Lampert "Sound M a n " for Student Opinion

m a
ASP Interview
Lampert "Sound M a n "
for Student Opinion
hy Michael Stewart
Ifow did you get to be President of the Student Association ?
I guess I started as any one would. As a freshman I was interested in
student government. I attended my first committee meeting and
read through a copy of the constitution. In October of that year I
became an at large commissioner. In November of my freshman year
I became vice-chairman of the old religious affairs commission which
has since bee,n abolished under the new S.A. constitution of the
spring of 1970.
Under the old constitution I became a council member and later
was elected vice-"ftwiident in my Sophomore year. I became
President at the end of my Junior year, winning the election over
Ken Stokem who is now chairman of the Central Council. I was
re-elected for my Senior year because people have been satisfied
with my performance.
Who turns out to vote in the Spring?
Nearly twenty percent of the students do vote. That's a high
percentage for a student election. Some school district referendums
have lower turnouts.
What is the scope of your activities as President and what might be
a normal day for you?
For a variety of reasons I am just what my office is called—a chief
executive officer. The Vice-President is the chief administrative
officer. As President I count on the Vice-President to be an
administrative officer. He makes many of the discretionary decisions
and I make only the ones I need to. I don't need to know
everything—that's called management by exception. Only the problems crop up to my desk.
The problems the clubs might have \>o to the Vice-President ...and all
of that's the inside job.
The outside job is mine.
In the absence of Central Council action the President speaks for
the S.A. I am an ex-officio member of the University Senate
Executive Committee; obliged to meet regularly with the hoard of
directors of the Alumnai Association; speak to outside community
groups; serve as a "sound man" for student opinion on Administration decisions and for other university and outside publics as well.
AH for a sample day-Next Friday I have a meeting for Community
University day at 9:00—an effort to bring local people to campus to
see it in action. At 1 :00 I'm expected to attend an FSA hoard of
directors meeting. Issues on student wages and employment will be
Later I'll attend the University Council meeting where they'll
adopt parking regulations and I will have to repiesent students.
Additionally, I'll be in my office to deal with S.A. problems. I'll also
be keeping abreast of developments in the state student's association
meetings and meetings of the State University Board of Trustees.
All that is not a common day, but, it comes out that way every
few weeks. Most of them are a little less packed.
Don't you carry any clauses?
Certainly, I carry a full sixteen hours. I have a 9:00 and a 1 :00
Monday, Wednesday, Friday class and I steal the notes from the S.A.
Controller who is in the same class. I have a night class and a six
hour independent study, the hours of which are rather flexible.
Have you had trouble with hours during other semesters?
No. Every semester I've had some sort of independent study since
my sophomore year.
Do you live off campus?
On campus in Dutch. Living off campus would be tough
accessibility wise.
In my Sophomore year—after the campus demonstrationsSomebody tried to flush a cherry bomb down one of the Johns in
the campus center and blew up the whole John. We could just pop
out of bed, with no hassles und convince the administration that
there was no plot going to blow up all the Johns in the school.
Three fourths of the students live on campus and I experience the
same problems of crappy food, late laundry, standing in lines, and
the rest. I don't consider myself as different from other student*,
even though there are some people who do.
How are S.A. relations with other groups in the school?
With the clubs—good.
At the end of the year problems arise and we get labled bad guys
That's when funds run out or when decisions have been made that
special interest groups don'L like. Those things will happen though.
Generally things are good.
Our relations with the administration are good loo. However there
are increasingly things that disturb me, and I won't say more than
AH far as the outside community goes, we'll he working on that
this year. They don't always hear about the good that happens. They
hear about the political speakers but not the one-hundred and
fourty one pints of blood donated in last weeks' drive We'll be
working to change that
How are your S.A internal relations?
I get along well with most of the people here We have different
styles and perspectives and we disagree some But, that's healthy.
Diversity is one of the interesting things about a university as a
university. It keeps us from boredom.
Progress a Threat to Pine Bush
Area Adjacent to Uptown Campus
by Robin Dotz
destructive logging operations of our pre-
and Ann E. Bunker
pine and oak, boasts
other species. Berries abound, ferns dot the
the focus is on the Pine Barrens, a few
thousand acres shared by Albany, Colonie
and Guilderland.
their home with goldfinches, orioles and the
wild orchids
mice and chipmunks
Thousands of years ago, as the glacial ice
rare eastern bluebird. Insect life thrives; in
receded, Lake Albany was formed. As this
fact, the discovery of a new sub-species of
inland sea dried up, winds drove the sandy
sediment into dunes. Time passed, and the
Albany's Pine Bush.
the Karner Blue, was made in
From an historical perspective, the Pine
Bush has much to offer. Historians point out
pine forests . . . the Pine Bush.
Over the years the Pine Bush has evolved
that remnants of the oldest westbound trail
into a unique eco-system. It can be likened
in nature to the pine barrens of Cape Cod,
traced through the Pine Bush. This "King's
Long Island and New Jersey, but it retains
Highway" was the route used by soldiers
features entirely its own. The combination
heading west during the French and Indian
of plants, animals and geographic features is
Wars. Settlers followed
Mohawk Valley and beyond.
to Schenectady can still be
this trail into the
across the nation recognize its uniqueness
Today, the Pine Bush is facing a battle for
and emphasize the importance of its preser-
survival. Already, it has been violated by the
Periodic fires in the Pine Bush act as a
control agent; that is, they keep the vegeta-
The plant community, while dominated by
death to the natural environment. This time
former lake bed was covered with oak
of progress: roads and
dumps, houses and commerce. Steadily and
relentlessly, man is devastating this area.
tion from becoming overcrowded. Without
Of the original 16,500 acres destignated as
this burning, the Pine Bush would long since
pine bush in character, conservation sources
have evolved into the white pine climax
say that only 4,000 acres remain " p u r e "
forest typical of much of this state. Many
pine bush, and of this, only about 2,000
such forests were wiped out years ago by the
acres are considered salvageable. These 2,000
acres exist in five blocks, separated
".../ experience the same problems of crappy food,
laundry, standing in lines, and
the rest, I don't consider myself
as different from other students,
even though there are some who
do. "
What part of New Yorli are you from ori%inully' Where is your
Nassau County on Long Island is where my family IN i spent my
early life in New York City until I was In the fifth grade.
I sat down to figure it all out last summer I guess I call New York
my home, '/"his year, however, 111 spend ten weeks in Washington,
ten weeks on Long Island, and the rest of the time I'll be spending in
Albany. But where can a student really call home'/ Is it where he
spends most of his time? Or where his family is? That's u problem
that puzzles me. Hut in the end I suppose Massapequu Park, Long
Island urhronie
"The possibility of Albany and Schenectady ioininq in
like. Two of these blocks lie entirely within
the City of Albany, one entirely within the
one endless urban sprawl is a not-so-distant
Would you evaluate S.A. as it stands now?
I suppose like the popular joke, it's both good news and bad news.
There's been a lot of good in the past four years, and a lot 1 like.
We've tuken steps toward providing better services for students in
the form of Bus Line ticket service, etc.
Innovations FSA has improved over its past. They've moved to
better management of services for students
Perhaps FSA SA services are leading effectively toward n student
co-op on campus services.
We've been able to establish heller quality programing without
raising the student activity fee. We've also logged up good
representation records on such items as the tuition, parking
regulations and phone subsidy refunds.
In the bad things, there's always the danger of becoming over
bureaucratized. Lately also I've been concerned over some signs in
the administration and a certain amount of gaming developing
between the Central Council and the Executive branch. I forsee
possible problems in such competition.
Han being President helped you in any way as a person?
Sure. 1 ) It has been an interesting experience^ learning about
groups, people, systems, and processes. 2) I've learned about the
University, its problems and legal environment. A) I've met a lot of
people I'm glad I met for varieties of reasons.
Just a while ago, I tallied to a student and ashed if she hail uM.t
feelings on SA She said il was cliquish. Do you feet any sin-It chartfe
in justifiable?
That's an understandable comment, though I must say it is wrong
I agree with the logic, but not the choice of words. It's not a
clique....That implies snobbishness and exclusivism which isn't the
There is a self-e teluaion process which motivates similar kinds ol
people to be interested In the same kinds of things like newspapers
radios or student government That may appear like a clique, but It't
There are some people who call all tho third floor offices, the
"third floor clique."
The fact that the areas of interest
lines of political jurisdiction is perhaps one
of the primary obstacles in attempts to save
the Pine Bush. Each community acts with its
' i^'
own individual interest foremost in mind.
broaden its tax base, according to the Town
Supervisor. Guilderland feels that their pine
bush holdings are best suited for commercial
with an eye
towards broadening their tax base. The City
of Albany claims it has a true interest in
preserving part of the pine bush but points a
finger at the lack of cooperation on the part
" •**• w
And so
ecology and nature.
tffe &
continues, as politics and economics overrule
Preservation of the Pine Bush is important
for several reasons. For one, the Capitol
District is shamefully short of recreational
and open-space needs. In fact, the possibility
of Albany and Schenectady joining in an
Periodic fires in the Pine llusli are responsible lor slowing natural succession and maintaining the area's unique
is a
threat. Should the Pino Bush be left in its
natural state, part of this problem would be
each other by roads, development and the
What sort of plans do you have after uraduation?
Law school in Boston. Every budding young lawyer would like to
go to Harvard...but we'll see. It's all to soon to tell. But I'll think
about it seriously this coming month. Beyond that it's all in the air.
continuid on po«« 2
Space Crunch Seen as Enrollment Grows
by Carol Blackley
8 U N Y Albany's student population c o n t i n u e s t o grow annually while t h e size of our
and available class,
office a n d r e c r e a t i o n space remains t h e same.
Our a c a d e m i c p o d i u m was
designed t o a c c o m o d a t e 1 0 , 0 0 0
F . T . E . (full t i m e e q u i v a l e n t )
students and at present
h a n d l e s a l m o s t 1 2 , 0 0 0 such
s t u d e n t s . Mr. J o h n Hartigan,
Vice-President a n d
Controller, e x p l a i n e d t h a t m o s t
of t h e c r o w d i n g s t e m s from t h e
fact t h a t S U N Y A was originally
designed a n d built t o provide
only four years u n d e r g r a d u a t e
e d u c a t i o n . I n , t h e 6 0 ' s when
e m p h a s i s o n g r a d u a t e level programs increased, Mr. Hartigan
siad t h a t t h e S U N Y Master Plan
was c h a n g e d t o provide increased space for use as graduate
school facilities t o m e e t t h e
p r o p o r t i o n a l rising d e m a n d s for
this level e d u c a t i o n .
Besides an increased n u m b e r of
s t u d e n t s , this change also m e a n t
t h a t m o r e space o n c a m p u s h a d
to be d e v o t e d t o research. With
m o v e to M o h a w k . This will give
t h e library m u c h needed additional Bpace.
Also, moving from h e downt o w n c a m p u s t o Mohawk will be
t h e G r a d u a t e School of Public
Affairs a n d t h e Social Welfare
D e p a r t m e n t . Mr. Hartley explained, " T h i s will open u p m o r e
space d o w n t o w n for t h e expansion of the James Allen Col-
m o r e graduate courses, there
w e r e fewer large classes s o less
a c a d e m i c use has b e e n m a d e of
t h e lecture c e n t e r s t h a n if
A l b a n y had r e m a i n e d an underg r a d u a t e s c h o o l . However, t h e
lecture c e n t e r s are beneficial in
serving t h e S U N Y A c o m m u n i t y
for o t h e r t h a n
purposes, such
as providing
m o v i e s a n d speakers o n c a m p u s .
Mr. J o h n W. Hartley, Vice
P r e s i d e n t for M a n a g e m e n t a n d
P l a n n i n g , said t h a t o u r "sellective c r o w d i n g " o n t h e p o d i u m
in t h e
H u m a n i t i e s a n d Social Sciences
d e p a r t m e n t s , t h e c a m p u s center,
b o o k s t o r e a n d library. S o m e of
t h e c r o w d i n g has been alleiviated
b y t h e o p e n i n g of M o h a w k
T o w e r on Indian Quad for office
The departments
F o u n d a t i o n s of E d u c a t i o n have
m o v e d t o M o h a w k , a n d Mr.
H a r t l e y said t h a t d u r i n g t h e
w i n t e r b r e a k , t h e D e p a r t m e n t of
p r e s e n t l y l o c a t e d , in t h e basem e n t of t h e library, will also
. Center
- . _ . and
A t*hke. College
rr.lli.oe oo ff
General S t u d i e s " ( t h e a d u l t
continuing studies p r o g r a m ) .
Mr. Hartley a n d Mr. Hartigan
are b o t h working o n proposals
for t h e Capital Budget r e p o r t for
next year. T h e y h o p e t o o b t a i n
t h e needed increase in m o n e y
for t h e e n l a r g e m e n t of academic
space. However, t h e y said t h e y
would not know the result* until
n e x t y e a r ' s b u d g e t h a d be
a p p r o v e d a n d passed by the
Regardless, t h e S U N Y systems
e n r o l l m e n t c o n t i n u e s to i<row.
T h e M a s t e r Plan p r e d i c t s an increase of 7 5 0 0 F . T . E . students
a n n u a l l y t h r o u g h o u t t h e SUNY
four-year c a m p u s e s a n d in 1 i)»0
t h e r e will b e 2 0 6 , 0 0 0 more
s t u d e n t s than there a r e today.
SUNYA Was originally provide only
Our academic p o d i u m was designed to a c c o m m o d a t e 10,000 full-time-equivalent s t u d e n t s , and
four years undergraduate education.
by Steve Meyer
In a bizarre beginning t o a
night filled with i m p o r t a n t bills
and t e n s i o n - p a c k e d votes, Central Council c a m e t o o r d e r last
T h u r s d a y night and t h e n immediately adjourned amid much
S t o k e m t h e n called a special
m e e t i n g t o order a n d Council
began to consider t h e business of
the evening.
After r e p o r t s by t h e standing
and ad h o c c o m m i t t e e s , President Mike L a m p o r t ' s vetoes of
t w o bills passed by Council a
week ago were b r o u g h t u p . T h e
first veto was on the Media
G r o u p s Use of I n c o m e Bill. Lampert 's primary a r g u m e n t was
t h a t an i n c o m e line (which is
s u b s t i t u t e d for use of additional
i n c o m e over t h a t line in the
group's b u d g e t ) allows for better
bookkeeping, a n d a b e t t e r control
over h o w a g r o u p decides to
s p e n d their m o n i e s . In addition,
L a m p e r t pointed o u t t h a t last
year's Council eliminated use of
i n c o m e a n d t h a t their j u d g e m e n t
s h o u l d be heeded. Eric LonBchein, C o u n c i l m a n and WSUA
s t a t i o n manager, moved t o over-
Take a Train,
Come to the Horse
present it handles almost 12,000 such students.
Condemns Evictions, Supports McGovern
by the lake, s u r r o u n d e d by trees
so n o one can look in, poorly
lighted, a n d o u t of hearing range
of t h e Quad. This could subject
s t u d e n t s t o assault, harrassment,
and r o b b e r y , said Fromer. Central Council u n a n i m o u s l y passed
the bill a n d cast a white ballot of
In urging Council to s u p p o r t
George McGovern for President^
Barry Davis said N i x o n ' s reelection w o u l d be " a tragedy for
S U N Y A s t u d e n t s . " Ed Lopatin
did n o t think Council should
" l e n d its h e l p " to either candid a t e . Mitch Frost, Grassroots
s u pported
Lopa ti n 's
s t a n d . Mr. Vernon Buck, director of E O P , proposed tne bill to
be sent to the Political and
Social Positions C o m m i t t e e a n d
a student
l o o k e d i n t o . This was done after
further d e b a t e .
ride t h e vet. Al Senia, ASP
editor-in-chief a p p e a l e d t o Council t o o v e r t u r n t h e veto s o t h e
A S P c o u l d a d d m o r e pages with
h o p e d t o raise. Glenn V o n NdsUtz, c o u n c i l m a n and A S P news
e d i t o r , e x p l a i n e d t h a t t h e ASP
was b u d g e t e d for an average of
16 pages an issue, a n d 16-24
pages have been issue sizes s o far
this year. L a t e r issues w o u l d
have t o be small, a n d c o n t a i n
m a n y a d s , if use of i n c o m e was
n o t g r a n t e d . After further disc u s s i o n , t h e veto was u p h e l d .
P r e s i d e n t L a m p e r t h a d also
v e t o e d a bill t o increase t h e
m e m b e r s h i p of t h e A t h l e t i c Advisory Board t o assure freshman
r e p r e s e n t a t i o n . While asserting
h e was m o r a l l y in favor of t h e
bill, he h a d h o p e d t h a t A.A.
B o a r d c o u l d be asked w h a t t h e y
t h o u g h t as well, citing the lack
of c o m m u n i c a t i o n
in recent
years b e t w e e n Council and A.A.
Board. He a n d C h a i r m a n S t o k e m
agreed o n a o n e week delay so
t h a t A . A . Board could m e e t a n d
r e p o r t their decision back to
Finance C o m m i t t e e then introduced t w o bills for group allocation purposes from the Emergency Spending Line. A proposal
to grant S U N Y A Gay Alliance
$ 9 7 5 for educational purposes,
gay dances, and movies was
questioned Paul Travis, Gay Alliance President, as to whether
he t h o u g h t t h e group Could earn
their $ 2 0 0 i n c o m e line through
only a few dances. Travis said
the gay c o m m u n i t y would c o m e
cutting $ 2 5 ,
Council approved the budtfet
A p r o p o s a l s p o n s o r e d by Vice
C h a i r m a n Pat Curran and Bob
R a t t a n h a d Council s u p p o r t i n g
Indian Q u a d ' s a t t e m p t s to alleviate t h e h a z a r d o u s c o n d i t i o n s
of their Parking Lot N o , 8 a n d to
have a safer lot c o n s t r u c t e d .
