TUESDAY Potsdam, RPI Picked For The NCAA's Albany Looks To The ECAC's

advertisement
Stau Unlnnlty of Naw York at Albany
TUESDAY
Friday, March 2, 1973
A^ANY
S T U D E N T /
PRESS
Potsdam, RPI Picked For The NCAA's
Vol.
LX, No. 14
Sate University of N«w York at Albany
March 6, 1973
Lomperf on ISA:
Albany Looks To The ECAC's
'...But the Survival of the Corporation Comes First../
by J.S. Flavin
by Bruce Maggin
The Albany State Basketball Team's hopes for post-season play
now rest upon the ECAC selection committee with the naming of
Potsdam as the fourth entry in the regionals by the NCAA. The
NCAA will probably pick two more teams to complete the field,
including RPI. Albany, however, isn't in the running for the remaining spot because only two teams are allowed from one conference.
Brockport and Potsdam will represent the SUNYAC.
The teams that appear under consideration for the ECAC upstate
tournament are Union, Siena, St. Lawrence, Rochester, St. John's
Fisher, LeMoyne and Albany. Albany's chances for a bid in this four
team tourney are excellent. They have the best record oTany of the
other teams. The bids will be announced this weekend. There is a
good chance that Albany will host the ECAC's.The only problem is that
the dates for the tourney are on March 9 and 10. This conflicts with
vacation. Hopefully, if the tourney is held here, some arrangement
can be made to keep the dorms open an extra day or have the finals
played on the afternoon 'if the tenth.
November,
1971. Executive
Director of Faculty Student
Association Robert Cooley
presents "his" budget to the
board. Cooley's cure to FSA's
financial woes: a fifty dollar
hike in resident board contracts.
The key student representative
on the FSA board, Michael
Lamport, approves of the hike.
Reason: "The hike is necessary
for the survival of FSA." However, general student unrest over
the exploitation
of resident
students persuades the board to
adopt an "austerity budget
calling lot greater efficiencies in
the ISA operation and a cul
back m all ISA program items."
3 -->'
%i
Nun: A new Executive Drrectoi. Nuibert Z.ilmi. is calling lor
a -1'' across-the-boaid hike in all
ISA Food Service units and
board contracts.
I *&>
Seniors'
"I am still in favor of a hike in
board contracts in principle."
Lamport explains. "The reason I
was againsl voting lor the 4'"
Action
Joel Lustig, a student FSA
board director, wants to see an
entire FSA budget, but Zahm
claims he does not have adequate time to draw up an entire
fiscal budget. Students are speculating that Zahm is holding out
for the <\7t increase so more
funds may be appropriated to
program expenditures and/or
fewer cuts in FSA losing operations
Lamperl
maintains
that
enough of jiast sludge has been
raked to the surface and that it
is now tune to say "where aie
we now and where do we want
logo."
In taiiiK'ss. I ampert notes that
llieic aie now loin voting siudeuts on ISA's board. Three
yeais ago there was only one
Also, the whole hoard is new
and parts of FSA's management
are new.
"There are new people here
now. It was the old FSA corporation that screwed the students.
The new FSA corporation has to
get the job done. I am troubled
by the fact that FSA needs a
S500.000 buffer to carry it
through hard times and away
from constant bank dependency,
and that the $500,000 buffer
has to be raised from resident
students, but survival of the corporation comes first."
1 1 1 1 "<
pages 14, IS
Other groups in the University
Community, ibesides FSA, will
pick up the funding of events
that the State of New York does
not provide for. Then FSA will
be out of that business, and
perhaps resident students will
not have to carry its burdens.
rhe I u Hi n- ol ISA ami its lole
in the 1 : niwisii\ Community is
muddy at present Lampeil is
not convinced that ISA should
share its "piofits" dneetly with
students
"We have Student
Association. It is the lepieseittalive ol the student body I am s i
againsl quads electing directly §1
I S A board members. FSA
should be working towards a
"I am convinced that a (board) hike is necessary." - Michael Lampert,
break-even budget., alter raising
SA President
The University Parking Situation as it Stands Now
Beginning Monday, March IV. 107.i. the day that classes resume altei the Spiing break,
all uptown parking lots with the exception ol lots 3 and 4 (located south ol the
Administration Cir--' i and the visitor's lot will be on a first-come, fust-serve basis.
The action results from months ol hassling ovei the paiking situation . T h e move to
desegregate parking lots was initialed early last semeslei when discontent was voiced
over the priouiy parking policy effected and enforced by Security. Undei that policy,
resident students were delegated to the rear of the lots, while commuters had the middle
section and faculty/staff the section closest to the podium.
Opponents of segregated paiking argued that the practice was unfau and discriminatory, and advocated open paiking on a first-come, first-serve basis.
last Octobet. dissatisfied Willi the Administration's inaction on tins and othei related
grievances. Central Council wrote and passed Hs own paiking policy and called upon the
student body to ignote the official university policy This stnke set oil a iniiubei ol
actions winch culminated in revision of the paiking regulations.
fins change will not affect any olliei section ol the paiking regulations. Parking on the
pebbled aieas around the podium and quads will be available only to those holding
medical and special permits.
It was seniors' nigh. Wednesday for the> Albany State Great Danes graduating ballplayers. The top senior was co-captau, John Qualtrocchi wlmsc foul shot (pictured b o . t o m T h , ,
was the difference as Albany nipped Williams 83-81. Slory on page 15.
"»""
a half-million dollar buffer surplus. Profit sharing is not necessary. There is no direct correlation between number of proposals on a ballot and the degree
of representation of those
voting. There are limits to participatory democracy."
Lamperl is convinced that a
4'.? hike will be enough for FSA
to "get the job done" and small
enough to keep the pressure on
Zahm to make liuthci efficien-
Parking Changes Outlined
photos by rob magnien
Cagers, Pups, Wrestlers All Win
increase was I wanted to see the
figures first and do my own
computations. 1 am convinced
that a hike is necessary, but I
/
want to see the figures first."
Appeals Committee Appointed
l.asi October, a Paiking Appeals Committee was appointed by the University
Community Council lo deal Willi written appeals from persons receiving tickets issued
by the campus police. The I1 AC functions as an autonomous decision-making committee
to act upon such appeals.
Aside from reviewing written appeals, the Committee holds hearings for those
individuals who wish to explain then situalion in person. Personal hearings are
scheduled by mail should the appeal form indicate that a personal hearing is desired.
The iiiles currently being enforced and interpreted are ihosc published in November of
1072 as "Paiking Traffic Regulations. SUNYA" which are issued upon vehicle
icgislialion at the Security Office
The appeals procedure is as follows:
1 Appeals aie made on a slandaid NCR lonn available al ihe Security Office.
2 Appeals must be submitted within three days of receipt of the ticket.
.t If a personal heating is desired, it is scheduled by mail
4 Ihe Committee gencull) meets on Wednesdays from 10:30-11:30 a in. and hears
scheduled appeals from I I 0U-11 JO, or by special arrangement.
Vandalism Totals $1000+
Reflections on Telethon '73
smashed and packs o f cigarettes stolen. N o money
State Quad suffered well over $ 1 0 0 0 worth o f
was taken from the machines.
damage this weekend due to vandalism and theft in
Eastman Tower.
Judith
During 1:00 a.m. and 7 : 0 0 a.m. on Friday, March
Condo,
apartment
2. a b o l t e d dollar changer in the l o b b y o f Eastman
Eastman
is adjacent
Tower
director
to the vending
whose
"Happiness
machines,
edited by Danny Ross
She was unable to identify those responsible.
vending
Canteen Vending Corporation said the glass will
machines in the Tower lobby were smashed and the
cost $ 2 0 to replace, but added that they have not
candy and food stolen from the display cases. The
fully estimated the extent of the damage as y e t , ot
back
whether the machines will be replaced.
of
morning, two Canteen
a cigarette
vending
machine
was also
council on health & drug
education:
Drug Discussions on Agenda
and Smith, N e w York State po-
um will continue at 10:00 A.M.
Health and Drug Education will
lice; Mr. Jim Williams, director
as
present another forum in their
of
police; and Mr.
boring hotlines will talk on the
series
on contemporary
Jack
investigator
merits of the hotline and para-
issues
today and tomorrow in
The
S.U.N.Y.A.
Council
on
health
S.U.N.Y.A.
Routh,
Dick
center. The topic of this week's
Middle
seminars is drug education.
Today's
program
starts
for
at
Tryon,
representatives
form
neigh-
professional counseling.
S.U.N.Y.A. police.
the assembly hall of the campus
director
Members o f the refer switch-
of the
heroin workshop will be repeat-
programs and approaches. The
ing
ed.
guests include
Klein
Programming" at 7 : 3 0 this even-
from the Albany County Meth-
ing, also in the campus center
dents, faculty and staff members
adone
assembly hall.
are invited to attend these sem-
from
representative
the Albany County Com-
munity
Base
Services
and representatives
1:30 P.M. attorney
Kietzman
Drug
All
interested
S.U.N.Y.
stu-
inars.
Tomorrow, March 7, the for-
Center,
from Hope
House.
At
in Youthful
A "Showdown" in Vietnam
Paul
will head a seminar
D.
called "Drugs and the Law." His
Gareth
Porter, a research
Porter
was Bureau
Chief
of
guests will be Mr. Arnold Pros-
associate at Cornell
University,
Dispatch N e w s Service in Saigon
kin,
districl
will speak on "The POW's and
during 1 9 7 1 , and his research on
attorney: Mr. Louis Petack, assis-
the Coming S h o w d o w n in Viet-
the
tant public defender in Albany
nam"
namese " b l o o d b a t h " in case o f a
County; Lieutenants Liversonny
p.m. in LC-23.
Albany
County
CAMP COUNSELOR
Tuesday
night
at
7:30
theory
of
U.S. pullout
Vie Myth
OPENINGS
Porter
U N D E R G R A D U A T E STUDENTS
(M«w «f« It 1 (•mpUhon of ot l*otl I yoor of colUgw )
Peace
GRADUATE STUDENTS a n d FACULTY MEMBERS
a North
Viet-
led linn to author
of The
will
Project
Bloodbath.
receive
raised
the SK00
showing
" M * A * S * H " plus $ 5 0 0 m o i e , all
THE ASSOCIATION OF PRIVATE CAMPS
of
. . . c e m p r i i i n t ISO o u l t U n d i n g B o y i , G i r b . B r * i h « - S U t «
• n d Co-Ed Ctmpt, l o c t l t d throughout tho Now EitgUnd. Middle Atlantic StatM i n d Canada.
which
will
be
donated
to
Medical Aid lo Indochina.
