Fires Strike Dutch Over Weekend... page Waverly Place Up For Grabs

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Fires Strike Dutch Over Weekend... page 2
Stat. Unlvnlty
of ton* York it Albtny
Friooy, Mrutry
IS, 1973
... w i
ALBANY
Danes Beaten
PRPQQ
Bid Chances Fade
Page 14
VoL
/
LX
No
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'
'"
State University of New York at Albany
Behind Chapel House, tacked
deep in the woods and at the
end of a curving, dirt road stands
Waverly Place. Waverly Place, a
Swiss-style, brown-shingled splitlevel, is currently owned by the
Facul t y - S t u d e n t
Association.
PSA in which he allowed access
sequently, Lamport has insisted thai
lo Waverly Place in perpetuity as
John
long
Faculty-Student
as it
remained
a single
Hartley, President of the
Association,
family dwelling. Once Waveily.
negotiate
Inc. lakes over ownership of the
ment before the sale lakes place.
Associate
llie sale is a / o n i n g complication.
the question ol the legality
Judge Harris. Con-
Waveilv Place is zoned l o i resi-
using
mandatory
student
Dean
of
a letter lo Mike Lampert. John
Hartley has stipulated as a eonSA
"eon-
legal authority to use mandatory
.
student
lees"
lo buy
Waverly
Place.
To avoid such legal complications, once Waveily is purchased
cided, now. lu aahi.nl it.
a
deficits
fledgling
Alumni
in
liny
Ilnwcvei.
Waveily
because
Association's
Insi
goal,
it
Waveily. Inc. expect
their own
sole
wall have priority
sludenl
over
olgalli/allons
ill
seel ion
of I he agreement
'7,1. ' 7 4 , and '75 which remains
the
10
lands In buy the house now.
be
dialled
"special
concerns
favorable
the
treatment"
each parly expects.
SA Offers Bid
Student
the
between SA and the classes ol
Wtestlers ran their record to 6-3 by easily beating Marist, 46 - 3.
Doug Bauer and Rudy V i d o led the way.
of
comprise
llie use of Waveily Place. The
fund
lacks
student
will
othei
drive is falling short of its originally
announced
lo
Officials
which
gioups
Alumni
yeai
open
fins adjustment has
plications.
gioups
Place.
the
he
opened the door lo further com-
would like in pro-
f n i iluii icason, among others, n
wishes
will
functions,
Administration Building offices,
A l u m n i : To Buy or not l o Buy
Association President
with
Mike Lampert has a commit l-
ol'liceis ol the classes ol '73. '74.
meiil in w i l l i n g from D i . William
Mike I .napci I. in conceit
ami ' 7 5 . has offered
a bid ol
S.n.lllll) I'm Waveily Place
I hen
Waveily
Place,
negotiations
standing
between
the
in
the
quiet
snow,
I acuity Student,
is
the
A l u m n i , and
center
part n e t s h i p w i t h t h e classes o f '7.3,'74 a n d ' 7 5 , plans t o b u y it IV
l.impi'il
sale is e x p e c t e d al t h i s c o i n i n g F r i d a y ' s I S A
is
I,,
hold
Waveily
of
Student
avowed intention, accoiding lo
line
quietly
carried
Associations. SA,
on
F l o y d . Piesideni ol the A l u m n i
in
Association, thai the Association
I S A . A p p r o v a l o f the
Hoard o l Directors meeting.
pos buildings. Although no term
I the Aliiinai Associa-
is
I n bay
Waveily Place, which
SA Does Something for Nothing?
the
wll ich ,
I ampei I
ASH Analysis
loil
ago
lo
encouiage
leaclieis
ed at $ 4 2 , 0 0 0 . " Cential Council
iniinlh
Asked why
conditionally
he sappoiled use
and ailmausli.ilois
cuious goveanneiiial. commer-
hay Waveily Place,
pledgeil
Lumpen
$4,1)01)
I be lemaining $15,5000
ol
S. 17,0(1(1 bid
the
accounted
loi
hy
is to be
ing cucle
dnve falls short of us goal, will
The admitted piupose ol
the
housing
|usl a l o i n a i i l i c . "
One
line
used
was
low-ienl
I S A bought up a good
il
and Ijequenlly not what a seems
often
below
costs,
lo
on llie surface, Piesiiniahly, SA
faculty mcmhcis and administra-
is al once bolh llie voice and llie
seivaal ol S U N Y A ' s students.
Place
until
llie
Association
has
the
Alumni
funds to bay llie house loi iiscll
bankiupley,
This, despite llie l a d
unload some ol these piopeilies.
Association
that
llie
and
is tolced
Ahiinm
would ad-
I he consul liuin ol Waveily, Inc.
eoipoialc
mittedly lusi pielei i n i oiisiiuci
is willing lo hail out I S A in lias
galli/alloli, Waveily. luc . which
Us
will manage Waveily Place once
move inlo
II gams owneislup.
amasses llie necessaiy cash
Piesideni
the
ISA
I ampeii
Itoaul
ol
own
qa.uieis
Waveily
lalhei
than
Place it
il
la ellei i. ihe student consult!
urn ol Waveily. Inc. is helling
againsi llie success ol llie Alain
then meeting this m i n i n g I nday
in Association's new land dnve
is a illembei
ol
Boaidl, the sale is contingent on
seveial conditions.
The
Waveily
only
Place
access
male
loan
Judge
lo
is hy a pnvatc
load owned by Albany
John
FSA as l a n d l o r d
the
f i a t lie
Holt-Hams,
lie had agieeil lo a eoniiacl with
much
SA
lluoiigb
Dlieclois lo appiove llie sale al
(l.ampcil
instance
way
It is very line when someone
hauls
lias
mil
pasl loans ol
now
ovei
llie
Association
is
Mike Lumper! "Just a romantic.
in
llie
case o f
Waveily
loi
lo
l-SA
and
the
Aliinua
Association
SA. and llie classes
A l u m n i contributions weie negli-
ol '7.1, '74 and '75 aie al once
does something loi nothing And
gible u n l i l l l i i s yeai's fund dnve
taking a financial load o f f I'SA's
SA and Its pailnei gioups ate
Now,
shoulders, and at the same lime
doing a lavoi mil only loi
llie
Alumni
Association
would like lo establish a "visual
intending to hold on lo it
mil.
Aluiuni Association, bin also loi
symbol"
on campus,
p i n u a i i l y , l o i Ms o w n uses
but
PSA
hut,
neatly
until llie Alumni Association de-
Dining
the
inid-sieiies,
S U N Y A exerted considerable el
ol
because
itself
ol
two
decades of donnaiicy, lacks the
Inc., al thai lime they decide to
Waverly
Place, they
must
inipiovements."
only beginning lo net on us leet
the
agreement
plus maintenance, upkeep, and
llul
Alumni
the
ciation "al a puce equal lo the
Place. SA appeals lo be a seivi
Alumni's "Visual S y m b o l "
lo
cost lo llie parlies foi put chase,
stadeal
total
Accoiding
III SI olfei il lo the A l u m n i Asso-
PSA
5,185,()(It)
the
fund
between the parties ol Waveily.
sell
in llie same
bailed
which
MI
lo
and liosh ilasses intend lo in
if
'73
the Association considei buying
winch
tors. Now, howevei, I'SA is neai
Waveily
only
Association
Waveily Place.
estate
the classes ol 7 3 , '7-1, and '75
expects
Student Association's
Consequently,
place in Ihat cucle is complex.
ical
ol
consoilnim compiised ol SA and
Alllioagb
I louse-Conference Cen-
Alumni
icnled.
ot-
Alumni
lei on Campus.
cial seivues. and ailiniiustialive
hold
inlo a non-piolll
fund
bodies merge into an unci lock-
ol SA and pal Inei groups, is I "
SA and llie p i n i o i . sophomore
l l )73
loolhall playeis
between
I last ol Albany and a
llie
laic outstanding basketball and
deal
negotiated
nl
I'm
sale lo a consul [nun comprised
liankeis
goal
guess
teplied, " I
a moitgage
being
slated
enough money lo consiiuci an
SA's Place in Wmerly
derailments
ol "73, '7-1, and "75 have icspoc-
M ike
lo
Ii is no scciei thai SUNYA's
same way athletic
and
"a
Steeling Committee, is to laise
cash loi thai piupose.
much ill the
ol Student Association lands in
$2,501)
hlgli-cahbei
accept |ohs hcie
appropriated S5.000. The class' s
$2,000,
says
lo a repot I issued by llie
sa\'s.
"others have infoimally .ippiais-
I ampei i
is implied. Nevertheless,
A l u m n i Annual f u n d , accoiding
has appiaised al S40.UU1!
.1 lid
one
specified.
yeai"
il sell
ISA
will buy Waveily Place heloie u
> niisideis buy me any o i l - cam-
tion has the i n o u c In b i n il loi
Page 15
expenditures
student body. Consequently, in
Student
II now occupies in Ms ci.imped
Page 14
its
ta.x
clearly
htsively establish . . . | i l | has full
^iiie more spacious quai tcrs Mian
Sixth
Page 14
can
which
with
SUNYA's
Strike
il
grow largei b> the year-has de-
Association
Basketball
mandatory
unless
d i l u i n of sale that
-livc dollars a piece a m o n t h ,
hut-faced
Wrestlers
Win
spend
money
demonstrate
lax
Counseling ( e n t e r , for sevenly-
Baseball
cannot
directly result in service to the
of
Affairs, and .lanel Havens o f the
Womens
1973
money to buy Waverly Place. SA
Also an obstacle lo the sale is
is nego-
a new contract
tiated w i t h
access agree-
Another obstacle in llie way ol
bouse, it has no legal access lo il
until
a new
dential use. and Waverly. Inc.
cannot lake occupancy until it
gels a / o u i n g exemption from
the town of ( i i n l d e i l a n d , where
the house is located.
I S A had rented il to Lois Gregg,
-Tfcll.M'
20,
Waverly Place Up For Grabs
By Gary Ricciardi
~M$*m.
February
itiitimueil
on pagt' .'
11 the A l u m n i
Association
chooses mil lo buy . then the
house must then be olfeied lo
the Faculty-Student Association
undei the same conditions. It
I'SA does uol buy. then, again
undeiibe same conditions, the
house must be offered l o i sale lo
"each and a l l " of the panics
composing Waveily. Inc.
Finally, if no one buys, the
house will be put on the open
maikei.
IRA Speaker Blames British Imperialism
Dutch Fires Bring Total to Five
diers,
that terrorizes the people." T h e
British attempts at obliterating
Two
fires
on Dutch
the I R A is in t h e Right'. T h e
presence
the national consciousness and
IRA,
explained, is
Northern Ireland h e says is p a r t
culture
imperialism' in
of Britain's " i m p e r i a l i s t plan t o
bitterly described the effects of
on Alumni Quad on
fire o n Indian last week which
S a t u r d a y , F e b r u a r y 10 did con-
did extensive damage t o a suite
A
rangle bring t o a total of five the
number
of
fires
on
0 M u r c h u speaking in LC 2 4 o n
the n a m e o f t h e w o r k i n g people
c o n t r o l the w e a l t h of I r e l a n d . "
British imperialism. In the last
campus
Hall
were
fire
siderable d a m a g e t o a r o o m a n d
in Onondaga Hall. Residents of
of V a n C o r t l a n d t
its
Onondaga-Oneida were forced t o
roused
believed
w i t h i n t h e past t w o weeks.
Residents
function was t h e cause behind a
recently.
Quad-
early
last
contents.
That
t o have
blaze
begun
is
in a
find
mal-
time due t o smoke and noxious
An
fire in that d o r m . T h e blaze was
electric
blanket
State
and was quickly
Quad
residents
were
b y t h e sprinkler
turned o u t in Ihe middle of the
system. N o cause has been deter-
night last week as well. Investi-
mined for t h e blaze.
gation is slill underway in ihe
extinguished
Sunday
evening, residents of
case of t h e lunncl-firc there. No
Tower were forced to
cause lias been determined lor
Sluyvesani
SAIGON
The chairman of t h e i n t e r n a t i o n a l p e a c e k e e p i n g group r,„ yM,t
nam, Michael Gauvin, declared t o d a y t h e c e a s e f i r e is unsalistViorv
He blamed the warring V i e t n a m e s e sides Tor failing t o abide |, v n„.
Paris agreement.
In spite of this, h e said, i n t e r n a t i o n a l observer teams will fv\!\[\
their obligation t o t r y t o s t o p t h e s h o o t i n g that lias |icrs^i w |
through three weeks of s u p p o s e d peace.
fumes.
contained in a trash h o p p e r in
the b a s e m e n t
sleeping quarters as
evacuate d u e 10 a blaze in that
the blaze in which several pieces
dorm.
Reportedly
of discarded uiuveisily furniture
caused
by a h o t p l a t e and was
Ihe lire was
TOKYO
Henry A. Kissinger briefed J a p a n ' s leaders t o d a y on
Hanoi and Peking a n d heard t h e m e x p r e s s h o p e tire r w
of Vietnam can begin s o o n .
Arriving from t h e Chinese m a i n l a n d , w h e r e o n Hnlurd.i
unexpected two-hour meeting with C h a i r m a n Mao 'Use
dent Nixon's national security adviser w e n t directly i n n ,
and III minute conference with Prime Minister Kukru'i
Foreign Minister Masayoshi Ohira.
On Vietnam r e c o n s t r u c t i o n , in which 11»t- J a p a n e s e .,
participate, nothing was said a b o u t definite future plans
were destroyed
confined lo a closet. Damage In
Not Suspicious
ihe l o o m was not extensive b i n
Security personnel see no link
several arhcles of clothing were
between lire iccent lues, ('.irises
destroyed.
Recent Rash
|
Dutch joins three oilier quads
which
have
experienced
fires
HELPAST
A gunman believed t o be a P r o t e s t a n t m a c h i n e - g u n n e d lCatholic mailmen in t h e hack in Belfast S u n d a y , a n d Hie
claimed they shot a guerilla in a clash witli snipers early
Catholic section of the city.
The death of Ihe t w o mailmen raised t o 72H the conl'iri
three a n d a half years of c o m m u n a l warfare in N o r t h e r n In
In Britain, meanwhile, Prime Minister E d w a r d Heath
governmenl ministers were r e p o r t e d p u t t i n g t h e final lor
white paper outlining t h e g o v e r n m e n t ' s n e w proposal
constitutional future of N o r t h e r n Ireland.
Informed sources said t h e L o n d o n g o v e r n m e n t will alrni
ly retain responsibility for law a n d o r d e r in Ihe province
the demand of t h e Protestant majority t h a t tlii.s be reii
provincial parliament which they would again d o m i n a t e
of the five, and souiccs believe
lire ollrei bla/es lo be " n o t of
3
State Quad Tunnel Fire
suspicious oiigin.''
Buy all of England for *45.
And we'll throw in Scotland and Wales.
If y o u ' r e b e t w e e n t h e a g e o f 1 4 a n d 2 2 , y o u c a n b u y
a B r i t R a i l Y o u t h P a s s for 15 d a y s o f u n l i m i t e d e c o n o m y rail t r a v e l
all o v e r E n g l a n d for just $ 4 5 .
A n d ni n o e x t r a c h a r g e we'll t h r o w in Scotland a n d Wales.
If y o u w a n t t o s t a y l o n g e r , y o u c a n b u y a o n e m o n t h B r i t R a i l
Y o u t h P a s s [or $H5.
15,
WASHINGTON
Sen. .1 W. Fulhright says he thinks t h e S e n a t e would i|>;
multilateral aid program for N o r t h V i e t n a m it Presidi-ni
would agree to cut military spending a b r o a d
Fulhright said he favors a multilateral a p p r o a c h tbroligl
Nations for p o s t w a r aid because it w o u l d remove the \ c
influence,
" M y purpose in making it multilateral would In' t o diseiie..