Quad President Lenny F r o m e r
said t h a t t h e parking lot is d o w n
Lois //. Gregg, Associate
Dean for Student
Invite you to meet the new
by their respective
by Student
to serve the University
IS ColviB A v e ,
All Legal Beverages! Pizza!
who have been
A ssociatton
A group led by Barry Davis 1
and Barry Sloan proposed t h a t
council endorse t h e 7 Point
Peace Plan of the Provisionary
Revolutionary G o v e r n m e n t of
South Vietnam. Ed L o p a t i n
tried to refer this to PSP Committee, but his a t t e m p t failed.
Council that a similar measure
was approved by a Central Council of t w o years ago. Dan
Williams felt Council's endorsement would be ininterpreted as a
statement of general s t u d e n t
opinion. The bill was then approved.
Seth Ugelow i n t r o d u c e d an
a m e n d m e n t to the Organization
of the Executive Branch of Student Association. It would allow
Council to review the President's
a p p o i n t m e n t s to t h e jobs of
Controller, Business O p e r a t i o n s
Administrator, and t h e Coordinator posts. Eric Lonschein proposed that the bill be m a d e
retroactive so t h a t this year's
a p p o i n t m e n t s be reviewed as
well. Seth allowed this incorporation, President Lamport voiced
his opposition, stating that t h e
President is elected by the students and their vote should ex
oress faith in his actions. T h e hill
was passed, and A p p o i n t m e n t s
Reviewing C o m m i t t e e directed
to have their evaluations of Lamperl's a p p o i n t m e n t s s u b m i t t e d
to Council by N o v e m b e r 2nd.
In perhaps the m o s t i m p o r t a n t
decision of the evening, Central
Council unanimously a p p r o v e d a
bill proposed by Eric Lonacholn
to c o n d e m n t h e i n t e n t i o n s of
Uio Albany City Council to evict
off campus s t u d e n t s . This is cur-
Finance C o m m i t t e e then recommended $ 5 2 6 for AMIA's hiring
a fourth s t u d e n t assistant t o
supervise intramural games. T h e
large increase in s t u d e n t participation in such sports as football
and basketball necessitated t h e
call for additional m a n p o w e r
S t o k e m questioned t h e $ 2 . 2 5 an
hour wage paid, a n d President
Lampert stressed t h e supervisory
aspect of the j o b ,
the budget'
was passed.
rently being d o n e to some -in
d e n t s in t h e M a n n i n g Blvd area
by e n f o r c e m e n t of an ancient
city s t a t u t e f o r b i d d i n g two MI
m o r e p e o p l e n o t related i,\
blood or marriage from living ui
a family u n i t . President Lampert
r e p o r t e d t h a t M a y o r Co mini*
had t o l d h i m t h a t h e , Co-mini;
m u s t act like a politician uiul
listen t o c o m p l a i n t s of registered
voters living near t h e students
Davis' told
of rereiH
S u p r e m e C o u r t decision thai >••,
tablished t h e voting residents
r e q u i r e m e n t a t 3 0 days Tin;*
m e a n t t h e s t u d e n t s could v i e in
city e l e c t i o n s , t o o . Tin- CiU
Council will be a s k e d , in run
sidering t h e w h i t e ballol ra>i
t h e "unfoii.snHI
tional V o t i n g O r d i n a n c e Willi all
possible s p e e d . " SA lawyer .viii
ford R o s e n b l u m was reported ' "
be s e e k i n g an i n j u n c t i o n l " st"iJ
the eviction n o t i c e s .
In further business, Bart V\*
p r o p o s e d t h a t S t u d e n t A.'»"
ciation e x t e n d organizational M
c o g n i t i o n t o t h e S U N Y A |-'S-\
Williams asked if all s t u d e n t ft m
kens were
tax paying
g r a d u a t e s a n d q u e s t i o n e d il ihi
w o u l d be a valid m o v e The lull
carried on a voice vote
Finally, Council s e e m m g K M
versed its original derision
stay o u t of politics when I v
L o h s e h e i n m o v e d that < 'nun' '
M c G o v e r n , v. In I"
s p e a k i n g as a voice of Hn J
d e n t b o d y . Alter overt iirnti.,
Vice-Chairman t ' u n . n i s i n i " >
t h a t the m o t i o n was t«•>•'•< sunn.'
to t h e o n e earlier a n d tlicieUm
out of o r d e r , a n d hearing
q u e s t i o n from Mr. Buck a* i"
w h e t h e r Council hud polled •'
c o n s t i t u e n t s o n p "
ferences, Council
passed il<
m o t i o n 0 -3. The contradict
was t h a t Council earlier did not
w a n t to e n d o r s e a candidalwhile s p e a k i n g o n l y for them
rtwlvt'a. b u t later o p t e d t o do ;<"
s p e a k i n g for t h e s t u d e n t body
Central Council m e e t s e v e n
T h u r s d a y n i g h t at 7 3 0 in Cam
pus C e n t e r 37 b.
'• V H&%--.:-.
: • • •
- .
Pine Bush Continued
from page 1
Even more important is the natural water
supply provided by this area. Billions of
gallons of high quality water lie trapped in
the sand, beneath the layers of clay and
natural blocks. This reservoir could be the
answer to the communities' projected water
shortage in the future. Should, however, the
surface be bulldozed and ruined, harmful
substances could pollute the water supply.
Asphalt paving of roads through the area
would not allow rain water to soak back into
the ground, thereby creating a potential
run-off problem and slowing the recharge
rate. In addition, the Pine Bush serves as a
natural laboratory for environmental, biological, botannical geological, and historical
study. It has been used frequently by local
school groups, not to mention by specialists
in several fields for extensive research.
Various groups such as P.Y.E., the Albany
Taxpayer's Association, and Nature Conservancy have long been interested in this area
and have now come together to form a
coalition: People for the Pine Bush. R.P.I,
has organized an entire class of architecture
students whose purpose it is to study the
area and come up with proposals for either
its preservation, or its development. Various
interest groups have made proposals ranging
from complete development to a 600 acre
park to a complete preservation of the
natural areas which s.;!l exist.
by M i k e McGuire
.SUNYA S e c u r i t y hus asked for
s t u d e n t c o o p e r a t i o n in catching
the pair w h o r o b b e d r o o m s at
knife and gun point d o w n t o w n
and o n t w o u p t o w n quads..
T h e pair have usually e n t e r e d
the s t u d e n t ' s r o o m lor s o m e
legitimate reason, Mich as lo buy
d o p e , a n d have c o n d u c t ed a
short c o n v e r s a t i o n with t h e vie
lnn.s before pulling a knife or
Hun T h e y have (hen p r o c e e d e d
t a k e q u a n t i t i e s of
ranging from an o u n c e to ;i
p o u t k l , a n d t h e y have also taken
m e r c h a n d i s e and cash in s o m e
Because t h e e m p h a s i s uf t h e
robberies is on illegal materials,
the victims are left with little
recourse, T h e y can't go to t h e
Albany Police for fear of being
arrested t h e m s e l v e s . T h e y are
afraid to talk t o S e c u r i t y for t h e
s a m e reason. Tins n e w s p a p e r lias
had p r o b l e m s gathering in for
million because s o m e of t h e vie
funs are afraid of r e t a l i a t i o n .
The d e s c r i p t i o n s of t h e robbers
given by several different victims
seem to m a t c h , s o s e c u r i t y hah
m a d e the d e s c r i p t i o n public. T h e
p r i m a r y thief in a Black male
with a light a n d clear comp l e x i o n , a b o u t IB or 1 U, app r o x i m a t e l y f i ' l " b ' 2 " tall, very
slender build, s l e n d e r face with
high c h e e k b o n e s , s h o r t hair, no
beard or s i d e b u r n s , a n d n o
n o t i c e a b l e scars. T h e r e i« little
"It's about time
that w e stop putting
Indians, poor
d o u b t t h a t lie is a s t u d e n t , he
cause he has been seen at lunch,
on t h e P o d i u m , a n d in t h e
C a m p u s C e n t e r by s o m e of his
victims, b o t h before a n d after
t h e y were held u p . His m a n n e r
of dress is n o t u n u s u a l for a
s t u d e n t , although lie has been
seen wearing a relatively Un
c o m m o n Australian bush hat.
"Don't go
selling dope
with knives."
t\ good d e s c r i p t i o n has also
been o b t a i n e d of o n e of Mrwiral
persons w h o have accompanied
the first at o n e t i m e or a n o t h e r .
This a c c o m p l i c e is also a Black
male, a b o u t &'7"-5'H" tall, also
of slender build, with a darker
c o m p l e x i o n , s h o r t hair a n d u
Although possession of m a n
juana is o u t l a w e d by t h e S t a t e
regard the Pine Bush area as an ecological unit well worth
A & S Council Policy-making:
It is the hope of the People for the Pine
Bush that this small but precious part of our
environment will not meet a fate similar to
that of Fort Orange, which is now preserved
for future generations under layers of concrete.
all over
Governments, a
representative of Security told
this reporter that t h e y consider
t h r e a t s with deadly w e a p o n s to
be a far m o r e serious hazard Lo
the health a n d safety of t h e
s t u d e n t s " W h e n a knife or gun
is being used, there is always t h e
possibility of resistance, and we
want to avoid the violence that
might r e s u l t . "
Security e m p h a s i z e s that any
s t u d e n t who has a n y rnforma
Lion on the w h e r e a b o u t s of the
or on any so I'm
u n r e ported
i m m e n d lately get this in forma
Lion to J o h n Henighan or .lack
R u t h at lf>7 H2(M, All in forma
u o n will be trailed confidentially 'I
the informant so desires, t h e
caller doesn't even have to give
his n a m e .
S t u d e n t s are further requested
Lo call Security at the same
n u m b e r al any Lime they see
a n y t h i n g suspicious going on or
even if t h e r e is s o m e o n e un
k n o w n Lo any residents in a
d o r m at an o d d h o u r . " T h e r e
isn't Lhal m u c h we can do after
s o m e t h i n g h a p p e n s , but we can
try t o prevent if from h a p p e n i n g
in t h e first p l a c e , " said o n e
Security m a n .
More i m m e d i a t e was the advice
offered by a d o w n t o w n K.A.
lock y o u r d o o r w h e n you leave
y o u r r o o m , a n d a b o v e all " d o n ' t
go sidling d o p e
to sLrangelooking freaks with k n i v e s . "
Students Have Voice
by Nancy A l b a u g h
S t u d e n t s now have a voice in
the " p o l i c y - r e c o m m e n d i n g " of
the largest college in S U N Y A
t h r o u g h their seat in t h e newlyformed Council of t h e College of
Arts and Sciences.
Planned last year as a m e a n s of
giving s t u d e n t s w i t h i n the »ollege an o p p o r t u n i t y t o voice
their opinions a n d ideas, t h e
Council is reaching its final
stages (if organization with tod a y ' s (T-ues. O c t . ,'i) a p p o i n t ment of s t u d e n t m e m b e r s for
each of its c o m m i t t e e s .
T h e council was p l a n n e d t o be
body of t h e College of Arts a n d
S c i e n c e s , " having responsibilities
of d e v e l o p m e n t o f t h e educat ion a I
approvals, reviews of a c a d e m i c
s t a n d i n g of
approval of interdisciplinary programs a n d i n d e p e n d e n t studies,
and r e c o m m e n d a t i o n s to t h e
p r o m o I i on and
a p p o i n t m e n t c o n s i d e r a t i o n s of
the faculty within t h e college
Under the c h a i r m a n s h ip of
A r m a n d Baker, each of the three
College divisions has u p to t h r e e
u n d e r g r a d u a t e s t u d e n t seats in
the Council
T h e Division of
Humanities is r e p r e s e n t e d by
Ken S t o k e m , Mary .Jane H u n t e r ,
and T o m C a n i n o . all of w h o m
were elected last D e c e m b e r T h e
Division of Math a n d Science is
represented by Philip N e w m a n
and Charles Cihb.s. while An
drew Haber and J e l l Levine re
present the Division ol Social
and Behavioral Science, each ol
these divisions having a seal
open T h e majority ol the C o u n
cil is c o m p o s e d o | Dean l i n n s
berger a n d the Associate Deans,
three councilors elected from
the divisions, a n d o n e councilor
from each d e p a r t m e n t , as well as
a m a x i m u m of t w o graduate
s l n d e n U elected from each divi
i n e main c o m m i t t e e of the
council is the C o m m i t t e e on
Academic Programs, or C A P ,
bei ng
cli ie 1 p o l i c y
r e c o m m e n d i n g b o d y of the College in the area of a c a d e m i c
r e c o m in ends
revisions of
existing p r o g r a m s , and reviews
existing programs O n e of t h e
proposals under c o n s i d e r a t i o n in
this c o m m i t t e e , consisting of
nine faculty m e m b e r s and three
ing of a major in J u d a i c Studies.
CAP has three s u b - c o m m i t t e e s :
the Course Approval C o m m i t t e e ,
made u p of ten a p p o i n t e d members—six faculty m e m b e r s , Lhree
s t u d e n t s , and a c h a i r m a n which
approves new courses, approves
major course changes, and deletes certain c o u r s e s ; t h e Interdepartmental S t u d i e s Committee, organized the s a m e way as
the Course Approval C o m m i t t e e ,
which approves interdisciplinary
majors, all i n d e p e n d e n t s t u d y
courses b e y o n d
limits, and all
courses n o t offered within a
d e p a r t m e n t (for e x a m p l e Peace
Studies, or W o m e n ' s Lib Studies); and the smaller Undergraduate
C o m m i t t e e , consisting of seven
a p p o i n t e d members—four faculty, t w o s t u d e n t s a n d a c h a i r m a n ,
which reviews e x p u l s i o n s from
the College, grades appeals a n d
matters of a c a d e m i c standing.
Each s u b - s o m m i t t e e c h a i r m a n is
a p p o i n t e d from t h e C A P .
T h e Faculty Personnel Committee is the second c o m m i t t e e
of the council whose duties are
to review personnel m a t t e r s . Dr.
G o o d m a n ' s case is up before this
c o m m i t t e e , whose m e m b e r s include t w o faculty from each
division and three s t u d e n t s , all
a p p o i n t e d , and the Dean of t h e
T h e Executive C o m m i t t e e con
sists of all the Deans, t h e Chair
man, Vice-Chairman, a n d Secretary of the Council, as well as
three additional m e m b e r s elected from the C o u n c i l , e i t h e r
s t u d e n t s or faculty. This committee establishes t h e agenda for
the m o n t h l y Council meeting,
of subc o m m i t t e e s , assists in budget inakiiig and acts for t h e Council
if necessary.
T h e Administrative C o m m i t t e e
is the Dean and Associate Deans
ol the College. This is the chief
executive body of t h e College.
bast year, the Council was still
in the process of organization,
but they still did m u c h work
reviewing interdisciplinary studies. Council secretary Mary
Jane H u n t e r expressed h o p e s
a p p o i n t m e n t s t o d a y , they can
start to remove s o m e of t h e
stagnancy of the College a n d
make it change with t h e stud e n t ' s needs.
«, nnrmnrw unit TTIT .nrr m — ~ ~ — «•«« « B cr ***£*
because, as we know, primary
and secondary education is primarily financed by the property, taxes and local taxes
from the school district and
local government.
So I would say we made a very
diligent effort to make sure that
funds are there for higher education to expand p r o p e r l y . The
difficulty has been that there has
h(?en a much greater expectation
of higher education for everyone.
The open admissions programs,
which have failed so miserably at
the City University of New
York, are an example, in my
judgment, of a complete waste
of the educational dollar. They
cause people who are not qualified to pursue a college education into pursuits they are just
unable to complete.
A Chat with the Veep
Spiro T. Agnew,
President of the United
States, was recently interviewed by Marc Rosenberg
and Anne Casey of the
Washington Campus News
Service. The following are
excerpts from the text of
that interview.
Mr, Vice President, what role
do you expect to play in this
I think t h e r e will he a dual
role. First of all, I have certain
ongoing responsibilities as Vice
President. My functions as vice
chairman of various c o m m u t e e s .
of course, will c o n t i n u e AN of
t h o s e assignments are ongoing
and can't s t o p simply because of
an (.-lection year But on t o p of
that I wit! perform the iradilional role of tht- Vice President
in t h e Republican Party, and
that is t o b*' the primary c a m
pal Jner for th«- ticket
hi iHT'i
«tU got paw
coi vuge
f><f the strong slut*'
\<>u mud*- during
flu tina . tv
Would n,u com
mt tit <>n • !, i Hon \ , ar rhrtijrti in
campaign 7 J '
Well, it'.-, odd thai y o u should
raise that q u e s t i o n , because al •
recent campaign strategy Nivsion
we were discussing t h e rhetoric
that is being injected into I hi*
campaign b> o u r o p p o n e n t This ha.s t o be of the
level ever e n c o u n t e r e d , Ui>\
c o m p a r e d President Nixon with
Hitler, and I hey make all sorLs nl
accusations against h i m . such <is
calling him the No 1 War maker,
and saying that his acts c o m p a r e
io the killing ol the man> Jewish
people in ' rerman>
1 have I ores worn rhc-tortc loi
his campaign And I've got t o be
honest w n h y o u , I've e x a m i n e d
whal I said m I9I>H and ' 7 0 . and
sound nolhiuii t o c o m p a r e with
what Senator McOovern said
Bui since | have indicated thai I
wit! campaign purely on the
issues, I feel a little like the man
Who Mild all his stock jUHl before
a Ijoom in the markei Klietorie become Very popular at a
tirr • I have disavowed ii And
ybe, I'm not sure thai I'm ..!
a disadvantage.