. . . INVITES YOUH INQUIRIES concerning l u n n t r oaploymont at Hood
CouttMlon, Group Loadon. BpoctaJttM. GoMfal Coumolors.
Writ«, Phonr, or Coll In P « n o n
Association of Private Camps — Dcpt. C
Maxwell M. Alvionder, Ii*culiV« Director
• S3 W M I 42nd SirMt,
OX 5-3636,
Now York 36, N. Y. I
T h e Albany Student
Press will
not publish Friduy, March 9,
Tuesday March 13, or Friday
March IB, due to the so-culled
First Spring Recess.
Oswego Programs
in the Caribbean
I Summer-June 25-Aug. 8
(Dominican
Univ. of Puerto Rico & Univ. Pedro Henriquez Urena Republic)
Cost:$675.00
.
money
incl. round t r i p , t u i t i o n , cultural activities, room & board.
Courses: Beg. Spanish t h r u . Literature. (8 credits)
DEADLINE: MAY 5
II Exchange Programs
the
of
to
all t h o s e
"the
who
biggest
st.ill.
the
radio
and
students
the
and donated
For info & application blanks: Director of Int'l. Education
State Univ. College at Oswego
Oswego, N.Y. 13126
WI'TR.
WAST.
who
jammed
the
them
more
than
It
frftp.%
to
Millman,
winner
of
the
me
money
for t h e m .
Some
Sue was
awake
feeling
y o u g e t all e n t h u s i a s t i c
. . . something
inside
and ex-
y o u just
says
that y o u have t o keep going and y o u d o . "
They
worth
people
did, and
of
the
result
happiness
for
was
the
S12.500
children
of
Wildwood.
5,000
it>adct)i)a ot nc
forum:
I I
the nearest b u c k e t
w a s a tireless m o o d .
cited
previous
in t h e b a l l r o o m a l o n e . A n e s t i m a t e d
into
bills a n d
exhausted.
was mar-
Ircmi t h e
reaching
dollar
o n S a t u r d a y b u t s h e d o e s n o t recall
on
$ 9 . 0 0 0 was collected
during the 2-1 hour marathon
into
five
f r o m 6 : 0 0 a . m . o n F r i d a y u n t i l 11 : 3 0 p . m .
stations
the
people
c o n t e s t , tried t o give a w a y her
giving
"When
generous
audiences.
fill
h a n d e d m e a dollar bill."
who
o f .ill. t h e
audience
of
pulling
Julie
bean
kept
F e b r u a r y 2,i . i n d 2 4 .
year's ballroom
dollars.
didn't even take any jelly beans, but just
technical
ballroom
and
generosity
winnings o f 1 , 1 4 3 jelly beans. "But people
thanks
television
but. most
Hope is Not a Method"
by Eli/abet!) Jones
The Arab world, as reflected in its press, displayed a markei I l.i. k
of support today for the Black September guerrillas who sei/i <d tlr.Saudi Arabian Embassy in Khartoum and killed t w o Am
diplomats and one Belgian.
Government-controlled radios and newspapers in Libya, Syr
Iraq continued to withhold c o m m e n t . In the past, they have
quick to hail Black September operations.
Egyptian newspapers all sought to blame Palestinian gti
violence on continued American military support of Israel hut
was no openly expressed support for the Khartoum slayings
President Numairi cabled President N i x o n that he wouliiI deal
firmly with them. "We find the killing of these men outrageoi s lie
said.
A high-ranking member of the Sudanese government told lln.ll..
mats privately: "The guerrillas are already dead m e n . "
\r
National
WOUNDED KNEE, S.D.
The Indians holding Wounded Knee ignored a government n
evacuate the village Monday, but said they were "holding tin
in abeyance."
A scheduled parley in a Sioux tepee near Wounded Km
delayed several hours while the Indians, w h o took over lire
last Tuesday, drew up new counterproposals.
Attorney William Kunstler, who is working with Amen
1. lu.l-,1
Movement leaders in Wounded Knee, said the new domain
an option to purchase tho -10-acre site of a historic battle i
iinns
Planned p . u c t i l l i n u d , a b u i l i o n .
veneial disc.ise and m h c i
"l
liuiiKii)
sexuality
weic
dealing
moth.KIS
laa.-ts
of
primaiih
hnili
Willi
Liniliol
and
then el'teclivcuess
dis
I lie q u e s t i o n nl availability ol
hitili c o n t r o l
Council
.nea was also b r o u g h t u p al Ilk-
on
Health
and
Ding
I -dticition last lhui.sd.iy and l-'u-
seminal
day in tin' < atnpiis I ciilei .essoin
bl> hall
nl v
S i m m said that the
I'lanned
Ihc lust seminal in I fit' I'm tun
Albany
I'.iienilinod
cal C'cntei
and
inetubcis
pin-
p a i n on vcnei.il disease a n d Us
learn
sociological
booked
implications
in
«t
and
Ihc
li sinprised
ol
lli.it
The ncxi section ol t h e I'm tun
Ihc
I he
scveial
audience
these
shines
Albany
is
Allci
Not
a
the m o v i e . ' H o p e
Method',
lo
were
in.mills in advance a n d
sity Planned
Ms
I'aienthood
I'lanned
I'aicnllinod
detailed
about
organization
a sin.lent iiin.se al S U N Y A
Med without parental c o n s e n t .
a
A
nicnihci
ol
i|iieslion and answei peiind Willi
asked l)i
l)i
clinic on c a m p u s
Allien
l i e d ('
M. l.llnian and l)i
S l o i n i . g y n o m l o g i s i s al
lite Student
Health Ceittei and
I'laiined Paiciitlniod
l)i
Stoiui
gist
icspoiided
to qucs-
Ihal
Ihc gynccolo-
his shoiildcis a n d
he didn't
She also
lion
'We
Parent-
poni
method
international
i.insidci
abortion
nl b u t h
a
discover,
for i n s t a n c e ,
control'
aboilion
in
know
Ms
Jackson
said
that
w h c i c lioni SIO lo $ 1 5 a n d that
When
asked
peicenlagc
approximately
America
ol
louniiy'
what
visllots
In
Honed that I'lanned
ihc clinic an- It.nn the iiiuvei-
'backwards
Burns
smiled and said. '1 guess we ate."
sily. J a c k s o n icplicd that she did
expressed
pay ' J a c k s o n .nl.led thai ' n o .mi-
7S''i
scininais will he r e p e a t e d in t h e
ls evei
i i n n i a i u e d Illinois.
to
.lie based
tinned
'on ability
away
lo
We'ie not
know
ah.nil
of
SUNYA
I In- spmisnis of the p r o g r a m
mil
done
the
patients
slnate
near
Due
ih.it
to
it" m o t e
session
dealt
with
sliidenls, hollt m a l e a n d female,
a nil
w as
wen- piesent m ihc assembly hall
I he
lega I
picveul
c o n d u c t e d by l l i / a h e t h H u m s nl
at a t u n c
the S U N Y A C o u n s e l i n g C e n l e i
Inmin
An a u d i o visual iion-|lidgeineiila!
icach m i n e nl ihc s t u d e n t
piescntatton
at I n l i n e p i n g i a m s
unwanted
unplanned
ptcgnaiicies'
I'aieutborid
is
hying
to gel ptogiains i n t o
lire
lasl
ol
the lopii
Willi
pitiieduies
addition
hlillt
coiino]
lo
disliibutiug
ml.
a l u m . Hie
loi
obtaining
ll
r*
SEMESTER AT SEA
ALBANY
STUDENT
PRESS
desne
lo
body
suipiised
Ihe
Council
the audleiii
Iniiim
by
Health
SUNYA
and
Ding
the
Campus
I h e topic is drug education
Cenlei
assembly
University G e t t y
482-9768
Complete A u t o m o t i v e Rupmrs
| Mon. to Fn. 7 ,tm to 11 pn\
Saturday
|
Sunday ^ •"» to ' ' /-"»
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on
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1229 WESTERN A V E N U E
|
next
I ilikalioii is being held loday in
loiy nl a h o i t m n
counsels nn alioiliun and adop-
Sails each September & February
Combine accredited study with
educational slops in Africa, Aus
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already experienced this international program A wido range of
financial aid is available. Write
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WCA, Chapman College, Box CC40, Orange, Cal. 92666
a
one.
t y p e s nl a b o r t i o n s , a n d t h e Ins
clinic iloes picgnancy tests and
Discover the W o r l d on Your
[lie- s p o n s n i s ol t h e
expicssed
uitoi mativc c o m m e n t s by b u m s
discussed the details ol a b o i l i o n ,
In
of
thirty
ahoi Iions
She Weill on to say ihal the
ihc b u l b ol
the
lack
than
pill pose ol the clinic Is In 'try to
haul
;•:•'•;.
hopes
Inline
publicity,
ically h u n g u p about m o n e y . '
high school and the pmioi high
6,1973
a
in this t e s p e c t .
ileiiis specifically, bul Ihal a h u m
being
I'lanned
TUKSDAY, MARCH
was
that
whether
clink
is
I HI .
Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller said Monday he was considering i"1"1
the legislature to approve the death penalty for all members
organized crime convicted of selling hard drugs.
"1 am giving very serious consideration to adding to my logisl
tho death penally Tor organised criminals supplying hard drugs
Rockefeller said 'Hie statement drew an ovation from the -Hill
more delegate! l o a legislative conference of the N e w York Ktn
A lEL
' T . CIO
nin
A
limes
asked
iiulliing
The distributers of the X-rated movie " D e e p Throat" re| rl I I I .
they were greatly helped by New York City's attempts I" I •op l h
film from being shown.