American presence from Indochina
I l o allow them u> -em.
differences a m o n g t h e m s e l v e s , " Ihe Arkansas Dcmocral
NBC's "Meet Ihe Press" program S u n d a y
Fulhright said "If tire President is willing l o reli'c
areas, such as balance of p a y m e n t s , liases a b r o a d
multilateral aid program could be passed in t h e Senate
Sen. Alan Cranston, D-Calif. , l o c k a similar View in
speech loday lie sard m o n e y t o aid N o r t h .mil Sou 11 \
should come from Ihe military budget
'Since Ihe destruction in Vietnam was caused by vv.u
reconstruct Vietnam should rightfully l>e considered p
1
of war." hi' added
I here are also t w o u t h e i n a v e l
b a r g a i n s y o u m a y h e interested in.
C i n e is t h e O p e n t o V i e w Pass.
It e n t i t l e s y o u t o a d m i s s i o n t o o v e r UK)
castles, g a r d e n s a n d m u s e u m s all over
B r i t a i n lor o n l y $.s."i(l.
"
*"»"'••. however, said gay liberal IOIIISI Ms S
. ,
most NOW members realize h o m o s e x u a l s siille, d o u b l e ,1,
lions and favor NOW acting
,, | „ .
fighting
British
instrument
o f a police
state in
o f Ireland, 0
T h e I R A ' s p r i m a r y f u n c t i o n is
five t o t e n year s p a n , 3 0 0 , 0 0 0
oppressive forces, industrial a n d '
t o provide l e a d e r s h i p in political
j o b s were lost in N o r t h e r n Ire-
ture c e n t e r e d u p o n British im-
financial
and the
organization a n d t o provide t h e
land,
Ireland a n d those
monopolies
British
which e x -
necessary action t h a t will guaran-
unemployment
N o r t h e r n Ireland as a neo-colony
ploit t h e Tanners, small business-
tee t h e rights of t h e Irish masses
driven
of Great
m e n , a n d w o r k e r s of Ireland.
lo
emigrated.
Britain; a neo-colony
being a c o u n t r y which h a s been
0
Murchu
emphasized
time
control
and again t h a t Britain is leading
pell
while still u n d e r t h e t h r o e s of
a
Republican
economic domination.
sectarian
given
political
independence
Loin 0 M u r c h u is t h e director
terrorizing
campaign
t o stir
confrontations
be-
t w e e n P r o t e s t a n t s and C a t h o l i c s .
their o w n flow of
capital. 0 M u r c h u tried t o disIhe m y t h
thai
Army
representative
t h e Irish
was totally
editor
soldiers
in t h e I R A b y claiming thai h e
University
became
of
which
is a
0
Murchu
con-
firmed; t h e m o v e m e n t of capital
seek higher
r e t u r n s in invest-
m e n t s from a b r o a d rather than
for h o m e
T h e people of Ireland, h e said,
diers are e n f o r c i n g t h e desires of
Catholics in t h e I R A . " l i e said
d e v e l o p m e n t . " A s the resouices
have t w o choices; " w e can gro-
the British g o v e r n m e n t lo divide
dial t h e suggestion that Ihe IRA
flow o u t so d o the p e o p l e . "
the
is
were p r o -
along
religious l i n e s a n d blind t h e m l o
nationalist.
He began h i s lecture stressing
aligned
with
of
quicker
Dublin, he
Irclandeis
of " a handful
Britain. T h e y
and
only
Northern
knew
great
members
t h e Catholic
cause is o n e m o r e e x a m p l e of
their real interest - national in-
lintish p r o p a g a n d a aimed at dis-
dependence,
uniling i h e Irish w o r k e r s .
l i e calls
i h e sol-
investing
in Ireland
Though
Ureal
Britain
vel until we d i e , or fight b a c k . "
" I ! T " " ' " ' ""'"'"'
"throughout the country
II s a m.rsl serious lime fur r e p o r t e r s , " Caldwell - I
rm.nl is inierlermg with i h e free flow of informal
we need is a sirring law l o prolccl o u r sources "
PAGE TV/0
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
w h o describes t h e
IRA as t h e "first scientific soc-
chu claimed o t h e r foreign m o n -
ialist
opolies a d d .their share to dis-
c h o o s e s the l a t t e r .
organization
in I r e l a n d , "
Alumni Conference Center Planned
by R o n n i e Fallon
flic
I'icsidciii
Association.
I o help lite individual s t u d e n t ,
Centei was decided u p o n since ll
ihe Assocaliori has spoiisojed an
was felt lii.ri t u e Alumni needed
ol ihe Alumni
William
(i
I l.iyd
('541. lias slated. " I lie ultimate
oiu'iilalroii iiiaea/inc called A n /
,i
e n d ol tire Alumni
shrll w h i c h was given lo all new
Campus.
students
n u n c I'oirlcience and hospitality
h
eie.iicr
Association
involvement
in and
ol Ihe I nivcistn
I be
•\\vn i.iliun has nisliliited sevcial
I'niveisily
a n d certain
lo the student
lliesc
aid lo lire
body
bcncltls
Mosl ol
some in-
( fiili'i
ation
In l ' ) 7 l ,
Alumni
them
a n d discussing
pioblcins
Association,
i h e Alumni
because
ol
the
ships
annually
iiiuis foi hesliine
hectic a t m o s p h e r e
donated
the
then h o m e
ihe
the Scuiois,
lite
Assoca-
inaga/ine
called
7'/ie
the tliiivcisily
lliesc
scholaisliips
Ibiotigh
m e n ! h u n t i n g , insurance and tin'
all ainiind
arc
the I man •;..!
fins
does pick u p his oi iu'i check at
annual
lire Alumni 01 lice in Ailm i I.'
money
lo a dtl
y e n Ihe Alumni's
fund
lo
House
I lie Association also sponsors
tiaiisihon
"An
Uiuveisily
additional
would allow
io expand
Us
drive
build
Conference
M)
we see lliai
Ihe Alumni
.
neniamln
located
Alumni
c;lrnecj
recognition.
oll
,
w
The next
tower
were
Association.
supplies a valuable
|() ||R, U n | v ( . l s i l y w h l c h
n|,eI|
in t h e w a t e r
m e n ! will e n d t h e series Willi a
,
|s
j||10ut
o o k
.„
||ie
install-
Ihe
relationship b e t w e e n
Sludenl
Alumni
Assocalioil
and
Association.
SA Does Something for Nothing?
• •.mtimiCil
from
l)r
page I
Floyd's
written
tlial. al some
i n k ' s i o b u y it I r u m t lie HI
what
promise
In
efforts will be " r e c o g n i z e d . "
is
conditionally
appropriate
$S,'.)(M) in a v e n t u r e which only
Alumni
have a w n i l e n agieeinciil from
ihe mosl SA can lose, if it loses
incidentally benefits s t u d e n t s
l)i
al all, is " $ 5 0 ( 1 . " T h a i loss could
but which directly benefits I-SA,
possibly
and winch can only w o i k h i the
William
Alumni
Association
Ural
I he
will
buy
icsiill
it Wavetly. n
which
pio)ccts b'l the Uiuveisily have
Wavcily I'lace h e l o i e it b u y s any
w'eic toiccd l o sell ihe house o n
advantage of t h e Alumni Associ-
included
off-campus
die open
ation.
spring
in the laic
I lie winners icceive i ash
I|II.IIICIS. t h e agiee-
market
Lainpeil
fig-
ment spiMlies on I line liinil al-
ures ll will n o t b e difficult In sell
How it Looks
t o w n C a m p u s Mine leccnily t h e
lei which 11 ic Association iniisl
the house a l i e i . say, o n e year,
Superficially, Ihe p u i c h a s e of
billlld
Assocalioil d o n a t e d t h e ( a i l l l o n
buy.
ihe Ibiiveisiiy lias been
C h i m e s lo Ihe I Iptowti C a m p u s
A n d . a n y w a y , ll t h e Association
Much ol ihe art w o i k
,i,m.iic,I In individual Alumni oi
me
the building of Saylcs
anil I'icice
pil/es
aiouml
iund
Lloyd
Lumpen,
Campus
pl.ue
Association
on
lo Mike
of government
behind S A ' s decision
Although Mike L u m p e n d o e s
Cctilei
Aceoiding
lhenry
operating
later d a l e , then
the slirileiil plioingiapliy contest
lakes
Last
by
Ass0c,ation
service activities.
So
"~
laise
will
an
liisi
~
s0|vla
leient life style
bin t h e studeul
OH ice.
ll discusses such
thai
c o m m u n i t y o u t r e a c h a n d public
Graduate.
activities as job hiiiiling, apart-
l o i scholai-
also
Chimes
I be a i m ol this magazine is in
Vll).O(H)
lo die board
T h e Carillon
p i e p a i e giarlualcs lor h i e o u t s i d e
laised,
icpoit
lacihiy having a w a r m e r and less
S .1(1.0(10
I n u n h i n d s previously
lee
is able l o host welcoming icecp-
Henri c o l u m n e d lo slightly over
the Alumni Association pinvidcs
I lie
staled
liori will distiihtile in February a
increased ''5',? and in I ' ) 7 ^ (lie
provide
divcise location of lis i n e i n b e i s .
loi
giving
could
Annual f u n d Sleei mg Comtiiit-
towns.
p r o g r a m s aie funded hy
Alumni d o n a t i o n s to t h e Associ-
on
that
la. limes wen- needed than that
aic.i
financial
tell
which die ovcicrowdetl C a m p u s
evitable
ilnecl
involvement
with the
acquainting
Piogiarns .is a stall l o w , m i s Ibis
1 bese piogiatiis take the loi in
nl
It was also
In
eoal "
ol
I Ins iiiaga/ine hies l o
svinhiil
help tlreiii adplst lo college lile
Muium Association
p.imlim",
Sevcial
pin h a l l s and pllolo
gi.iphs , an be louiid in the l'A(
I il.i.ns and I d i l u t i o n Building
Halls on the D o w n
lliesc aie the ma|oi
nuns
in
ihe
bin
liiiten
lo build
Us nglils
even it the Ahiiiuu
docs
Us o w n i|li;
run h u \
le
office is
relevant,
will b e entitled
All
thai
S A ami lis puitnci
n
lainpeil
lets, t h e agieeinenl b e c o m e s u
p i o | C i t s have been uiidi'i l a k e u
I be A l m n l l l House Conleieiue
HI else
decides
couliibu
llmvcisily
iliiuiigliiiiii the years oibei small
NEW PIZZA PLACE
PINE HILLS PIZZA
EAT IN
j LI st above
TAKE OUT
Madison
Theatet
Wo deliver locally, Open 5-11 p.m
CLOSED MONDAY NITE
489-0137
I-
HilMInline Simp. / I P.m l'i//,l !i I I liar
TUESDAY. FEBRUARY 20. 197:.
I'UESDAY, FEBRUARY W
murchu,
most of t h e e x p l o i t i n g , 0 Mur-
Alumni Association: Part III
NKW YOIIK
Th
" , ' 1 1 "" 1 of t h e Dclroil News says the S
mcl'mel
"" 1 •'"
be confidentiality of n e w s m e n ' s sources n,
i h c c n a c l c c n l of,, "highly qualified shield law
Martin S Ibrydcn, w | „ , , s also »„.,. president of t h e new ,p
» l"urriahsin conference Sunday thai in general lie n
l ll V H l l
'" " "
" " *''"'• and I
ad Iceislalllics "sir,
t e c p ll
mil Ml ,,„, |,usiness "
"I would find ,1 dlll'lcilll 1,, say
re I,
, press ,u
' " d a y " C a l d w e l l ml,I i h e gaihen,,,, of lib y o u n g „ „ „ „
i
0
does
liginc
Association
Wavcily
And in the
of
and tire class
student
ll
Ihe
Wavcily,
gioups
students
1 lit:
Then
composing
good
will
must icsl o n a d e e p b e d r o c k ol
lo use Wavcily
faith: t h e o n l y p a i t y w h i c h runs
I'lace
g i o u p s aie t o icceive in iciiiin is
I'lace a p p e a l s lo be a
gesture of good will o n Ihe p a n
is lulciesling
In
the u s k of losing in t h e deal is
wondei
themselves. A l t h o u g h the Alum
3000000000000000000000
l
0 Murchu c o n c l u d e d his lecture b y debasing the British tactics e m p l o y e d t o p r o m o t e sectarianism. He re-emphasized his
a b h o r r e n c e for British m e a s u r e s
by
saying sardonically
that
" t h e y o n l y m u r d e r children b e tween t h e ages o f five and nine
and old m e n b e t w e e n t h e ages of
6 0 a n d 7 0 , C a t h o l i c as well as
Protestants."
from
active in the IRA and
newspapers
limes in
there
of P r o t e s t a n t
disruptive forces.
civilian c l o t h e s . T h e Brilish sol-
journals, A l t e r g r a d u a t i o n
die
at
that
stance) were e x a m p l e s o f these
T h e blame m u s t b e placed o n
imperialism,
with
implied
amount
underdeveloped nations, and t h e
U . S . ( t h e Mobile Corp. for in-
were
invested a b r o a d b y big business-
M u c h o f t h e b l o o d s h e d h e said,
w h o dominate the e c o n o m i e s o f
h o m e s and
m e n in Ireland w h o have " d e a l s "
has b e e n t h e d o i n g s of British
disguised
thousands
their
of t h e Catholic
of publicity for t h e Irish R e p u b o f t h e I R A theoretical
from
m i n o r i t y In N o r t h e r n Ireland. He
lican Army ( I R A I. He is also t h e
sented b y the C o m m o n Market
D u e t o the rapid rise in
perialism and t h e t r e a t m e n t of
government,
rupting Irish nationalism. Governments and m o n o p o l i e s repre-
Murchu
of N o r t h e r n
Anis
Some women have reacted wilh a n n o y a n c e T h e r e h.e, l>< i
Iluui a little nervousness from feminists w h o voice l e u :i
lesbians will spoil NOW'.s |tu
image or dilute lis d i n e I,.
eipral nglils a m e n d m e n t , equal pay l o r equal work child .
Murchu
that
the conflict in N o r t h e r n Ireland.
awaided
WASHINGTON
Led by women win, admit to being lesbians, Ihe u.is I <••
movement ,s fighting for a c c e p t a n c e by "straight " le
„
convention of Ihe National Organization for Women
The homosexuals won rhetoric in Ihe NOW bylaws .0 ,i ne
m o n t h s ago Now they have organized l o get action in supi..
• particular causes
Thi- strong lobbying by lesl
, 5 | m s |a|,en lire c o m e
surprise
0
convinced
T h e major e m p h a s i s o f h i s lec-
siipp.ui
For t h o s e of y o u w h o a r e o v e r 2 2 ,
w h e t h e r y o u ' r e a p o s t g r a d u a t e o r a professor,
w e h a v e a B r i t R a i l P a s s for y o u t o o .
E i t h e r B r i t R a i l Pass l e t s y o u r i d e
a n y o n e o l o u r INK I d a i l y t r a i n s . T h e y
c a n t a k e y o u f r o m L o n d o n l o a s far
n o r t h a s A b e r d e e n — a n d farther.
I l o w e v e r , t h e r e is o n e
r e s t r i c t i o n . B r i l R . n l Passes .ire n o t
s o l d i n B r i t a i n . You m u s t b u y t h e m
h e r e in t h e U.S.A. before you leave.
I h e o t h e r is t h e B r i t a i n s h r i n k e r s - ( o u r ne.ii l o u r s You
l e a v e L o n d o n in t h e m o r n i n g
a n d g o t o e i t h e i York, C h e s t e r ,
t u v c n t r y o i Bath. I h e tout
price includes a l l a d m i s s i o n s
a n d l u n c h in a p u b A n d at
n i g h t y o u ' l l h e b a c k in
L o n d o n m t u n e loi
dinnei a n d a night
on the town.
February
the point thai Ins analysis of Ihe
have been determined tor three
I
Thursday,
SUNY at A l b a n y presented Eoin
compiled by Dan Ross
the d o r m s were closed for some
wastebasket.
Friday m o r n i n g in response t o a
other
On
firmly
"a repressive
After recounting a history o f
Irish conflict w o u l d not b e o b jective,
by Dennis Pahl
by A n n E. Bunker
I'TEWISH'STUDENTS'CO^
:
HILLEL
INFO. TABLE
:
.
CC LOBBY — ALL WEEK
I
j
I
•
i
J
I IND O U I ABOUI:
joining
| S C ; Social,
educational;
J a n d leligious events; | S C has R U A C I I (Spirit!).
