
approval.
They knew that members of
Young Americans for Freedom,
Young Republicans and other unorganized political conservatives
such as policmen and veterans
studying on campus might strenuously object. It was the objection of one veteran that lias resulted in the total freezing of all
Student Association funds.
Kenneth Stringer enlisted in
the army directly out of high
school, In 1966, while the Vietnam War raged, he applied lor
Officers Candidate School. It was
common knowledge at that time
that all commissioned officers
would serve in Vietnam.
After Vietnam, Stringer entered
Albany State. As he pursued his
studies in history, his dislike for
mandatory tax grew. He came to
believe that the tax represented an
"expropriation of personal property by a state institution"
which violated his property rights
as a student of this university.
In Stringer's own self-appraisal
his motivations were both "selfish" and "individualistic." He felt
that as a student who paid mandatory tax he should have a say
in how those funds were used.
Revenues collected through the
agency of the state, that is,
through the Bursar, and made
mandatory by the State, that is
the university, should go directly
to the state treasury, Stringer contends.
Kenneth
Stringer has been
around. He was born in Baltimore,
Md.. He attended high school in
Vermont, went to Vietnam and
then to Albany. He plans, moreover, to enter law school in 1971
ill the University of Chicago. Ultimately, he is interested in a
career as a corporation lawyer.
University
Senate
Continued from page 3
tion, the bearing of the subject
matter upon the functioning of
the University."
The resolution is somewhat
similar to the faculty's "Non-Political University" stance which is
a reaction to last year's strike, and
the Senate's anti-Vietnam War resolution.
In a bill to revise the voting
procedure of the Senate, the
quorum call of that body was
reduced from 60% of its membership (which is 100) to 50% plus
one member.
The purpose of the revision was
to enable an easier flow of Senate
business because quorums are not
easily filled, and because it makes
the possibility of any boycott to
Impede Senate business less likely.
by Carol Hughes
News Editor
Alleged violation of Student Association financial policy and
mismanagement have resulted in a Central Council investigation of the
campus radio station WSUA.
A committee, headed by Tom Clingan, was appointed by Central
Council President Dave Neufeld "to immediately investigate the whole
operation of WSUA, i.e. past, present, and future," according to the
Council resolution.
Council ordered the inquiry on the basis of a bill introduced by Jeff
Wasserman which charged "gross violation and patent neglect of the
Constitution of Student Association, Student Association Financial
Policy, the Constitution of WSUA, and the Laws of the New York
State..."
The original bill called for a complete shut down of the station at
midnight September 24. However, sensing the need for communication to continue, Council amended the bill, allowing the station to
continue broadcasting, under the supervision of the committee.
Wasserman, in arguing for passage of the original motion, contended
that WSUA had been fiscally irresponsible on several counts —
overspending, crossing budgetary lines, forgery of vouchers, and
misuse of income.
Members of WSUA justified their handling of funds on three basic
points. First, most of the money
was spent to facilitate the move
uptown (which, according to SUA
sources, was promised by Student
Association) and to update equipment uptown. (WSUA broadcasts
from Brubacher Hall on Alumni
Quad). Secondly, since most of
the large expenditures occurred • The following is the second in a
over the summer, it was difficult series of three articles investito reach Central Council members gating the present state of security
for consultation on budgetary on campus and the future course
changes. Furthermore, to go on of Security operations.
the air, certain budgetary lines
by AI Senia
had to be crossed to finarce the
Features Editor
purchase of all the necessary
equipment to broadcast.
• The new Director of Security on
However, members of Central j the Albany State campus will have
Council felt that these expend- i "an extensive background in miliitures needed further justification. tary research," according to inAccording to Clingan, results of formed sources.
If this is the case, the effect such
the committee's investigation will
would
have on
be released at the October 8th a choice
Central Council meeting. In the security operations and priorities
meantime, the station's operation would be substantial and could
has been left to the Station Man- increase the possibility of renewed
ager and the Executive Committee student-security alienation.
of WSUA.
The final selection has not yet
Although the Council bill called been made by the eight-member
for the relinquishing of keys to search committee which is
the President of Student Associa- currently screening applicants.
tion, keys were not taken, and the Nearly all of those interviewed
regular functioning of the station thus far, however, have been rehas not been disturbed. The sta- tired members of the armed
tion was forbidden, however, to forces, veterans of Southeast Asia,
make on the air editorials on the and have had a solid background
investigation, so that the commit- in the field of military intellitee's findings may not be pre- gence.
"I would say," this reporter was
judiced.
Poet Allen Ginsberg read some of his works at Sunday's poetry
reading sponsored by the Free School.
...harris
told, "that based on the applications reviewed thus far, there is
a very good chance the person
chosen will have an extensive
background in military research
and intelligence."
This new director will be responsible for enforcing "federal, state,
and local laws as well as the laws
of the campus," according to
central administration guidelines.
The choice,therefore, of the new
director will assume more significance than choices of past
chiefs
. Security's responsibilities are being expanded to cover a
wide range of statutes, rather than
just being concerned with
campus-related crime.