They report that box office receipts at tho World Theater
York wore railing off steadily when they were s u d d e n l y hat
court. Since that time, "Deep Throat" has boon playing l<
houses, and his consistently been the second highest grossu
in New York
ALBANY
ten
When
tion and siiessed thai Ices al the
NEW YORK CITY
/NS
than
why . hut ihal 'it is o b v i o u s ' thai
coming:
TUESDAY, MARCH 6, 1973
inori'
aniuiini
o t choice in all llus ' She menoigani/a-
an
any-
in America the p u c e s range- from
u i g a i i i / a t t o n believes i n T i e c c l o m
is a privately funded
that
cosls
feels every w o m a n is entitled lo
tlie
Parenthood
Japan
said Ms Jacks.ni. 'but ihc clinic
have one if she H a u l s o n e '
audience
S i o i m why t h e r e is n o
shrugged
answcicd
On I ' n d a y
the
a
various
I'lanned
h o o d , a non-profit
Has
nl
hnth couliu] methods
spoke
lltal Ihcy d o mil accept w o m e n
IK years ol age al Albany
clinic.
cave
explanation
undci
seminal
oiiginally
Natalie J a c k s o n , a iun.se al
I cndilck, l< N and Sue Hansen.
second
to
the I'lanned I'aiculhood chtiic in
piogiain H.IS piesenlcd h\ Kick
I In-
identical
the o n e being given lo visitors al
ciealcd lot the Syiaeusc I b n v c
l.unilv clinic at Hie Albans Medi
was held al n o o n o n bolli d a y s
was a cottipicliensivc
in Hie immediate
clinics
establish an tni-campus clinic
was a picseutalioii
cussed at the lust I'oitim in a
si-in-s sponsored In ihc S U N Y A
Al'
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
stuffing
merchandise,
D E A D L I N E : M A R C H 16
DEADLINE: APRIL 6
and
jelly
Telethon
people
pennies
help reach the 8 1 2 , 0 0 0 mark.
the
Wildwood
make
tell
pockets
Student
a n d best ever"- t h e
station
WTEN
helped
entertainers,
pledged m o n e y
BEIRUT
incl. tuition, room & board, cultural activities, health insurance.
(all info, as above from cost to course.,
kept
extended
Courses: all courses available at Univ. of Puerto Rico
B Univ. of Pedro Henriquez Urena(Dominican Republic)
Wildwood
which
their
heart-warming
Students
to
handicapped
Even more surprising, "Throat" was tho llilh largest
movie in the entire nation in the most recent weekly I""' I
despite the larl it's heing shown in only three theaters
A Univ. of Puerto Rico 1973-74- $1550 cost
PAGE TWO
gave
Stories
this 24-hour period.
Telethon
it t o o k
ot the children ot
State
,n
°
lor
the co-chairmen
This
PARIS
France plunged into a week of political trading today after the
Communist-Socialist alliance made the e x p e c t e d strong gains .1 tin
expense of President Georges Pompidou's Gaullists in the firsl round
Sunday of the National Assembly elections.
The embattled Gaullists were trying t o enlist the support of (he
centrist Reform Movement and other nonleftist opposition groups
for the runoff next Sunday. Communist and Socialist leaders wenworking to swing Socialist voters behind t h e Communist candidates
in districts where the latter ran ahead.
.
On behalf
School,
Telethon
Trends
people
W i l d w o o d S c h o o l o p e n this year.
kedl\
the Middle
of
the efforts
SI 2 , 5 0 0
.
at 1:30 P.M.
present a forum called "Chang-
a
children
Judith Siegel and other members
shop
Clinic,
SAIGON
An impasse in the exchange of Vietnamese war prisoners threatens
to delay the peacekeeping efforts o f the four-party Joint Military
Commission before it expires in less than a m o n t h .
A spokesman for the U.S. delegation said there was no immediate
indication that future release of American prisoners would lie
affected by a threatened b o y c o t t Monday of the military com mis
sion by the Communist delegations.
on
for d e v e l o p m e n t a l l y
program at S . U . N . Y . A . with Ms.
At 7 : 3 0 tomorrow night, the
Mr. John
CLARK AIR BASE, Philippines
Thirty-four cautiously smiling war prisoners, including a Gorman
nurse, arrived to a cheering w e l c o m e here Monday after being
released by the Viet Cong in Hanoi.
Another 106 American POWs freed S u n d a y by North Vietnam
were speeding through medical checks heading toward a possible
Wednesday flight home to the United States.
AP
the
School
board staff will discuss drug re-
Earth staff will
heroin
raise
habilitation and its effectiveness
drug
of
various
and T i m , co-chairmen
reflected
education
Earth
10:00 A.M. with a heroin workdiscussing
Sue
73,
International
pletely destroyed and all o f its contents stolen.
Saturday
to
apartment to investigate the sound of breaking glass.
basement. The machine valued at $ 9 0 0 , was c o m Early
Sharing"--especially
people like S u e Seligson a n d T i m F r a w l e y .
scared o f f the vandals when she came out of her
Tower was ripped from the wall and carried to the
Is
/ atn to J •!">
Complotu Assortment o l A u t o m o t i v e Supplies
-H;
J2SE*I
fy™'sS*»-—
j
|
THIS WEEK'S SPECIALS
I
1 0 % o i l o n all l a b o i a n d p a r l s w i l h t h i s ad
>
j
|
I i"c o i l l i l l e i w i t h o i l c h a n g e a n d l u b e ( S u n d a y s o n l y )
j S A V E THIS A l )
J
-J
PAGE THREE
SPRING IS COMING!
AND THERE'S A
HOUSECLEANING
UNDERWAY
Fitzgerald and the '20s
by Robin Solomon
"The subject I'm speaking
about today is the relationship
between Scott Fitzgerald and
the world of the twenties. It's a
two-way relationship let us never
forget- how much did the
twenties have to do with
Fitzgerald's being what he is,
how much of our image of the
twenties depends on what Fitzgerald said about it."
So began Arthur Mizener,
a u t h o r ofi The Far Side of
Paradise, and.prominent specialist on
F. Scott Fitzgerald. For those
who missed the lecture, and
more than that, the reception
afterwards, it's truly a pity.
At 1:00, L. C. 2, usually only
half full for total attendance of
the American Studies class, was
overcrowded Friday, when other
interesled students and faculty
filled the audience to listen to
Professor Mizener, guest speaker
for American Studies, lie spoke
for fifty minutes on Fitzgerald
as a literary historian of the
period of the |020's.
"I would like to suggest [o
you,' Prof. Mizener explained.
campus
'that in general terms the •
twenties lived by an ethos that
was genuinely and seriously
trying to be at once worldly and
intelligent, fashionable (if that
isn't a derogatory term), up with
their society...and yet thoughtful, seriously but not solemnly
alive. This was the world that
Fitzgerald had a very acute
imaginative sense of."
His speech went on to define
Fitzgerald's works more clearly.
He (Fitzgerald) wanted to maintain the link between literature
and the common man. The
common reader complained that
the writers were loo obscure, the
writers complained that the
readers were loo stupid. Fitzgerald (and some of his contemporaries) tried 10 bridge the gap.
"One of the wonderful things
aboul Fitzgerald's imagination is
integrity; however, looking back
al it you could say. well we were
a bunch of fools. He never hesitated 10 say we musi remembei
how we fell when we were
there- we had a great time."
Whai Dr. Mizener Iried to
point out again and again, was
exchange:
that, as in all periods „r history
ours inclusive moralizing is cas,
afterwards, but one m u s l K,a
forget that it was pleasant t„ k
young during those i„, lft h | /
geraldhad the ahihu i (u ., p , ut(
the quality of the experience o|
the life of the people living ,|m,
rather than the specific sialism
which is equally as relevant Tin,
is why he was "such ,, g n a |
historian in the ptctitresqia
sense."
When the class was nvci m ,
one interested wasmviiej i,ii|k.
social science buiklinx luunge
Dr. Mizener answered question,
aboul Fitzgerald wiih spun
taneous enthusiasm JII i m p i t s
sive
knowledge
extremely interesting in ghls in
Fitzgerald
himsell
m | i „ nK.
whole situation SUM
study of a man ami hi
J,r,p ,fi..
,n„L
By five o'clock, then uj, ,\,\,
a group of less lit.in
who, like myself, h,nl I l,d tillman so intriguing •
hated to leave li i\,
plane High! back i
where he teaches l.i
the discussion in ,i , i.
Housing Grievances at Brockport
by Mark Litcofsky
Students at SUNY al Slimy
Brook have demanded of their
administrators the initiation of
extensive safely precautions on
campus. This action is the result
of the accidental death of an
IX-year old freshman who fell
25 feet through an uncovered
manhole. II had been determined that "inhaling steam and
gelling scalded" was the cause of
his death. The students also demand the fixing of wiring and
lighting, faully roads, and the
extermination of rals and
loaches. Steps by the administration have already been taken,
such as the allocation of
iKO.OOO lor safety rehabilitation.
Tuition changes at Pace College may be coming soon, according to the Pace College
Press. According to the approved
plan, undergraduates will pay %S
more per credit, graduates, SIO
nunc pei credit, and a 5% compensation hike lor all staff members. Although a "4-1-4" calen-
NEW PIZZA PLACE
PINE HILLS PIZZA
just above
Madison
Theater
1108 Madison Ave., Albany
EAT IN
TAKEJDUT
489-0137
We deliver locally, Open 5-11
p m
CLOSED MONDAY NITE '
n a a a
* ' " - • " ' " > Cuttos Shop, 7-3 p.m. P j „ a , , ,
p
,,,
dar was rejecled. II wt >
' *•
al Pace VVestchesIci ••!! i e>
imental basis. These i >!,,"•
go into effect nexi seiie I-I
A new housing > <i>" i i
been presented in i1, i-id
of Brockport\ anil ; i
have been raised I m i, \\
the student will still
status of a licensee i.iili r ')•
tenant. Il is also tcqui" 1
guests sign in and have i
limitation foi sin h u -:
contract relieves ihe " i e j
the responsihilns "i"i
lost, stolen, oi ihini.iei- I • •
and/or walei
( , nii'i
arisen over llie l.n' '••• !
college wanls t>> he ,iM
spec! any of Ihe
riasans of heallli ,nu!
and only "allei oral ii"H
been given to stiidciilt i
pany." Students me .it ! •'
the ainoiinl ol Mini' n<' -t
Iween notice and inspe, 11 i
whelhei student tigltis ,u
considered in litis pi»|>" •
Iracl.
^^vwvwwwvwuvwv^•v•»v".••.'
THE BLOOOMOBILE
A
IS COMING %
Bookstore Hours
Mon.-Thurs. 9:30am-8 ;30pm
W.
_9:30am-5 00pm
Sat.
ll:00am-3: 30pm
slafee y^JveFSifeY
k!f
[
USE YOUR MASTER CHARGE FOR
A L L PURCHASES OVER $5.00
#
t
.'
t
f
f
:
.'
f
Wednesday, March 7
^
Campus Center Ballroom
10 AM • 4 PM
JteS!^^
PAGE FOUR
.;
/
."
Wives
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
TUESDAY, MARCH 6. 197:
TUKSDAY, MARCH .,,IT/-.