I
Slide S h o w : HOPE D E S P A I R , S T R U G G L E
•
• Presented
b y : Student Coalition
l o r Soviet
Jewry:
• Wednesday, F e b . 2 1 , 7 : 3 0 p m , C C .115.
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
J
I
•
•
•
in Association
is l o o y o u n g lo
have d o n e m u c h liaim lo a n y o n e
yet
I SA lias a long lusloiy of
abuses diiecled .igaiiisl s t u d e n t s .
Nevertheless, the s l u d e n l consiriliuni ol Waverlv. luc . opeia
ling o n s l u d e n l l a s money and
class d u e s , is willing lo cast lis
m o n e y o n t h e wind a n d liust u
settles i n t o a neat pile. Just l o i
the l u c k of I I . P e r h a p s . Ibey aie
all just a h u n c h of " t o n i a i i l i c s "
PAGE THREE
Dollar Finds it Rough Going
Benezet to Waterman: Tenure, Yes; Promo, No
persuaded
ing the past four m o n t h s , how-
by G l e n n von Nostitz
ever, gradually t u r n e d the tide of
Tlic lengthy W a t e n n a n controversy reached its grand finale
!.isi week w h e n University Piesi d e m Louis Bene/el affixed his
sign.iiine 10 live psychology professor's tenure approval letter,
her controversy and resulted in
approving
t he
Waterman
the decision made in Dr. Waterm a n ' s favor by I. Moyer Hunsberger, Dean of the College of
and
Sciences.
Hunsberger
r e c o m m e n d e d that she be granted b o t h p r o m o t i o n and t e n u r e .
lowed the lead of the University
It has long been expected that
Council on P r o m o t i o n s and Con-
he would decide against Water-
tinuing A p p o i n t m e n t
man.
hid.
the
President
taneously rejecting
by simul-
her
request
However,
proponents
for p r o m o t i o n to Associate Pro-
graduate
lessor.
have persuaded
This
means
Jluit
Dr.
pressure
of
strong
leaching
administrators
that there were cogent
reasons
customarily
released. " ' public
scrutiny.
for keeping Waterman.
advisors.
Waterman were signed by over
Most influential seemed to he
fol-
tenure
of any faculty or administration
Although the petitions backing
the u n e x p e c t e d o u t c o m e .
Arts
In
that they worked independently
the
2 3 0 0 students, the letter writing
campaign appears to have been
somewhat more effective. According
to
student
leader
Terry
Geller, " T h e petitions only made
people more aware of the issue."
T h e letters, on the other hand,
A n o t h e r boon to the s t u d e n t s '
efforts was the publishing of t h e
W a t e r m a n did not
only
jppea|
|hj|
tenure,
Ml ]
"Waterman papers" in the ASP
she
received
last semester. Among t h e papers
that
h e r p r o m o t i o n hid railed
were letters of transmittal writ-
She left o p e n the possibility of
ten by Psychology
Department
trying for p r o m o t i o n next year
Chairman
Tcevan,
saying that her primary concern
Richard
as
well as Waterman's responses t o
this year
the letters. Such papers are n o t
tenure.
was
merely
in
am
from
under-
seemed
to
him otherwise.
Waterman now officially has teniae,
Much
.nnl therefore job security.
ol
ihis
pressure
from
old
p o i t e i s and then friends. Led hy
poMiion
of
\sMvi.ini
I'm-
Waleiman's
student
came
Ilowevei. she Mill remains at hci
sup-
T c n y (iellei, Susan J o h n s o n , lid-
lVs>oi.
ward Ldcn and o l h e i s . a si/eahle
iiiiinhei ol hei siiidenis formed a
U n e x p e c t e d Events
Some loin m o n t h s have
coalition
mm
lo
hack
hei.
They
claim lh.it it was. in l.nge pail
passed since the original Psychol-
then
i"j\
which icsultcd in the Waleunan
Dep.iiimem
Waieitn.in.
101
vine
All thai
Hene/ei's
against
remains is
decision
In
appio*cd hy the Hoard of
"stiong
dclei n n u a l i o u "
vielois
be
In
lius-
ne.iil\
lelieis.
lees which is all hul assured.
all Hie
Waleiin.in's
li.nisinill.il
shone
slit-
dent hacking \s.is m e n t i o n e d as a
\i
the outset
light.
I)i.
of
hei
Waleunan
leiiuie
said
she
maioi
,iss,-i loi hci
ami pailtc
ulai nole was made ol
student-
held hllle h o p e thai she would
win ion lelieis io tie.ins ami com
evciiuially win. hul decided
minces.
to
Seveial
unexpected
events din-
Terry Geller, Edward Eden, Susan Johnson and Eric Mendelson w e r e part of the s t r o n g student hacking
I he simlenis claim that I heir's
put up a " s t i o n g light" a n y w a y .
Campus Center Cafeteria
announces
A NEW SERVICE TO
OUR CUSTOMERS
DELI LINE
I HOT CORNED BEEF
$.89 I
i HOT PASTRAMI
$.89 i
IKOSHER SALAMI
$.79 i
i
that influenced Dean Hunsberger to favor Dr. Caroline W a t e r m a n for t e n u r e and p r o m o t i o n
was a • ' s p o n t a n e o u s e f f o i l " and
Your Choice of Breads
|
SA Elections: Voluntary Tax Gets the Ax
Tin* results of last week's SA
elections are final with the ex
r e u t i o n (if the opinion poll.
According to Election Comm
issioner Audrey Seidman, those
results are being tubulated and
are expected soon.
The voluntary lax referendum
failed to gain the necessary
s t u d e n t support. Willi less than
the required 20% voting, mandatory student tax was upheld hy a
2 to 1 margin.
The referendum on a d o p t i o n
of amendments to ease the impeachment and recall process
and the one calling for a m e n d ments to remove sexist allusions
from the SA constitution also
failed to gain the necessary 20%
IT ALL
DEPENDS
ON YOU
1973 UNITED KUND/KED CROSS Joint Appeal
vote.
Class of '7(1 o Hi.. Joss, President
Erlieh, Vice Pi-esnl.-i
Council
rcpre genial
that class are Ki iron 1!
Kl.-n
Dallas,
Kric
O'Connor,
-Jes s u
Douglas Tucker
As reported
elected Central ( '.win .
tatives
include
l>...
from
Alunin
Sherman f r o m Colo
and Steve
(ii 'ill. 1
ShuslerholT fro in i i
University Sen
Harry Alias fro i l l I'M
Barry Z Davis 1
and
Ken
W ,-....•
Colonial.
< • )
,
.
'
-
•••
Sorry Marti
'
"Washing! in
W.i i
been spelled
Preview's pu/./li . ol 0
ASP
y^^-'-o-
Soup and Sandwiches
Combinations
The Beefeater:
Sliced Rare Roast Beef on
I
a Bun- $.89
i ICE COLD DRAUGHT
!
BEER
!
NOW AVAILABLE
<r*SS*&\
Albany State Cinema presents:
SUMMER OF '42
t h r e a t e n i n g t o t o u c h off a franc
It was t h e deficit t h a t evend e v a l u a t i o n . S p e c u l a t i o n against
tually i n d u c e d President N i x o n
t h e p o u n d , t h e franc or a n y
to
devalue
t h e dollar
in
o t h e r i m p o r t a n t c u r r e n c y could
D e c e m b e r , 1 9 7 1 . Devaluation
L O N D O N AP • Is the F r e n c h
spark off a n o t h e r
monetary
was s u p p o s e d t o m a k e A m e r i c a n
franc
next?
or
the
British
crisis, e x p e r t s said.
goods c h e a p e r a b r o a d , increase
p o u n d ? or even t h e dollar again?
Prime Minister E d w a r d H e a t h
e x p o r t sales a n d eventually erase
T h e dollar crisis of the past
of Britain, a m o n g o t h e r leaders,
t h e deficit. It d i d n ' t w o r k ,
t w o weeks a p p e a r s t o have died
stressed t h a t the first p r i o r i t y
A m e r i c a n officials a r g u e t h a t
d o w n after P r e s i d e n t N i x o n ' s
now should be t o reform the
the
devaluation
wasn't
big
second
devaluation
in
14
whole international
monetary
e n o u g h a n d that foreign t r a d e rem o n t h s , As in c h i l d b i r t h , t h e
system.
strictions in E u r o p e a n d J a p a n
second devaluation could well
T h e dollar, H e a t h
argued,
p r e v e n t e d t h e desired t r a d e t u r n prove easier.
could
n o longer
adequately
a r o u n d . By t h e e n d of 1 9 7 2 t h e
B u t m o n e y m a r k e t s a r o u n d the
finance w o r l d t r a d e as a reserve
deficit h a d swelled a n d t o u c h e d
world are still nervous A major
currency.
off
the
crisis
that
began
worry is n o t w h e t h e r t h e r e will
Others quarreled
with
the
F e b r u a r y 1.
be a n o t h e r r o u n d of m o n e t a r y
w h o l e idea of fixed e x c h a n g e
As in every m o n e t a r y crisis
turmoil b u t w h e n .
since t h e British devaluation of
rates.
S o m e m o n e y m a n a g e r s are
November, 1967, the problem
Different c o u n t r i e s h a v e difalready t r y i n g t o d e c i d e which
soon grew t o o h o t t o b e h a n d l e d
ferent business cycles, election
c u r r e n c y will bear the b r u n t of
in old-fashioned ways. In t h e old
timetables,
labor
relations,
the next a t t a c k on world m o n e days g o v e r n m e n t s c o u l d simply
inflation rates a n d so o n . E a c h
tary stability,
issue s t a t e m e n t s d e n y i n g the
of t h e s e factors is b o u n d t o
"The dollar is n o t o u t of t h e
crisis, p r o m i s e t o defend existing
affect t h e value of m o n e y s o o n e r
w o o d s yet," a foreign e x c h a n g e
e x c h a n g e rates, and p u t d o w n
or later. O p p o n e n t s of- fixed!dealer here said S a t u r d a y .
speculative
a
t
t
a
c
k
s
.
N
o
longer.
rates argue t h a t they can o n l y
G o v e r n m e n t s and businessmen
In t h e m i d - 1 9 6 0 ' s , t h e big,
stay realistic for a s h o r t t i m e .
generally
agree
that
only
A m e rican-owned
international
S o o n e r or later o n e or m o r e gets
sweeping reforms of the intercompanies
found
it
more
o u t of line, b e c o m e s subject t o
national Irade and
monetary
profitable t o leave the dollars
speculative attack a n d a n o t h e r
system can s l o p t h e p a t t e r n of
t h e y e a r n e d E u r o p e . T h e fund of
crisis is o n .
recurring m o n e y crises of recent
these so-called ' E u r o d o l l a r s ' has
An alternative t o fixed rates
years.
would be floating o n e s , moving
grown t o $ 7 0 billion, the biggest
Bui they also c o n c e d e t h a t any
u p and d o w n a c c o r d i n g t o t h e
international money
pool in the
agreement
on
such
reforms
supply
or d e m a n d
for
any
world.
could lie years away. More
particular
currency.
Britain,
Treasures of international comt r o u b l e is likely first.
J a p a n , Italy, Switzerland a n d
l>anies reasoned that with the
Part of the gloom c o m e s from
Canada are all floating n o w . But
Unites States in deficit and West
the link b e t w e e n m o n e t a r y a n d
businessmen
generally
dislike
G e r m a n y in surplus, t h e mark
I rade p r o b l e m s .
floats. It is h a r d e r t o arrange
would go up in any currency
The value of m o n e y detercontracts without knowing what
realignment,
and
the
dollar
mines the price of goods in
the price will be on t h e d a t e of
down.
world m a r k e t s , b u t not necessale.
So
t h e y sold dollars and
sarily then* sales. Q u o t a s , tariff's
So d e b a t e o n these and o t h e r
b o u g h t marks. And they did this
.nul o t h e r t r a d e barriers see to
questions
continue
in
the
in such volume t h a t eventually
that.
a t t e m p t t o reform t h e whole
they forced their bet into a
The w o r l d ' s major
trading
system. T h e t h r e a t of a n o t h e r
winner. T h e only way t o run on
nut ions agreed last week on a
m o n e y crisis is never far a w a y .
the dollar was a n o t h e r devaluiifw set of e x c h a n g e rates for
a t i o n , the Nixon a d m i n i s t r a t i o n
their m o n e y , adjusted to the
decided.
new dollar devaluation. But t h e y
si ill must discuss the related
T h e devaluation was arranged
p r o b l e m of trade restrictions.
in little m o r e than a w e e k e n d by
T u e s d a y Mostly C l o u d y with
Some E u r o p e a n officials see
Paul Volcker, u n d e r s e c r e t a r y °i*
occasional light s n o w h i g h e s t
(he dollar devaluation as only
the T r e a s u r y , flying an Air F o r c e
a r o u n d 3 5 . G o u d y and seasonthe first r o u n d in a p r o t r a c t e d
presidential plane t o E u r o p e and
able T u e s d a y night, l o w e s t in the
struggle over trade q u e s t i o n s
Japan.
u p p e r teens t o low 2 0 ' s . Wednesthat could end in a three-way
Devaluation steadied the dollar
day Partial Clearing and cont r a d e way involving the United
at new e x c h a n g e rates. T h e
tinued seasonable, highest in t h e
States, Western
E u r o p e , and
selling of dollars s t o p p e d . Confi30's. Clear a n d c o l d e r WednesJapan.
d e n c e began t o r e t u r n . But t h e
day night lowest in the teens.
And any trade war psychology
t r o u b l e was n o t over.
Precipitation
probability
60%
would renew pressure on m o n e y
Strikes a n d o t h e r e c o n o m i c
T u e s d a y , 4 0 % T u e s d a y night a n d
m a r k e t s , restarting the same old
t r o u b l e s w e r e pushing the British
10% o n W e d n e s d a y . ( A l b a n y
long-playing record.
p o u n d d o w n . F r e n c h national
b r o k e t w o record low temperaPerhaps worse, s o m e officials
elections
next
month
were
tures over t h e w e e k e n d including
believe, each m o n e t a r y or trade
21
below
zero
SaLurday
crisis m a k e s the overall problem
night).
that m u c h harder lo solve.
by Fred C o l e m a n
Press Writer
Associated
Weather Forecast
For the m o m e n t , however, the
experts si ill appear to be diges
ting i he implications of last
week's devaluation. T h e seeds of
the crisis stretch back years.
Since World War II the 1'niled
States has spent billions m o r e
abroad than it earned overseas.
The m o n e y went out in trade,
aid, invest m e n t , t o u r i s m and
military spending. Most years
less came back.
This gap, or deficit, m a d e the
dollar weaker overseas against
the currencies or c o u n t r i e s with
strong surpluses like West Germany and J a p a n ,
$1.00 w/tax & ID
$1 7 5
State Senator
Richard
Schermerhorn
Tues. Feb. 20
"•&*^&
Q\m
(Introduced last year's bill to make
ALBANY STUDENT P R E S S
T U E S D A Y , F E B R U A R Y 20
I
mandatory tax illegal)
NOW...
USE YOUR MASTER CHARGE FOR
ALL PURCHASES OVER $5.00
lunctud l>v U u d o n l l.i»
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
/ y
TUESDAY, KEBKUAKY 20, 1973
1 7 / J h FOUR
(CHIPS AHOY!, CAMEO, SUGAR
WAFERS, L0RNA D00NE,
OREO. NUTTER BUTTER, ETC.
COOKIES; MISTER SALTY,
RITZ, GRAHAM CRACKERS,
DOODADS, ETC. SNACKS)
Topic: How Mandatory Student
Tax Should Be Spent
w /out
*><*&**&
COOKIES
and
SNACKS
LC7
8:30 pm
Fri. & Sat. 23 & 24
7:30 & 9:30
Tickets on sale for all showings in
CC from 10-3, Friday
and at LC 18 Beginning at 6 PM.
LOVERS OF
PAGE FIVE
POW's Survived Malaria, Starvation
T h e y h a d survived on stew
m a d e of rats a n d dogs, a n d s o m e
h a d e a t e n tiger a n d elephant
meat.