Your ('theism
of the pre** has
greuHx diminished
Has the news media
(hut much, of is thin ii fund lint
of \ourdtmvowet
of rhetoric'
1 think the press, the media
generally, have b e c o m e aware
that certain of the matters that I
called their a t t e n t i o n t o did re
quire an introspective look on
their purl, a self-examination
And 1 d o see a t t e m p t s t o be
m o r e objective and t o express
o t h e r points of view On the
o t h e r hand, I have no reluctance
in saying thai I feel that most
people in the media at the pre
sent lime are ideologically t o the
left of the m a i n s t r e a m of A m e n
can opinion, ' " i d 1 believe this
c o m e s a b o u t because m o s t of
the great journalism schools reflect a philosophy that is not the
p h i l o s o p h y of middle America.
I believe t h a t t h e press has
found it c o u n t e r - p r o d u c t i v e t o
be t o o o r i e n t e d t o their o w n
beliefs in reporting. There is a
place for o p i n i o n on editorial
paged. I despair when I see editorial o p i n i o n creeping i n t o the
news pagea u n d e r t h e guide of
interpretive r e p o r t i n g . We d o n ' t
need thin in o u r press. We need
an objective, factual press.
Wkat, in your opinion, is the
main objective
for the
media, what is the purpose1
I think t h e p u r p o s e of t h e
news m e d i a is t o inform t h e
American public, n o t t o advoc a t e social change. A n d t h a t is
o n e o f t h e principal quarrels I
h a d , t h a t they were advocates,
t h a t they were very aggressive in
a t t e m p t i n g t o p e r s u a d e t h e public t o a d o p t the:r p o i n t of view 1
d o n ' t think t h a t ' s t h e function
of the news media. T h e media
s h o u l d reflect t h e facts on b o t h
sides of t h e question and leave it
t o the good j u d g m e n t of the
American people to m a k e a decision
N o w . as I said, editorially it is
perfectly all right for t h e m t o
take a position, but if they d o
and if they support their c o n
cept of propriety as strongly as
the} d o , they should n o t object
to me s u p p o r t i n g m y c o n c e p t
And o n e of the things I found in
dealing with the m o r e violent
cniicvsms that I've had is that
th<-\ d o n ' t want m e t o be an
advocate The> d o n ' t want me
to have ! he same right of free
-JX-ech Ihey so / tfu.irr!
on l h r , r e d . ' t o r u . l p a g e >
I nisi flail} refus** t o m u / / l myself on the hiisis that m>
rheiuru is in flam mat or>
\t,L- been o n e of t h e great fie
lions ol ..II lime M> rhetoric has
he.-n no different than the rhe
i>t jjolllical people and
campaigns traditional I > But m>
entu-.s among the liberal m e d i a
have st-1/.cd upon this .is a device
to lake a l l e n t i o n aw ,t> from the
('intent n | m> s t a t e m e n t s and
I'iM-Uh it on m j personality
V,„i an
\l, (inn m for ItL-riunji the Prest
n, \d<<lf Utile, and foi
thmti ,/,_• ,,,,/ tnri'.tt"tin •
i hurt;, .
Hat, „ i
tie, it -IM/M >•! much tin sume
Mi (Joi r.n us the candidate
tt, id uhortu.n
H,. I riph \ Candidal, '
(Ion I
IM-rsonahlK-s But I t h i n k t h e r e is
a great distinction b e t w e e n a
generalized c o n d e n s a t i o n of the
c.i in 11 <l.i l i-s
positions. because
MHiovern did sa\ he Was for
tbesi- three things, a n d the char
a c t e n / a l i o n ol .. President of the
Culled States as being the eqlll
valenl of Hitler T h e r e is a great
deal of difference in t h e rhetoric
involved in those eases
I certainly
MeOovern s r e p e a t e d
use of Ibis coinjiarison b e t w e e n
Hitler a n d President Nixon In
bis leadership capacity as Presi
d e n t , Mr Nixon is not able t o
defend himself against that kind
of accusation I think it's sour
n l o u s . I think it's unfair I think
it s revealing of a very small
m i n d e d , a m b i t i o u s a t t i t u d e on
the pari of the o t h e r c a n d i d a t e
Would you comment
on Sena
tor MeCovern's
trial u young person who sup
is too
to know which end is
Well, it's a general s t a t e m e n t
and it must be treated simply as
campaign rhetoric. These tielf
serving declarations a n d unilateral
attacks without sub
t;t an tuition are evidence, I t h i n k ,
of a very weak campaign based
o n generalities, and based o n an
effort t o stir t h e e m o t i o n s .
We feel t h a t t h e President's
p r o g r a m s are e x t r e m e l y imp o r t a n t t o y o u n g people. We
think he has d o n e a lot. He
s u p p o r t e d t h e 18-year-old vote
from t h e beginning. I s u p p o r t e d
it from t h e beginning. We d o n ' t
regard y o u t h as a m o n o l i t h i c
s t r u c t u r e . We like t o appeal t o
y o u n g people o n an individual
basis, t o respond t o questions
about programs that they are
interested in.
Disclosures a n d Credibility
Isn't the President's
being damaged by the continued
refusal to disclose the sources of
$ln million m campaign
received by the Committee
the Reelection
<>f th,
before Apnt " '
McGovern > p;«rty
passed the law s that r e q u i o
campaign disclosures They are a
in both Houses of
Congress. T h e President has adhered lo ihe laws t h e \ p i t t e d
their law-, did not require an>
disclosure-, b e y o n d the o n e - he
ha,-, mad.
Now let me \u>\ add o n e thinu
about th<- Campaign Disclosure
A . ! This i. a h r a n d new law
there ar. ;»l.-nt\ of technical
violations that .ire uointf ui -,ur
face >l was on!} passed
and it ha>n t been
But we have adhered
^UlfhousK 1.' 'h.- letter and the
spirit ol th.- requirement-- >•• the
DeumocraLic Congress, .is enacted in that law
•lust ., c a n d i d a t e -A ant,.
Us l o go b e y o n d tin- law t o suit
himself, we d o n \ intend t o d o
that It's not required h\ t he
law and tin- law was til tin
hands of the o p p o s i t i o n
Ynu .in- not <h, n .» furor „f
th, luu list (/
No. 1 think tin law i„ ,,|| right
But ! sa} lhe> should no) i »m
plain about our performing sv ilh
in Ibe law It llie), wanted us lo
be forced to the COtll M
b i l l i o n s that
were made
[trior to
t h a i d a t e , t h e n t h e \ s h o u l d have
the law T h e )
full c o n t r o l o | the situation
N o w . While We're t a l k i n g
of the candidate
w h o has
changed his proposals every time
they are repudiated by the pub
lie1' He c o m e s out With some
thing I call Klexmomics He has
one proposal That doesn't float
Tin- statist icians shoot him
He comes out with
a n o t h e r proposal
the I nihil
(•reused lite Ifiiihtne
>,/ Hi.
tit the Minn time lee u e<<
tuthtnu peace m Parts'
Well, the answer to that is vcr)
simple T h e United States in
creased the bombing because
there was an all out conventional
assault from North Vietnam into
the S o u t h , u n p r o v o k e d b> the
S o u t h Vietnamese w h o never
m a d e any incursions into North
Vietnam. T h e bombing was a
retaliation for an overt act of
We have n o i n t e n t i o n ol sitting
idly by as allies of tin- South
while the North
Vietnamese escalate the war nn
they huve d o n e in the face of a
very generous offer ut the peace
table t o roach accord with inter
national supervision. It wus the
N o r t h Vietnamese w h o com-
mitted the agression, n o t t h e
United States,
In President Nixon's news conference on June 2.9, he said that
when France withdrew
from Indochina tliey left behind
thousands ofPOW's and none of them
were ever returned
Now, the
the Hanoi regime did, in fact,
return alt the French POW's and
for those missing in
action. First, was the
or what?
second, if the thousunds
French POW's were
why should we doubt
that the
for our POW's
MIA's after an American
Well, first let me say t h a i I
don't have any e x a c t information on that s i t u a t i o n , a n d 1
would be glad t o get t h a t information from Dr Kissinger a n d
see that il reaches y o u in t i m e t o
be included in the responses t o
your questions.
As fur as American prisoners of
war are concerned, we have no
inclination simply t o rely on t h e
ethereal attitudes of S e n a t o r
McGovern and o t h e r s that, with
out rjuestion, the N o r t h Vietnamese will do the d e c e n t thing.
f1ie\ haven't d o n e the decent
thing m the past
T h e y have
ii mi mi tied i ml rageous assaults
..n fleeing South
citizens They c o m p l e t e d a purge
of their own c o u n t r y at the t i m e
of Ho Chi Mmh that was singular
m the annals of t h e world as far
as lack of compassion for individuals is concerned T h e ) have
used our POW's as a negotiating
tool, and they have never taken
an> action thiit would m a k e me
have an.) faith in Ibein So I have
no thought that vve s h o u l d rely
on the good i n t e n t i o n s of a
c o u n t r ) that has .shown such
h o s t t d i t ) . such lack of u n d e r
standing of individual rights as
has North Vietnam
\ in nest)
• \" th, re ,in\ en, UtnsltUicc*
under which MM, or the presi
'lent would t "Hauler
to people
win, have
itlcgulh avoided the draft'
Yes There are c o n d i t i o n s I
would not a t t e m p t t o say whal
they are, but J believe there
should he hoards set u p lor a
person who applies for a m n e s t y
He .should he heard If thenwere some special e x t e n u a t i n g
circumstances it would have to
be a very visible a n d e x t r e m e
type ol thing Maybe he could
be granted a m n e s t y
'•'I'" important thing to retnem
ber about ainuesl) is that it is
not fair to those w h o served
their c o u n t r y . Even though tin
disagreed with t h e draft, tin
w e n t over a n d they did tin
service. S o m e of t h e m die
s o m e of t h e m are in vi-\< • ,
hospitals at t h e present i m i
s o m e of t h e m are Prison, i
War and Missing-in Actio,
isn't fair t o those people ...i
decided t o serve their couniiy
let t h o s e w h o did nol or who from service, escape scot I h.
And n o President in o u r hi-stii
has ever d o n e it.
S e n a t o r M c G o v e r n will .]
y o u s o m e e x a m p l e s thai lie ,
s u p p o r t t h e fact thai un- • ,
tional a m n e s t y W;LS grant'
the past. I challenge thai
new refers t o a speech In i .
the Veterans of Foreign \\
August '2",, 107'J |
S o I am not going t o -..i-. •
never s h o u l d an iini.fn--.-i ,
granted. I a m going t o ,\ "
u n e o n di t i o n a l
anr •
s h o u l d ever be giant, d 1
going t o say that *rnr». • >,
s o m e suitable pe-nali \ b.i
exacted s h o u l d be v.i m'. •
far as the restoration ot . ••
ship rights is ei mceni'-'l
issue in this campaign
clear- S e n a t o r
McUou m
u n c o n d i t i o n a l a m i e s ' <,
we say absolute!) noi
against it
race, or sex, or a n \
Yes, I a m . I think t h a t ' s w h e r e
Ihe poor achiever al llle hicji
school level can prove thai that
was an a b e r r a t i o n o r a lack of
c o n c e n t r a t i o n and d i s t r a c t i o n , or
that he has in fact b e c o m e s e n
ous about learning. He can e n t e r
a junior college, m a k e a good
record there, a n d at thai point I
think tire college s h o u l d accept
bun Bui I d o n ' t think that a
greal university s h o u l d a t t e m p t
to s u p e r i m p o s e o n all its curricu
lar responsibilities a retraining
program for all t h o s e w h o are
not qualified t o u n d e r t a k e the
Well, if y o u go back lo
Federal budget for e d u c a t t o .
recently as I "Ii:!, you'll find i
the total Keden.l c o n l n b t
e d u c a t i o n ran about $M i- '- '
a year We're now u p ' "
where a r o u n d $ 1'•<or r I '
lion, Most of this has gon.
the area of higbei c
And as far as t h e b r e a k d o w n s
in t h e high schools t h e m s e l v e s in
providing t h e y o u t h w i t h t h e
o p p o r t u n i t y t o c o p e with t h e
college c u r r i c u l u m , if t h e high
schools are deficient, l e t ' s s p e n d
our m o n e y on m a k i n g sure o u r
high schools c o r r e c t t h e i r deficiencies. Lei's n o l try l o r e m e d y
the s i t u a t i o n by messing u p o u r
four-year c u r r i c u l u m .
The t'liwcrsily
of which you urc </ firaduate, Mr
Vice President,
does huve
open door policy
Do you de
flounce thut or
Are y o u telling m e thai t h e
University of B a l t i m o r e will accept a n y o n e , regardless of high
school a c c o m p l i s h m e n t s ,
wauls l o apply'.' As long as Ihey
have a high school diploma'.'
Thai s rone, I. or
I'm nol sure t h a t ' s right It's
right it ihey d o n ' l have l o l i n n
a n y b o d y away lor a lack of
space I'm nol sure i t ' s right it
some qualified person is d e n i e d
admission on Ihe basis lie didn'1
gel bis application in o n l i m e I
don'l know e n o u g h a b o u t the
mechanics of h o w i h e University
of Baltimore w i n k s l o c o m m e n t
definitely on il Bui in general
I'm aguinst Ihe idea t h a t a n y
is entitled l o e n t e r a n y college
regardless of Ihe c o n s t r a i n t of
space, without any regard t o Ills
achievement a n d bis c h a n c e s of
When a person e n t e r s a univo,
sity as a freshman, he s h o u l d be
able l o c o p e with freshman work
there. T h a i ' s Ibe point I a m
making N o w , if be is n o l able
lo, lei him go s o m e w h e r e else
and prepare himself, l o a junior
college, ll he will. A n d if he
can't prepare himself at a junior
college, let him select a career
that does nol r e q u i r e that kind
of a p t i t u d e . Kvoryonc is n o l of
Ibe same learning ability S o n i c
people have ureal skills ill o n e
area, s o m e in a n o t h e r , a n d l o
expect everyone to he a philosopher is a mistake.
Nixon: The Making of a Millionaire
Charles Gregory "Bebe" Rebozo is a special friend of President Nixon. He should be. One
way and another, he has made
Nixon very, very wealthy.
One example of how Bebe has
enriched the President occurred
in February 1967, when Nixon
came down to Key Biscaync for a
vacation. It was one of the rare
occasions when Bebe asked Nixon a favor. He asked Nixon to
pose for a photograph with one of
Bebe's friends, Donald Berg,
head of the Cape Florida Development Co., whose friends include friends of Meyer Lansky,
the hoodlum in exile in Israel.
In return for posing for that piclure with Berg, Nixon was given
two pieces of Florida real estate
il a large discount. He bought the
marked-down property at very
little cost. The two lots arc said to
be worth $150,01X1 today. Berg
used Ihe photograph for publicity
that helped him sell other real
estate lo the stale til Florida al
huge profits.
By making Nixon wealthy.
Bebe Heho/.o helped make him
President As a top Republican
put it to Gary Willis: 'Dick Nixon
could not have made il to first
base in 19(18 without a substantial
personal income Republicans,
especially those who finance Ihe
party, respect only otic thing
success, and lhe\ have only one
way of measuring success
chauffeur. He worked for Pan
American as an airline steward.
He and a brother ran a gas station.
During World War II, he was a
civilian pilot for the Air Transport Command. After the war, he
really got going with a selfservice laundry that grew into a
chain of laundries. He became a
stockholder in two finance companies. Then he hit the jackpot in
Florida real estate.
In 1950, when Smalhers told
Nixon to take a vacation in
Florida, Smalhers asked Bebe to
"show Nixon a good time." The
two men met, liked each other,
and have remained fast friends
for 22 years.
When President Nixon came lo
Miami Beach lo accept the Hepublican Convention's nomination, be stayed in his five-bouse
compound on Key Biscaync.
Bebe packaged thai property and
(hose houses fur him
a $500,000
There are five bouses ringed by
complete security
Bebe got
Nixon one house for $127.11(111. and
gul Smalhers In sell Nixon his
house for $l2rj.(lll(l
Two other houses in Ibe com
pound arc owned by absentee
landlord Richard Alplanalp and a
man named Campbell who lives
in Indiana and manufactures
automobile parts. They leased
Ihen two houses to the Secret
Service for one dollar each a
year. The fifth house, in the
center of the compound, is Bebe
Rebozo's own home.
Many people say Bebe's a good
guy. True, his business operations have been under investigation a couple of times. So what if
Representative Wright Patman
said there was something fishy
about that $80,000 loan Bebe got
from the Small Business Administration over objections of many
members of the SBA staff?
' So what if the Small Business
Administration guaranteed the
rents in the Centro Commercial
Cubano, a trading mart in which
Bebe and friends had invested
$900,000 — a guarantee that made
the government (that's us, the
taxpayers! take all the risks
instead of Bebe and his friends?