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
New University Conference Statement on Tenure
By Curt Smith
Tlw tenure-selection system at
this university needs radical reI'orm. Tenure itself is conventionally justified us a necessary
protection of academic freedom:
however, it serves no such purpose: rather the tenure selection
system is consistently used to
make certain that no "controversial" figure will achieve full faculty status-not "controversial"
to the general public: hut rather
"controversial" 10 vested faciilt'
interests.
Ail defenses .ii the lemiie
system .nc ihercluie more danecuuh Hum attacks upon it, I he
no nun th.it faculty memheis will
ouls "speak out ' it given .ibsn!\>t-^- |i,otectioii Is .III lllsllll In
then nuiial characlei and then
deumuii to cdllc.llnill.il idc.lls.
flic utgumeni is fuithei under•
,ii; In the simple l.ici that the
I.KU|!\ . even when given pmlectinn, dues nut address itsell
lu Luntiuveisial issues. ( uiteem
I'oi mull uiigln nut tu end whcie
the suiKcin tin peisuual .illlueilcc begins. In the In si .intendment lu the I'.S. LunslltulHli.
even \mctk.in uii/cn was given
protection for expressions of intellectual and political opinion.
The professor neither deserves
nor needs any further protection.
The tenure system rewards
timid conformity. Departments
come to represent one "accepted" approach, and all controversy is ended. Psychology departments want only hehaviuiisls; idealists are not welcome in
pliilosophy--uor Marxists in economies. Such narruw-hased departments are badly out of
lunch with contemporary movements, ul ideas.
I Ins univeisilv must consciously cultivate intellectual
diversity, and that means ending
faculty and dep;titmental eun(iul ul tenure selection. There
.ne many lespcct.ible approaches
to the study ul human expeiience. and those lepicsented
by faculty interests aie ulleu
sadly
ought
Public
lelued
limned. Genuine critics
lu be in the School ul
Adminisiialiun-nui pist
liiikliuii.ii ics. Piisonei in-
terests should be heard in
schools of law, not just police
and judges. The School of Business should hire ctitics of capitalism, not just servile apologists.
And it is a disgrace to department of philosophy or economics that no Marxist teachers
are available. Students have a
right to study under stimulating
and controversial teachers, not
just the dull hacks sanctioned by
academic usage.
Tenure neither uiiscs or protects intellectual standards. The
pieseul system makes sure that
the slums quo will nut he IIUILIIeil. A crash cuuise intellectual
resuscitation foi seniui faculty
would best do that. The ideas
learned in graduate school -Hi
yeais ago are not good enough
Many senior faculty would he
helped by being leliiiued lu
leaching. The scandal ul .tO.UUO
dullai-a-yeai seniui I acuity who
visit e,itnjHis uike .i week (in
less) ami ucvei laee a class
should he ended. Reputations
should he instilled on this campus, nut by appeals lu outside
authtiiil) who nun out lu be i
We,
need
you
coterie of friends. Whole fields
are intellectually moribund and
are never challenged.
Research means growth of
ideas and should be demonstrated by exciting work on this
campus. Dead minds and dull
classes are sufficient evidence
that no real research is being
done. Publication of "acceptable" ailiclcs and books by "acceptable" journals and publishers does not address the issue.
Affluent while males have dominated American education as
they have dominated American
society. The lime has come to
challenge that domination.
Most of the educational philosophy shared by the lacully denizens ut the academic market
place is socially and intellectually wrong-headed. A few of the
more vulgai ideas arc:
a) that gotKl ten1 lung is demonstrated by the ,yade curve. .1
scrums teacher inns' fail many
students. Rather a good teacher
sliouhl fail no students.
hi that ciiiii/H'tiiiiin in the
classroom is a good thing. Com
petition is a good thing neither
in the classroom nor in society.
Education should stress cooperaHon and social endeavor, not
selfishness. As a community, the
university ought not to reward
self-seeking. A faculty entrepr
eneur-an academic imperialist-is
an insult to the very notion n\
education.
3
2
BUDWEISER C A N H U G . . .
most empty Buda c o m which
contestant hugs next to his person.
Cans can't touch ground or
any other kind of support
Record: 38
BUDWEISER.
ANNOUNCES
5 KINDS OF
c) courses that are papular arc
obviously not scrimis courses.
Courses that are unpopular, mi, I
teachers who have no simians
are rather In he suspected ••/
being superficial, of making H,
contribution In tin lnr W ill,
University.
A tenure-selection system if c
enforces academic coil
in .
and insists on doctrinal icspe i
bility works against the vers hi.
of a university. And to ihe
lent that a university avoids in
lelleclual and social challenge io
that extent it ceases lu he ,
teaching institution. Cenainh :i
America the prisons are lu-. M \
nig nunc significant edu. .0
institutions than the s j I
1
HORSEPLAY
•
CANBEA
WORLD
III
ul lo IK- lull
CHAMPION
YOU CAN EARN
THIS SWELL 7 x 6 "PATCH!
Kfid Imi true: There's a big shortage
of champions in (he world. T o prove it. count how many you personally know. See? . . .
T o ease this shortage, Hudweiser is sanctioning five foolish events in
which bonafide World Championships can he earned. T h e y are described
above . . . T h e swell Hudweiser World Champion Patch is your prize
. . . These may not he the ultimate sporting activities on
^campus. Hut they an* the only ones in which we'll recognize
record-breaking performances .
Sure, it's easy to get
a patch by claiming a fictitious record. Hut then you
wouldn't he able to inscribe your specialty beneath the
»ids "World ("hampion." (()r would you?) . . . Where do
i'_V,
vou get all the emptv Budweisei cans you'll nee<
to win a World Champions-hip?
Hfitlh. now'
( M a y b e y o u ' v e d e t e c t e d t h a i this is
o f f i c i a l , r i g i d rules " c o n t e s t . " But it i
of f u n , e v e n if y o u c a n ' t b r e
records
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
You can, t
^a&fct
unit can
rnn spare
entire some
snrvw* rtime,even
i m r . rvi 1 n
If you
few hours, we know lots of folks who
need your help. Lonely people. Kids
without parents.Old Folks. Vets in hospitals. It's fun to volunteer. So call your
local Voluntary Action ('enter today.
Or write to "Volunteer", Washington,
D.C. 20013.
&
PAGE SIX
4
BUDWEISER C A N
TOSS . . . moil
tomccutive completed losiei
between two or more
people, eoclt 20 feet opaii
IN WHICH VOU
BUDWEISER C A N
CRUNCH . .
emply Bud can, n u t n l
wilt, out- tuind in ipe
ol 1 5 seconds Yo , gel
crcilil 1c. alum.nu.n , a
Current .„<o.cl ,i 5
lulilor'.s noli
Uecenllv, several members of our university faculty approached
the editors ,>] die Albany Student I'rcss with an idea for a new
feature these individuals Sell, and the ASI' agreed, dial theft
existed an urgent need in this university for faculty and students I. •
respond m issues dun affected lilts university as a "cuniuuautv "I
scholars, " Ihe administration in this university reflects its ideas •!
higher education ami eniiiiiiunicales Willi ihe university poputaiit'it
via Ihe '"tower Tribune " The students have a variety oj publications
that serve as channels of cointuuiiicatinu In the college coiiimuntn
Ihe lacully. however, laelss the opportunity to address their concerns
through any newspaper nr lourual that is widely circulated.
The ASI' welcomes the writings oj faculty members Willi ill,
iinderslainling dial they determine the direction oj ibis new ASP
section We ask all members of tins university In contribute i<>
collegium and further Ihe dialogue that tins university \n obvioiisli
tut k s
Columns slim,Id he addressed In Collegium Albany Student Press
((
BUDWEISER
CAN ran . . .
most empty Bud cans
balanced alop one
another a n d toted
without mishap for 25
feet. Record lo beat
*
•f^^%>
TO GET YOUR BUDWEISER WORLD CHAMPION PATCH
(EVEN IF YOU DON'T SET A RECORD), JUST WRITE YOUR NAME,
ADDRESS AND WHAT YOU DID ON A POSTCARD.
il
I--.H' M A S
•, un i MHO*
TUESDAY, MARCH 6, 1973
TUESDAY. MARCH 6, 1973
1
Moil it .! if Husctt itn
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
SEND
IT TO
PAGE SEVEN
"Ubl solltudlnem faculnt, pacem apoclant "
ettei
editoria
(Thoy make a desert ana call 11 Deata]
Albany's
Faculty
Unfortunately
Student
Association
is i n d i r e
need
of
Must a board contract
items and benevolent
provide
lor?
"bailp-j
f o r A l b a n y ' s u n d e r g r a d u a t e r e s i d e n t s t u d e n t s , t i n s ...
t o d o t h e b a i l i n g . . . in t h e f o r m o f e v e r h i g h e r m a n d a t o r y
source of FSA profits?
Since
be m a n d a t o r y ?
And must
the
FSA
Must
contract
events
Board
of
that
hoard
meals
F S A profits be used
functions
••
budget
has been
•
be
to cover : :
the state
Directors
.<
• ••
tl
The
g. ,'..•••
FSA Board ol Directors and their hirelings, F S A manag, n
$2.0011,1100 in s t u d e n t g e n e r a t e d p r o f i t s in l o u r
F S A b o a r d is a s k i n g l o r f u r t h e r
"contributions" trom
offset " L o i i t i n u m g o p e r a t i o n a l l o s s e s a n d p r o g r a m
Mandators
datorv
board
contracts
are
in:
residen:
•
items.''
unfair-unfair
because
tlie\
eat here or move o u t .
Unfair because profits g e n e r a t e d by a small u n r a n d o i n
samph
'Hist c o n t i n u a l l y p a y l o r , i l l of F S A .
Unfair
because
n o t all u n i t s
of
F S A are
mandated
r<> in J
profit.
Unfair because the profit g e n e r a t e d
percent,ige
back
to those
making
is n o t d i s p e r s e d
the
profit
RE: What was advertised to be the
movie "The P o i n t " gleefully brought to
the student b o d y by Albany State
Cinema.
Many duped students were led to believe they were going to see "the point". I
was very glad a t t h e c h a n c e t o see it
again, until t h e evening t h a t was n o t an
e n d i n g a p p e a r e d . At first o n e only felt
t h e vague s e n s a t i o n t h a t one had mysteriously missed s o m e t h i n g . Then while
y o u tried t o figure o u t w h a t had happ e n e d - click, whir and lights o n . Congratulations - y o u are victim of an indisc i m i n a t e l y c u t movie. T h e cut p o r t i o n
b r o u g h t t h e w h o l e movie together and
gave it a p o i n t ! Obviously a group of
inept people w e r e responsible for t h e
production.