Chief warrant officer James
H e s t a n d , a helicopter pilot from
O k l a h o m a City, h a d d r o p p e d
from 160 to 107 p o u n d s in L3
m o n t h s of jungle captivity.
by Hugh A. Mulligan AP Special
Correspondent
S A I G O N AP - T h e Hanoi Hill o n in N o r t h V i e t n a m n o d o u b t
deserved its n i c k n a m e , ' t h e Hell
H o l e . ' b u t . in t h e w o r d s of an
army adviser held less than a
year
in the
South,
jungle
confinement by t h e Viet Cong
was ' t h e ultimate b u m m e r . '
S. Sgt. Bobby J o h n s o n of
Detroit, a prisoner of the Viet
Cong for nearly five years,
l o o k e d as if his gaunt frame
could barely s u p p o r t the weight
of the hospital b a t h r o b e draped
over his shoulders.
Mrs. George Waldhaus of Pittsburg, Calif., gasped when she
caught sight of her 25 year old
son Richard after a Tour-year
absence.
I n f o r m a t i o n pieced together
from the U.S. prisoners released
from t h e N o r t h a n d S o u t h so
far, plus their general c o n d i t i o n ,
confirms Capt. George Wanat's
verdict that i m p r i s o n m e n t by
t h e VC was 'a hard piece of
cheese."
Wanat, from Waterford. Conn.,
>pent the first five m o n t h s of his
10-month
captivity
alone
chained in a s n a k e a n d ant
infested b a m b o o cage, living on
o n e bowl of rice a day and
occasionally some bread and
pork fat.
'I d i d n ' t even recognize h i m , '
she said, almost in tears. 'He
used t o have a round, fat,
c h u b b y face.' Civilian Richard
Waldhaus, the mystery
man
a m o n g t h e prisoners released by
t h e Viet Cong, stepped off a
plane in San Francisco barefoot,
holding a pink carnation and
m u r m u r i n g 'Love, peace' after
U.S. embassy officials whisked
him secretly out of Saigon.
An army sergeant told of
having to stand in a fool-deep
hole filled with red ants as
p u n i s h m e n t for disobeying his
c a p t o r s . Others revealed that
c o m i n g down with Malaria was
like catching a cold.
His father, w h o talked to h i m
by t e l e p h o n e at Clark Field, said
Wanat's b o d y was so distended
from m a l n u t r i t i o n a n d b o u t s of
malaria he could not yet wear
Western-style clothes.
T h e 27 m e n brought o u t of the
jungles in Loc Ninh, 75 miles
n o r t h of Saigon, l o b o a r d the
American helicopters looked different, dressed differently and
acted differently than those released in Hanoi.
For o n e thing, they hardly
knew each other. They stood
t h e r e awkwardly in their green
Viet Cong pajamas and Ho Chi
Minn sandals m a k i n g shy inlro
duct ions.
'It looked like an a t t e m p t had
been m a d e lo fatten t h e m up a
little in a hell of a h u r r y ' said a
senior L* S. officer w h o went t o
h e l p
s o i l
out
the
bureaucratic i n f i g h t i n g between
the Viet Cong and the S o u l h
Vietnamese that delayed the release 11 hours.
Wanat told his lather they
tried for three m o n t h s lo break
him d o w n , deprived him of his
m o s q u i t o nelt ing as a punish
men I and, when he developed
malaria, wailed until he thought
he
was near
death
before
treating him with quinine,
T h e Hanoi Hilton, a grim,
block-square city jail, got its
n a m e Han Lo, Vietnamese for
hell h o l e , during the days of the
French.
It lacks most of the amenities
that m a k e life bearable, but at
least Ihe prisoners had each
o t h e r for c o m p a n i o n s h i p and a
The prisoners weren't supposed to reveal m u c h a b o u t thenc o n f i n e m e n t , but little by little,
grim details have slipped o u t .
50
s t r o n g c a m p organization h e a d e d
b y senior officers, t h a t k e p t
t h e m mentally a n d physically
alert with classes, exercise, even
some feeble a t t e m p t s at h o m e
entertainment.
In t h e b a m b o o cages of the
s o u t h , t h e men were usually
alone, m o v e d often t o avoid B 5 2
strikes, traveling mostly o n foot,
living t h e m o l e ' s life of their
guerrilla captors, sleeping o n the
ground or in h a m m o c k s .
T h e general c o n d i t i o n reflected
where they had been.
Most of t h o s e c o m i n g h o m e
from t h e Hanoi Hilton were
pilots or air crew m e m b e r s . In a
large part, t h o s e with injuries or
deformaties suffered t h e m in
ejecting Trom their aircraft or in
p a r a c h u t i n g into heavy c a n o p y
jungles.
Plight surgeons always give this
last bit of advice t o pilots taking
off
on
a mission:
'Before
ejecting, get y o u r back into the
position you w o u l d like it t o be
for the rest oT your life.'
Many
of
those
wraith-like
figures w h o limped ouL of the
South
owe
their
physical
d e t e r i o r a t i o n t o the long days of
jungle captivity,
Wanat, who eluded his c a p t o r s
for 3 3 days after an a m b u s h cut
him off from t h e Vietnamese
unit he was advising in t h e siege
of An Loc, apparently had different farewell t h o u g h t s about
his c a p t o r s than Navy pilot Lt.
(,'mdr. Edward Davis of Leola,
Pa., w h o came out of Hanoi
clutching a p u p p y called Ma-Co,
given t o him by his N o r t h Viet
namese guards.
'I'd kill those bastards if I ever
saw t h e m again,' Wanat's father
q u o t e d him.
Despite the h o l d - d o w n on revealing prison details, t h e 27
year old Wanat could hardly
contain himself from speaking
o u t on arrival at Travis Air F o r c e
base:
"ITiey call this good humane,
lenient treatment. I would not
agree with them '
He called it s o m e t h i n g else in
m o d language that those held
m u c h longer never heard: ' T h e
Ultimate
Bummer.'
Congress Attacks
Post-War Aid
by Carl P. U u b s d o r f
Associated Press Writer
W A S H I N G T O N AP - An unusual coalition of doves and
hawks in Congress is building an
attack against any administration plans to provide direct U.S.
reconstruction aid for North
Vietnam.
Among those on the s a m e side
of the issue are Sens. Barry
G o l d w a t e r , R-Ariz., w h o supports administration foreign and
defense policies, a n d William
P r o x m i r e , D-Wis., a frequent
critic.
T h e developing crossfire appears to insure a long, hard fight
rivaling in intensity the hitter
battle over congressional moves
t o e n d the Vietnam war.
It is likely t o be aggravated by
the fight over President Nixon's
sharp d o m e s t i c budget cuts and
s t a t e m e n t s by presidential aides
t h a t any aid for N o r t h Vietnam
would probably require further
c u t b a c k s at h o m e .
Senate
Republican
Leader
Hugh Scott, however, predicted
last week that, while aid t o
N o r t h Vietnam " d o e s go against
the g r a i n , " Congress will in the
end
support
what
President
Nixon has called " a n investment
in p e a c e . "
T h e Pennsylvania Republican
predicted
primary
opposition
from w h a t he referred to as " t h e
WORLD CAMPUS Discover the World on Your
• AFLOAT
FURRY
SEMESTER AT SEA
LITTLE
mm *
ANIMALS
l
IN
J t T T S F L I I ING
COLONIE CENTER
SATURDAY
VS.
'X^P
neo-isolationisis, the New Left."
But he c o n c e d e d there is some
conservative
opposition
Loo
w h e n t o l d of criticism from Sen
R o b e r t C. B y r d , D-W. Va.
T h e conservative foes might, m
fact, be the a d m i n i s t r a t i o n ' s
chief p r o b l e m since it has relied
o n t h e i r s u p p o r t in past foreign
policy b a t t l e s .
S h o r t l y after the Jan. 2H Viet
nam cease-fire a g r e e m e n t , ad
ministration officials appeared
t o realize it w o u l d be hard to
persuade Congress to help the
n a t i o n ' s long-time e n e m y They
quickly began consulting con
gressional leaders to determine
w h a t kind of a p r o g r a m could he
approved.
Already t h e r e are signs the ad
ministration may be backing
away
from
its initial plam
which r e p o r t e d l y called for u
$7.5-billion, five-year U.S. pro
gram for all of I n d o c h i n a , with
$ 2 . 5 billion slated for North
V i e t n a m . T h e White Hou.se has
not used these figures recently
A multilateral a p p r o a c h , utih/
ing t h e United N a t i o n s or other
i n t e r n a t i o n a l agencies, was pro
posed last w e e k e n d by Sen
Charles Percy, Ft-III., a member
of t h e Foreign Relations Com
m i t t e e . It c o m m a n d s support
from s o m e o p p o n e n e t s of direct
U.S. aid.
Byrd said in an interview Sal
urday he does n o t think the
S e n a t e will pass a $ 2 $ 2 • > billion
U.S. program n o w but "there
would be s o m e w h a t less opposi
t i o n " to a multilateral program
t h a t was smaller. He called aid u>
Hanoi " g u i l t m o n e y "
P r o x m i r e said Friday that e \ m
multilateral aid should no) IK
allowed to knock <>t hei p m
grams o u t of tin* budget
-\n\
U.S. aid aside Iron, food |.»i
peace or medical h e l p "yhuuM
go t h r o u g h Liu* United NJIIUMI
he said.
B e t t e Midler sings r o c k V roll,
t o r c h songs, r h y t h m V blues,
just plain o l d t i m e blues, sophisticated s h o w t u n e s , a n d lots of
nostalgic musical trash, t u r n i n g
through
sheer
talent
brassy
oldies i n t o p u r e gold.
Skipping a c r o s s t h e stage in
wedgies or plastic sling backs,
p u n c t u a t i n g w o r d s w i t h fingers
tracing designs in t h e air, B e t t e
creates choreography
o u t of
body-English. T h e t i n y (5 foot,
1-inch), red h a i r e d fireball of
energy is enthusiastically a n d
a p t l y called " T h e Divine Miss
M " by h e r fans. Besides being
divine, s h e ' s also s e x y , sassy, sad,
b a w d y , o u t r a g e o u s , funny, impeccably musical and above all
approachably human.
With t h e release of her new
Atlantic
Record
album-appropriately
titled
"The
Divine Miss M " and her appearances on the J o h n n y Carson
Show, the whole C(junt ry as well
as her loyal New York fans now
k n o w how original a p e r f o r m e r
h o w infect ions a personality
Belle Midler is. She challenges
an audience, invites it to enjoy
itself, tantalizes it into I eel my
e m o t i o n ami s t e p p i n g out from
its protective shell.
Kosher Dinners Available For
Passover (Last Two Days)
Sign up on Quad Dinner Lines Tonight
and Wednesday Night
Dinners will be individual "TV Dinner" Type
Dinners will be available ONLY to those who have
signed up on these (above) two days.
Dinners will be eaten on your own Quad.
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 197:
(ELLSWORTH, DO V0U
THINK IT WISE FOR MY
ROOMMATE TO GET
A TICKET
FlXEP...
WITH PHONY MONEY?!
is s c h e d u l e d for Friday, February 2 3 , at 8 p . m .
Newsweek says, " B E T T E MIDL E R is o n e of the freshest, m o s t
captivating of the new girl
singers. With 18 m o n t h s as a
regular o n the J o h n n y Carson
S h o w b e h i n d her B E T T E MIDL E R is, to use o n e of her favorite expressions-- h o t ! " Rolling
S t o n e says, " B E T T E MIDLER
has the right ration . . . 100%
talent, 1 0 0 % artifice. It will
m a k e her a l b u m one of the
biggest-selling d e b u t s of the
y e a r . " J o h n S. Wilson in the
New York Times suys, "Miss
Midler obviously has talent. But
does she k n o w what to do with
it? T h e night I saw her the
audience had no d o u b t s ; they
t h o u g h t she was absolutely wonderful!"
Reserved seats at $5.00, $4.00
and $ 3 . 0 0 are on sale now at all
T i e k e t r o n locations.
Reminder: Arms and the Man
CJ.B. S h a w ' s "Anns and the Man." will be performix! ihis Wednesday
through S u n d a y ( F e b r u a r y 2 1 - 2 5 ) at S t a t e University at Albany
Performing Arts (..'enter, is a d o u b l e - e d g e d satire on the romanticview of life a n d r o m a n t i c m e l o d r a m a . Ever since its p e r f o r m a n c e in
1H91, and the c o n t r o v e r s y it has aroused, it has held a prominent
place in the r e p e r t o r y of the English-speaking stage.
(•rowing up in Hawaii, Betle- w h o was n a m e d a l t e r her
m o t h e r ' s favorite actress -spent a
lot of time going to movie musicals, the only films her m o t h e r
allowed her to see. Alter working ,i short t i m e in a pineapple
c a n n e r y , she l a n d e d a job as a
movie extra playing a missionary
in " H a w a i i . " Il paid $H50, and
with t h a t m o n e y , Bette went off
t o New York lo b e c o m e an
actress. She began singing and
dancing because she t h o u g h t it
was the best way lo get s t a r t e d
in a career as a serious d r a m a t i c
actress.
After tin' usual stay-alive jobs
of typing and filing at Columbia
University a n d selling gloves at
Stern's D e p a r t m e n t store, Belie
a p p e a r e d at the La Mama in
Torn Kyen's play "Miss Nefertiu
R e g r e t s " and Jewish revues in
the Catskills.
On Broadway, she landed a
chorus jolt in " F i d d l e r on the
Roof," .^horilv graduating t o the
role of Tzeitel. After three years
as Tevye's daughter, she played
in " S a l v a t i o n " o i l Broadway and
a p p e a r e d as t h e Acid Q u e e n in
the .Seattle p r o d u c t i o n of the
rock opera " T o m m y . "
In this play n o t h i n g w o r k s out as the r o m a n t i c s say it s h o u l d . But
the style is necessarily r o m a n t i c to d r a m a t i z e the ludicrousness of
the c h a r a c t e r s and the situations," and Shaw m a n a g e s to rationalize
everything i n t o a r o m a n t i c scheme - even his socialistic views are
assimilated i n t o dramatically effective c h a r a c t e r s a n d s i t u a t i o n s .
Shavian t o u c h e s I h i o u g h o u t are very good fun, b u t there are
serious p o i n t s t o b e m a d e a b o u t such things as the absurdity of war
and h e r o i s m , aristocracy and the social order, and m a t r i a r c h a l e
family life a n d feminism.
P e r f o r m a n c e s are in the S t u d i o T h e a t r e , Wednesday through
S a t u r d a y at H:30 p.m. and S u n d a y at 2 : 3 0 p.m. T i c k e t s , $ 2 . Box
Office, 4 5 7 - 8 6 0 6 .
Rensselaer Union and
Festival present
BETTE
MIDLER
NEXT FRIDAY NIGHT, FEB.
AT 8 P M
R.P.I. Field House
T h e Rensselaer Union and Fes
itval will j o i n t l y present a con
cert at R P.I featuring BETTK
MUJLKK, the singer who has
s k y r o c k e t e d t o p r o m i n e n c e in
the past two years. Tin- eoneerl
All i*afi raierved. $5, $4, $3
Call 270-6262 to, luiitmi infoniidlioi
Now on sale al Nearest Tieketron locations
Sears & Macy's, Colonte Center
Bette Midler will b o u n c e and sing at R.P.I
TELETHON 7 3 : HAPPINESS IS SHARINGI I
8 pm Friday, February 23 to 8 pm Saturday, February 24
CC Ballroom
Gait MacDermot
Coniposi'i id the rock musicals
"Hair"
f'W?\SYsmm""i
GIMMICK SALES
&
T Shirts
" T w o (iciilleiiic'ii
nl
ZOO
AT
Taku ihu Bus ON
Sails each September & February
Combine accredited study with
educational stops in Atrica, Australasia and the Orient. Over 7500
students Irom 450 campuses have
already experienced this internaJ tional program. A wide range of
financial aid is available. Write
now for Iree catalog:
WCA, Chapman Colle ge, Box CC40, Orange, Cal. 92666
U N 111. F E B . 24
EBBIE THE El
Bette Midler at RPI
24-HOUR MARATHON
1
ill
OF ENTERTAINMENT
$2.50
Verona'1
Performing
Paddle Balis
excerpts from his secular
Balloons $.15
Talent
$.50
Games
Auctions
& religious music
CC Lobby
On
10 - 4 daily
Pie Throwing
free coffee with purchase
Sunday Feb. 25, 1973
5 p.m.