So what if the Miami regional
director of the Small Business
Administration, Thomas Butler,
was an investor in Bebe's Fisher
Island and a stockholder in a
bank Bebe heads up?
Let's nol detract from Bebe
Rebozo's real purpose. Forget all
that business. Bebe's life is
devoled to Nixon.
Iruinu Wallace is the best selling
of T h e Man and Seven
"Dick never bad any money
before now lie could not talk lo
these people as an equal, even
when he was Vice President
Once Nixon became affluent,
although he was no longer in
ulTicc. the Republican Parly's
money men respected and sup
ported him
Ibanks In Bebe
Kelin/o isol Cuban dcsccnl He
was born in Tampa, Florida, in
winch makes tlllll fill, the
same age as \ i \ u u He was a
classmate ol George Smalhers in
Miami High School
Claude Pepper in Itlfitl In defeat
tiiui (or the Senate, was a partner
ol Hubby Baker and a friend ol
dictator Rafael Trujillu He also
acquired $-i:la Dim worth ol Aero
ilex slock lor $20,(11X1, then led a
fighl to prevent cancel la I ion of an
Air Force contract with Aerodex
And it was Smalhers who brought
Bebe together with Nixon
H I t ' l l KH
But hist came Bebe's climb
from rags to riches. As a kid, he
sold newspapers. In high school,
be invested bis first money in
property, and lost the $2.ri invest
meat He went lo work as a
Baggy Jeans
Pleated Pants
/$* X >
A nickel may not buy much,
And ii wuocli.'n nickel may buy kiss
Men's and
* L ^ k ! L v> '*
^fi ^ ^ ^ 7 r 2 •'•
\ \ It tJjf I
Women's Shoes
Stacked Heels
But an A l b a n y Student Press Wooden Nickel
will buy y o u a FREE Classified A d !
l u l l «lop i " ,H C .imp.pj Ci]iil,ir^33<l
T h e idea of saying that unless
you have a degree from an ac
credited four year liberal a i l s in
si i l u l i o n . y o u ' r e n o l in the s a m e
class as a g r a d u a t e of that insti
l u h o n is d e b i l i t a t i n g l o y o u n g
people w h o s e talents may n o l
run in llial .same direction
Yuu .seem lit lit- ciiciiUraxitlR u
liit'utfr rok /'or junior
that's nol related lo ,il»l
c o n s t r u c t ive
low aid in ••
about the bi-st in oin • out
On the othi'i hand. I '
-should alwa\ s at leinpi i " '
late an equal it y ' d i ippo.
i[\\d where we see it th ie-i
we should e n c o u r a g e it •<••••
e x a c t i n g q u o t a s , Quot.i.s h.i..
effect of taking aw a\ !l •
wards for a c c o m p l i s h i n . n
are i. very great pari ot
success of this c o u n i i ) .uni
has m a d e us I lie c n v \ " '
Manx colleges and u'w . •
are now in senoUs
and/or academic trouhh
il '
happening in this area
pl.i, ,. i
I ieu«ivy .i Woodon N.cknl ntflil lui .i lio
I spe;ik as a person w h o is n o t
,itul could not be a very good
skilled craftsman al a n y t h i n g .
Bill I have a great and high
regard for t h e ability of those
people w h o can engage in t h o s e
constructive aetivites, the cabinet maker, the person w h o h a s a
highly skilled o c c u p a t i o n that
requires great training and olloll
1 d o n ' t feel that t h o s e
people receive llle proper iiooo
lade, Ihi' p r o p e r recognition 111
our society We need both Wo
t h i n k e r s a n d we need
about g c / '
blocks mi oh-ed in e>. . •
what is \ our ofnnioh
of the quota
1 have a l w a y s In en ag.nii
q u o t a s y s t e m . 1 don't thit..
an a b s o l u t e refttiirenn id •
particular mmorii y to \,,
pate in a n y t h i n g on a h i
In trying lo prove that they
can be suitable candidates for a
degree at a four-year college, we
iirc wasting irretrievable dollars
thiit should bo used training
these people for a useful career
in s o m e t h i n g they can d o . Look
ill the d r o p - o u t rate, a n d look al
the c o m m e n t s of m a n y o t h e r
on this. It's n o l
enough just t o provide dollars
for e d u c a t i o n .
normal assignments that t h e y
would get as college freshmen. I
think that cuts d o w n o n the
effectiveness and t h e improvement o f t h e traditional courses
that are being offered.
There is always this encouragement o f t h e unqualified p e r s o n
t o a t t e m p t t o get a c o n v e n t i o n a l
degree. Even if he is n o t qualified, even if he d o e s n ' t h a v e t h e
high s c h o o l c r e d e n t i a l s
a t t e m p t t o soy, " w e l l , h e d i d n ' t
get a good high s c h o o l e d u c a t i o n
and t h e r e f o r e he s h o u l d have
remedial training as he s t a r t s his
college y e a r s . " N o w t h a t m a y b e
true in a few cases, b u t t h e place
to d o t h a t remedial e d u c a t i o n is
in a junior college, n o t in a
four-year i n s t i t u t i o n w h i c h h a s
enough t r o u b l e p r o v i d i n g t h e resources t o c o m p l e t e its general
I.U1 ' " ' I
212 Washington A v e .
1 ' 2 Third SI
. '
An Open Letter
to John Hartley
Is if 0 BM? A Plane?
It's a White Elephant
signed last
Spring by
a n d the United
obvious, a n d the American military e s t a b l i s h m e n t lias b u n
The most expensive project
n o w being proposed
is ilu-
rarely discussed B-l b o m b e r . Last year t h e Air Force was
allotted $ 3 5 0 million for research a n d d e v e l o p m e n t ol tin,
new manned b o m b e r , which is i n t e n d e d as a replacement
C o m m a n d . This rather small sum (by Pentagon standards
represents only the " t i p of t h e i c e b u r g " as far as future
is c o n c e r n e d .
Plans call for
purchase of 250 ol
these new planes at a cost of $ 6 0 t o $ 7 0 million apieic,
if one
takes i n t o a c c o u n t
the new g r o u n d
facilities, spare parts, a n d t h e new t a n k e r fleet that would
be required, t h e cost per plane a m o u n t s t o some $90 to
$ 1 0 0 million. This figure d o e s n o t include t h e inevitable
cost overruns. The entire B-l p r o g r a m m a y end up costing
us a n y w h e r e from $30 t o $ 6 0 billion, d e p e n d i n g on who is
doing the estimating.
Unlike o p p o s i t i o n t o t h e ABM in 1 9 6 9 or the SS'I last
year, citizen groups have n o t rallied on Capitol Hill againsi
the B - l , probably because t h e b o m b e r project has nut yet
Notes from the Right
a cost overrun large enough
to create a pulilri
Miss Army Recruiting Gives her Best to the Boys;
A more i m p o r t a n t reason why t h e discussion has been so
low-key is the condition of the j o b m a r k e t in the aerospace
Nixonites Wipe Smiles off Smug Faces, And So On..
of course, crude and vulgar. Yet
wipe that smile off their smug
when Richard Nixon's name is
faces. Nol only do the agree-
greel her at the gym and I'm
ments leave us dangerously weak
(iovern in the lirsl statement, as
quile curious as to the kind of
in the mosl recent issue ol Sweet
Monday. A
1 5 , 0 0 0 of the laid off e m p l o y e e s to work
like an
claimed that the li-l offers only marginal advantages over
the existing fleet of B-52's, and have p o i n t e d out thai 11
1980. Indeed,
Union's military capacities, but,
Fire, everyone thinks it's really
astonishingly enough, lliey make
cool. And was there any sign of
manned b o m b e r
4nd I suspect that she will be liailed
no mention of the
and more t o rely on our long-range land based missiles jinl
Monday, by the students and the
Communist regime in China. So
on-campus press, as a national
what happens when the Chinese,
New Left clique diessed up as
saviour. All this despite the fact
stage since
friends, so why worry?
for another Army. Give my besl
to the boys next time you visit
Hanoi, Jane.
murdered Uncle Sam hist Spring
by the fountain? Of course nol.
I'lial too was not only exciting
and imaginative bul also . . .
is (ieorge McGovetn." . . . "In .1
in military
Poseidon submarines to provide our d e t e r r e n t .
It seems, t h e n , that t h e main reason for building t h e li I
comes down
to j o b s for the aerospace i n d u s t r y . Without
the B - l , t h e already hard hit aerospace firms will have lo
lay off even more engineers, t e c h n i c i a n s , and produc in.11
w o r k e r s . Final approval of the B-l w o u l d act as a "sli"i " '
There is, ol course, a double
may be o b s o l e t e , as we have come n i " "
the a r m " (or t h e defense firms.
The only dope worth shouting
remember, she was Miss Army
Recruiting. Today she recruits
nuclear race as a serious compe-
she entered the public arena in
At that time, you might
a lease on
would be only t e m p o r a r y . After t h e first new b o m b e r s roll
off the assembly lines, North American Rockwell and I he
engage in live grotesque because
garb, sym-
the grotesque is very important
weapons c o n t r a c t s , and the military p l a n n e r s will propose
bolically murdeied a Vietnamese
part of the New Left ideology.
new weapons systems to provide work for the idle defense
controversial SALT agreements
And students applaud the vul-
c o n t r a c t o r s . What this means is that new w e a p o n s system-.
which leave us, as far as offen-
dressed actor who, in
sive capabilities go, trailing in
the end, succumbed
American bayonets."
The I'lesident has signed the
Russians must surely be pinching
garities because
lliey have an
intense desire to be "in" and the
New Lell is very "in." Conser-
because, well,
lliey're quite
with it. Bui that's all right. The
the Russians start MIRVing their
the witticisms and
tide will soon turn. My friends,
nuclear warheads just watch the
activities of the Left. They are,
the tide will soon turn,
b o m b e r , such iUi"aerospace e c o n o m y " will remain only •'
into a peace e c o n o m y , " As long as his admini
c o n t i n u e s to back such new projects as the B I
Thank you, too, for pointing
out that diagnosis and treatment
of V.D. are performed free
through the Student Health Service this year. Massive doses of
penicillin are required preceded
by screening for sy phi His, and
the most dangerous thing a person can do is take small amounts
of penicillin by mouth. This will
never cure gonorrhea and will
only mask syphillis, rendering
future testing for syphillis impossible to interpret,
Finally, I should like to emphasize the value, even though
limited, of the condom in the
prevention of syphillis and gonorrhea. Since the advent of "the
pill," the condom has lost in
popularity. As a contraceptive,
with foam, jelly or cream used
by the female, it is of some value
and as a prophylactic against
veneral disease also somewhat
effective and worth using.
A bstinence, by
the way,
should not be overlooked as the
safest and most effective way of
preventing not only conception
but VDas well.
Your articles should be viewed
as a positive contribution to the
community. What a proud day it
would be for SUNYA if we
could prove "sex responsibility,"
l h rough a substantially decreased VD rate in '72-73. Bul
how unfortunate that intelligent
college students ever got into
Ibis dilemma to begin with.
J Hood M I)
Student Health Servtee
"Highly-politicized" ASP Hit
for "Leftist" News Slant
1'ti lltr Rilltiir
,,,,! ,,i a l| .unusinn llle Hilverllse
That the liighlyiiulitn'izMi /1(
liiuty Student I'rrsa leans for I A-ft
in even those urtielvh llial pre
Lend In In- objective -, mitlem
able, even as Vice I'li'Mclelll
Allllew's criticism ill Ilu- TV
networks anil eerlairi major
newspapers I'm ml
•lillable Hill Ihere is a
difference A rentier ol i'/ie Ai'u
Ytirll I'liues who objeels In Ilie
euveraee or editorial policy ol
lhal newspaper ean cease liuyine
ll. Ihereby withdraw me, Jus or
her financial support Students
unhappy with the ASI' have no
such recourse, because rhe lyran
ny of the majority thai exists al
Stale has mandated our eimtrr
hellion to the student newspaper
as part of the Student lax
hi view of the fuel Hull our
loiil'isealed dollars arc bein"
used to publish the ASI'. we find
Ilal 'Vrlilorml pnliey is
di-icrmini'cl heliiiut elusecl doors
l>\ a small Ki"ii[i ol' editors, in
eiiiiMilUtioii AHII Madame Binli
III Paris " Nor .lie we willillt! Ill
be sulljeeled In "news' enveniee
in Sieve
" ( i i i e t i l l l i Theater" elieumiuin of
aii September
Il Ilie ASI' is, pertiiiee, me
newspaper, we demand parllei
palion in the determination ol
whal ;:. punted therein ('alnjius
wide referenda conducted every
three days to determine editorial
.mil news policy would he nn
less absurd Ihan the current
e o n fiscal my
/Jan Vumtm
Wayne (luatausun
(Irefi Metuhn
Jim Slievlm
Lynn Axelrod's letter tu the editor (Sept. 26 ASI', p. 7) which was1
t o keep t h e aerospace firms h e a l t h y .
actually figments of my bizarre
Also, to avert a general panic I
would use the word "can" instead of " d o " where you list all
the possible complications of
gonorrhea. To quote a doctor at
County Health, however, it is
accurate to say that, "Five minutes with the wrong guy can
blow motherhood."
It is also true that babies can
be blinded at delivery with gonorrhea, I Jt this is why all infants' eyes ire prophylactically
treated immediately after birth
with appropriate medication. 1
have noted to my horror that
some of the books published
for the communedwellers about how to live off
the land and how to do your
own delivery of a baby, etc. etc.,
fail even to allude to this necessary measure to prevent blind-
must continually be built not because they are needed t<>
imagination; yet
to make very
May I commend you for your
excellent and educational articles on VD in A.S.P., September
22, 1972. Since the paper is read
all over the state, I would like to
correct the opening sentence and
another allusion to the same
figure later in your article. We
treated 400 cases of VD in
1970-71. We did not report and
diatfnose 400 cases. There is always a discrepancy between
treated cases and positively diaf>
nosed (hence reported) cases.
Last year ('71 -'72) we treated
fewer cases than '70-"71, hut
because improved culture medium was available (Transgrow) we
had more proven (reported)
cases than in '70-'71.
ensure national security or p r o t e c t American interests but
sure they're not dreaming. When
themselves just
we're just
To the Editor:
on the
her " naive schoolgirl"
draw, She is a folk hero of sorts
that she hasn't yet grown out of
m o n t h s d u e to aerospace c u t b a c k s , and h o p e s to hire b.u k
Jane Fonda is scheduled
by Mitch Frost
Rockwell has had to lay off t h o u s a n d s of w o r k e r s in recent
Hood Elucidates ASP
Venereal Disease Articles
headlined P.O.W. M I A , contained an incorrect address lor Vrjius
in Vital America.
I'he address should have rend
342 Madison Ave.
Dear Mr. Hartley:
I welcome this opportunity to
express my thoughts on the new
parking regulations I have researched the area quite extensively for a course and a forthcoming ASP article. Most of the
changes are acceptable. There
are a few that are quite objectionable.
The change in the registration
policy represents several problems. The increase is too high. A
more realistic sum would be $2.
Presently, there are several situations that cannot be dealt with.
What happens to the student
who is here for only one semester? Must he pay the full $5?
Many faculty members own two
cars. Is it right to charge them
$5 to register each car?
I can find no legitimate reason
to discriminate against commuter students. They face the
same problems in reaching the
university as faculty and staff
personnel. In a memorandum
dated March 22, 1972 Rick
Liese best expressed the criticism of this practice, "Why
should faculty and staff have a
preference over commuter students in this area, unless it is to
keep one of the few remaining
vestiges of faculty status alive?
Tli is concept, however, runs
totally ugainst the idea of a
community' and
treats students as nothing more
than 'second class citizens.'
Some changes should be made
in the operation of the shuttle
bus. During peak hours it might
be advisable to run three busses.
It should be a practice to run
one bus clockwise around the
campus and one counterclockwise for people going to particular points on the campus.
1 am certain the University
Council will take some of these
points into consideration.
Yours truly.
Theodore li Ltban
Read Jack Anderson
Every Friday in the ASP
Olympic Games Never a Sanctuary
To the Editor:
I must take issue with the
articles by Jon Guttman and Bill
Heller that mourn the "shattering of the Olympic dream." It is
naive to consider the Olympic
Village a sanctuary from the
world's problems a place where
man may live as i n t e r n a t i o n a l
brothers. It has never been so
and this year's tragedy is the
ultimate proof.
How can one talk about peaceful competition between nations
when each nation is keeping
accurate count of its medal
total'' Especially those two "loving" nations: the U.S. and Russia. As Hitler demonstrated in
193(>, Olympic victories have
more propaganda value than
military victories. The Olympic
method is certainly belter but
it's hardly an atmosphere "free
from poht iriil ml rigue, hatred,
pettiness and carnage "
Can anyone believe that in the
Olympifh, "ii's nol whether you
win or IUM' lull how you play
the game"'" Il -s*>, why do we
only know the names of the gold
medal winners'' Have we ever
M'i'li .my iilU'iil inn paid on those
who tried but didn't do as well?
The press is not totally to blame,
they only reflect our society.
The internationalism of the
Olympics is probably the biggest
joke of all. We are being shown
athletes, with notable rare exceptions, who are only out for
themselves, certainly not for
their country and definitely not
for the "honor of competing."
Let's not be blind, that's what
high-level competition
is all
Cheating by judges is nothing
new. It's been happening in
Olympic competition for years.