After w a t c h i n g s t u d e n t s at S U N Y A for
a n u m b e r of years it is clear t h a t a p a t h y
a n d a c c e p t a n c e of injustice is n o w t h e
Rule, t h e majority of s t u d e n t s obviously
w a n d e r e d o u t . Yes, t h e whole thing can
be easily justified and forgotten just as
major issues are. But t h e r e is n o excuse
for t h e s t u p i d i t y displayed by Albany
S t a t e C i n e m a . A group responsible for
movie p r o d u c t i o n s h o u l d have a higher
s t a n d a r d than w h a t they showed. Walking
o u t , I told t h e b o y taking m o n e y that
they had n o right to charge people for
such a farce. He calmly suid that he
wasn't responsible a n d t h a t it was only a
d i m e . Ah yes - t h e ageless political game Pass t h e Buck and "it was o n l y . " It was
only t h o u s a n d s of lives cost in Vietnam
and it was only four lives lost at Kent
S t a t e . S o m e o n e had d r a w n the line where
injustice began, again. The point is t h e
s a m e . Taking advantage of the public and
s t u d e n t s i.s n o t h i n g n e w ; except n o w
s t u d e n t s n o longer respeel t h e rights of
s t u d e n t s . Even a little injustice should not
be tolerated by t h e i n n o c e n t .
faculty a n d a d m i n i s t r a t o r s . YF.S.
b l o w n ovei
Communications should be typewritten and addressed to:
Editorial Page Editor
Albany Student Press, SUNYA
Campus Center 326
Albany, N.Y. 12222
To the editor:
/
Mandatory Contract Unfaii
^f~M»vvt*)imv»m.
Everybody's Column:
Missing the Point
in a n \ Lie.'
possible
Council Ignores Student Interests
by Howard Karpd
U nless there are extenuating circumstances, all letters must be signed.
Wanted: Sayles Men
To the editor:
Are y o u a language major, a traveler, a
foreign s t u d e n t , o r just i n t e r e s t e d in
International experiences? If s o , you
should read this.
T h e Sayles I n t e r n a t i o n a l H o u s e ( S I H )
on Alumni Quad will s o o n be l o o k i n g for
interested United States and foreign students t o p a r t i c i p a t e in t h e variety of
stimulating p r o g r a m s which o c c u r t h e r e .
Therefore, We will be h o l d i n g t w o interest
meetings for t h e p u r p o s e of allowing
prospective residents t o talk with p e o p l e
living at SIH n o w , to learn m o r e a b o u t
the p h i l o s o p h y of Sayles, a n d t o finil o u t
how to apply for residence at SIH for
next fall. T h e first m e e t i n g will b e held at
Sayles I n t e r n a t i o n a l House o n March 6 t h
at 1 0 : 0 0 P.M. (lower l o u n g e ) . If this
meeting t i m e a n d place is n o t c o n v e n i e n t
to y o u , t h e n c o m e t o t h e s e c o n d interest
meeting o n March 8 t h a t 7 : 0 0 P.M. in t h e
Patroon L o u n g e at t h e C a m p u s Center.
A t t e n d a n c e at o n e
m a n d a t o r y . If y o u
would like further
call me a n y a f t e r n o o n
It has b e c o m e increasingly clear that
Student Association's appropriation of
funds is truly a bastion of mismanagement. N o t only is the w h o l e technique
and logistics of appropriation of funds a
poor o n e , the goals and priorities themselves are rather dubious. Examination of
the deep-rooted problems and ramifications which certainly transcend the
foolishness of the $ 3 6 , 0 0 0
Allman
Brothers concert is clearly desirable.
There are basic premises that the student government should adopt before
launching of such a project as dividing up
$ 6 5 0 , 0 0 0 in student tax m o n e y . O n e is
that budgeting all the m o n e y in advance
only serves to inhibit growth. Surely,
leaving s o m e money in an 'emergency
budget' is no answer to funding worthwhile activities that crop up o n e year
after t h e funds are appropriated. It
grieves m e t o think that right n o w , the
S.A. c a n n o t p u t u p the remaining $ 1 , 2 0 0
t o secure Ralph N a d e r as a s p e a k e r . Nor
does it have a n y funds for t h e funding of
a new intellectual c a m p u s magazine
trying to get off t h e g r o u n d .
Scraping u p t h e coin for a simple rock
c o n c e r t ' t o give t h e s t u d e n t s w h a t t h e y
w a n t ' is really n o answer. What m a k e s t h e
Central Council m e m b e r s think t h a t a
majority of t h e s t u d e n t b o d y even w a n t s
t o see the Allman Brothers? A n opinion
poll?
P Y E club is sponsoring Earth Week o n
April 9 - 1 3 t o display all the proiects that
students are doing in a total environment
impact study of the insitution. In fact,
after direct consultation with State
Environmental Commissioner D i a m o n d ,
the group confirmed the project as unprec e d e n t e d in N e w Y o r k State. Surely a
speaker o f t h e e m i n e n c e and influence of
Ralph Nader could have a great appeal to
the indolent students o n this campus. It is
activities such as these w h i c h the Albany
State students will respond and sensitize
themselves t o over a span of time rather
than t h e few hours of a rock concert. The
big turnout for William Kuntsler, Meir
Kahane, Michael Harrington and other
speakers of prominence s h o w a clear
s t u d e n t i n t e r e s t in areas o u t s i d e of rock
music.
Personally, though I a m n o t t h e
e p i t o m e of t h e rock- music lover, I have
a t t e n d e d numerous enjoyable c o n c e r t s
over m y four years a t S U N Y A . H o w e v e r ,
as much as I may be prone to a t t e n d i n g
s o m e , never would I a d v o c a t e s u c h an
o u t l a y of m o n e y for p r o c u r i n g o n e g r o u p .
S u c h large a p p r o p r i a t i o n s only n e g a t e t h e
benefits t h a t could be derived for many
t r u l y significant s t u d e n t activities.
of these meetings is
c a n n o t a t t e n d or
i n f o r m a t i o n , please
at 4 57-8383.
Ruth Fordon
Director
Sayles International House
Sue D u c h e n y c z
the and '
resident student.
^PON'T
THINK
FUEL-
THEY
CP/SIS.
: : : : : : :
LIGHT?'
CAN
PRESSURE
US
BECAUSE
OF
OUR
h a v e l i t t l e o r n o m o t i v a t i o n . G i v e F.SA i t s b o a r d c o n t r a c t i n c r e a s ,
: :
£¥:::::W: : : : : : : :¥: : #^^
•
>
.
_
,
•:•:•:•:•:•:•:•:•:•:•:•:•:•:• hv (t'h'tm von Xosiiiz
There
was a declining
birthrate,
meaning that fewer s t u d e n t s would be
going to college.
And there was the frequently heard
view that a college e d u c a t i o n is not
always of p a r a m o u n t i m p o r t a n c e if one is
to be successful in life.
T h e tight tenure situation is likely to
c o n t i n u e as college e n r o l l m e n t s c o n t i n u e
to stabilize and in some instances even
decline. T h e pressure on y o u n g m e m b e r s
is e x p e c t e d to c o n t i n u e , and we are
b o u n d to see m o r e controversial tenure
cases in t h e c o m i n g years.
T o o F e w Spots
T h e p r o b l e m c e n t e r s a r o u n d tenure
q u o t a s a n d the magical figure of 0 0 % .
Most colleges and universities like to have
fewer than that p e r c e n t a g e of their facul
ty t e n u r e d . T o go above t h a t figure
seriously r e d u c e s f l e x i b i l i t y .
Q u i t e s i m p l y , then, t h e p r o b l e m being
,:
will h a v e e v e n less i n c e n t i v e t o b r i n g n e w o r b e t t e r g o o d s a m i s e r v i ,
::
-
::
closed
No More Room at the Top
It i.s a trend seen increasingly across the
nation in large public universities as well
as small private colleges. Young faculty
members,
many
of
them
excellent
teachers and researchers, are being fired
in an effort to c u t rising costs and meet
a s t u d e n t e n r o l l m e n t that is suddenly
stabilizing.
Across the n a t i o n and here at SUN YA
faculty
expansion
has come
to a
screeching halt.
As iong as e n r o l l m e n t s and faculties
were
increasing,
tenure
could
be
conferred liberally. T h o s e w e r e S L ' N Y A *
'golden years,' a time when the state
legislature
poured
money
into
the
sprawling SUN Y c o m p l e x , building the
largest university s^sti'm in the world in
only ten years.
During that decade t h e t e n u r e issue here
at Albany State did not have q u i t e the
pinch it docs n o w . Most professors who
applied for t e n u r e got it. They were
needed to leach t h e rapidly growing
n u m b e r of s t u d e n t s flowing on c a m p u s
But then the state m o o d changed, and
the m o n e y spigots were closed.
Please Don't Drink the Milk
G i v e F S A i t s b o a r d c o n t r a c t i n c r e a s e a n d e f f o r t s a t c u t t i n g F S A ...
CLICK-CLICK-CLICK-CLICK-CLICK-
F S A s h o u l d m a k e p o s t e r i t y d o s o m e t h i n g n o w , f o r all a n d not |ii .
•:::::•:*:*:£:
raced is that there are too m a n y people
vying for t o o few tenure positions.
And it seems that many of the professors who lose this c o m p e t i t i o n are popular among s t u d e n t s They are young, can
'relate,'
a r e o f t en d y n a m i c ,
but
s o m e t i m e s run into trouble because they
disagree with traditional views or dissent
from a c c e p t e d d e p a r t m e n t a l norms.
So we hear that Curt Smith is a
' M a r x i s t , ' Carol Waterman ' c a n n o t w o r k
well with her colleagues,' and David
G o o d m a n has trouble getting along with
his d e p a r t m e n t ' s upper brass.
Richard U a s c o y n e , on the other hand,
was well liked and considered qualified in
every way, but his classics d e p a r t m e n t
was already 100'! tenured, so there was
no more r o o m for him.