WSUA 24 hour coverage
admission
$1.00 adults
$.50 children
At
WPTR Ballroom Coverage
(Sat 12 noon to 8 pm)
Proceeds to go to the
T h e C a t h e d r a l of All Saints
S o u t h Swan at Elk St., A l b a n y
||
Wildwood School for Developmental^ Handicapped Children
Students M
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1973
ISBSK8te*-«...
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE SEVEN
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February 16-18
SUNYA Gay Weekend
'lotos by Ron Simmons
PAGE EIGHT
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 20. 1973
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE NINE
Today's Absurdity
"The man who Is still laughing
has not yet heard the news."
Brecht
oriais & etters /
T o t h e editor:
FSA Fumbling Along
With
last s e m e s t e r ' s
formulation
of an F S A personnel
policy, part and
full-time w o r k e r s a c h i e v e d s o m e level o f s e c u r i t y f r o m a r b i t r a r y d i s m i s s a l s .
However,
Norbert
.the
FSA
Zahm,
personnel
Director
of
policy
has not
FSA, drafted
always
the
been
personnel
followed.
policy
single-
h a n d e d l y and single-mindedly. Any policy statement drafted by only o n e
side, a side o f F S A fat w i t h m a n a g e m e n t , fat w i t h m a n a g e m e n t p a y r o l l , a n d
fat
with
a history
of
management
errors,
can
only
be interpreted
as
b i a s e d - b i a s e d like a d e b a t e w i t h o n l y o n e side p r e s e n t .
Student
w o r k e r s r e t u r n i n g l a s t fall w e r e a s k e d t o r e a d a n d c o m p l y
with
the policy regulation or n o t w o r k . A p p a r e n t l y , m a n a g e m e n t has not read or
understood
its o w n d i r e c t i v e s
(the policy stipulates a 5-day
notice
with
s e v e r e n c e b e f o r e firing p a r t - t i m e e m p l o y e e s ) . T h e F S A p e r s o n n e l p o l i c y set
clown
generally a c c e p t e d m e t h o d s of settling grievances and c o n d i t i o n s of
employment.
($.05
T h e policy offered
raise a n n u a l l y ,
student
minimum
only the most
token
benefits lo workers
w a g e s t o s t a r t ) , in a n e f f o r t
to stave
off
unrest
I he F S A Hoard ol D i r e c t o r s a n d its m a n a g e r s h a v e a l l o w e d m l o u r
SUNYA
bookstore
to
go
from
making
an
SHO.OOO
profit
to
Room
to
a c c u m u l a t i v e l o u r y e a r l o s s e s o l o v e r $-)()(),(MM).
.•The
Campus Center
never
show
an
kitchen,
annual
profit
special
since
functions,
the
and I'atroon
opening
in
1'HiH.
Four
years
a c c u m u l a t i v e l o s s e s e x c e e d $ 7 0 0 , 0 0 ( 1 '.
-the
colossal
administrators,
blunder
at
of real e s t a t e
rents
below
acquisitions
par w i t h o u t
a n d leasing to
binding
d e p o s i t s - o p e r a t i b l c losses from these a c t i o n s e x c e e d
-the
leasing of F S A o f f i c e s
i n t o E x e c u t i v e Park
leases
faculty,
and
security
$100,000.
T o w e r at $ 3 . 1 , 0 0 0 a y e a r
for s i x y e a r s ( t h r e e y e a r s t o g o ) .
In s h o r t , as F S A o w n s u p , it is t h e l o w r u n g p a r t a n d full time- e m p l o y e e s
most
seriously
affected
w h o a r e laid off
to compensate
for
managerial
errors.
A s
when managers are "resigned."
Hob
DiNovo -manager
of
the
Bookstore
"resigned"
in A u g u s t
1970,
although he was kept o n t h e payroll t h r o u g h D e c e m b e r 1 9 7 0 .
Academicians Avoid Real Issue
;;•:•:•:::•:•:•:•:•:•:•:•
by Glenn
uon Nostitz
\-;-:-yy.^y,
Bob
Cooley-FSA
S u b s t a n c e Ignored
Much of it can be ascribed to an
intentional narrowness in educational
scope, a n d of an increasingly detrimental
specialization, which has created barriers
t o unified u n d e r s t a n d i n g s T h e aim of
e d u c a t i o n s e e m s t o b e t o m a k e the
s t u d e n t c o n v e r s a n t in only o n e special
ized area, r a t h e r than
understanding
where each specialized area of knowledge
in l o c a t e d in the large whole.
A n d in each of these specializations,
a r g u m e n t s over m e t h o d o l o g y have bec o m e of p a r a m o u n t i m p o r t a n c e . T h e
truly i m p o r t a n t a r g u m e n t s of substance
are t o o often ignored.
This process is occurring while our
social reform policies are largely failing,
and while the p r o b l e m s lacing us appear
ever farther from s o l u t i o n . In this time of
failure of social reforms, it seems only
sensible that t h e intelligence of society
should be directed t o w a r d making sure
such failures d o n o t recur But it is not
It would m a k e sense- that t h e in tell i
gence of our society be directed t o w a r d a
new understanding of the whole person.
But this is n o t being {lone
Instead, we have b e c o m e locked into
increasing narrowness, as e p i t o m i z e d in
the desire for "critical analysis", the
major goal of which is simply lo criticize
Priority go as to appearing knowledgeable
but not to t r u e , constructive under
standing of social p r o b l e m s
Social critics are n o t required to possess
any over-arching perspectives T h e y are
not required t o build where they have
destroyed. No o n e can possibly know all
the work that is being d o n e , yet the
critics must a p p e a r knowledgeable a b o u t
all of it. They d o this by criticizing,
Political Scientists, in t h e zeal to be
come "scientific", have largely avoided
the dangerous t o p i c of politics
And so it is with sociologists, and other
social scientists, T h e d e b a t e b e t w e e n the
empiricists and rationalists, between he
liaviuntlism and traditionalism, a n d between p r o p o n e n t s of scientific m e t h o d
and tile phenomciiologists has only ohfils
rated the real issues involved
Admittedly, discussion of m e t h o d o l o g y
is justified. However, as it is presently
practised, the discussion over m e t h o d
"logy
and t h e p r e o c c u p a t i o n
with
"critical a n a l y s i s " has reached an e x t r e m e
where It Is focused almost entirely on its
destructive aspects.
The
conclusion
is obvious. Our
academic
institutions
have
produced
knowledge which is t o o narrow to deal
with the basic p r o b l e m s America faces
today.
D i r e c t o r , " r e s i g n e d " in A p r i l
his d u t i e s w e r e p a r t l y s u s p e n d e d
l')7l although
in N o v e m b e r o f 1 9 7 0 , h e w a s c a r r i e d o n
t h e F S A p a y r o l l a t a full s a l a r y o f $ 2 5 , 5 0 0 t h r o u g h N o v e m b e r 1 9 7 1 .
So clumsy
Instead ol c o n t r i b u t i n g to our under
standing of the real world, it seems our
academic i n s t i t u t i o n s have only contributed to our ignorance,
Our academic industry is busy training a
new breed of specialists, people who
focus on only n a r r o w segments of reality,
while our c o u n t r y faces problems of
national and global import.
These academic institutions have been
inculcating
techniques
of
"critical
analysis", which prevent t h e individual
from synthesizing knowledge a b o u t the
behavior of whole, real persons. T h e end
result of this failure to understand the
behavior of " w h o l e p e r s o n s " has been
tragic T w o of its most obvious excressences were t h e Great Society programs,
and t h e Vietnam War, Our "War on
P o v e r t y " was lost because it created a
bureaucracy which only aggravated the
problems it was designed to solve.
And t h e Vietnam war did not " s t o p
C o m m u n i s m " , b u t only succeeded m
destroying o n e c o u n t r y and dividing
a n o t h e r while killing h u n d r e d s of thou
sands a n d making refugees of millions
more,
In large part it was t h e failure to direct
the intelligence of society toward a new
understanding of-ljehavior, of the "whole
s o c i e t y " that caused these serious break
downs.
How, exactly, did this c o m e a b o u t ' '
Executive
l o s i n g ovc-i
is I ' S A ' s m a n a g e m e n t , it h a s b e e n s u c c e s s f u l in b i l l o n e t h i n g :
S,l,(n),(XX) in a s s e t s p l u s o v e r S I , 0 0 0 . 0 0 0 a d d i t i o n a l p r o f i t
from
d o r n u t o r v m e a l c o n t r a c t s in f o u r y e a r s .
Some Small Encouragement
T h e t e n u r e s y s t e m is a m e s s .
That's the conclusion
we gleaned
from
t h i s y e a r ' s c r o p ol i o u t l o v e r s i a l
. e n t i r e c a s e s , i n c l u d i n g t h o s e of W a t e r m a n , G o o d m a n , S m i t h a n d I l e l m r i c h ,
and others.
So
far it a p p e a r s t h e r e is p r e c i o u s l i t t l e i n i a t i v e o i l t h i s c a m p u s
reform.
Meanwhile, student
representation
lor solid
is still g r o s s l y u n b a l a n c e d , a n d
t h e v a r i o u s l e t t e r s o l t r a n s m i t t a l a n d m e m o s still r e m a i n in l o i keel l i l e s .
About
Central
t h e o n l y e n c o u r a g i n g sign w a s t h e p r o p o s a l r e c e n t l y s u b m i t l e d t o
Council
lor t h e f o r m a t i o n
t e n u r e cases. 'The b o d y
C o m m i t t e e , or the University
authority,
ol a student
committer
t o r e v i e w -ill
w o u l d b e set u p m u c h l i k e t h e F a c u l t y
Personnel
P r o m o t i o n s C o u n c i l , Inn w o u l d h a v e n o legal
l i s m o r a l a u t h o r i t y , h o w e v e r , w o u l d b e s t r o n g a s it w o u l d
serve
as t h e o n l y v i a b l e o u t l e t l o r the- s t u d l n i v i e w p o i n t o n c r i t i c al c a s e s .
We
fully
support
the creation
id s u c h
a body.
The a d m i n i s t r a t i o n
lias
b e e n u n w i l l i n g t o g i v e u s a r e a l v o i c e . ' T h e o n l y a l t e r n a t i v e is t o a c t o n o u r
own.
rW'
Founded
Editor-in-Chief
gaiy rtcciardi
News
ann o bunker
mindy eiltman
kathy utkurlu
Off Campus
bob mayor
barry Schwartz
In I'J lb
Editorial Pages
glann von nostitz
Arts
andy palloy
bill buna
Sports
bruce maggin
ken arcluino
Preview
iL'lllO ll.1V!',
Editorial Bourd i l u u m n i n m policy.
Technical
iob ainish
b| cliall
haoy wnifioi
Circulation
ron wood
Exchange
mark litcotsky
Photography
jay r o s e n b m y
david slawsky
flMIClUf!
,,y
iludenl laj,
Office: C C 3 2 8
T h a t s a m e week, a secret grand jury in
Warsaw C o u n t y h a n d e d d o w n indictments against n u m e r o u s I n m a t e s a n d
ex-inmates w h o were in Attica during t h e
rebellion
in Sept.
1971. Forty-two
prisoners a n d guards were massacred by
S t a t e Troopers at that time under the
orders of Nelson Rockefeller.
Three
m o n t h s earlier ('72>- t h e s t a t e - a p p o i n t e d
McKay C o m m i s s i o n h a d placed the blame
for t h e b l o o d - b a t h o n Commissioner
Oswald a n d Rockefeller.
years
.it s t u d e n t e x p e n s e .
The
We, t h e m e m b e r s of t h e C a m p u s Coalition, w o u l d like t o bring t o t h e a t t e n t i o n
of t h e c a m p u s c o m m u n i t y a s i t u a t i o n
which we feel typifies t h e a r b i t r a r y p o w e r
of t h e s t u d e n t g o v e r n m e n t b u r e a u c r a c y .
A r o u n d t h e t i m e of t h e Christmas vacation, Sweetfire,
t h e radical u n d e r g r o u n d style s t u d e n t n e w s p a p e r , decided to cease
publication. $ 3 5 0 0 r e m a i n e d in o u r
budget u n s p e n t . At this s a m e time, t h e
heaviest b o m b i n g in world history was
being carried o u t against t h e p o p u l a t i o n
of N o r t h V i e t n a m . T h o u g h these terrorb o m b i n g s w e r e o r d e r e d b y Dick N i x o n ,
these crimes were c o m m i t t e d in t h e n a m e
of t h e American p e o p l e .
Advertising
hud,! mole'
linda dcismond
Business
phil 10,11 K
Ad Production
clubblu kamiHMi
sheila schunkutn
gary sussman
Classified A d s
c a l h y ganok
Graffiti
roth slbloy
It was with these major international
and national events very m u c h in people's
minds, t h a t t h e Sweetfire
stall r e q u e s t e d
that t h e $ 3 5 0 0 r e m a i n i n g in o u r budget
be d o n a t e d :
1- T o rebuild Bach Mai Hospital the
largest civilian facility in North Vietnam
which was wiped o u t on Dee. 19 a n d 22
by B52's. T h a t t h e m o n e y be d o n a t e d to
Medical Aid F o r I n d o c h i n a , Bach Mai
Emergency Relief F u n d whose s p o n s o r s
include Ramsey Clark, George Wald, Paul
McCloskcy, Bella Abzug, and Julian
Bond.
2- T o the Attica Defense C o m m i t t e e for
the legal defense of the Attica prisoners.
The defense c o m m i t t e e includes lawyers,
former i n m a t e s a n d m e m b e r s of the
Observors C o m m i t t e e w h o helped lo
negotiate such as C o u n c i l m a n Arthur ()
Eve from Buffalo a n d T o m Wickc-r ol I laNew York Times.
T h e Central Council agreed that $2.r>()0
could he d o n a t e d to Bach Mai through a
speaker a n d $ 1 0 0 0 lo t h e Attica Defense
C o m m i t t e e again t h r o u g h an h o n o r a r i u m
for a speaker. T h e m o n e y , we were told,
could n o t be a p p r o p r i a t e d until we had
arranged the s p e a k i n g e n g a g e m e n t Tern
porarily • we were told - t h e m o n e y from
the n e w s p a p e r b u d g e t was r e t u r n e d to the
Central Council's b u d g e t .
T h e people in the C a m p u s Coalition, a
recognized s t u d e n t organization which is
involved in such social justice issues as
these, w e n t a h e a d a n d c o n t a c t e d tinorganizations involved a n d m a d e arrange
ments for Bill Kuntsler for Attica and
Noam C h o m s k y from Bach Mai to c o m e
to S U N Y A .
A couple of days before the regular
Thursday Central Council m e e t i n g which
would have officially voted the m o n e y
lor the speakers, an Emergency t ' J
meeting of t h e Central Council voted
their entire remaining budget (including
the Sweetfire
m o n e y ) consisting of over
$10,00(1, plus a huge Mini from the
Concert
Hoard to offer the Allman
Brothers Band a grand total of $:l(i.0(MI
(yes, $;it),0()0!) t o perform al t h e I'alac-e
Theatre o n e night in March
This great favor b e s t o w e d on tin- -a u
dent body by I h e i r c a p r i e i o u s burcaucrncv
will only cost tax card-carrying s t u d e n t s
lour b u c k s a h e a d l o all
I All oilier,,
will pay $H!
Wlole it still may he I" l l l l c
111.