Not only cheating for your own
country but cheating for your
allies too! The only new aspect
is that this year the U.S. is being
beaten at its own game and now
they notice that it's ruining the
So let's lace it The Olympics
lias always been a farce. Fun to
watch, but neverthelessa farce.
Il took three maiiin en with guns
to prove it to the ivsl of the
Sincerely yours,
Jeff Passe
d\ sen id
News Kdiloi
qlenn von nosl it/
Associate News Editors
ami bunkei
, Uude womueui
Off-Campus News Kililo
hob mayet
Arts Editor
andy palley
Associate Arts Editoi
bill buna
Sports Editor
bruLe maggin
Editorial Page Kditoi
gdiy in-'Midi
Graffiti Editor
Advertising Manager
11*11 foduor.
Associate Advertising Manager
lindd mule
Business Manager
phil matk
Technical Editor
10b dumb
Associate Technical Editors
bj Chall
hdity weinut
The Albany Student Press n published twice weekly by ih« Student
Association ot tin. State University of New York at Albany. It is funded by
the mandatory student uctlvities aswsment, better known as Student tax. Our
offices ate it) Room 326 of the Campus Center, and our phones are 467-2180
and 2194. Editorial policy is determined behind closed doors by a small group
of Editors who comprise the Editorial Board*
ruth sibley
Advertising Production
debbie kaemen
gdty bussman
Preview Editor
hndd debmond
Classified Ad Manager
tathy ijiineU
Circulation Manager
ton wood
Exchange Editor
mark litcofsky
Photography Editors
rich goldman
mark dtshaw
Albany, NY. 10017
Editors' Note: This story first appeared in the Knickerbocker News-Union Star and was authored by Vicki
Zeldin, former News Editor and Capitol Correspondent for
the Albany Student Press.
Decry Cuts;
"The State University's biggest task is to seek innovative
methods to give education to as many people as possible at
the lowest possible cost," according to James Warren, vice
chairman of the State University of New York's Board of
This note of constraint and consolidation while still
providing an education for the state's more than 350,000
students seeking a higher education at SUNY was sounded
by almost each one of the 15-member Board of Trustees.
Policy Makers
The trustees are the chief policy making body of the
university system. They approve the establishment of
community and four-year colleges and set standards for
the schools' organization and curricula.
The board sets tuition and fees at the schools, and
distributes funds allocated to the various schools. In
addition, the trustees approve the appointments of the
colleges' presidents as well as the university system's
central administration. Perhaps the most important appointment they make is that of the chancellor of the
system, currently Ernest L. Boyer.
With the fiscal constraints being placed on almost all
state agencies by last year's state legislature, the State
University system found itself faced with ever increasing
demands for education from state residents, while at the
same time operating under a virtual "hold the line"
Cuts Hurt
"State University of New York was hit very hard,"
Elisabeth Moore, chairman of the board, said, "but we
were determined to be good sports about it...the governor
has been generous so we tried to cut costs."
Like the other trustees, Mrs. Moore hoped that the
university system's budget would not be cut again, "We
can't serve this great number of students on a shoestring,"
she said.
However, most of the trustees voiced an opinion similar
to Gretchen Siegel's when she said, "adversity is sometimes
a good thing . . . we had to evaluate cur programs . . . you
cannot take and take and think the well will never go dry."
Hugh Jones, a trustee from the Utica area, said of the
tightened financial situation of the university system,
"While it causes a lot of pain, it is healthy. We must be
continually ingenious and imaginative about providing a
good education in cheaper ways."
The State University system has grown in leaps and
bounds in the past decade, advancing from a small group
of teacher's colleges to a complex maze of schools from
the community college level to the graduate level. Established by the legislature in 1948, Now York was the last
state in the union to have a public university system. "We
had a lot of catching up to do," Mr. Warren said.
Fast Growth?
To some state residents and lawmakers, the university
system has grown fast, and often too fast for their liking.
Some have charged that the mammoth system has been
wasteful and irresponsible with taxpayer's money.
"I don't question that we've grown too fast . . . but we
had to grow that fast to meet the needs..." Mr. Warren
"Every Monday morning quarterback is better than the
Saturday morning quarterback. I don't see any of what 1
would call waste in expenditures," Mr. Jones said.
"There is a turbulence in society that causes some to
turn on the students saying 'you're to blame'. . . when
they are merely pointing up society's ills, but some people
don't want to see the problems," Mr. Jones said, and
added, "some people take this frustration out on the
university system."
Manly Fleischmann, a trustee from Buffalo, disagrees
with his fellow board members on SUNY's expansion rate
at least in one area. "I feel SUNY has over-built. There are
enough, if not too many, campuses. We must finish those
Governor Rockefeller has announced the appointment of
Robert R. Douglass, 40, forma Secretary to the Governor,
as a member of the Board of Trustees of the State
University of New York, for a In mending June 30, 1980.
Mr. Douglass, a native of Binghamton and a graduate of
Dartmouth College and Cornell University Law School, is
associated in the private practice of law in the firm of
Milbank, Tweed, Hadley and McCloy.
Mr. Douglass was appointed First Assistant Counsel to
the Governor in December 196-1 and served in that
capacity until he was appointed Counsel to the Governor
in September 1965. On January I l%ll, he was appointed
Secretary to the Governor He is „ member of the New
York State Be Association and the Broome County Bar
Association. He was named to /ill the vacancy caused by
the resignation of Warren Clule
Mr. Douglass is married to the jormer Linda Luria of
Greenwich, Connecticut Tlie\
, two sons, Robert, Jr.,
and Andrew, and a daughter it- ,,,i,
Members of the Stute I'm , •. Board serve without
Five of the SUNY l.miaes- JOHN A. ROOSEVELT,
are not pictured here
we are committed to and not start new ones," he said.
"The state is not able to afford new construction, and
it's not needed. We must learn to manage our resources
better," Mr. Fleischmann said
He is in favor of increasing teacher work loads, and feels
that while the university system should accept as many
students as possible students should not all be allowed to
go to their first choice if there is not sufficient room.
Varied I ducation
And what about the education provided by the 72
campus-university system which runs a wide gamut from a
traditional liberal arts program to specialized areas on the
undergraduate levels?
"We need to continue to preserve the high academic
standards of scholarship while being responsive to the
needs of all of our society," John Holloman a trustee from
New York City said.
"We must work close with industry so we will not be
training people for non exislant jobs . . . we need to
produce more professionals at a more rapid rate," he said.
Mr. Holloman feels that innovation and change are
necessary for a viable and meaningful educational system.
"There are many traditions in education that many see as
meaningless. We must reappraise our tendencies to cling to
traditional educational concepts and methods," he said.
Student I'Cals
Don Wickham, a trustee from the Binghamton area, had
somewhat mixed feelings about the educational goals that
some student persue, as well as the university's move
towards some form of an open admissions policy.
"Too many kids are going (through the full school
lineup," he said. "The cmphaM is on too many people
going to school without knowini what they're going to do
perhaps they should have) this kind of counseling
before they go to SUNY," lie sail.
Mr. Wickham feels that "liberallarts in fine for those who
can know and use them but *n arts education doesn't
train you for a lot of things
"I believe people should hav^a job. I think we should
have more technical schools," Mr. Wickham said.
A five-year veteran of the wwrd, Mr. Wickham commented. "One canqotoj^ 1 ' 0 0 ' a n d "^Jor in philosophy,,
but it is pretty hard for one to philosophize for a living."
Clifton Phalen, a trustee from Shelter Island echoed the
university's recently released master plan saying, "there are
a lot of people who would do well in community colleges
and not feel duty bound to get a four-year arts degree.
Instead, they could step out and find what they want, and
if they find they want more education, we should provide
them with the opportunity to do so."
Margaret Quackenbush, a trustee from Herkimer,
sounded a note that has been heard more and more in
recent years concerning the financing of education.
"Society is demanding that the young have a higher
education in order to qualify for jobs and become a part of
the work force. We must be willing to pay more, and the
day is going to come when two years of higher education
will be free to anyone who wants it," she said.
She indicated that the cost for this education should not
have to be borne solely by the state citizen or student, but
that the federal government should help in the funding.
Private Financing
The question of financing higher education has not just
been a problem of the Board of Trustees of the State
University of New York. A hue and cry within the state
has risen from the private institutions of higher education
that claim they will be forced to close if they are not given
financial assistance.
While the trustees all acknowledged the importance of
these schools, they did not feel that it was the State
University's responsibility to help keep them alive. Most
felt that with better management and some aid from the
state they would be able to keep going.
"This is not SUNY's responsibility. The well run private
schools are getting along," according to Roger Sinnot, a
trustee from Utica.
"I think if the private schools expect the state to pay and
take over their financial burdens, they might as well be a
part of State University," he said.
Perhaps the greatest critic of State University was Dr.
John S. Holloman, Jr. A black, he most acutely felt the
plight of the underprivileged in the state.
"We need to broaden our philosophical understanding of
higher education since we do have a society which is
economically and socially classed there is a difference in
the opportunities offered," he said.
"It is up to State University to fulfill its goal of helping
every man become all that he is capable of being," Dr.
Holloman said.
He felt that State University had not been given enough
money to work with, and said, "The remedial and
enrichment programs need bolstering."
Quite obviously critical of some of the system's policies
he commented, "It is impossible to educate citizens to the
basic truths of humanity by simply mouthing a lot of
tenets that we don't hold."
Trustee Operations
The Board of Trustees is currently operating with only
14 members since one appointment is pending. The
governor, with the consent of the Legislature appoints the
board members for a term of 10 years. No trustee may
serve once he has reached the age of 70.
Although the university's central administration is
located in Albany, the trustee' monthly two-day meetings
are usually held in New York City. Trustees are reimbursed
for their traveling expenses but receive no salary for their
William Hassett, from Buffalo, described the trustees'
duties as "... to mind, oversee and set policy for the State
"Ultimately," he said, "the control of the over all policy
of th# university rests in the people of the state through
the trustees."
Acknowledging the criticism often leveled against the
university. Mr. Hassett said, "The activities of State
University should be commended rather than carped."
Terming the basic judgments of the board "good ones,"
Oren Root, an eight year veteran ol the board from New
York City, described the board as "a series of people
representing special interests," and felt their general
backgrbunds were a great aide to their developing policy
and the like.
On the possibility of including SUNY students or faculty
members on the board, he said, "we wouldn't have enough
room...and noted the potential hazards of selecting the
right student or professor who could represent all students
and faculty members.
Starting salary: . $2.25/hr. 'or
other arrangements. Send resume and letter explaining why
you want this job to SASU, 109
State St., Albany 12207.
lessons wanted,
(jazz-rock), will pay $3/hr. Al 482-6019.
i II : ! 3 I
Advertising solicitor for new
magazine. 10% commission. Call
Ken 465-7991 after 5pm.
1967 Mustang 2+2 Fastback.
Power steering, power disk
brakes (brand new). 3—speed
289. Four new tires (fibreglass).
Many extras. Must sell. Call
1964 Saab. $100. Call 465-7991.
1965 Dodge Dart: Best offer
above $ 2 0 0 . Call Dick Hildenbrand: 272-5407 or 272-9413.
1964 Volvo. 63,000 miles. Asking $500. Howie 472-7814 or
CARS. 1965 Jaguar X K E - excellent. 1966 Chevy Caprice good. 482-3070
19S9 MGB. Excellent condition.
New exhaust system, tires. Best
1965 Volvo 1225, automalic,
many new parts, excellent condition, $650. Sue 465-8991.
Montesa-'71. 250cc. MX-dirt
bike. 355-8457, after 6.
Head Killy 606 skiis - Spademan
bindings - 210 cm. New 1971
used 11 times. Original value
$ 2 0 0 . Sell for $75 - too long for
present owner. Call 457-3232.
Fabiano boots. Reversed leather,
vibram lug sole. Will fit 7'h to
8M. Worn thirty miles. Excellent
condition. $20. 438-3634.
Typing done
869-24 74.
Fuller Brush dealer for all your
personal or household needs.
Call Jaik 457-5234.
W E D D I N G RINGS. 3,000 ring
selections in all styles at 50%
discount to students, staff, and
faculty. Buy direct from leading
manufacturer and SAVE! lh carat $ 1 7 9 , 3/4 carat only $ 2 9 9 .
For free color folder write: Box
42, Fanwood, N.J. 07023.
This year skiing in France on the
2nd Annual SUNY Ski Tour.
December 30, 1972-January 8.
1973. Travel, Meals, Room, Party, Skiing-$299. Contact: John
Morgan 4 5 7 - 4 8 3 1 .
BSR 4-speed changer. $75/best
offer; Call Vic 7-8986.
Fender bandmaster Amp. + 2
mike stands. $120, or offer.
Violin. Good solid condition.
Case mcl. $120. 237-4862.
Portable combo organ (used); 5
voices, echo, tremelo, ban|o,
mandolin, and strum. Original
cost $800. Will take $300 or
best offer. D o m 8fa')-'j//3.
Administrative Assistant tor general secretarial and girl/guy Friday duties for SA5U - the Student Association of the State
University - an association of
student governments to represent students on a state-wide
basis. Requires 25 hours per
week at first, occasional night
work, traveling one weekend
every other month, and w i l l expand to full-time by the legislative session (Jan. 1). Preferably
someone w i t h secretarial experience and commitment to so
cial change, political action, or
student government-type work.
Should not be too long removed
It's Our Last Chance
Bumperstickers For Sale
2 for $1.25, 5 for $2.45 postpaid
Roommate needed for house in
Averill Park. Own room. Need
car. Call 674-2633.
Muhammad Ali is being
quietly pressured not to
go ahead with his planned exhibition bout in
South Africa in November.
Read Jack Anderson's
column in Friday's ASP.
Housemate wanted. M or F.
Cheap. Nice house and neighborhood. Off Allen near Washington. 482-8051.
Ride needed to/from L.I. Oct. 6
weekend. Diane 7-4308.
Ride needed to Bridgeport this
2 for $1
patches 25 c
Ride needed to Brooklyn this
Friday, 12-4 PM. Call Dave at
Mon-Fri. 1 0 - 9
Sal 10- 6
2 6 4 Central Ave.
Ride needed to MCAT exam Sat., Oct. 7th. Call Ron 7-7796.
cor. N o . Lake Ave.
Ride needed for MCAT's to
Union College, Sat. Oct. 7. Call
Ian 7-3075.
getting a
rids Ms
Ski movie of French Alps. Free.
Friday, Oct. 6, 4PM. BA 118.
Imagine 16 days of Tyrolean
Skiing in Kitzbuhel,
Innsbruck, Mayrhofen. and
all of it at no cost to youl
All you need do Is sell lour
of your ski buddies on this
exciting snow-venture,
and you go free (or, should
you prefer, you can receive
a generous cash commission). But you must act
now as space is limited. The
first trip leaves at Christmas.
For further details write:
P.O. Box 6396, Salt Lake
City, Utah 84108.
Box 333X
Chatham, N.Y. 12037
g^w*K-:v:-»:-xW: >:^^
anxiety, and boredom — w o u l d n ' t it
be nice to do something different
If the answer is yes, we think tnat we
I f it's stimulating discussion that y o u
want, we offer you nationally syn
at 7:30 pm in HU 132
dicated columnists as well as your
the most complete movie timetable
in the area.
your free dinners w i t h i n two weeks
of notification.
1 P M . For more i n f o r m a t i o n
meeting of Pre-Med
All undergraduate Philosophy
& Minors are urged to meat to elect
Advisory Council & Undergraduate
Studies Committee members. HU354
Wed. Oct. 4 at 4PM. Come have a say
in your department policies. For further i n f o r m a t i o n call Dianne
Sanford Rosenblum, S t u d e n t Association Lawyer, will be available in
the SA u H H e. CC346, Irom
7PM-9PM on fuesday night.
The National tour of the Indochina Peace Campaign witl be in
the gyrn Monday, < " '• '». the
doors upeii -it 6 4b ana lh«
program begins at / 00.
The program will include.
I on* Hayden, Chicago 8 defendant. Recent visitor to the Viet
naniese negotiators in Paris.
Jane I utida, member ot the
FTA lour recently returned
from fact finding tour of North
Molly, fulksinger and recently returned from North
George Smith, lurmer P.O.W.
and Sergeant in Special I
Whole university community
Come and practice your Spanish over
a cup of coffee at the Spanish Conversation Table-Tuesdays e» 3.00 PM
in the Campus Center Cafeteria.
Spanish students: your department
can and should serve your interests.
Exercise your right to sit on depart
mental committees. A meeting to
elect student representatives will be
held on Thursday, October 5, 7PM in
Geography Club is taking a field
trip on Sat. Oct. 6 to the Heldbergs.
We're also working out the details of
the journey to Geneseo for the AAG
conference. If you're interested In
either or both or just want to see
what the club is, come to our next
meeting on Mon.Oct.2 at 7:30 in
SSI 34.
Cathexis, the Psychology Club, will
hold a short organizational meeting
on Tues. Oct. 3 at 8 p.m. in SS 255
Those interested in the club should
Tues. Oct. 3, 7.30 PM 2nd floor
lounge Draper Kail. Work for Mc
Govern * independently of Albany
County machine,
There w i l l be a meeting ol all
w i t h Peace Project
al / 3 0 Wed.