Americans Fail to Take
Wounded Knee Seriously
a n d k i l l e d in t h e 15(1 y e a r s s i n c e , l e w c a r e t o s h o w c o m p a s s i o n . In '!,
w e e k , .. l a r g e g r o u p o f A m e r i c a n
South Dakota,
IHOO's,
Amazingly
giving
Also c o n t r i b u t i n g to the reUriction on
the n u m b e r of tenured positions is that it
is considerably less ex pensive to pay a
non-tenured faculty m e m b e r $ 1 2 , 0 0 0
than to t e n u r e him and ultimately pay
him up to $ 2 1 , 0 0 0 a year. Why p r o m o t e
him? Why end u p having to pay
thousands m o r e for the same man?
"
m h
'
way
site
of t h e
enough. ,|u.
s
Indians took control
massacre
,,iry
|1(.|J
t|R.
p
^
f()|
Indians
^ ,-.w j
in t h e Sudan.
,
K•
A
IK n o t
glass while t h e m a n t h r e a t e n s him with a
win-
1K<)7 of 190.1 a d d i c t s interviewed in a
looking on astonishingly
Harvard University study staled that they
d o o r w a y - possibly t h e w o m a n ' s h u s b a n d
had
of the
arrived h o m e early from a business trip A
widely-sold I hick while liquid when they
second child is on t h e p h o n e , and a w o r d
weie l o o y o u n g to k n o w any better
balloon
consumed
' \ "
*»*
'h'1'
,1 1
' '
N
"> "
bored
with
which
Technical
News
•inn e bunker
rmndy allrnan
kathy orkerle
Off Campus
bob nidyei
danny rem
Sports
bruce maygin
ken arduino
Preview
weeks
ago by
leport
Doctor
I
-
has seen ,
Perhaps the "S,.,,..
rob ainisb
b| Lhjil
m a t t meyor
Circulation
ton wood
Exchange
"idtk litcofsky
Photography
lay tosenberij
ddvid ^lawsky
'inland ij y
Advertising
second
man
is
from an o p e n
report
claimed
thai
milk
was
milk'"
The Bureau denies it is using " s c a r e "
Until
very
recently,
pediatricians
all
over Ihe c o u n t r y had been telling m o t h e r s
m o t h e r s w h o have been feeding the non-
that
carbonated
children's h e a l t h . A m o n g the diseases it
beverage
instead
then
lo
then
suggested
children
children,
thai
they
to some beverage
was
milk
leputed
tooth decay
was
beneficial
lo cure were
lo
their
rickets and
P e d i a t n e i a n s belatedly dis-
that is lasly while being sale lieei and ale
covered
weie given as t w o possible leplaeeinenls
solved by calcium lablets and l l o u n d a l e d
thai
these
diseases
water, lespectively, without
"Mollieis shouldn'l feel guilty |usl he
cause they aie unconsciously ruining then
children for h i e " , said the d o c t o r , " m i n i
could
he
any ol the
dangei involved in drinking milk
Ihe
Daily
industry
has m o u n t e d
a
piiblkily c o u n l e i - a t t a c k , bin most ohser-
ilns s t u d y n o b o d y tluiuglil milk might he
vets aglee ll is lalhei leehle to dale
dangerous"
dairymen especially dispuie the pail Mali
"hspccialh
the il.uiy
Willi
all
I lie
l o b b y ' s been spending
Jongg file theory ol drug a d d i c t i o n
Milk
does n o t , they
twinkle in his eye
which leads lo Dr Pcppei which leads to
action
now seems un-
Ionia mule
avoidable
It) m a n y observers here
I he
IIIKI.I (Ittiliaa. I
l i l y ol Milwaukee lias already banned llie
say, lead
I he
telling ns o i h e i w i s e " . lie added with a
(ioveiiuneiilal
to Coca-Cola
f o r m a l d e h y d e which leads lo l l o n i e t h a n e
which leads lo h e i o i u a d d i c t i o n
Ka.lh.er,
they said, heroin a d d i c t i o n is caused by
social factors.
Business
phil mark
sale of milk within city hinils. pending
luilliei
study
Ad Production
Council
elections. The Bureau
debuie kdun
thtlld ',. lienki'ii
ejdiy su'.siii.iM
Classified Ads
Cathy tj.took
cotics and Dangerous Drugs has a h e a d y
ground
punted
to
labelled non-suspicious, although o n e fire-
d i s l n h u i e nationwide if Congress doesn't
man was hospitalized alter stepping o n a
acl n o w lo ban milk, ' " r u i n in a Pushei
broken beer bottle located in a b u r n i n g
Graffiti
T o d a y " , say llie posleis as ihey show a
pool ill an oily substance.
ruth iibloy
up
and
500,000
next
month's
glossy
City
of Nar-
posleis
man diessed in while panls.sliirl and cap
Bach Mai Motive Merely
Political
tactics, but says it is ]ust trying lo alert
leading
millions of children to drugs and C o m m u -
™*m<M*m*mm V i e w From t h e Right Mf*»Mw**™*:
has him saying, " Y e s , officer,
that's right • she tried to give me
cracy".
C o i n c i d e n l a l l y , the Dairy Association's
Washington h e a d q u a r t e r s b i n n e d
this
morning.
The
to llie
blaze
was
by Mitchell Frost
Please answer m e o n e q u e s t i o n : Why
should
S t u d e n t Association
(or the
American g o v e r n m e n t for t h a t m a t t e r )
send foreign aid to N o r t h V i e t n a m for t h e
purpose of rebuilding Bach Mai? N o r t h
Vietnam, y o u may recull, is presently
engaged
in •-• er ... imposing her system of
g o v e r n m e n t upon her neighbor lo the
S o u t h . S o u t h Vietnam, naturally, believes
in self-determination, as does t h e United
Slates and together we have allied in an
e f f o r t
to
r e s i s t
N o r t h
V i e t n a m e s e . . . a h . - - i n truttions,
The
bombing was merely o n e m e t h o d of
resistance.
Why, then, is t h e r e so m u c h c o n c e r n
over t h e d e s t r u c t i o n caused n o t so m u c h
by
A meriean
bombs
(which
were
dropped
only
in response
to the
d e s t r u c t i o n caused by t h e military might
of t h e N o r t h ) but by North V i e t n a m ' s
e x p a n s i o n a r y designs? N o r t h
Vietnam
struck,
got struck
back,
and
now
a w a i t s t h e arrival of foreign
a i d - f r o m t h e ally of Lhe c o u n t r y she
seeks (still) to c o n q u e r ! And even m o r e
surprisingly, we seem prepared, even
eager, to give it. It is as if the friends of
the victim of an a t t e m p t e d rape were to
set u p a d o n a t i o n t o pay t h e medical hills
of the rapist for injuries " h e " sustained
(never m i n d t h e girl) while c o m m i t t i n g
his crime.
C o n t r a r y to what m a n y Htudents are
being led to believe, t h e m o t i v e s b e h i n d
the drive t o rebuild Bach Mai ure n o t
wholly ' h u m a n i l a t i u n . ' T h e y are primarily
political. D e s t r u c t i o n has o c c u r r e d on
b o t h sides. In fact, t h e c o m m u n i s t s have ;:';:
s t r u c k m o r e non-military facilities (like-:;:
h o s p i t a l s ) in the S o u t h than the S o u t h ;:•:
V i e t n a m e s e and A m e r i c a n s have struck in,*:•
t h e N o r t h . Why are t h e r e n o s t u d e n t s (as '•:
far as I am aware) collecting m o n e y to ;."•:
r e b u i l d t h e hospitals d e s t r o y e d by the •:•:
N o r t h V i e t n a m e s e a n d V. CongVTo claim;:*:
' h u m a n i t a r i a n i s m ' (as t h e Bach Mai •:•:
brigade claims) and then to ignore t h e •:•:
grossest atrocities c o m m i t t e d in this war ;:•:
by t h e c o m m u n i s t s is hypocritical and •:•:
forces o n e to search for motives o t h e r •:•:
t h a n p u r e 'humanitarianism.' Those 'other' ;X
m o t i v e s derive from t h e fact that there •:•:
has long been m u c h p r o - N o r t h s y m p a t h y •:•:
a m o n g college s t u d e n t s and this p r e c l u d e s j:j:
t h e giving of a n y aid lo t h e S o u t h , the •:•:
' e n e m y of o u r friend.' And m a k e n o •:•:
m i s t a k e a b o u t it; t h e N o r t h Vietnamese•:•;
a n d S o u t h V i e t n a m e s e are e n e m i e s and •:•:
t h e y are still ul war. As long as they •:•:
c o n t i n u e to be ut war, any assistance >*:
given
by
us
(either
by
Student::;:
A s s o c i a t i o n or t h e American g o v e r n m e n t ) •:•:
t o t h e N o r t h V i e t n a m e s e can only •:•:
d e m o n s t r a t e o u r political s y m p a t h y for •:•:
their goals. Once t h e w a r ends we can •:•:
view t h e s i t u a t i o n in a different light b u t v:
at p r e s e n t 1 for o n e d o not wish t o ally ;'.•:
myself with t h e N o r t h V i e t n a m e s e us g
they
attempt
Io
over throw
t h e •:•:
g o v e r n m e n t of t h e S o u t h . T o give t h e m ;>J
m o n e y , even to rebuild a hospital, shows :•:•
solidarity with their cause and as long tut £:
t h e i r cause is the c o n q u e s t of foreign ;•:•
t e r r i t o r y they will n o t get a single p e n n y :•:•
from m e .
$;
* * *
;S
(the traditional cosiiiinc ol a dairy sales
Office: CC328
Phone: 457 2190
TUESDAY, MARCH 6, 1972
.*t>
ol
A
of M i l w a u k e e , Wisconsin. Dr. Gablinger's
switch
lusliu davis
Editorial Hoard dutermintrH policy,
correlation
carrier.
the nation " t o a major m e n a c e lo d e m o -
money
Editorial Pages
glertn von noilitz
Arts
diuty palley
bill bona
two
tiabhngei
struggle'' H a s ten veais „ | \
H'acic
15 m o v i e s o r d e r its p r i o r i t i e s s u c c e s s f u l l y ?
><> is o n l y a g h o s t a f t e r all.
(jar y i icudidi
large
by ihe researcher
t h e nerves ol m i l l i o n s , C;,n a c o u n t r y
Editor-in-Chief
quantities
milk
William (iablinger of Gahlinger Breweries
,
three never seems to t a t i h the public's e y e .
nUm
large
surprisingly
n
I
as she
for o n e of her
tion and c o n s u m p t i o n of milk in infancy.
nism. R a t h e r than criticize the millions of
in r'
' ' " ' " H i ' , 'x i l ' a t t h e I n d i a n s a t v U i o x k l Kncewill s o o n b e t m g o t t , .