Coalition lo gel small sums fi
sources for speakers in the near lulure,
we were obviously screwed -aid should
never have taken these i
aiierals u
their word
Tile principles involved are obvious I he
obscenity ol' s p e n d i n g $;lli,0lH) for a rock
V roll circus including money Ihal was
specifically promised (or rebuilding a
civilian hospital a n d (or lawyers lo
represent poor people Is b e y o n d words
We feel that Iiiit, is an insult lo the
entire university c o m m u n i t y How such
petty b u r e a u c r a t s with their warped sense
of priorities, not to m e n t i o n morality,
can claim t o speak in the n a m e of a
Phorlu; 4B7-21BO
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1973
s t u d e n t b o d y , many of whose m e m b e r s
have resisted, organized, a n d d e m o n s t r a t e d against the Indochina war a n d t h e
war against black a n d poor people for
years; is b e y o n d all reason.
This abuse surely m u s t be investigated
by the s t u d e n t s a n d their media and
hopefully an apology will be m a d e t o this
c a m p u s a n d t h e injustice rectified.
The Campus Coalition
That Just About
Sums It Up
T o t h e editor:
I've been trying to find the right w o r d s
to express my feelings to t h e s t u d e n t s
who are responsible for my getting
t e n u r e , but everything I can think of
s o u n d s like an understatement. I can only
h o p e t h a t since they know h o w m u c h I
love my work, they know h o w I m u s t feel
a b o u t the people w h o made it possible
for me to c o n t i n u e doing that work.
Since so many excellent teachers are
having their contracts terminated this
year, I feel like the sole survivor of a
h o l o c a u s t - v e r y glad to be alive, b u t very
lonely. However, if victory was accomplished in my case, it can be accomplished in others. Therefore, I think it's
i m p o r t a n t to look at the variables that
a c c o u n t e d for my receiving tenure.
I believe t h a t the major factor was Ihe
s t u d e n t m o v e m e n t . 11 is i m p o r t a n t to
note that although the m o v e m e n t had
widespread s t u d e n t support, it was not a
mass m o v e m e n t . Rather, the bulk of
work and planning was carried o u t by a
small n u m b e r of people who had a clear
understanding of the moral issues that
were involved, a confidence in their o w n
ability to control events, and a determination lo keep working until they w o n .
Their victory is an illustration not of the
[lower of large masses, b u t of the power
of individuals,
The Most Onerous Tax
b y Mike McGuire
Once u p o n a time, t h e r e was a s t a t e . It
was an e m p i r e , in fact, t h o u g h a c r u m b ling o n e t o be sure. A n d in t h e capital of
the e m p i r e lay a great university w h o s e
n a m e was lost in a n t i q u i t y , b u t was
k n o w n affectionately as S u n n y .
And o n c e t h e r e was a great d e b a t e in
S u n n y , yea in all of the capital a n d all of
the empire-state. F o r t h e s t u d e n t leaders
of S u n n y h a d levied a tax t o p a y for
m y r i a d activities, s o m e of which didst
o u t r a g e t h e citizens of t h e e m p i r e . A n d so
the imperial leaders didst say, " B u t d o
the s t u d e n t s approve of these activities
set d o w n by t h e l e a d e r s ? " , a n d Hey didst
set u p a v o t e o n t h e s t u d e n t s ' t a x .
So t h e a r g u m e n t s didst rage against t h e
tax. " S h a l t the m e n w h o sleep w i t h o t h e r
m e n be given their o w n section in t h e
y e a r b o o k ? " , asked s o m e , "Shall godless
c o m m u n i s m run r a m p a n t in t h e school
n e w s p a p e r ? Shall t h e radio station say it
is o n the 'left h a n d side of the dial? Is
nothing sacred?"
A n d t h e a r g u m e n t s didst rage for t h e
tax: " A r e we t o have n o n e w s p a p e r ? N o
radio s t a t i o n ? Is our y e a r b o o k t o s h o w
only t h o s e rare h a p p y m o m e n t s in l i f e ? "
Some did say t h a t it w o u l d n ' t m a t t e r if
they were all dead a n y w a y .
T h e d e b a t e divided even the leaders of
the s t u d e n t s , as well as t h e s t u d e n t s
themselves. " S h o u l d s t o n e have to pay
m i t t e e , eight elected u n d e r g r a d u a t e repreentatives with voting power in t h e dep a r t m e n t , d o n o t t h i n k y o u s h o u l d sleep
t h r o u g h this o n e . We have seen what is
going o n . It is n o t h o n e s t . It looks as
t h o u g h s o m e o n e is afraid of an h o n e s t ,
c o m m i t t e d , verbal m a n ; afraid of a teacher w h o is p o p u l a r , even when his s t u d e n t s
m u s t work in his c o u r s e s ; afraid of
s o m e o n e w h o has politics different from
bis o w n .
For y o u r o w n sake, as well as Mr.
S m i t h ' s , find o u t w h a t has been happening. T a k e an i n t e r e s t . If y o u d o , we k n o w
you will be willing t o help. T h a t is h o w
ridiculous this is. All y o u have to k n o w is
the t r u t h - t h e fact t h a t a qualified m a n
Ph.D., p u b l i c a t i o n s , excellent teacher —
is being d e n i e d t e n u r e n o t because of a
deficiency of merits, b u t because of . . . ?
C o n t a c t Curt S m i t h . Or call Stacey Jarit
( 4 5 7 - 5 2 5 7 ) or
Chris
Masters on
(157 11021 ). T h e lime has c o m e to speak
loudly on this issue.
Chris Mastcrson
Stacey Jarit
C h a i r w o m e n , English S t u d e n t s ' C o m m i t t e e
A second important factor was t h e
sustained press coverage and the full
public disclosure of all official documents. I believe that tile strongest deter
rent lo irrational behavior on the part of
adniilll.stralors is their knowledge that
then behavior is upi-n lo public scrutiny,
in instances where disclosure does not
serve as a deterrent, to irresponsible behavior, ll will sllll serve to expose It,
Another advantage of the publication of
official d o c u m e n t s is thai s t u d e n t s can
fight more effectively if they have all the
facts al their disposal (Obviously, the
ASP c a n n o t print everyone's letters of
transmittal.
However, distribution of
m i m e o g r a p h e d copies would I
qually
effective )
While I followed all the procedures
outlined
in the Faculty
Handbook,
neither I nor the students permitted our
activities to In- limited by the procedure's
set up by the administration. Ken exam
pie, .i study on citation frequency was
c o n d u c t e d by an alumnus and released to
the press, and students, alumni, and
parents wrote lellrrs In Chancellor Buyer
unci legislators II ll had been necessary, I
would have taken my case to the tax
payers O
-annol hope lo reverse- a
decision ot an entrenched bureaucracy
solely by using Ihe channels created by
thai bureaucracy ll is important lo re
pealedly present I hem with unexpected
challenges
winch make it difficult lor
litem to respond in their sale, r o u t i n e
manner T h e bigness of bureaucracies,
which is on.- of their in,nor assets when
wm long through established channels, be
,,,me-s ii liability lo them when working
on iinlamiliai ground
ll si,,mill he- r.-r,,giii/.e-il Ihal al in. time
dnl any individual engage in oi llireati'll a
violent en disruptive iie-l Attaining one's
rights by violating the rights o l others is
morally unjustifiable Some people have
,-rr,,ii.-,.iislv interpreted our lack of vio
I .,. ,,s inilii'uleel that we support (he
,,.„,„,-,;,
mg system ..I SUNYA I n o t
only don't accept ll"' legitimacy of llns
I,„i I hope to help bring about its
sysle
demise However, I refuse
well d«'
lo resort lee unmoral nie-.ins in order to
,,,-hie-ve- Ibis end
I hope that my preseiu-e at this iiniver
„,i y will provide ,, e-.insiani reminder lo
sluclenUthal they have Ihe power lo alter
enu mid lo control then
Ihe course til
OWN llt-'hl IHH'h
Carol Wiilerniiiii
for activities o n e does n o t s u p p o r t or
b e n e f i t b y ? " said half t h e s c h o o l . " B u t
a n y c o m m u n i t y h a s t h e right t o t a x itself
for t h e c o m m o n g o o d , " said t h e o t h e r
half.
T h e d a y of t h e p e a t v o t e came near.
The students were to vote on whether the
tax was t o be r e q u i r e d of all. A n d until
t h e third d a y b e f o r e t h e vote, n o m a n
c o u l d tell h o w t h e vote w o u l d go.
A n d t h e n t h e great S e n a t o r Richard
Summerhorn didst come to Sunny to
speak of t h e evils of t h e t a x . " I t is an
o n e r o u s t a x , o n e t h a t will spread filth a n d
depravity over y o u r p i c t u r e s q u e c a m p u s .
It will t u r n y o u all into atheistic perverts
w h o s m o k e m a r i j u a n a all d a y , w h o indulge in p r e m a r i t a l s e x , a n d w h o , w h o ,
w h o believe in equal d i s t r i b u t i o n of
wealth of t h e wealth of t h e e m p i r e ! I beg
you to think a b o u t i t ! "
And t h e s t u d e n t s didst go back t o their
r o o m s , a n d t h e y didst think a b o u t it
deeply. A n d n o m o r e d e b a t e was heard
o n the c a m p u s .
And t h e great vote was held, a n d they
didst v o t e for th_e t a x t w o for every o n e .
And this didst mystify m a n y , until t h e
c h a i r m a n of t h e Central People's Council
d i d s t explain it to t h e e m p i r e . "Until
S e n a t o r S u m m e r h o r n s p o k e , n o b o d y realized the a d v a n t a g e s of t h e t a x , " s a i d Ken
S m o k e m with a t w i n k l e in his e y e , " I just
h o p e t h a t we c a n s t live u p to t h e expectations. "
Be Curt on Smith
Blue Laws M a k e H e r Blue
To Ihe e d i t o r ,
T h e a d m i n i s t r a t i o n is in the process of
denying tenure lo Curt Smith of the
English D e p a r t m e n t . A n u m b e r of other
people are working in favor of his t e n u r e
It seems their efforts arc n o t paying off.
And t h e anger and t h e frustration are
growing Curl Smith has m a i n t a i n e d the
calm; he has directed his s u p p o r t e r s that
[his is to lie an orderly effort. Me does
not want a n y o n e w h o is helping h i m lo
he put m a light spot S o m e people are
beginning lo wonder if I lie kid gloves
should c o m e off.
So far, il is very difficult lo see where
d e c o r u m , politeness, a n d a t t e n t i o n t o the
proper channels have really helped. Per
haps the people judging this case d o n o t
realize thai s o m e o n e can he orderly yet
angry as hell. T h e old feeling of " b e i n g a
s l u d e n l means n o t h i n g " returns O n e
wonders what il feels like to be an
u n l e n u r e d faculty m e m b e r (Perhaps if he
eats in the right places, with the right
people, and espouses the right political
and e d u c a t i o n a l theories, he hasn't so
much to worry about T h e trick is t o
figure o u t whal " r i g h t " means.) T h e
feeling of "screuming bul n o s o u n d is
h e a r d " returns. Musi of all, t h e feeling
ihal Ihe a d m i n i s t r a t i o n
at least part of
it
talks a foreign language creeps back
The credibility gap b e c o m e s tangible
again
Curl Smith is being denied t e n u r e a n d
the reasons are still n o t a p p a r e n t . T h e
excuses offered so far d o n o t m a k e sense
Perhaps the administration feels the slu
dents will sleep through this issue. For
the most pari, the English S l u d e n l C o m
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
T o the editor:
Douglas Le C o m t e , in t h e F e b 16 ASP,
effectively " k n o c k e d our S u n d a y blue
laws with t h e help of il L Mencken
U n f o r t u n a t e l y , Mr. Le C o m t e refused to
" q u i t when he was a h e a d " and tried t o
use a fili-year-old q u o t e of Mr Mencken's
as an a r g u m e n t in favor of protecting this
nation's " p o o r r i c h " from paying their
fair share of t h e b u r d e n (financial, of
course) of this " g l o r i o u s " n a t i o n .
I'd like t o ask Mr Le C o m t e h o w he
could imagine the H o r a t i o Alger ethic
applying lo a g h e t l u kid whose ehanctw-uf
effective e d u c a t i o n have been virtually
wiped-out by budget cuts enacted to
stave off b u r d e n i n g o u r " n o b l e , poorrich."
Mr. Le C o m t e , h o w can you possibly
e q u a t e envy with hopeless desperation.
My a d d i t i o n to t h e closing s t a t e m e n t of
Dr. R o b e r t K i e n o w ' s article which im
mediately followed y o u r s in Friday's ASP
will end my letter
" K n u r m o r e years
more years of this
finir more yvijrs of
Hard
these, as
cannot stand
of saber rattling, four
bleeding of our land.
blatant human itisrr
a viable nation, we
Nancy Howling
cdliunt sin >u il lit; I VDO
w I 11 ! i I 11 .ntj
jtldtuiVOd In
E (World I'jyo Ldilm ASP,
SUNYA Campus Ce Hoi i: t>.
Albany N.Y. 12222
unlen tho i> ,ne ox loini limy t
'.1,|il< iv., .ill lollen mini |H' i i y
U'J
PAGE ELEVEN
sonic t i p a n K o r o W i
449-5036.
hot
Items. Call
F o r sale: Panasonic stereo $ 1 7 0 . Call
Cathy L. 4 5 7 - 4 7 4 1 .
IFI E D
SEIDENBERG
JEWELRY
A R S , 45rms multiplex receiver with
wooden enclosure - t w o 4-eiement
speakers (lifetime guarantee). Perfect.
Call Gene 7-7947.
Longhalr/wlre guinea piglets. Very
friendly and undemanding. Cheap)
4 3 4 - 0 6 4 2 after 5.
WANTED
FOR SALE
earrings 2 for $1
|bt/y 4 pair get 1 free]
c
cigarettes 39 /pack
1971 T o y o t a Corolla 1600. New
Snows, A M - F M radio, very good
condition. Call Kathy 4 5 7 - 8 9 6 6 .
cor. No. Lake Ave.
Conjugal treats. $30 waterbed 72 x
68 two-year guarantee; $30 Pana-
Albany
Volunteers for attitude survey. Coeds
o n l y . Write PO Box 184. Albany
12201.
Have something
Need some
wheels to
that you want
get away?
to sell?
Something
tell a friend
lost that needs
you care?
to he found?
HELP WANTED
A B C D R I V I N G S C H O O L Invites app l i c a t i o n s for Instructors, p a r t - t i m e
now.
full-time
during
vacations.
438-0853.
Babysitter for 6-yr old girl. M o n d a y
m o r n i n g s , adjacent t o campus. Call
4 8 9 - 1 3 5 7 eves.
C r a l t s w o m e n - Craftsmen a t t e n t i o n :
We are l o o k i n g tor folk who w a n t to
share our spacious home in the
c o u n t r y to practice their art as well
as live. We have an established wholesale hand c r a t t e d
leather
goods
business and w o u l d l i k e to set up a
era Its cooperative eventually. Our
h o m e is too big lor the lour of us.
Potters,
wood
carvers,
jewelers,
stained grass, sculptors, etc. Please
contact us soon. Evergreen Leather
C o m p a n y / ' j 6 - 8 4 8 G Ravcna,
FOk SALE
HOUSING
PERSONAL
WANTED
LOST & FOUND
HELP WANTED
SERVICES
RIDE/RIDERS WANTED
No.
ol
to
run
FRENCH MAJORS W A N T t D
to
teach English in 14 I- rench-spuak ing
nations in A f r i c a . The Peace Corps.
Call Denise Harvey for i n f o r m a t i o n :
212
264-7124 or see placement
o f f i c e for a p p l i c a t i o n .
Politics,
Religion,
B-.July
Ii J.N'i pur w o r d u<Kli time your L I J V . ) I I I : I I dppedfi.
Interested graduate and undergraduate students should write lor details to:
Director, Summer Sessions, Temple
University, Philadelphia. Pa 19122.
Name
Address
Deadlines:
^ ,GE TWELVE
!
INCLOSED-
Mon. 12 noon
Thurs. 10:30 a.m.
TEMPLE
U N I V E R S I T Y
A c ommonwutlh Urnvmiiy
'
T
T
T
T
T
T
T
T
T
To the M I T nurd's cousin,
I missed you this weekend.
Love, the mad chemist
inists
INTERESTED FOLK
v
o u r motel service
thing to be desired.
leaves
some-
Sioux & Robin
Lost - Pair of wlre-tramed glasses - by
gym or CC. Call Gary 7-8748. Reward.
and
7:30
at
PM
in
CC
315.