Oct 4 in the I (reside L ounge.
political groups
mailboxes in the
SA O f f i c e . Mail is i ilinyup.
please check
for McGovern
»e sity me
Five at B p m o n
thn i
> d Ma* in us Si 1" 1 kog
Ms uf Morns Hull ,ii y m i
in the
Intercourse presents Kuri Vonnegut
Jr.'s "Tomorrow & Tomorrow &
ihis Wednesday night
on WSUA, 640 on your dial.
Any organization planning a Food
Fast this semester must file a solicitations application with the Student
Association Office, CC 346, no later
than 5PM, I rjday, October 13.
ever felt that you had
something to say but no one was
listening? Now you have a chance to
have your talent broadcast. WSUA's
feature show. Kaleidoscope welcomes
contributions on almost any subject.
Just leave a message for the Features
Editor, Kim Juhase, WSUA News, in
Mourn 316 of the Campus Center or
call 457 4/65.
Shabbat services are sponsored evui y
Friday evening at 7 30 p.m. at Chapel
House Sometimes traditional, some
tune', creative, all students are welcomed An oneg follows each service
Induction Center leaflet I my to ad
i l 1 IS.
; in ,, i l l
. O i t.
/ mi
A l Mil,] I I I . !
There will be an exhibition and sale
of original graphic art f r o m the Ferdi-
nand Rotten Galleries in the Community Room, Bethlehem Public
Library, 451 Delaware Ave., Delmar,
on Friday, October 6,7 p.m,-10 p.m.
and Saturday, October 7, 10 a.m.-5
p.m. It is fun to go look.
and enlistees uf
Theatre: A n a l . i C„i»,
') I'M , , i , 1 n. l l i 1. <),
I •,...,. Ol l. H, i n I'AC
. 1 Mm A . I I.ISSH
Janat 4 6 2 6 3 3 8
and con sequences I No
Jewish Students' Coalition will have
a table in the CC lobby, October 2-6
from 10 .m. to 2 p.m. Stop by for:
tickets for the "Fiddler on the Roof"
Theater Party, membership, Dippikill
Retreat information; any other questions or gripes.
A good command of Spanish
Don't miss it!
results I
S U N Y A ' s one and only home regatta
of the year. Come on out to Colony
(up Route
9 ) t o see
Albany's Sailing Team beat them all!
Bring some cheese, some w i n e , and
enjoy t h e sailing race!
S U N Y A beats R P I . T h e S U N Y A Sailing
Team came in f o u r t h o u t of 6
p a r t i c i p a t i n g schools w h e n they went
the year. Come see the Alabany
Sailing Team In action this weekend.
Watch for signs concerning this weekend's sailing race! Come o n o u t l
The New York
Dally News
Charles Dumas,
t o n i t e at 7 : 3 0 In H U 1 3 2 on
State Government R e p o r t i n g .
at the JSC table
in t h e CC
l o b b y , 1 0 A M t o 2 P M , t h r o u g h Friday
for: "Fiddler
on die Roof"
tickets; I n f o r m a t i o n and sign-
u p for D i p p i k i l l weekend (only 37
openings), membership sign-up; anyt h i n g else o n y o u r m i n d .
A n y one interested in being an usher
for M o n d a y Oct. 9 for Jane
and the rest of the
IndoChina Peace Campaign - plan**)
meet in the Fireside Lounge F r i . O c t .
6 at 2.00. We need 26-30 ushers.
International Students' Association
is sponsoring a lecture on the Narnic
concept of Interest Free Banking by
Dr. Najat Ullah Siddigi, professor in
the department of economics,
Aligadh Muslim University, India.
This lecture will be held on Wed,
Oct. 4 in L C 4 a t 8 p m .
Open Discussion on the Best Sell
by The O'Neill's
take place o n Sunday
8 at Chapel House. 7 . 3 0 p.m.
489 1561.
Refreshments w i l l be served.
Coffee House - October 6 & 7 in
the Assembly HalL Sponsored by
CCGB, funded by SA.
There will be a meeting Oct. 4 at
8:30 PM in SS 261 for anyone
interested in joining the staff of
SUNYA Cinema. If you can't make
the meeting but are still interested,
please call Anne at 7-7719.
Ukranian Club will hold a meeting at
7 3 0 PM fn CC Rrn. no. posted on
New members en-
couraged to attend.
no hassles! I I interested call B o b or
m e a l i n g t o discuss
activities and duos
t neat ton—State
I lag R o o m , 8 30'Toe's nite & Thurs
Twelve hours of credit toward a major in Anthro, I
at S U N Y A
everyone for a talk on importance of
astrology and its relation to modern
thinking by O r . B.V, Raman, eminent
astrologer of India. Friday, tjth October, 1972. At 7 00 PM Lecture Center 1,
Americans interested in conversing
with foreign students to help them
improve their English through
English-in-Action Program sign up
in ED 112 Ask for Dr. Blackburn or
Nina Barry
Applications for floats in the Homecoming Parede (Oct 211 are avail
able ,ti the CC Info desk. Deadline is
Oct I I A nostalgic Homecoming
STOP RIPOFFS in Alumni Quad
Luck your door
Art History, History or Latin American Studies
Cost to Student
Estimated at $850, plus SUNY tuition, per semester
Service Students
star l ai lending Group F valuation Sos
I hi- schedule is available at the
C o m m u n i t y Service Office L C B 30 A
or call 4b7 4801
Application Deadlines
Spring Semester- Dec. 1, 1972
Fall Semester- April 1, 1973
enjoyment - every Friday in the
ASP Preview section.
O c t . 7 and 8 SUNYA
plays host to St. Lawrence, Hobart,
to Cornell f o r t h e first sailing regatta
Information about ttie following
Doctoral Dissertation Fellowships
may be obtained from Dr. J. Frede
ricks Volkwein m AD 213
AAUW Dissertation Fellowships for
Women (all lieldsl.
National Tax Association Disserla
tion Awards (any area of gov't
11 nance)
Health Care Industry Doctoral
Dissertation Research Grants
Avco Financial Services Doctoral
Dissertation Award (for research on
consumer credit!
We were recently informed that
two dissertation fellowship programs
have been terminated.
Ford Foundation-for dissertations
on the history or culture of one or
more minority groups
Woodrow Wilson-for dissertations
in the humanities and social sciences.
Qualifications for Applicants
Juniors, Seniors or Graduates
There will be a Bible study on the
Gospel according to Mark next Wednesday evening at the Chapel House
at 8:00 PM. All are Invited.
H S.V P. - 4 8 9 - 8 5 7 3
vise draftees
the M c G o v e r n
The Medical Society of the State of
New York has an educational exhibit
which will visit SUNYA on October
4, 1972, It will be on our campus
from 9:00 AM to 4:Q0 PM on October 4, 1972. The exhibit will be
located outside the Campus Center
cafeteria. The Medical Society of the
State of New Tork is dispatching its
SHOWS in recognition ol the (act
that VD lias reached epidemic proportions in the State. The mobile van
features audio-visual display and poster panels showing the symptoms and
i umequences of syphilis and gonorrhea. A representative ol our Student
Health Service will be on hand to
answer specific questions regarding
service which they provide and to
further explain university medical
i t
4 at tne Hell
man Theatre. T i c k e t s are avai'able for
ol TXO
become $8.50. Withold the extra
$2.50. For information, call Danny
at 2-7731.
There will be an A M U Golf Tournament to be played either Oct 6 , 7 ,
or 8th. All Interested persons must
attend a: mandatory meeting to be
held Thurs. Oct. b In CC370. Any
questions, call 457-8821 and ask for
Larry. Also check the A.M.I.A. board
on the 3rd floor of the CC. The
location of the tourney will be discussed at this meeting.
meeting at 6 : 3 0 p.m. Wed.
Oct. 4 in CC 375.
Students unite. The $ 6 Phone Bill has
Academic Year - Fall or Spring
All this and more for your weekend
put o
Crossword Puzzle.
If it's culture that you want, we have
A reminder that y o u must collect
in the
fellow students writing about
ASP Crossword
this date will be
Next time
Classified Ad
1 4 at N i x o n Headquarters i n
for a change?
a complete weekend calendar.
call 4 6 5 - 6 8 7 4 .
the M c G o v e r n c a m p a i g n .
we have a News Q u i ; and tfie ASP
| Slate Government Reporting
ES 119.
f i l m Slaughterhouse
If it's mind boggling that you want,
p N.Y. Daily News Capitol Correspondent
will speak on
ted. D o n . $ 1 . See Dr. Hornblower in
sponsoring a benefit s h o w i n g o l the
If it's movies that you want, we have
Charles Pumas
7th at Thatcher Park. Everyone invi-
SUNY A Students
topics of current concern.
Club picnic Saturday, October
11 c; b r o t h irs
can help you decide what t o do.
Prompt Return Mail Delivery!
Campus Center. A l l proceeds go to
After a week of classes, tests, studying
Peace Studies
meet O c t .
4 t h , 7 : 3 0 p m at the fireside lounge.
Wednesday, October
Would y o u like t o meet
on t h e C C info desk.
will be elected.
Anyone Interested in helping with
Female roommate wanted now;
furnished Wash, near Quail.
Male roommate to
share 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 3 yr.
old duplex in quiet Latham area
w i t h 2 grad students. $70 plus
utilities. Available immediately.
should be placed in the Phoenix box
people? Have a good time? N o w y o u
is 6 p m , Thurs. Oct.6. Materials
Your poetry, prose, and art materials
Guitar and banjo lessons. Call
Roger or Izzy. 459-6935.
Dear Cliff,
Happy Birthday!
Best wishes, Elvis
Green Catherine. Rock Irom San
Francisco. (518)877-5328.
Deadline for the first issue of Phoe-
Dear John,
Happy Birthday tomorrow.
Love, Sue and Sheila
Avon Products. Kyoko 7-4033.
Brittany Spaniel Puppies. A K C
Championship bloodlines. Pets,
hunting. Reasonable. 434-6914.
can rush. Coma and see w h a t it's like.
Roommate wanted to share apt.
with grad student. Leave message at 472-3290.
Wanted to buy: Payne and
Educational and
Psychological Measurement. Call
279-1224 after 6:00 PM.
For Sale: Women's Lang standard ski boots, size 7m. Cost
$ 1 2 5 , asking $50. 2 years old.
Pam - 482-3998.
$ 1 6 5 - Sublet 4 mo. Unfurnished. 4 5 7 Livingston Ave.
Apt. 2A.
For Information
Office of International
Library 336
Stony Brook, N
Notice for Community Service Students: People who didn't attend orientation must contact ttie Community Service Office Anyone not
accounted for will tw dropped from
the coursell Call 457 4801 or visit
LCB 30A.
Rain Hampers Tourney; Danes Finish 3
Booters Rip Queens 6-3; Alvarez Nets Pair
by Richard Yanku
by Ralph Mohr
Albany came out in the second
On a day when the weatherhalf* with the most aggressive
man predicted 100% chance of
show they have displayed thus
rain, the Albany booters hustled
far. Leading 3-2, Uzi Haimoff
onto the field looking for their
and Carlos Alvarez teamed up
first victory of regular season
for two quick goals which pracplay. They gave it 150% effort
tically ended the game for
and the weather was no factor.
Queens. Queens could only score
Sparked by two goals by Carlos
once more before the final gun,
Alvarez, Albany went on to debut Cliff Walzer, playing superbly
feat Queens College handily last
throughout the entire game,
Saturday 6-3.
finished off the scoring with one
Queens scored first to take*
more score for Albany.
the lead, but Carlos Alvarez,
John Thayer, returning from a
after he had earlier missed a
leg injury, played exceedingly
penalty shot, scored soon after
well in the goal throughout the
to tie the game at 1-1. John
entire game for the Danes.
Streeter scored on u free kick as
Wednesday, Coach Wingert
the ball curved into the net, and
takes his team to Oneonta where
Leon Sedefian scored later in the
the booters hope to even their
first half to give the Danes a 3-1
seuson won-loss record. Last
lead. Queens scored again and
year O n e o n t a
looked like they were going to
Albany 8-1. This is Coach
explode hud it not been for the
and there
excellent Albany defense which
is little doubt that he would
held them at bay, for the resavor a victory here.
mainder of the first half.
Harriers Tough In Defeat
On Saturday morning, the
losers played out their contests,
with Ithaca taking it on the ehin
again, 12 to 10, losing to LIU,
anil Albany beating CCNY, 2 in
t), behind Ken LaRoo's three
hitter. Jack Leahy and Nick
Ascienzodrove in State's runs,
while Dave Cohn set them up by
ever." Bill was in twellh place
with a mile to go and t h e n put
o n a great s p r i n t t o finish fifth.
He s t a r t e d his charge on the
t o u g h e s t part of the course
where Reda\s charge failed
Coach Munsey said t h a t Ibis
was his " m o s t pleasant ex perience in eleven years of coaching." lie felt t h a t his t e a m performed well and showed they
were not afraid of A r m y
course b e c a m e his u n d o i n g . T h e
A r m y r u n n e r k n o w i n g t h a t a hill
was c o m i n g u p accelerated d o w n
a depression and gained enough
speed t o get him up the hill
ahead of Iteda. Vinnie was unable to c u t t h e lead again.
A r m y t o o k t h e first throe
places with Albany
fourth, fifth and sixth, with
Bill Sore)
Sch rade r
Demareo, Scott
and C a r l o C h e r u b i n o finished
eight, n i n t h and
T h e Albany R u n n e r of the
Meet a w a r d was given t o J i m
S c h r a d c r for his great perform
a n t e . J i m missed m o s t of practice t h i s week because of leg and
knee injuries, but he was able t o
sprint t h e last 3 0 yards t o pass
the n u m b e r four A r m y runner
Hill Sorel, in t h e w o r d s of
(loach M u n s e y " r a n l u s h e s t race
by Kenneth Arduino
Albany p u t o n a brilliant perf o r m a n c e against a t o u g h A r m y
t e a m before losing 24-32 in a
c r o s s - c o u n t r y m e e t S a t u r d a y . Al
butty's dual m e e t record is now
Albany was e x p e c t e d t o be
d e s t r o y e d by A r m y which is
n o w 4-0. A r m y c u r r e n t l y hits
three men w h o have all b e t t e r e d
t h e Albany school record. This
fact plus t h e h o m e course ad
vantage m a d e A r m y a hie, favor
ite. Even t h e n o r m a l l y o p t i m i s t i c
C o a c h Munsey was r e l u c t a n t t o
p r e d i c t a win.
A l b a n y , t h o u g h , s h o w e d their
poise and ability as they s t a y e d
with t h e A r m y t o p r u n n e r s m o s t
of the way. With only a mile to
go Albany was only o n e p o i n t
behind and Vinnie Reda was
closing in on t h e A r m y ' s n u m b e r
.'i r u n n e r , b u t t h e n the strange
It was an ideal weekend not to
play baseball, and the games on
Saturday would probably have
been postponed, if it had not
been a tournament.
The "games" started on Friday, with the first two contests
pairing LIU against Central
Connecticut and Albany versus
Oneonta. Central took advantage
of numerous LIU miscues, and
udvanced to the semi-final round
with a 7 to 2 win. However,
Albany's luck did not go as far
as Central's. Albany bowed to
the Red Dragons of Oneonta, 6
to 2, to take a seat in the losers
bracket. The Danes had battled
back against Oneonta in the top
of the fourth, knotting the
score, but found themselves
trailing by four runs via John
Szczeck's three-run double in
the bottom of the fourth. Kevin
Quinn had his three game win
streak stopped and saw his record drop to l i t . In the other
first round games, Seranton and
Springfield advanced to the
semi-finals with Seranton beating City College of New York. I
to (I, and Springfield trimming
Ithaca, 7 to 'I.
stealing two bases in a row.
In the final round, it was
Springfield and Oneonta tied
after five full innings, 1 to 1.
With two gone in the top of the
sixth inning, Springfield scored
five runs against Oneonta
pitcher, Cary Davis, who got
into a wildness streak. He hit a
b a t t e r , walked
three and
c o m m i t t e d a costly e r r o r which
gave the o p p o s i t i o n a .'! t o 1
lead. But Springfield, with darkness setting in, w a n t e d m o r e .
Instead of making an mil t o get
the inning over, the n e x t t w o
h a t t e r s hit d o u b l e s t o drive in
t h r e e more runs. T h e s m a r t e r
thing In dn was in m a k e m i l ,
and try In get O n e o n t a mil in
the b u t t o n ] of Hie inning. Mowever, O n e n n t a took llleir l i m e in
the lasl hall' o i Ih,MI- inning, and
finally live game was called because ill darkness All of I lie
runs linn lh,. Springfield team
scored Were llikcn ..way, because'
a lull inning musl he played In
,-011111 (llleollla, which was the
home lenm, did noi finish their
inning, so Ihe gain,' v
hack In lh,- lasl lull
fill 11
Springfield goofed
mil., happily llecumi
will i h .,,i
wound up lie,
second, .mil Albans shared
place will. I.II' Albany In
then- remaining names m
road Tuesday al O n e o n t a
T h u r s d a y at Siena.
Netters Tough Under Pressure
T h e A r m y Coach also bad
praise for t h e (Jreat Danes. He
told C o a c h M u n s e y t h a t hi' was
h a p p y t o run against Albany and
it was their t o u g h e s t m e e t so far.
He was h o p i n g Albany would
push his m i d d l e m e n to their
p o t e n t i a l b u t Albany did b e t t e r
by b e a t i n g t h e m .