Founded in I'JIt:
T h e point ;s that behind all those
well-publicized tenure cases t h a t we have
seen here recently is a deeper issue, and
that is the tight squeeze being placed on
the n u m b e r of t e n u r e d faculty being
allowed to teach.
Indeed, a n o n - t e n u r e d faculty m e m b e r
will have to ' t o w t h e line' if he or she
expects to receive job security or a
promotion,
f m m
to the terrorism a n d e x e c u t i o n s
Some colleges have gone so far as to
propose
tenure
freezes
and strictly
observed t e n u r e (juntas. T h a t has not yet
been discussed here at S U N Y A . Such Lalk
does
little
to lift
the morale of
non-tenured faculty m e m b e r s .
Towing the Line
of thousands of
of Wounded
kissing a w o m a n
a glass of milk
children. T h e child shrinks away from t h e
99.y/< lends credence lo another
.
pours
statistical linkage b e t w e e n heroin addic-
issued
I n d i a n s h a v e b e e n c h e a t e d , d i e . . . , |,
Scientists here report
today thai they have discovered a definite
The
T b c p l i g h t o f t h e A m e r i c a n I n d i a n h a s b e e n a f a c e t o f A m e r i c a n lit.
tllf P i l g r i m s l a n d e d , a n d , a l t h o u g h
representative)
by , i i k e McGuire
B o s t o n , April 1.
market.
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE NINE
/
I
4
1
. z7
.7.
••
*
3
f
J
1
*
1 1
*
• ^^dfjpS*
. •
w
'
< ^ i £ I 5 I ^ —
_
'...and the finest performance
that this city has seen in ages
came to a close... '
photos by rosenberg, dishaw , magnien
TUESDAY, MARCH 6, 1973
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE ELEVEN
Mangione Plays Cohoes
Allman Bros Blaze at the Palace!
£tBI£ THEEEP
T h e C h u c k Mangione Q u a r t e t , a jazz ensemble from Rochester,
will b e h e a r d in c o n c e r t M a r c h 9 in t h e C o h o e s High
by Bill Brina
School
When t h e A l l m a n
Brothers
Band drifted o n stage last Saturday nite ( s h o r t l y b e f o r e 9 p . m . )
the weeks of hassling a n d confusion that p r e c e d e d t h e s h o w , t h e
bomb t h r e a t t h a t m a n y of us
knew h a d t o be c o m i n g , a n d
Albany's long, long r o c k a n d roll
drought fused with t h e growing
legend of the Allman B r o t h e r s
Band t o c r e a t e a fever p i t c h of
excitement and a n t i c i p a t i o n that
this area h a s n ' t seen in ages.
A u d i t o r i u m . T h e c o n c e r t w h i c h will begin at 8 p . m . , will b e for the
benefit o f the Cohoes Community Center.
T h e C h u c k M a n g i o n e Q u a r t e t features t h e leader o n p i a n o a n d
flugelhorn, a n d G e r r y N i e w o o d o n a v a r i e t y o f V o o d w i n d
instru-
m e n t s . Slim J o h n s o n o n bass a n d J o e L a b a r o n e on d r u m s are the
r e m a i n i n g m e m b e r s o f the g r o u p .
C h u c k Mangione has become well-known to local jazz fans w i t h i n the
past y e a r t h r o u g h several c o n c e r t s in t h e a r e a . Last' s u m m e r , t h e
R o c h e s t e r musician p e r f o r m e d t h e o p e n i n g c o n c e r t at t h e S a r a t o g a
Performing
Arts C e n t e r .
arrangements,
performed
The
by
performance
a
full
featured
symphonic
Mangione's
orchestra
The a u d i e n c e h a d h y p e d iUolf
to the p o i n t w h e r e even We!
Willie's o p e n i n g set - l o u d , obnoxious, a n d b o r i n g simplistic
r o c k n b o o g i e b l o o z e - received a
standing o v a t i o n . Even the unfamiliar o p e n i n g n u m b e r , Brt't
hen & Sisters ( t h e t i t l e cut from
their f o r t h c o m i n g a l b u m ) d r o v e
(he a u d i e n c e wild. T h e Allmans
were flying a n d t h e a u d i e n c e was
Hying. .As the b a n d c h a r g e d
through the familiar r e m ' t o i r o
that serves as t h e base tor their
improvisaliomil magic
\m I
from
R o c h e s t e r , with Mangione c o n d u c t i n g .
Since t h e n , the q u a r t e t has a p p e a r e d in c o n c e r t s at RPI College and
at the R o w n t o w n e r Motel a n d R e s t a u r a n t in C o l o n i c
C h u c k Mangione and his b r o t h e r . G a p , w h o plays the k e y b o a r d
i n s t r u m e n t s , began playing j a z z in their early teens a r o u n d R o c h e s t e r
w h e n t h e y sat in w i t h visiting " n a m e " m u s i c i a n s such as Art Blakey,
Oscar Peterson and Max R o a c h . When Dizzy Gillespie heard C h u c k
play h e was so impressed he presented him with o n e of his f a m o u s
" u p - d o " t r u m p e t s . M a n g i o n e later t u r n e d to the flugelhorn which he
felt was b e t t e r suited t o his style of playing.
In 1 9 6 0 , the Mangione b r o t h e r s received acclaim in an a p p e a r n a c e
at the Randall's Island J a z z Festival in New Y o r k City and s h o r t l y
thereafter
recorded
their
first
album,
"The
Jazz
Brothers,"
a
C a n n o n b a l l Adderley p r o d u c t i o n . C h u c k Mangione then went on the
road w i t h the Jazz Messengers of Art Blakey. After a stint o n the
road h e studied music at t h e E a s t m a n S c h o o l of Music in his h o m e
c i t v a n d later b e c a m e a m e m b e r o f t h e
faculty.
E.S.P. Machine: Magic is Fact
T e l e p h o n e and I T T are quietly
b y Saul-Paul Sirag
astro-
T h e H i e r o n y m u s machine con-
n a u t s w e n t t o the m o o n in 1969
sists of a scanning tray attached
they
NASA's
to a flat c o p p e r coil sandwiched
sophisticated c o m p l e x of telemeetry
were
in
Apollo
tracked
their
by
ly . . . We're w o r k i n g with magic
a n d magic d o e s n ' t d e p e n d on
m a t t e r , but o n form
b e t w e e n t w o quarter-inch thick
tern r a t h e r t h a n s u b s t a n c e . Y o u r
sheets of plastic. The coil is also
electronic
progress,
from
attached
electrical
pattern
dial.
electrical characteristics are un-
through
d e l e c t , say zinc in a rock sample,
important
had invented in the fifties,
you
completely.
w r o t e a 22-page report describ-
picture of it
I ray.
nauts
touching
to
splash
vernier
place the sample
ing physical changes in the astrolift-off
a
Then,
-
To
of
circuit
lie
to
an
circuit
Florida, was o n e T . Galen Hiero-
or a
in the scanning
with
one
hand
llie plastic surface of
that
The
alters
symbolic
The
dropped
machine
the
fails
pattern.
diagram
the m a c h i n e , t h e o t h e r turning
there
the vernier d i a l , y o u c o n c e n t r a t e
relationship
mentally on the zinc.
tact."
Gooda-
relationships.
a
w h e n a t u b e is b u r n t out because
tine p e r i o d .
to J o s e p h
represents
and can he
d o w n and t h r o u g h their q u a r a n -
According
pat-
Also
n y m u s using a small gadget he
from
on
Texas.
Houston,
following
My
works
when
is n o p o w e r b e c a u s e
of
patterns
is
the
in-
Decem-
Eventually you will find a set-
Actually physics has n o t been
ber 1 9 7 2 , H i e r o n y m u s ' s "vitality
ting that associates with a partic-
able to find any such thing as
i n t e n s i t y v a l u e s " for the Apollo
ular feeling of the hand o n the
" s u b s t a n c e . " T h e closer we look
into
vagc, writing in Analog,
particle
of
matter
the
IS a s t r o n a u t s correlated closely
plastic
feeling. If the feeling is strong,
m o r e p a t t e r n we see and the less
telemetry
by
p r e s u m a b l y there is a fair quanti-
s u b s t a n c e t h e r e is. It a p p e a r s to
surgeon.
ty of zinc in the sample. Others
be all p a t t e r n . Ask a physicist
may
find
with
w h a t the p a t t e r n is m a d e of and
same
not
he is likely to say: " w a v e s of
system
chief
used
flight
But, c o n c l u d e s G o o d a v a g e , "for
finely detailed, in-depth drama-
the
tic i m p a c t , the H i e r o n y m u s ma-
necessarily
chine
ing.
seems
to
have
a
clear
for e x a m p l e , a furry
a
with the findings of t h e medical
NASA's
zinc associated
setting
though
with the same feel-
The
machine
amplifies
ticated
ability to detect zinc.
communications
system
in the arsenal of space technolo-
The
your
natural
psychic
However, when Analog's
edi-
is a
H i e r o n y m u s ' s machine In the fif-
psionics m a c h i n e , a device t h a t
ties, he found, q u i t e b y accident,
amplifies
psi
power,
that
is,
extra-sensory p e r c e p t i o n . Several
that the machine worked jusl as
well wilhcnit
Its power
source
such devices arc currently being
turned o n . Then he took a step
researched and developed in llie
into
Soviel
coveries
U n i o n (see Psychic DisBehind
the
Iron
Cur-
t a i n , b y Oslrander and Schroed e r , Prentice
Hall,
1970.) Uell
llie wild-blue
substituted
a
yonder:
drawing
he d a n g e r o u s . H i e r o n y m u s is re-
of
he
the
for
itself, lie described
the lesuli in a letter to llierony-
cherry
tree
him
some
of
the
photographic
negative
ol
the
iree. Whatever he did, the caterpillars d i o p p e d off the Iree and
lied.
I have heard that y o u have lo
he in an ethically " g o o d " slate
of
mind
to
use
The
such
ernment
appaiently
the
of
use
devices
American gov-
magic
feels
is
that
moially
h a r m f u l , a n d discourages scienlific research into ns p h e n o m e -
' Preparation tor tests required tor
admission to graduate and professional schools
' Six and twelve session courses
* Small groups
fell p r e s e n c e
Ml m a n
., Ml h l i m m . i l l v
This e d i t i o n of t h e
Brother-. Hand i- ,,n in-
mailing blend of ib,- old anil the
m-u
Drummers
-iiiil -till J o h . i n n e \
']"V,
.mil
- u 'mi
Hutch
I'rlicks
.I, ,h,,,,-,,„ , , , | |
w i l l ltetu.