The
part
of J S C - H I L L E L ,
will discuss
and present slides of the Soviet Jews'
struggle to live in the Soviet U n i o n
and to exodus from
that
Attention
Ladies:
The
Women's
homophile
for women.
All w o m e n or
groups such as d o r m groups, soror-
iation
7:30
for
PM.
at 7 . 3 0 in the Fireside Lounge. First
hand roporls and material from Star
Trek Convention.
Thursday at K 30 in the
Hall.
Sponsored
by
Student fax.
in
Relaxation.
Rejuvenation,
Held
at
SUNYA
age lor Janie
Storsl,
Self-
Chapel
leave mess
Days 4 6 3 7822
Nights
48?tajl
(The
and/o'
434-1202 (Refer).
day, February
The Center ol Inter-American
ies
announces
larnous
Martin
I " ' held i
fain
El
nil luesd-iy February
-mini,,. ,
I ."•
n-
,,l
inn
Martin
iva able -it II
20
at 9 . 3 0
a.
information,
Hunk y
ing Club i.in I.n ol help. We cross
(iiuntry
„„„„!
at
Hie
I c,lluw..<|
placet
Sunday
Dutch
and
Feb.
Feb.
9PM
1
'."•
, .,i"i
I 30
Alu.n.i,.
?b. 'J I'M C'.lun ,,l
petition
I'M
AMI A Basketball
• •:
">,,
bails.
Meetings
are
nvmy Wednesday, al / 30 in I C 2.
M> i-il.i,
Captains Meeting
• - l " ..,- . , '
'• •
V .
,' I, i l l I'M
M,i,.
H,,i„i
<h I'M Si.,'..
I l.i'.i' wilt be a tjerieial meeting ,.l
Women's
Liberation
I .'p. ,'p
,i
/
III
•HILLEL
Students'
Membership
and
will
Folk
Northeast-
Music
bo held May
Corrh
3-6,
I .•!•. .'•
..'..]
I".'
it!,
-a
/
in
nbersjTi! urged i n -i
$1,000
non-union)
in prize
money.
performers
Only
may
enter,
and competition is limited to the first
^ April
10. Write for information and
application
to
Box
144,
Hamilton
College. Clinton, N Y 13323.
Geology
Club
Meeting
o n Thurs
(1,1V I eb. 17 at 12 noon in ES-3b0.
WI-,
N.v.
t.i a t t e n d ,
Professoi
CtfNY
lewish
Hll
m i l , I 3 year old Tin n
I II
Students'
tntorm.iliun
I
or bracelets, please con-
up
to
1104
Livingston
Tower
on
Colonial Quad.
Hollander
center,
ol
who
ihu
is <i
di5lmi|iii5hed scholar >iixl dpraelicmf)
pin'-, will deliver <i Un l u r e < HI Browning and
the Music
of Music
Your first
tampon
should
be a
Kotex
tampon.
mi W ' t l
t h K C i m p u s C n n t f i Asst'rnljly I I ill.
Coal
(\
The Eve of
Cn.ihtu
Table
no//
1.f<yJ,,V . I HiMMry 2 8 . .il '1 l'l I'M 111
'.:;«,!). 'i
•
. I.
Agnes
Wivl-Mcsri.iv
: in I'M
,- i W-i',
St
hy
hilm
,ut>H'< I " • .i I'll'- I'V I l"M
il H v SI INY A I lujlr.h I V p
run
'
Inn I.
John
q/aduate
K.MIs. f. '
I'M
.igl,v live w i t h . a n
CC - l i b .
^ SA.
Now
..
a.
*.' ^if
POW/MIA
al
college students w h o are amateur (i.e.
.-.
I.N-eral ineeluiu i n . Slinrl,,-,
in I X
Mi.txlay.
nati'xl
Coalition
In
....
n.
Mn'iil.f'.'
I .»"I
land
support
Hamilton College, Clinton, N Y . Com-
ski, gp camping, or hiking
moutitani
.',1... i
Jewish
RIDE/RIDERS
WANTED
The seventh annual
ern Intercollegiate
100 applicants. Application deadline
I'd like to try a little of
lite outdoors on tor si/o> When Out-
up
Action
your
tact Gail Kohn at 4 5 7 - 8 9 9 0 , or come
dining halls (ex. Irnii in -1 • '.' I,,,'..'
W
ilay I i'b. .'« 'I I''-" ' " ' l '• •
I tin m Meetings are
Mandatory!
Lost - green parka at CC ballroom
Feb.
15th. Watch in pocket. May
have yours. 4 5 7 - 8 7 5 7 .
Clinton
Hall Colonial. R o o m 103.
Gaucho
I n Nn I ughsh subtitles, but an
-!•
BUD
the
2H ,' I ''.(I I'M and again -II 7 30 PM
I mi
.',
Stud-
[he showing of
Aiqi'n! me
Fierro
in ! (
4 + 2 Interest Meetings
A meeting of the brothers of
(Beta Upsilon Delta) to be field Tues-
Hatha Yoga Classes 10 week course
In
need
more than ever. For any
petition will include free workshops
the
S U N Y A Gay Alliance and lunded by
Missing
families)
Assoc-
Hear Del Mai I in, co-autlior of Les-
War,
and those who are.still unacco'i' **sd
MAJORS & MINORS
meeting Tuesday. February 2 0
T h e r e t u r n i n g Prisoners of
ities and others that are interested,
come to G y m C , Tuesday evening at
Sponsored by J S C - H I L L E L .
movements?
PEACE St POLITICS
Recreation Association is sponsoring
basketball
country.
bian/Woman,
Assembly
Mastery.
1 .'lini.irv 21 ,.l
n ilw l l i i i i i j i K ' n " , I .1 jiu|»>
.'.4'
•
i iinn lu WHH1 ,, (in I'.'i I ' M '
permission to emigrate
R o u n d t r i p to Haver si raw
March first, returning Mate
call A v l v a 4 y 2 - ' J 8 0 7 .
!!)/ K/'iH
in
'.
Judv
I * .••
.'
Photo /Camera
l '•>'• --
'
'.ill, -1 -,1,'nil |jy S t u d i " . ' I - ., '
•
"IAir
versity
PERSONALS
Grease.
'I "
( (.
Man '
GIVE A HOOT. DON'T POLLUTE
" W h a t lools these mortals be.
t w o years w o r t h In this case!
(Uss
" •'
I - I up, a t " p " n I .
I -ilil'v
il
main
»"»nlwnv
Grease
I'"
I''
, nil
i/n.f.n-.'., i/
,/,,'ivr
the
On t.ilmg
I
it
• t '•'
Dearest B.
•'Winter, Spring, S u m m t
Y o u ' v e got a f r i e n d , "
H A T H A Y O G A 10-week course. Rel a x a t i o n , rejuvenation. Self-mastery.
A t Chapel House. Leave message
Janie
Days
463-7822,
Nights
4 8 2 - 8 0 5 1 and/O t 434-1202 (Refer)
Interested Students wishing to
study Art or Language in llaly
this summer contact Adricrme
at 355-6083, for more irilorma lion.
Pi,.,.,']
t
Telethon
.' i Hi t i n ' CC
.'a.',
M e n - W o m e n Work on a ship next
s u m m e r ! N o experience required. Excellent pay. W o r l d w i d e travel. Perfect
summer job or career. Send $?.()() lor
BAXTER'S CAFE
810 Madison Ave.
Dennis Pahl - Jake Cimino
contemporary folk music
Free
Thurs., Feb. 22, 9 p.m.
it.
Bake
i'.,iiii|n a
food
n, 'I.i...'.
.'.' 'I
I.'!".
In
( <" I
/villi
nun
yr.it
I
hundreds
i id,,.-
ML'
A p p l n .itiuirs
I
••ijtii'M ri'.i
iidrniS'Sion.
Deadline
for
.application
is Monday,
February
26.
House
in.- pM»|.,in, w i l l t»' in.uli' hy M.,r,h
k
nine.
anniv.'isaty
dance
"I
mara-
dollars
Goose is Loose!
4 t
1
in l
I.ii pre '('{)is[i,iiiuN. I In |.rf.
nsjiM'slmq
mfdi n u l l u m
.ihttul
I nt|
• M<' H t i l l e i i n si in i ild •.•>•• M i
Dijiril)!-'
fori in HIJ ;i:i6.
•.!
Hi
Study in
Guadalajara, Mexico
Ma
Id.nn.'.l.a
SUNYA
Synchronized
Swin
.d.,-,
,a
,,',"
.,,. ,
House
/
r
'
P
,.•
h'.w
I,-, Man P 2. 1 0 / !.
Quad
Cnftee
.
M
Fully accredited, 20-year U N I V E R SITY OF A R I Z O N A
Guadalajara
Summer School offers July 2-August
1 1 , antnropolofy, art, education,
folklore, geofraphy, history, govvrnswnt, language and literature.
Tuition $165; board and room $211.
Write: International Programs, University of Arizona, Tucson 85721.
——————————————
HENWAYS
L*
-Jimmy
" *
Bar
ff
i $
!
Because only Kotex
tampons have soft.'
rounded ends
gentle
insertion guides
instead of two bulky
tubes
and more
protection than the
leading brand But
the only way to be
convinced is to let a
Kotex tampon be
youf first one
wasn't,
here's a
second
chance.
FIJI ii trial si;e package u\ Kotex1
tampons ('•> tampons), a pretty punm
container, and a vciy u^pldnatoiy
uuuk timiiled Tell It Lrfce It Is".
mail HiiS uider toim v-nn ?'J* in com
KJ C0V0I mailing and handling 10
\
Lesbians as feminists, homophiles, mothers
Open Every
Del Martin
Thursday
CO-author of Ushian/Wnman
ATI.
Man ti 23. . ' 4 . 2 ' ,
than that.
aoooeoooooooopooooooooooooooooooooooooooooqj
Kfilion
Stare
Lord.
sfi
Amu -it'ii ••nn'111 (if i h o v .ttirnilliAl lu
'I
,. !,.'.' , i . . . a
lesus Christ. Savior and
1
.P-l " .
I ...da W e i l l !
.•il-!,...en,I a 41', P.,in
thon
Mulliei
sale ',','.il
!)-,!• I P I . M I . ,M Hi l . v i b I.I in lhe I n.i
.'
Coffee
/ t.'t / . ' I,,
Henway's
"good old dayi.'"
t i l . ! I, -,u. '. I " '
day
I
gram .!"• " H A Iri-uii) ,ji ' t ' j u n i hy Mi
irtti Honors hi.-yimd th.il HI H I . ' Coll
:-- ...
I'm
CCGB
,.',.• . a l l
>td
»1 h.
held Monday I I " tugh I • I ,, I "I
mill
Senator Alias,
Yeah Y o u !
'73
.,,.
Circuit.
t i . i .Ms ..'.. -.1
snntd by Stan- Quad A-,-,
- Un' I i"',,.l'
ti It..'in i . anyone Mill ml
i
c
i-i •..••., dt' Un- English Honors Pro-
I.' ' ..-"
•J^n.lH Mi'iply t)f> .1 Sl((rictl slitien
i
.
.
I- ' *
', I' . " I I
-
' I
Clob
Un
pa. I - , . .
tn„
I milled iiu.nl,
Kotex tampons
Box bbl CN1
IMeonah, Wisconsin b49I>6
*
f
9 p.m. - / a.m.
Speaks Thurs. Feb. 22
8:30 PM
CC Assembly Hall
sponsored by SUNYA Gay Alliance
aooooooopoooooooooooooopoopoooooooooooooooooooJ
T
21
Come to the Science Fiction
Shhhhhhh...
Noise pollutes.too.
LOST & FOUND
a slide show tomorrow, Feb.
Student Coalition for Soviet Jewry,
How do Lesbians relate to the fern
Dear Iris B.,
What has happened to the camaraderie that exists among men (and
women) which allows them to insult
each other In a friendly fashion.
(Splro T. Agnew).
Love, David M.
2 3 , 1 9 7 3
The seven-week seminar will visit
Great Britain, Holland, Germany, Austria and Israel. The resources of many
European and Israeli archives dealing
with the Nazi period will be used.
Eight credits offered. Auditors welcome. Approximate cost: S1.400.00.
r o i AL
Call
Roommate urgently needed by Feb.
1 5 - call 4 6 2 - 0 4 4 0 .
Despair, Stru-
ggle -
The Sisters of Psl Gamma
really thought that you had more tact
A research and travel seminar on the
roles of the great powers and the
Christian churches during the Nazi
Regime (1033-1945) ia being oflered
by the Political Science Department
of Temple University as pari of its
1973 Summer Program.
Phone -
Papers typed - experienced.
Marcla. 4 5 9 - 7 3 5 2 .
Many thanks to all our friends who
helped make our 75th anniversary a
memorable one.
Love,
"Jhanks" for returning the calls. I
Genocide
8TUDYTOUR
Jun*
Cos!
T Y P I N G done at home. Reasonable.
459-1395.
»«y;u
Daniel
Anne-
llmel
and
Ad to read as follows:
Typing Service 4 3 9 - 5 7 6 5 .
My Green Eyed Woman
I'll love you back. When?
I .,r iii'niiraiinii i al! <V,I 47b i. ' -PCollege graduates w a n t e d i n L a t i n
A m e r i c a , A f r i c a , Asia, the Caribbean.
Agriculture,
health,
teaching and
community
develop men I
positions
o p e n here and abroad. I tie choice is
yours in the Peace Corps and V I S T A .
C o n t a c t : Theresa M a r t i n , D i v i s i o n of
Minority
R e c r u i t m e n t , 90 Church
Street, N.Y.C. 2 1 2 264-7 124.
M a r r i e d Couples - Earn extra money
b a b y s i t t i n g p a r t / f u l l t i m e , $ 1 1 / per
week. Live-in situations available lor
tins semester. University F a m i l y Services Inc. A g e n c y . Call •Vjf>-0998.
Circle appropriate heading:
Rich
W O O D S Y OWL H O O T S :
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and board i n return (or services. N o
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and
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full
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— — — — — — — — — — — — — i
T
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1973
ALBANY STUDENT PRJiSS
PAGE THIRTEEN
Danes Bounce Back; Crush Oswego 81-50
ASP: What can you do for the
their potential in some away
remaining games?
games?
Sauers: "We don't have much
The season's never over for the
I took these questions to Doc
practice time. We just have to
Sauers.
Albany State basketball team.
lay the facts on the table and
ASP: Is this an average team?
They are a proud bunch who
hope the team has the pride to
Sauers: "This team is like a
never give up and always give
respond."
little girl. When she's good she's
llHTr.
ASP: Do you think the seavery, very good. And when she's
Let's look at the record. After
son's over?
bad, she's horrid."
handily beating a poor Oswego
Sauers: "No - it's never over.
ASP: Have we played over our
team. Doc Sauers and the Alheads at times, or rather, up to We'll be giving it our best the
bany Great Danes recorded their
rest of the way."
our potential?
ISth straight non-losing year. At
Sauers: "We're absolutely as
home, where a majority of the
On Saturday night,in front of a
good as any team (including the
Albany fans get their only look
poor crowd of maybe 1,500, the
University of Buffalo) we've
at the Danes, they have won 26
Danes completely outplayed the
faced this year. There's no quesof their last 27.
tion about it. We've got the Oswego Lakers, 81-50. The
The Danes are not an average
Danes started slow and then
personnel." ASP: What has gone
team - they did not play over
burned up leads of 9-2, 15-8,
wrong?
their heads against Brockport or
23-12, 31-13, and finally 41-19
Sauers: "Our defense has been
Potsdam or anyone else. They
at the half. Byron Miller was
terrible. That's why we've been
simply played up to their-potenridiculous in the first half, scorlosing. We scored enough points
tial. It's a big difference.
ing 14 on a 6-7 performance
against Siena and Plattsburgh to
So. they have played inconsisfrom the field. Albany shot 56%
win. Teams were better prepared
tent on the road. Inconsistent,
in the first stanza, and then ran
for us this year than last. Potenand not poorly. For they did
away
in the second half.
tially, we are better than our
beat Siena, Union, and Fredonia
In the end, everybody scored
record. In many ways, maybe we
away. Does their inconsistency
for the Great Danes: Byron-18,
aren't tough enough. If so, it's
mark them as only an average
my fault for not making them
J o h n Quattrocchi - 9, Werner
team? Or are they a very good
tougher."