Albany will n o w nice I Siena
and RIM this Wednesday at 3 : 3 0
h o m e . Albany is I Jit) against
Siena and H 1 against Rl'l
b\ Kiehanl Yanku
Hiies l o
aif ihe nname
ofl T
T ee nn nn ii ss to
ame o
Ibis l e r m Uul d o not tell thai to
lie Albaii> Slate Varsily T e n n i s
.•am Already in lis first t w o
Hatches, Ihe li-ain had to c o m e
i tMUM
. i n i behind
b e h i n d twice
t w i c e l o e.aiii
nam Vie
ulhany coalition for peace and jushc
albatiy coalition for soviet jewiy
aial) club
geography club
flKimm' HIiii<
art council
beta beta beta
biology club
le cercle francais
Iwttgi tUk
i i h m i j i m n i i i i u i i uiiniiniuliiii
marketing club
•nodern greek studies
modern musicians
new democratic coalition
iiewuian club
new lepublican limit
non violent action group
pi omega pi
polish club
protect yout enviiouiuent
chi alpha
H mill i n i J I i . i i I
committee lor christian renewal
committed reach
commuters club
dance council
drum and bugle corps
HI |h iiOiJm»i—«n»iliillim
fencing club
friends of the day care center
forum ol politics
gay alliance
to the
of these groups
the wool
inulcigi.idu.ile anlliio association
undeiuiadualc political science association
»)inmm« Minium iSMiniiniiu.m
Dutch Quad Board
5 0 with University I.D.
& Tax Card
$1 .00 without
women's teciealioii association
young ameticans I'm freedom
ii lump |nii|ilu'ii IIIUIIIIIIII lui|uiii
/ e n guilt])
silence fiction society
sigma alpha ela
have not been
and their members
in the Student
are warned
N 6 , not
l u m ialion
doors open 9:1 5
tliat each group's
PurHiAnl to Suction VI, Procodirra i«» Onwiii/niioiui Matooiiuion (Cui>it*i ci
i tttII / i
Friday, October 6
// yon an- an .J//I< < I oj .my <>/ lite above ^lotitis, J
Niitiii.Wi'ilnesclity, O c t o b e r
n. udijct I to u'i'Oi atiou // mi ofjicei
Dutch Quad Flagroom
Total Crudd
Wine & Beer served
MlLlUtll A . I ,i
bludonl Avvn
far t h i s f a l l ,
sponsored by dutch quad board
funded by student tax
is '1 0 ,
beating Oswego ami U of liuf
f a l o by the identical scores of f>
'o 1
On S e p t e m b e r I \\ Oswegofared
Albany and b o t h t e a m s w e n t
into the d o u b l e s mulch lied 3 it
N u m b e r o n e a n d Iwo m e n , Hal
Korresl and Chris Burke, lost
their singles inaLch, b u t were
able lo c o m b i n e their efforts for
> d o u b l e victory giving Albany i'
Come ski with us in Solden, Austria: "Highest ski riingu in the:*
^Austrian A l p s " located on the Austrian Italian Border. The Wild jx
vspit/e, its highest peak at 12,454 feet, has a two day ski run. There:|:|
Coach Lewis and his t o p four
men travelled t o Kider College in
New Jersey last S a t u r d a y t o take
part in n E C A C T o u r n a m e n t
T h e rest of t h e season looks like:
Oct 3, away a t P l u t U b u r g , Oct.
(i, h o m e vs. O n e o n t a , a n d Oct.
10, h o m e vs. C o r t l a n d .
T h e SUN V A C c h a m p i o n s h i p s
vvill be held a l IMatlshurgh o n
Oct. 13 and 14, T h e way the
12 Days January 4. 1973 January I S , 1973
| t o u r n a m e n t w o r k s i r all t h e
: Price $312 00 includes
| : n u m b e r one m e n
schools in S U N Y
HiHindlofi tiun&|K>rtalion via S w i v » n r ' i 747
play until t h e r e is a n e v e n t u a l
Nitw Y o r k / A i n c h / N u w York
% " c h a m p , " the same goes for the
11 Ins ik Not ii chartui flight, and y o u won't (MI stranded in Europo)
X; n u m b e r s 2, 3, A, 5 , u n d li men.
A l l transfer*
•'•: Double learns n u m b e r o n e a n d
A day uiul night in Zurich, Switzerland
'•:'•: t w o are also w o r k e d the s a m e
r irs.t CIUH accomodations in Solden
When Albany tied O n e o n t a last
UruuMast and dinner daily
spring a t t h e S U N Y A C chain
I ax its und umluittos are included
'•<", pionships, Steve
Alpine party
wiis the No. h S T A T E c h a m p ,
and Chris B u r k e was the N o . 2
I urn ski bag*
S T A T E c h a m p . Also, t h e n u m |
I oi infotniiition and brochure, contact:
bers o n e and t w o d o u b l e s t e a m
Robert Waldman P.O.Box I 7 8 D D
from A L B A N Y lasted o u t t h e
1400 Washington Ave. Albany, N.Y. 12222
o t h e r 10 t e a m s in t h e c o n f e r e n c e
oi call: b I B-4Gt)-3/Oo
funded by student tax:
to b e c o m e S T A T E c h a m p s .
i;are also excellent novice
and beginner faculties and a fun filled-:-:
•iapres ski atmosphere. The ski vacation is open to every person
uiwliiiin iiimmntinw
S'unig icpiiblic.iiis
All of the above groups
socialist discussion group
Spanish dorm
speech pathology and audiology club
student faculty committee to end the win in
student faculty committee to suppotl the war
in Vietnam
students foi n democratic society
J Uiilmilnim—tw.|»»Mi>«t>
minimi iiMinnuliuiiiil IIIIIIIIIIIIII
iiuuu i
student mobilization committee
sinlya students against tuition
that his crew can keep
his U n b l e m i s h e d c o a c h i n g m a r k
Kverybody is hack from lasl
spring's team which tied On.until
lirsl place al Ihe
K l ' N Y A C c h a m p i o n s h i p s , with
the e x c e p t i o n of Ken Levin, Jeff
Ihilfune, anil ex coach Merlin
thought il was time for a c h a n g e
of pace and decided to hand
over Ihe responsibilities Lo .IV
basketball m e n t o r , Hob Lewis
I ,'t ed(*e with t w o sets t o yo.
The No. 2 d o u b l e s t e a m , c o m
posed of Sieve L c i n m e r m a n and
J o n Weinberg, #>' t o g e t h e r their
slicks and clinched victory nunibcr one for this fall's squad- Milt
J o h n s o n and his p a r t n e r n a r r o w
ly missed victory in the third
doubles set with O s w e g o winning the final set, leaving the end
(ally ALBANY T> O S W E G O A.
T h e n e x t m a t c h was al h o m e
versus U. of Buffalo and again
the Danes had t o use their d o u
bles talent to win A l b a n y , trail
ing 2*4, got victories o u t of their
n u m b e r one and t w o d o u b l e s
learns, and the m u l c h winner
from S t e p h a n T a y l o r a n d L e o
Slernlicht. 11 was the second
straight f> to A vietory a n d left
Lewis still
undefeated as T e n n i s couch, lie is
now 12-0 lifetime.
This is not the lirsl lash- for
Lewis as the r i n g l e a d e r lor the
Varsity T e n n i s In 19(>9, w h e n
Hathaway went o n a sabbatical
leave, Hob Lewis, w h o had just
t o m e up from l*hys Kd. Direr
Lor at Ihe Miltie S c h o o l , t o o k
over Lhi' job and guided Ihe team
lo a 10 0 record C o a c h Lewis is
Israeli Dancing a Success
Defense Stops RIT; Danes Win 28-7
by Bruce Might
Defense was the name of the
game last Saturday as Albany's
Purple People Eaters led the
Danes to a 28-7 victory over
The defense provided one
touchdown, gave the Danes great
field position that setup two
other scores, recovered four
fumbles and picked off four
passes. The shutout string of 14
quarters without being scored
upon was finally broken in the
wanning minutes of the game.
The statistics were almost equal
but the tough Albany defense
made the difference.
The weather was not favorable
to the fans as ;a sparse crowd
showed up';i but it didn't bother
the Danes ground attack chalking up 214 yards. RIT was
troubled by the weather, completing only 5 of 18 passes in a
strong, gusty wind and had to
depend on a ground attack.
Albany opened the scoring the
third time they had the ball. Tim
Myers' crunching tackle jarred
the ball loose from RIT's quarterback Wade Winter and Albany
recovered on the opponent's 31
yard line. Albany drove to the
goal line on 11 plays, all on the
ground, highlighted by a 14 yard
sweep by Marvin Perry to the 3
yard line. From there. McCoy
Allister went up the middle for 6
RIT took possession of the ball
and started to march up the field
primarily on runs up the middle
by Jack Roma ..o and end sweeps
by John Hu nprey. Winter completed the first pass of the day
but the drive was halted and the
Tigers punted to Albany's 22
yard line.
On the first play, Bertuzzi
made the key play of the game
when he faked a handoff and
went back to pass. The freshman
signal caller made his first completion ever at Albany a memorable one as he found Bob
Baxter some 30 yards in the
clear and Baxter scampered 50
yards to the goal line,out-racing
a RIT defender.
State completed their scoring
for the half, thanks to the deense. With RIT punting, Albany
swarmed in on the punter and
Vinnie Peirce got his hands on
the ball. The ball skidded backward. In the scramble Arnie Will
picked the loose ball up and ran
ten yards to give Albany a 21-0
half time lead.
RIT, hoping to stop a psyched
Albany defense, received the
second half kickoff but gave the
ball right back to Albany two
plays later on a fumble. Albany
couldn't do much though and
Perka was forced to kick. Once
again RIT turned the ball over
when safety John Johnson
stepped in front of his men and
picked off the bull bringing it
back to the Tiger's 40. The
Danes drive, faulted and Perka
came in to punt. Perka lifted a
wobbly punt that bounced on
the 16 and skidded off an RIT
player's leg at the 12 and Carvin
Payne quickly jumped on the
ball. Two plays later Bertuzzi
took the ball 12 yards on a
sweep to his left for Albany's
final score,
' n t n e fourth quarter, play was
sloppy by both teams. Albany
lost the ball on two fumbles
sandwiched around a diving interception by Dane co-captain
Arnie Will in a series of three
plays. RIT was finally able to
hang on to the ball and drove for
their only score with Humprey
\: >?.:
„-\ :
By Mindy Altaian
going over from the 14 on a
sweep. Albany fumbled' again
but RIT's fourth down pass was
dropped by Joe Moffett in the
end zone. With the seconds
ticking away, Wade tried a long
pass but Jeff O'Donnell picked it
off and Gordy Kupperstein ran
out the last 10 seconds to preserve a 28-7 victory for Albany.
Outstanding for the Danes on
defense was Tim Myers who was
all over the field. The Danes
offensive line was quite impressive, opening1 up many holes for
the backfield.
Albany now takes their 2-0
record to Niagara next Saturday
Unsung Grid Heroes:
by Bill Heller
up," something Mr. Curran will
have to disprove when he returns
to action.
competition for guard spots,
between three tough linemen.
Bill "Black Bart" Adams, Rick
Duell and Joe Renal do all saw
plenty of action against RIT.
Adams, a married veteran, is a
transfer from Hudson Valley
Community College, where he
starred at tight end last year.
Instead of fighting Ed Perka for
that position, Adams moved to
guard, where he earned a start inn
role and has performed admirably. A converted fullback.
Rick Duell uses quickness and
power to prove his point. Joe
Renaldo "has it all," according to
Ford. Combining size, strength,
and agility, he has come on
lately to challenge for full lime
the world.
THE RADICAL BIBLE undoubtedly will fill a vital need
among modern Americans -the
need for articulate and compelling moral statements that address themselves to today's problems in contemporary terms
—but with traditional theological
The English adaptation (it sold
more than 100,000 copies in
Europe under the title BIBEL
PROVOKATIV) is now in iU
third printing which brings to
60,000 the total printed in
This adaptation was undertaken because the publishers believed the scriptures had been
used by Christians, pew and pulpit, too long only to comfort the
afflicted, and they felt they
should also afflict the comfortable. The scriptures remain contemporary, they feel. They address themselves to the problems
which face us, if we care to
listen. The Bible doesn't give pat
solutions, but it can prick the
conscience to the point we are
driven to see solutions and to
become part of the solutions.
Perhaps the most impressive
lineman is !»'(>", 170 pound
freshman center A n d y Lee. Lee
is lightening quick o f f the ball
and has already recovered t w o
fumbles this season. Last week
he was awarded Outstanding
Offensive Lineman o f the game.
At the tight end is Kd Perka.
tabbed a "phenomenal blocker"
by Ford. In the Wishbone, the
tight end blocks and Perka does
it to the hilt.
These then are the men that
move the Wishbone. Oh yes, I
almost forgot about the rest.
Marvin Perry, made like a tackle,
threw great blocks for his buddies in the backfield. Split end
Bob Baxter caught t w o passes
for H(i yurds, one u 77 yard to
bomb. Carvin Payne rolled up 77
yards in eight carries while
McCoy Allister, subbing for the
injured Lonnie Davis, really
came through Allister logged 76
yards in his first start, and may
have earned many more, Meanwhile, mild mannered John
Bertu/./.i ran the Wishbone like
he's been playing it for decades,
He was truly outstanding at the
helm in both play calling and
reading the defense. Enough
about lliem-lhe headline™ will
continue to make headlines and
the linesmen will still be oblivious to "Joe football fan." But
next time you watch the Danes
take a look to the trenches, for
you might find out what football is all about.
October 6 and 7
LC 7
7:30 and 10
The story
covers 96 ol the most critical hours in man s history'
asaistant dance leaden, Roberta
and Debby Rosenman, teach and
demonstrate the dances. About
three new dances are taught at
each session and dances from
previous sessions are reviewed.
The dancers who come are both
beginners and more advanced.
According to Debby those who
come to Israeli dancing c o m p r \
a very diverse group. There lire
SUNYA students, people from
Lhe community, some students
The suspense
Miracle Lick's debut album,
"Thirty Days Out," (Reprise MS
208 5) provides yet another
proof that the Warner Bros, conglomerate will release anytlung
these days. Right now, Miracle
Lick is barely a mite better than
your typical good bar band.
They might turn into something
one of these days, but at the
moment their roots and influences are hanging out a bit
Loo obviously. The LP opens
with un acoustic guitar riff stolen from the Grateful Dead's
"Uncle John's Band," displays a
vocalist who's imitating Roger
McGuin a bit too blatantly, and
gels down with it on side two
with s o m e stolen Allman
Brothers guitar runs (executed
rather stiffly, at that). Back to
the bar circuit, boys, and prae-
Class of 1973 sponsors a
Campus Center Ballroom
October 3
10-3 pm
Suggestion Box for Senior
tuwoit no ciion
Week Activities and Graduation h e , E
Speakers in the Ballroom
,/ulius Htii/yi,
All S y m p h o n i c Program
Suturduy, O c l . 7. 8 30 p m
Putuco T h a a t m , A l b a n y
Samuel Btirbor
Symphony in One Movvman
Symphony No. 0
M I C H t t l MSCII1UN
Dimitn Shostakovich
Symphony No. 5
I .l^,ZuwL»» I [Gj - J t ' g r o
phis exciting short-
Dreom of WiU Horses
$.50 with itote quod card
S I M witnouti
nighu David, along with two
from. Union and RPI, people
from groups such as Modem
Dance and Polk Dance. Jewish
and n on-Jewish, black and
white. Debby finds the group
very worthwhile because it is the
type of club where people can't
be shy. Dancing leads to togetherness and sociability between people. It is a good way
to meet people, especially for
freshmen. It is neither structured
or restricted-dancing is a very
free and easy type of club where
everyone can participate. Most
people find it very relaxing and
informal. Debby says it is a good
way to "let off steam from the
tensions of the week." People
pick up dances very easily and
quickly as many of the same
steps are found in the different
To let off steam, relax and
enjoy are indeed the reasons that
many people come to Israeli
dancing. However many other
people come because they wish
to be more culturally involved
with Israel. According to David
Surowitz, ever since the 1967
Arab-Israeli War there has been a
growing desire on the part of
many people to identify more
closely with Israel, and doing
dancing is one part of relating to
Israeli culture. Dancing makes
many people more aware and
sensitive to the Israeli situation.
This year Israeli dancing has
been drawing a record number
of people. According to Roberta
Kupietz, the group hopes to put
on a major performance this
year, similar to the one put on
last year during Israeli night.
O t h e r p r o j e c t s are under
consideration also.
The October Album Bag
wilt last through your lifetime'
knew. David said yes and has
been teaching ever since. According to him, Israeli dance has
become more successful every
year. Now under the sponsorship
of Hebrew Club, dancing draws
between 80 to 90 people every
week. Last year, because of the
success of Israeli dancing, Dr.
Edith Cobane, Chairman of
Girls' Physical Education, informed David that those students then attending Israeli
Radical Bible Relevant?
Dones Offensive Line
Almost overshadowed by a
great defensive showing, the
Danes who run that Wishbone-T
Saturday deserve mention herenot only Bertuzzi, Payne,
Allister, Perry, and Baxter, hut
that wonderful forgotten entity
-the offensive line. Yes, there is a
reason that Albuny rolled up
three hundred yards against
a lough HIT defense, and it wasn't
only nifty running and welltimed passing. It took some gut
blocking by the men thai make
up the interior line.
Basically a young bunch who
have all been recruited, the offensive line was unstoppable in
the first hulf, paving the way for
130 yards on the ground. Play
ing in the trenches, as the
meeting place of offensive and
defensive lines is culled, is an
unglamorous, unnoticed job.