In less than a year Albany State
may find itself with a professional
police force, headed by a full time
director with an extensive military
background, and having a jurisdiction encompassing all types of
crime.
Efficiency Drive
Name ....
Three Night Rehearsals - 7 - 9 p.m.
PAC B78
Mr. Peterson
PAC 302
The actual choice of the director
will be made by an eight-man
Continued on Page 12
by Terry Wolf
Singing Group
Contact:
"The Search Panel"
STREP STRIKES
SUNY Popular Men's
Phone ...
jpiraling crime rates, and growing
student distrust. Most other forces
in the SUNY system share the
same problems.
It was because of this that the
central administration conducted
a survey and developed a program
designed to upgrade security
operations throughout the system
Last spring's disturbances served
as a further stimulus to SUNY
Central.
The key to this efficiency drive
is the creation of a new positionDirector of Security—on each of
the SUNY campuses. He would be
a full time professional, responsible for maintaining and modernizing local security police forces.
Here at Albany State, Chief of
Security James Connelly will
become an assistant to this
director.
As reported last week, Albany
State's security force finds itself
plagued by manpower shortages,
The Statesmen
Address .
Allen Ginsberg and Gregory
Jorso poet laureate of America's
youth culture spoke Sunday night
to a crowd estimated at 1200 in
Albany State's gymnasium.
The poetry reading sponsored
by the Free School also featured
appearances by Gerry Wagner,
whose dismissal from the Rhetoric
and Public Address faculty caused
an uproar on campus last year.
Wagner read two poems ending
with his message to the crowd,
summarizing, he said "where his
head is at now." "If it feels good
and doesn't hurt anybody, do it.'
The evening's events had started
with a spirited rendition of popular and folk music by Hector
Rivera, a student here at Albany.
His selections included: "Woodstock," "In My Life," "Fire and
Rain," and "Tommy."
Then Wagner strode to the podium, gave brief comments about
his court trial and welcomed the
audience to the first event of the
Free School. He pledged that the
school would continue operating,
even though its funds are caught
in the general budget freeze ordered by SA President Dave Neufeld
as a result of last week's Supreme
Court decision.
The highlight of the evening was
an all too short appearance by
Ginsberg who began by soothing
the audience with a prophetic
recitation from the works of
William Blake. The 44 year old
poet accompanied himself on the
•ecorder.
He then read a poem he had
written only a few weeks before.
Using his famous stream of consciousness technique, he outlined
his reactions to the current ecological crisis. His farm in the
country, the imprisonment of
compatriot Timothy Leary, and
the pollution-laden Hudson River
were among the topics he touched
upon.
Then it was Corso's turn and as
he began reading from his works
some of the audience drifted out.
He developed a quick rapport
with the remaining members of
the crowd who demanded and
received a poetic encore.
Campus Security Investigation;
New Albany Director Sought
Tenors Needed
issue(s) of the ASP.
$
enclosed
Hate; $.05 per word
Deposit in ASP classified ho; ai Campus Center Information Desk
Vol. LVII No.. 2 3 ^
WSUA Investigated
By Central Council
An Interview with Ken Stringer
Rights Conference
Held Here Saturday
by Mary Ann Meyer
Tuesday, September 29, 1970
Protest
When Central Council appropriated funds to the Strike
Committee, the Day Care Center
Albany Student Press 1
Sitting near the fountain (or wading in it) seemed to have had the secret of beating last week s heat
wave.
...hochberg
Dr. Rudolph Schmidt, acting
director of the infirmary, in
answer Lo the many rumors about
an epidemic of strep throat, admitted there was an outbreak of
the infection.
Dr. Schmidt clarified some of
the misunderstandings which have
been circulating campus. He admitted there was an outbreak of
upper respiratory infections and a
rash of sore throats. Dr. Schmidt
stressed the fact that there were
more colds reported than usual
but it had not reached epidemic
proportions.
Students have been found to
have strep throat. It is prevalent
throughout the living areas although it is puilieularly concentrated in one of the quadrangles.
The State Health Department has
been on campus taking a survey of
itudents, both those that are sick
ind those who have not demonstrated any symptoms, in an effort to arrest the spread of the
strep-tococcus bacteria. In a review of the random throat cultures, it was discovered that a
disproportionate number of students who do not appear sick are
carrying the bacteria. The food
handlers are also being tested as a
possible cause of the spread.
How the strep has been carried
is unknown at this time. The
major possibilities are through the
food or from person to person.
An investigation is being conducted to answer the question.
In the meantime, the university
is taking preventive measures. Dr.
Schmidt has been in contact with
the State Health Department and
the U.S. Department of Health.
Since this is not an emergency, no
immediate action has been taken
yet. One possibility which is being
discussed is that of administering
preventative treatment at all the
living areas beginning with the one
which has reported the most cases
of sore throats. This would also
include students who are not ill.
Such action is being seriously considered because the bacteria can
affect the kidneys. Before any
measures can be initiated, a permit will probably be reguired for
those students under 21, and tests
Continued on Page 12
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