Kolln, Bob Rossi, Harry Johnson
team, who simply didn't hit
bv Bill Heller
What a Di
and Reggie Smith - 8, Dave Hoffman. Troch looked rejuvenWelchons and Dennis Terry - 6, ated, playing his fine D., as did
Bob Curtiss and Jerry Hoffman - the whole squad. Also, Dave
4, and Felton Hyche-2. Needless Welchons really did a fine job at
to say, it was a balanced attack. both ends of the court. It was a
runaway, but a nice game to
Besides Miller, Dennis Terry put show one and all that "it's never
over."
in a good showing, as did Jerry
"by Kenneth Arduino
One year ago, at the SUNY
Wrestling .Championships, the
Great Danes scored 14!A pts. and
finished seventh.
One year ago, the Danes were
headed for a 5-5-1 season in dual
meets,
One year ago, Rudy Vido
broke his foot and missed the
championship.
One year ago, Larry Mims was
injured in the very first round.
^V
a Yew Makes; Wrestlers Finish 4th
One year ago, Jeff Albrecht
was just getting back from a
broken leg.
One year ago, Walt Katz,
Ethan Grossman, Frank Herman
and Jim Dickson were not on
the team.
One year ago, Albany's highest
finishers were fourth place.
But this is not last year. The
Albany team this year went to
the Champi onsh i ps to regai n
some lost respect. Albany finished fourth, with 61 pts. Lead-
ing the grapplers were Rudy
Vido and Larry Mims, but it was
a total team effort.
Albany's one champion was
Rudy Vido. Rudy seeded fourth
in the heavyweight class, despite
his 8-1-1 record, was sensational.
He won his first match (>-3, then
beat the previously unbeaten
number one seed. In the finals
Rudy had to beat the number
two seed, a local boy from Potsdam. Even with the crowd
against him, Rudy would not be
denied winning 11-7.
Coach
Garcia
praised
Freshman Walt Katz, won his
first match with a pin but was
beaten by the number two seed.
Katz was beaten 4-0 for third.
Albany had to fight the seeds
all evening as they were seeded
low despite some good wrestlers.
It was a credit to Albany to do
so well despite the seeds.
Doug Bauer easily won his
opening match but ended up
fourth for the second straight
year. Frank Herman and Jim
Dickson both were beaten by
number one seeds and finished
fourth.
Garcia summed it up "They
(the wrestlers) did a hell of a
job." The goal this year was to
improve on the seventh place
finish and it was reached. Garcia
felt that with a few breaks Albany might have pulled o u t
third.
Albany's last home match is
this Wednesday at 7:30. Come
out and support the most improved team this winter.
Rudy,
pointing out that in high school
III III! It
Rudy could muscle his way lo
victory.
Now, with the help of
wrestler
Don
Mion
Peterson, he has
and Coach
been
able to
learn how to wrestle. Rudy still
has not reached his peak.
Larry
Mims,
second
opponent
ik*
Ht
who
seed,
was
pinned
and
the
his
moved
first
into the
finals with a second win. Larry
faced the number me seed and
*
was beaten (i-2.
Jeff Albrecht < intinued his
hard luck, as he was injured,
Yet, he was able to win two
matches and finish fourth.
Swimmers Take Third In Triangular Meet
Tom
Horn, seeded only
fifth
upset the number four seed from
Brockporl
by Steven J. Knt/.
Last Saturday, the University
Gym's swimming pool was the
site of a clash between two
swimming titans. Four pool
records were smashed as Kings
College of Wilkesbarre mel
Niagara
College
with
Albany
were
quelled
This
race seemed
to
set
the
set
of
Rob
a personal
Oeier.
record
Cieier
time
tunately
of
olher
.Albany wrestlers drew the num-
tone for the entire meet. Kings
College, refusing to fall to Niagara
stroke event, yet
All-Americans to the school and
without a fight, hung tough and
do no better than fourth behind
came back and won his next two
Ihey were quickly showing their
set three pool records in the 100
the
matches to clinch third.
skills. The first
yd.
was the ullimate winner of the
multi-colored
sweat pants
lops
brought
and
snickers
from the crowd, but the catcalls
wr
event, the
101)
relay.
Niagara and
King's
the
strong
relay, fell easily to
Niagara and the stage was then set
meet, dividing the Lop places in
College rally.
tor a phenominal
each event
medley
race.
1000 yd. free-
The
lop
distance
200
yd.
breast-
holding off
a late
King's
competition
will
conic
to
Wednesday
them. The
The
one bright spot for Albany after
down
night when the Dane swimmers
between
earth
on
three
Van Ryn's gutsy performance in
tenaciously
the 1000 yd- freestyle was Jaik
face New Pall/.. This will be the
against one another for the win.
Shubert's strong showing in the
last home meet for Seniors Kson
of
each of
bat tied
the
Tim
'200 yd. butterfly event. Shubert
and
Foley of Niagara with the unbe-
swam one of his best races yet
trying hard to ease ihe memories
lievable
he had lo settle for a second, as
of
result
was a win
lime
for
of
10.55.B.
Shubert
and
last Salurelay's
meet
a Niag;ira swimmer set a new pool
record
The season draws lo a close with
to beat King's top swimmer. Van
Indicative
Ryn finished with a sensational
to
time
swimming powers was the per-
of
I 1.07.0,
his
best
this
of
Albany's
compete
with
2.21.!).
inability
these
two
road
trips
Lo
Geneseo,
at
the
site
Ihe shoolllig
by Steven Weiss
who
home.
Oswego
of
This past Saturday, the
Dane
and
Pups
traveled
the
to
Engineers
SUNYAC championships.
of
of
deal
Albany
Troy
to
K.P.I.
came out of
play
Tin-
Pups
the game with an
play of Rich K a p n e r in the firsl
half and Harold '.vlerrit
in the
second.
-.:«&'*'..
of
their
home court
and aided
ketball
team
won
game of the se
by an eleven point first cjuarter
outlasting s
lead, the A l b a n y i Women's has-
, i t y . 1 1 :i I
Lheir
ihird
>n Friday night,
» e I'niver-
SPAGHETTI
SPAGHETTI
Our nun Abrune ilyle mint'. All lln- uiluil
)ou tan eat! Tang) Dnssiugi. Own frith hriaih!
(.ream) Btlller!
• Preparation tor tests required tor
admission to graduate and professional schools
' Six and twelve session courses
• Small groups
•Voluminous material lor home study
prepared by experts ' " e«»ch field
• Lesson schedule can be tailored to
meet individual needs Lessons
can be Spread over a period of
severe! months to a vear. or tor
out of town students, a period
of one week
•Opportunity for review of past
lessons vie tape at the center
LA SAGNA • CLAMS • BLER
BURGERS • SPIEDIES- ETC,ETC
ad PIZ£fl-PiZ2fl W
Special Compact Courses during
Weekends - Intertessions
Summer Sessions
STANLEY H. KAPLAN
EDUCATIONAL CENTER LTD.
I t / 1 l « i !*»• - " • " B.'"*i." N ( 'Amm
(2121 336-6300
(6161 &38-46G&
B r o o c h . » m Mu|
n-
attempts from the floor for l h <
Simon, Judy Joseph, Kay Sands,
while
and DeLucco grabbing off 37 of
shot
20'^
hitting 11 for (i.'J, By converting
40%
of
lheir
free
throws,
Good defensive play by guards
opposed to the opponent's 26%,
McCormack, Marsha Collins and
Albany
Klsa
was able to insure Lite
victory.
Led
career high
Nene
Donna
DeLucco's
10 points and 9 by
McCormack,
the
home
team led all the way, although in
tin'
third quarter, Albany's lead
was narrowed to a single point
/«I...I<M s.»».J MII*
Western Ave. at Fuller Rd.
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
next
'Tigers'
is
Skidmore.
22nd
of
finish
start
for
Tuesday,
On
the
season
tap,
that
was ll
Dane
many
and
Ins
n,
but
was when
Ihe
HIM coach
Alter
that,
Pups
some siil,sli!il means the
si.,,le,| selling
and bitting
look
up
Ihe hoards
the
Danes
go ill
Ihe
tiaek
half
H PI
hill
the
started
and
with
Pups
into
turnovers.
al .17 with
'<>"' shots. Albany
was a seesaw bailie from there
by
five.
they
,,n mini Willi 7 :1M lo go, Merrit
st
l w i n
tried
Pups
lo
out
really
started to come through.
lie scored six
mil
of
the next
eight points lor Albany to build
a
minutes 1,, lake ., 2H ^H lead al
eight
hall
sbois in a
17 In
lead.
points
Included
were two
ill
couldn't
get it
together
Kd Degrace
opening
minutes
as
and one silua
ooi
inoslh
s,
l,,
halt
lolir
opened
,,l
Ihe
gvin
Thanks
Degrace. It 1' I
minutes
out
s I I a, i|„. first
I,, lake
w h o didll'l
However,
up
h u n t lo l,l,,w Slate
-d the .1 V
Degrace.
the
up.
It PI refused lo uive
and with '2 :, I lo play look
Ihe lead Ml HI. Alicea rami' back
with
a jumper
ahead, and
to
Ihen
put
.Albany
Willi only
III
t h e lead
seconds to go Hich Kapner was
have t h e
fouled
Kapner,
who Is not
I,,1111 oi grace ,,1 ., h a l l p l a v e i was
exceptionally good loiil shooter,
against
came
cords fin
pomls
hi
It.PI.
got
a lol
and
of
offensiv
the Pups picked
Rich
Kapner
the .I.V.
with
had
led the way
hi
i
i
297 Ontario St
(at Madison Ave.)
Albany
KIM s In .1
II
Ihrollgh
inn I
in
Ihe
^a-a~*sr
j„ y y e R o c k
Most Friday Afternoons
Hie name I,,,
(.tunc Men
!
Alllali.
speak ,,„
j
J
Free Keg of Beer
All Welcome
Friday, February 23 at 12:15
!
!
Come lo us for your next rush party or collu(je mixor
jj
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 20, 1973
I lie (.hiisll.in Si H'lKC ( ) I J ;
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 20. 197';
J
J
Atlnni
nalk.in.l
Musi ii«
rs''' 1 A
\ N I'J.IIII ic t u p l e I f
n lis a I.I o i
*
i'
i
in LC 5
J
nit. s.i).
""""I
Round Trip bus ticket to Miami
Bus leaves Fri. aft. March 9
from the circle
1
i > 1
Dues paying 74 & 75 Class members
43.00
All other SUNYA students
55.00
non-students
96.50
(ID Required)
For further info, call Allen at 457-5202
c till
Russell S
.'7(1 2 0 0 0
" H
Ticket sales Fri., Feb. 23 from 2-5
Ult
Kiev S. , l n l l n l l . l
1 ..silken
i c s r n ,11
%r K 3 E » 8 g U M — •
from Miami
2(1 Days
May 2()
1 ,,i
"
trtrtt
.st , ,| ted
K IJ S S 1 A
l>'
j Where Do Our Rights Come From?j
Fridays at 5:15
ALLVOU CflN m * K E • WITH
ALU DINNERS — CMOIC* OF
PRE JSinG INCL. BLUE CHEESE
Bus returns Sat. March 17
IVisdia K
\
i
James Spencer, CSB
I
This week GtWBl
Free Live Rock Music
ol
What do you know about yotit tights?
I
for
Harold
u M it 3T w u v> mr
ilcl Ant II.J
Wlllll see,,,,-,| i,, | „ . Hi, no,unci
pollll
Salad
clinch,
i.
Stnclc, 1 1
i
Open Weds, thru Saturday 7pm
Fridays 4pm
T h e Best
live minutes. The only thing thai
kept the Pups in ihe game was
pis.;
1 Li with Joe Alicea
up four team fouls in less than
The Ontario St
Beer & Rock Garden
lo
in fifteen games,
all
still a b l e I , , p e n e t r a l e a m i r i p I h e
rebounds
but it wasn't enough
lo
the
Attn .-members of the Classes of 74 & 75:
women
Russell Sage, 7 p.m. at home.
able
before
Dan Therberge hit three clinch
hel|i keep Albany ahead.
second
nghl
out under the defensive boards
at
The
II I' I
was
was
more
more
the Pups their eighth win
Merrit
baskets in Ihe closing minutes lo
rcspccltvch
Willi
he
buzzer
deny
HPI
'
two
was now up
with eighl and six respectively.
.slide lor 111 ,
Ihe .10 pomls. scoring 7 and
Mem I
tough
Ihe
big foul
I Ik,i, Veil ,
were res
in
the
'""'
hit
and Dan Therberge chipping in
UP I
real
hit from the floor in
the second half)
In minutes l o g o . It
Both
played
defense.
of his better games (he scored 7
and didn't
balanced scoring, lied the game
scored them ID 1 ill Ihe final .',',
commilling
Harold
Twenty-four seconds laler, Jim
Kiscnman, who didn't have one
bet lei
l h
,, Hi I :, lead with 7 :i0 lo
come
was
called tor a lechiiical foul. After
playing lough " U " ,
n
ly
missing his shots and not boxing
'Ah
p.m.
Thursday
February,
their
7
the
second
man to man defense forced Ihe
(Jorordo caused many St
The
the
seemed that
thing they could control in the
Lawrence nnscues and turnovers.
by
control ling
opening minutes. H.P.I.'s lough
Albany's 1 f> rebounds.
as
-^V
|iA''j I vl hiii'A Wfl I MINI
the
ladies from the North with Ollie
Lawrence
the
beaten
The game opened with Albany
points respectively.
out-rebounded
for
was
I "m
led the visitors with ten and nine
.',)
St.
Kapnei
i.; ,,l
Hummer and Barb Philipp
Albany
Albany connected on I .'.
MCAT-DAT GRE
LSAT-ATGSB
OCAT
NAT'L. BDS.
Kim
.,1 Mali
up
points in ihe first half
the
some' good defense and the fine
Tigers Win Third
picked
Stale
exerting f>5-5'l victory, thanks lo
Playing in the friendly confines
seed
Tom
Albany Pups Nip RPI; Kapner, Merrit Star
with a
Albany's Len Van Kyn swam a
a lime
showing
one
round.
be
superb race coming from behind
of
final
they'll
strong
with
ber
he still could
competition. Niagara
meet
The
**§»
potential
in
largely forced Albany out of the
schools
PAGE FOURTEEN
Unfor-
brought
swimmer
^
overtime.
f i n a n c e d swimming program has
style
M ."awi."
in
Tom like many
of the contest.
several
well-
formance
season.
2.41.5
tire at
Niagara's
the
meet
The Niagara team's warmup at
started.
moment
gamely it weakly in the middle
yd.
&?*>••*
the
(nil. H '
270 2221
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
Sponsored by Classes of 74 & 7 5
PAGE FIFTEEN
State University of New York at Albany
Tuesday, February 20, 1973
Wrestlers Finish Fourth In SUNYAC
Vido Heavyweight Champ
Page 15
i * . . I i >.urs.
vi.Jb'. tp-chairpof,, , ' i a t w
I ,,1(1,?'••>«•
K»i(>r.jf|I(Wii k
-.
r
itmv'M't '
Tulethon;. which C M . V is v t W W f t n i r o i i i 'L.i- \ .
.ii|)l..i-trf-T'^'""
: . " ; "
en,.,,
M-i
'
l.
...
-AW
w
lleavywciglit Uudy Vido won his division at the S U N Y A C .
Dane Athletes in the News
ficras
m.'-::A, M
i
Danes rebounded after Wednesday's P i t t s b u r g h loss lo beat Oswego before a small crowd.
%«
«B#-
MM
iVv
§nw
24 Hours of Entertainment
St
Danes
Tigers
Swimmers
Whip
St. Lawrence
Page 14
Page 14
Meaf Plan Increase on the Way In?
.page 3
Tenure: Smith, Wheelock on the Way Out? ...page 4
Extend
Streak
Page 14
Schermerhorn, Students Talk About Tax
...centerfold
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