While the backs and ends, and
even the defensive line share the
headlines, these men quietly do
their work. Who are theyV
To begin with, there's Kleon
A n d r e a d i s , strong offensive
tackle, who is co-captain of the
Great Danes. Isn't it rare for un
interior lineman to be cocaptain? As Coach Ford puts it,
"leaders come in all different
sizes, shapes, and speed. Here we
just try to let thorn emerge."
Anyone that watches Kleon will
be impressed with his great desire and personal pride. At the
other tackle is Mike Uassler, who
has replaced the injured Ty Currun. Not big, Bassler is tfwtype
one "can't keep out of the line-
dancing on Thursday nights
would be able to receive gym
credit. A fourth quarter gym
course was also offered. This
year again those students who
attend dancing on Thursday
nights will receive one credit per
semester, and there will probably be a day course taught next
semester. Roberta Kupietz will
teach the course as she did last
At the sessions on Thursday
The Radical Bible • A modern invention or modern crutch?
more than 30,000 young Americans who have purchased copies
during the past 3 months.
Pick any hot issue t o d a y peace, justice, equality, freedom,
love, the poor, etc.— and the
Bible has something to nay about
Now dig out those relevant
passages irom both the Old and
New Testament, group them under key, meaningful and current
classifications—then match them
up with the writings of today's
statesmen, educators, politicians
and philosophers, authors, revolutionaries and churchmen, and
you have a hard-hitting, fastpaced little Bible that's as relevant today as the Bible ever was.
This unusual American bible
offers a unique and morally
forceful approach to today's
monumental problems of war,
hunger, racism and economic exploitation.
As such, the book's intertwined statements form a cogent
philosophical, ethical and moral
critique of the relationship between the rich and the poor of
Every Thursday night the third
floor of the gym is filled with
the sound of music. Cheerful
music, solemn music, music that
wants to make you move. Every
Thursday night, starting 8:30,
the dance studio on the third
floor is filled with people. They
have come for Israeli dancing.
Israeli dancing was instituted
here in 1969 when Hillel approached David Surowitz, then a
freshman, asking him if would
like to teach the dance* that he
Sludunl tickets $^.0U
(ithei seats uvailable at
$6, $b, $4, and $3.
Coma in D & II Building
e,26, Albany, ui to
Ijnx OHIceon concert nluhi
by Bill Brina
nee some more.
y e t er
Frampton 's Camel
played at RPI earlier this month,
so it's as good a time as any to
mention Pete's recently released
solo LP, Winds of Change (A&M
SP 4348). Rest assured, the album's a great deal better than
the concert was. Pete's one of
the best English hard-rock guitarists, and this album displays
his style quite well. The studio
format gives him a chance to
come through. The material
varies—all of it is at least tolerable, and two or three songs—
"Oh, For Another Day," "Fig
Tree Bay," and "The Lodger"-stand on their own merits.
Yes demonstrated on their last
album, "Fragile", thut they had
finally learned to build their
separate talents into one coherent whole. Now they've released a follow-up, "Close to the
Edge" (Atlantic SD 7244) that
builds on and refines the style
developed on "Fragile." "Close
to the Edge" is a "concept"
album; the title composition occupies all of side one, and a
mini suite, "And You and 1"
shares side two with the longish
"Siberia! Khatru."
I'm generally
against ' ' c o n c e p t " albums,
most of them don'I have the
halls to stand up as rock and roll
and they don't have the intelli
gence to be anything else. Jethro
Thick as u Brick" was
merely/ the most recent of a
long string of such disasters. But
if any band could bring one
off.Ves could, and, happy surprise, they did! Credit for this
superb album goes to all fiv<\
members of the band, but primarily to three—singer/lyricist
Jon Anderson, bassist Chris
Squire, and keyboard magician
Rick Wakemun. Squire supplies
the cojones; his bass figures are
completely unique, very European in a way that's hard to
defi ne but easy to feel, and
totally compelling. He doesn't
play a rhythmic bass, and he
doesn 't play counter-point to
the guitar (the way Phil Lesh
does), and he doesn't even play
the jumpy, driving lines Jack
Bruce perfected. His conception,
his phrasing, and his timing are
something else.
Rick Wakeman supplies the
musical intelligence to keep this
melange together. Equally adept
on grand piano, harpsicord, organs, mellotrons, and synthesizers, he has to be the best
keyboard player in rock (Keith
Emerson paid to see him in
concert recently) and one of the
best keboard players in any style
of music today. Anderson supplies both the vocals and 'he
lyrics in fine style; his highpitched, a-sexual voice becomes
the perfect instrument for the
twisting, surrealistic pictures his
lyrics paint. There's a printed
lyric sheet so that you can figure
it all out, but it's more fun just'
to lay back and let phrases—
"Crossed a line around the
change of summer".."Changed
only for a sight of sound the
space agreed"... flash through
your mind. With each listening,
different phrases seem to flash
out, so it all works out in the
1 have only one reservation in
recommending this album—this
is dense, complex, layered
music. On my stereo, which is a
fairly fancy rig, the production
and separation are excellent. On
a cheap stereo, the album might
sound Jumbled and chaotic. But
t h e n , 'weren't^ you really
looking for a good excuse to
upgrade your rig?
POCO "Socko" in Gym!
by Steve Tesser
and Russ Craig
Last year Poco cancelled their
performance because Richie
Furay had come down with
"food poisoning." But Sat.night
there was no doubt that Poco
had arrived and in good health.
Poco must be one of the best
live bands around. They played
h a p p y , foot-stompin', kneeslappin', shit-kickin' music that
could get anyone off so long as
you are alive. If only they didn't
have to play in that horrid gym.
rose n berg
Poco and Gun Hill Road
played "the G y m " admirably on
The concert opened with
Gunhill Road doing some very
good songs, including one quite
excellent one, "Forty-second
Street." This was done with nice
smooth treble vocals, and iL's no
wonder that this was their hit.
They used an electric guitar, an
acoustic guitar and the piano (as
compared to their using three
acoustic guitars for ilmost all
the other songs). Gunhill Road
also played "All the Children," a
beautiful, compassionate song,
followed by "Love," a nice,
moving song with a catchy Lune.
Poco started the evening with
"Hoedown" which is on their
"From the Inside" album. They
played older songs such as
"Come On" and "Picking Up the
Pieces" and several tunes from
iheir soon to be released allium.
Speaking to one of the Poco
members later, 1 learned that
Poco's new album I to be out
nexL month) will concentrate
more on the rock aspect of their
. music, and will be completely
different from their past albums.
He also said that the group's
style and music has changed
si nee Paul Cotton replaced
Jimmy Messina. (Gunhill Road
will be ri'leasing their second
album in a few weeks on Kama
Sutra records, their first having
been released on Mercury).
more of a lead guitarist than was
Messina. Messina played more
rhythm and a few lead fill-ins
with Young doing most of the
lead work. Now, Cotton and
Young share more of the leads.
Poco won't be in the area for a
while as their tour will take
them throughout the West coast.
Tliey played for more than a year
almost strictly in the East. According to drummer' George
Grantham, this next tour is designed to rebuild Poco's popularity out West. Grantham is just
like the music Poco plays-happy,
friendly and out-going.
It was rather cold outside the
gym so Grantham excused himself and went to a waiting car.
And with that an exciting
evening with Poco came to an
end. It truly was a hoedown and
I loved the way it felt.
Octob*S, 19T2
Students, City Clash Over Housing
City Hall Parley Set Today
Concerts, Openings, Etc
"Baroque I," a Stylo University ol New Ymk at Albany Music
Department l-aculty Cimccrl. featuring winks by Mauello. (iiuun.
Boismorlier, Teleinaini and other Baroque masteis, is lisied UM
Monday, October 16, H.M) p.m., al Ibe Per I'm minj; Aits (Villa's
Recital Halt Free admission.
Performers include Ruth McKee. bassoon. Janice Nuiiet/, lunpsichoid, Irwin Oilman, flute. Rene Prius. oboe, ami Daniel Nmu'is.
French horn.
Baxter's Cafe, KIO Madison Avenue (belween Ontario and Quail)
announces its Grand Reopening on Sunday. Oelobei 8. To celebrate,
the Cafe is going to have an open-bouse and jam session thai Sunday
to whieh everyone is invited.
Open Sunday through Thursday, H p.m. to I a.m., every week.
iaxter's Cafe presents folk music, poetry, theater, films, etc. In
thepast, Baxter's has presented some of Albany's fines! talents,
including John Simson, Hector, and John Lipman, in a co/.y.
intimate atmosphere which seems to bring out then best. (Perhaps
it's because they rely on passing-the-hal foi payment at Baxter's).
And, since Baxter's Cafe is a non-profit, community-minded place,
there is never an admission charge and the wide variety of coffees,
teas, and cheeses on its menu are priced lower than anywhere else.
So drop in to Baxter's Cafe on Sunday night and bring youi friends
and your instrument.
Soon after their peaceful beginning, the whole place took
off when Poco really began to
play. There was no doubt that
they enjoy playing as rhythm
guitarist-vocalist Richie Furay
bassist-vocalist Timothy
Schmidt bounced around the
stage propelled by each note.
George Grantham played great
drums and didn't miss a vocal
backup. Rusty Young's steel
guitar was in the background
more than in previous concerts.
This may be due to last year's
replacement of Jim Messina by
Paul Cotton. Cotton is mue'
SHouLO W \(mri,you oor iii <t>(A OF w««f"i
: I v o l W DCNC (OK OMtlACCSlMt!
P'«" Let's SEE THE^
r WW.* r/iY THetE ,s j^er""*
^-J\ Re flee T UPON cun. — « * • " • — *
%mocet> ITS MAT
Isaac Hayes
So - So
by Bill lirinu
Isaac Hayes and his thirlypiece orchestra appeared at ihe
Rl'l Fieldhouse lasl Friday nite.
Isaac's appearance itself was a
bit overblown, after the obligatory run-thru of Shaft by the
band, a generally obnoxious MC
"recapitulated Isaac's career in
pure Las Vegas grease style, a
dancing girl appeared to hype
the audience (I'm no dance critic
but she was pretty lame),
strobe-lights flickered, spotlights
danced, the orchestra trumpeted
fanfares, and finally, Ihe man
himself appeared hooded in an
enormous lobe (which was removed with even more pomp
and ceietnuny) and clothed in
chains ami velvet!
Thai kind ol a buildup places
an enormous strain on ihe peiloiiiK'i 10 delivei excitement on
.111 encig) level amnnensuiate
Willi the level ol ihe mliodui
Hun .iiitl Isaac |usi euukliri do
II Hayes dues have .1 deep
pleasant, and melodic (though
not very sluing) voice, .1 commanding niannci, and a thorough command of his ait and
his music. In a less demanding
context, he can piove spellbinding, but in the atmosphere
of artificial hysteria that he's
surrounued himself with his substance wears more than a bn
thin. The Black Moses, I'm
afraid, he is not, and the ponderous manner in which he now
performs his own music is last
transforming what was once a
considerable talent into a Black
What Mr. Hayes had not done
to his music the Rl'l Fieldhouse
stage did. The stage is a recessed
box open only to the audience
and walled with reflective tile,
making ii an impressive natural
megaphone. I'm a thirty-piece
orchestra with microphones,
pick-ups, and ampltfiets loi the
electric instrument* into thai
kind ol a megaphone and you
have a perfect lecipe loi tile
kind of dull, loaitng acoustical
sludge the audience got Isaac's
sound system is one ol ihe bci
lei unes and Ins sound man liied
mightily hill thai stage A.I
hopeless, Ihe sound noun ••(!
.iioung Ihe "megapli irie and
leaked llilo all ol ihe mikes
dealing chaos The sound engi
neei lecommended and we eon
cm thai Rl'l line the walls ol
the stage with heavy drapes 01
curtains and carpets its flooi
Until that is done, any huge
ensemble in there is going lo
sound infenoi.
Corning Clarifies City Policies
by Ed Deady
City Hall Correspondent
Once again, the issue of student evictions from off-campus
apartments dominated the discussion at yesterday's news conference held by Albany mayor
Erastus Corning. Fielding questions from local television, radio
and press reporters, the mayor
attempted to clarify the reasons
behind the city crack-down on
landlords who are violating city
zoning ordinances by renting
one and two family apartments
to two or more unrelated students.
roof and no boarding-house type
facilities may operate in these
The landlords, as permanent
residents and taxpapers of the
city are responsible for knowing
the zoning laws (which were
revised as recently as 1968) and,
according to the prevalent view
from City Hall, the officials may
hold them liable for any violations of the zoning ordinances.
The mayor stated that a number of neighborhood groups
(Manning Boulevard
were specifically mentioned) had
lodged complaints with his office. The complaints centered
around the issue of absentee
landlords who had rented their
students who were accused by
the residence groups of causing
loud disturbances. The neighborhood groups also complained
of ulleged student abuse of
parking facilities and student
involvement in the creation of
pu blic eyesores-such as scattered trash-uround appartment
If the neighborhoods from
which these complaints originated were zoned for mul tifumity dwellings, there would
not be legal grounds for the city
to take such strong action
against the landlords. But the
areas involved are not zoned for
such purposes; they are zoned
only for multi-family structures,
Therefore, not more than two
families may live under the Hume
The mayor also stressed the
fact that the landlords involved
had been warned as recently as
last March that they must comply with zoning laws but despite
the warnings, most of them
continued to rent apartments to
unrelated people, creating the
illegal resident-border situation.
Corning claimed as he did last
week, that all area colleges and
universities had been contacted
as early as last spring and told to
inform their students of the impending city crackdown. It was
hoped this would give returning
students adequate time to find
housing facilities in ureas zoned
for multi-family living.
The mayor went on to state
that it was not the city's intention to harass students by using
these ordinances. In Coming's
view, it is the city's obligation to
enforce the laws as they appear
on record. He also stated that
city courts would probably
sympathize with students faced
with eviction and would insure
them adequate time to find
apartments in properly zoned
facilities. This would prevent
landlords from giving tenants
unreasonable eviction deadlines
to meet.
When asked if he felt the
zoning ordinances would have to
be revised to reflect the growth
of the city, the mayor responded
by saying that the population of
the city had not increased in the
past few years--in fact, it had
decreased- and therefore he
could not presently see any need
for a change in the city ordinances.
Legislative Investigation
One other major- issue was
covered at the news conference:
the upcoming state legislative
investigation of
and city
g o v e r n m e r j * practices. The
mayor wa.*?asked if he would
testify at hearings the committee
will conduct and he stated that
if asked, he would appear.
However, he said he did feel
there might be political motives
behind the timing of the investigation through news accounts
in the Times-Union and did not
know why the investigatory
committee picked the city of
Albany as the starting point of
ihe probe.
Students Map Plans
Student reaction to the city's enforcement of the residence codes
has been quick and decisive.
A large gathering of people concerned with the evictions problems
met Wednesday night in LC-1 to organize a "basis on which to fight
the city." Some of the students at the meeting had reportedly
received telephone calls from their landlords, saying that they may
soon be evicted.
Meanwhile a group of student government officials prepared to
meet with Mayor Corning at ten o'clock this morning to discuss the
entire issue and search for possible solutions.
"What we hope to do is open some lines of communication with
the city administration," explained Central Council Chairman Ken
Stokem, who is one of those attending. "Our attitude is not going to
be a hostile one."
Another participant, Student Association President Mike Lampert,
plans to follow up his personal letter to the mayor with a verbal
discussion outlining the potential economic loss to the city if the
crackdown is successful.
"I intend to express to him my concern over the fact that students
are the ones who will suffer if this crackdown is actually carried
out," Lampert explained last night. "But I will also outline the
potential economic consequences to the city of the proposed'
Lampert will be accompanied not only by Stokem but also by
Central Council Vice-Chairman Pat Curran, Student Association Vice
President Eric Joss, Student Affairs Chairman Steve Gerber, Council
member Eric Lonschein and a representative of the campus media.
Wednesday's meeting was organized and conducted by Barbara
Tytell and David Saffan, who cleared up some of the rumors
concerning the present situation.
Tytell opened the meeting by explaining that certain neighborhood
assoc. actions, particularly in the Manning Boulevard vicinity, had
petitioned the City of Albany to evict students from homed in the
neighborhoods. Authority for such action stem? from a city statute
prohibiting more than two unrelated people from living in one
single-family dwelling.
Some students at the meeting expressed the feeling that this
"ancient" law had been dug out of the books by peeved Albanians
to be used as a weapon against them. Other students at the meeting
claimed that this was not the case, since the law had been raised in
H)nH, and has been enforced since then though not as stringently as
this year.
Still other students thought that these citizen groups were reacting
primarily to noiuy student households, and the "influence of
bearded, hairy hippies" might have up the neighborhood children.
The possibility of testing the unconstitutionality of the housing
ordinance was also discussed. Steve Gerber, a commuter and
chairman of the University Senate's Student Affairs Council told the
gathering that legal actum: against the city cannot be taken until a
student is actually served an eviction notice-whlch has apparently
not happened yet.
The newly formed Students Tenants' Union may ask the Student
Association for financial assistance to pay a lawyer to take the case
to court, but Gerber cautioned that the SUNY Board of Trustees
prohibits the use of student tax money for political purposes. "We're
not political!" shouted someone in the audience, but Gerber said he
just wanted people to know that there could be problems.
continued on page 2
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