.mil
Giegg -llll holds ,|ottll III.is! Millie vocals while pl.i>mg i solid
lliHiigh ulisped.iciil.o- .irg.in until
iti'V. doubling ci.mp.l.inl l\- ..n
r h w h m guitar I but "llie fio\
wonder ol llie Mobile Slutli"itiri'd!'ilescnplioni
('buck
l.e.n.ill, v, is ,, rewl.il,on 1) |il.i> mil i I'luiil, smokniu -I \ le on
. I. < i en- ,111(1 CI Hill piailos he
- • .-111-
lo
h.ive
l.ikeii
over
IJu-iiic\ role ,is :li.- ,econd lead
voicing o n [he unprovis-itiim.il
|>.is-.oles. and be was simply 111.tc
lllliceill. T h e n e w
bassist,
Lam.tr
Willnims, was solid, uniky. .mil
I luhl with an .illr.ielively "lal
loin
l i e r n used ;
and like
1 ll.it bill in the I'.i.sl year he had
really opened up and bis playiuc
bad become a much nun-.- promi
in-ill pari of the Allman's s o u n d
l-'or a while, at least. Ibis has
been lost , Lamar was pli-nl y
good, bill he prelly much staved
in the groove and (lllln'l lake
any
chances
til'
course,
he's
only been -villi llie band since
a r o u n d t'hristmas
The real star of the evening,
and of the band, though, wis
Dicky Betls A bllle added ex
p e n e n e e and llie passage of time
lias finally d o n e n Even when
Duane was alive, there were
lllose
w h o l l l s l s l e d lll.it l l i e
besl
guitarist in the hand was. I"
'
lially. Bells Now. of course,
there is no comparison. Inn none
e, needed Dn-kj Belts belongs
riglil up there wnli Jerry Garcia
a„,| .John McLaughlin in the
paiillieoii ol guiliir wizards a!
I hough In- dii'-sii'i sound much
'Lesson schedule can be tailored to
meet individual needs Lessons
can be spread over a period ol
several months to a year, or lor
out ol town students, a period
of one week
'Opportunity-for review of pest
lessons via tape at the center
ISTSSMI III* SUM! •,«*!,„ H V .'/£—
1212) XM-6M0
If IS) 5M-4666
MARCH 7 to MARCH 11
AH. Vou C«N m*KK • WITH
L
»Mmw
iNct,.»LugqrMH
UAVS t V f N I N O I V K U I N O S
B r a n c h e s in Mo|or C i t i e s in U . S . A .
l»t r»iwix* StktuA with Ikr N«n.«. „ id. Hrpuftum
TUESDAY, MARCH 6, 1973
TUESDAY, MARCH 6, 1973
\
like either. (Well, he did c o p o n e
of Jerry's licks in the m i d d l e of
an instrumental, but just o n e 1
llts tone was so sweet, and his
lines flew pasi with a logic as
compelling as il was beautiful
Dicky's guitar sings
and
that's about the highest compliment a reviewer can pay a musician And. o h yes, Dicky sang a
number, t o o [Baek of j Bus, it
will be on Brothers and
Sisters)
and a c q u i t t e d himself s u p e r b l y
(Watch o n i . Gregg, h e might
prove lo be the heslsillger in t h e
hand. !<"' i
e x p e c t e d the b a n d t o play on all
night, but that didn't h a p p e n .
T h e band's s e c o n d d r u m m e r , Jai
J o h a n n e y J o h a n s o n , did not return with the rest to the stage
.nit, never did rejoin the ensemble despite r e p e a t e d cajoling by
BetLs and by d r u m m e r Butch
Trucks. When it b e c a m e obvious
t h a t Jai J o h a n n e y wasn't coming
back, the band finally slid i n t o
the jam and Wet Willie's drummer sat in He survived, but he
didn't exactly prosper: Butch
was giving him a m o r e or less
on-stage d r u m lesson (seeking
mainly t o impress o n h i m the
virtues of s u j t l e t y ) , and as a
c o n s e q u e n c e t h e music never
jelled, d e s p i t e s o m e fine playing
by Dicky. C h u c k , a n d Butch.
Finally,
around one
o'clock
Betts b r o u g h t t h e b a n d to a
finale, a n d t h e finest performance that this city's seen in ages
c a m e to a close.
B O M B S MO B O T H E R
The
Allmans did t w o 35m i n u t e sets after the
bomb
scare, closing the regular show at
midnight
The frantic a u d i e n c e
response brought the b a n d back
for twenty m i n u t e s of Whippingpost, and then I with a little help
from a clu-erleading r o a d l e l for
half an h o u r of t h e
Mountain
.him When an obviously exultant Belts hit t h e o p e n i n g riff of
the M o u n t a i n J a m . m a n y half-
Award Winning Series
Man Builds
Man Destroys
Tonight
' V o l u m i n o u s material lor home study
prepared by experts in each held
STANLEY H. KAPLAN
EDUCATIONAL CENTER LTD.
rock band of women
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
MCAT-DAT GRE
LSAT-ATGSB
OCAT
NAT'L. BDS.
Special C o m p a c t C o u r s e s d u r i n g
Weekends - Interwsnlont
Summer Session!
SWEET JENNY GRIT
PAGE TWELVE
the
caterpillars,
PRESENTS
OKintmtitirMitKniuitniiitiHiMintiimMji
have been
of
197 Otkrtt Stmt u KtSmt Amm, Mitf
.FIRST AREA CLUB APPEARANCE
would
I'-v w a s . u l c o u r s e
from several h u n -
s o m e leaves of the tree and a
effectively.
ONTARIO STREET BEER
AND ROCK GARDEN
a
what
first
break.
Kudos
aplenty
should be given In (lie green
jacketed N e i g h b o r h o o d Specials
of the A P D for their c r o w d
I Minor. Dicky's tribute to his
I,ue partner, Duane Allman
The shade of Duane. and to .i
lesser extent that of Berry Oak
dred miles a w a y . He had scnl to
circuit, in India ink in paper, for
11 h e circuit
ridding
caterpillars
l i t e m ' Time .Vr< Mure.
Done
Somebody
Wrong.
Hue
ll'ai
Out, and Trouble So More, the
c o m m u n a l e x u b e r a n c e was .il
most e n o u g h to m a k e o n e forget
that the b o m b scare h a d n ' t Map
pened yet. Even the b a n d k n e w
of it: t h e A l l m a n s h a d invited
the Grateful Dead t o c o m e ami
jam with t h e m for t h e e n c o r e of
this p e r f o r m a n c e , b u t llie D e a d ' s
manager, Sam Cutler, told Gregg
Allman " W e d o n ' t c o m e to Alba
ny; t h e y have b o m b scares
t h e r e ! " T h a t d i d n ' t keep Gregg
from enjoying the a u d i e n c e near
ly as m u c h as t h e y w e r e e n j o y i n g
the b a n d . When a t e r m i n a l l y
overdosed gent u p f r o n t freaked
out c o m p l e t e l y w h e n t h e All
mans
came
onstage,
Gregg
cracked " J u s t like t h e old Fillmore E a s t ! " T w o or t h r e e n u m bers into the first set, he remarked t h a t " y o u p e o p l e are
really an a p p r e c i a t i v e a u d i e n c e ,
we're gonna d o just a b o u t every
song we k n o w for y o u ! " Actually, even t h e b o m b t h r e a t caller
was c o n s i d e r a t e — h e t i m e d the
second call (police received t w o ;
they t o o k t h e s e c o n d o n e s e n
ously because " i t s o u n d e d an
awful lot like t h e T w i n Towers
call") t o c o i n c i d e p r e t t y closely
with
T r o u b l e is, this magic stuff can
p o r t e d to have used his m a c h i n e
tor, J o h n Campbell, invcstigaled
H i e r o n y m u s gadget
probabilities."
apparently,
advantage over the most sophis-
gy"
Left t o right: C h u c k Mangione a n d Mr. R o b e r t A. Oullic of the
Cohoes C o m m u n i t y Center.
" T h e m a c h i n e w o r k s beautiful-
researching psionics.
Alternative F e a t u r e s Service
When the first
mus:
handling before and during the
b o m b scare; they were very cool
and very efficient. The Palace
emptied at about 9:35 and was
re-opened at 10:1(1 or so. the
Allmans were back onstage by
10:30 and soon launched int.. a
flowing, loping version uf )oit
Don't I ore I/,- ili-u Dicky Betls
look on and up .mil totally mil
"f sight, closing his solo with
some very potent chortling that
t h u n d e r e d right into l.e Hren in
Tues. March 6
LC20
8:00 PM
An extra feature will be
2001 At Home
with Walter Cronkite
7 » V i T i : »>'
,w>cc««T!BJ «
i it
IR W H
SPECIAL WEEKEND SERVICE
FRIDAY
SUNDAY
Lv Sl'NV 4:00 PM
Lv. N.Y.C 4:00 PM
Ai N.Y.I'
7:10 PM
At. SUNY 7:00 PM
BUSES LEAVE DIRECT FROM ADM. CIRCLE
Your G r e y h o u n d s t u d e n t
agent can got you out ol town
In a hurry on special service
or regular schedules with connections to all America.
Tickets sold l l i m - l p m
"very Friday across from
Check Cashing
$ 7 . 5 0 one way
$ 1 4 . 2 5 round trip
Info. Call Eric Joss 4 5 7 - 6 5 4 2
G O GREYHOUND
- g ^ C I g ? ...and leave the driving to us.
sponsored by P.Y. E.
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE THIRTEEN
Miles Davis & Rock-Another
By Ariene Schemer
Miles Davis and Maynard Ferguson are two trumpet players
who have been able to stem the
tide of faddism and change to
the point where they ha*e always been able to sell, enough
records and draw well enough at
concerts to keep themselves in
the money. Ihey have done this
by "keeping up with the times"
and they are still doing just that,
but in different ways.
Davis has gone the hard rock
line, and it has paid off commercially so well that he is probably the biggest money maker in
jazz. Asthetically, he has suffered horribly. His solos are now
little more than a repetition of
schreeches and staccato monotony that make each of his
albums and the cute within each
album, virtually indistinguishable from each other.
Such is very much the case in
Miles' new album, On the Corner
(Columbia KC 31906). He has
behind him one of the stiffest,
and unimaginitive rhythm sections ever to disgrace a jazz
group. The personnel is not
listed, but it appears that Carlos
Garnett is one of the reed men,
and is the only player who stems this, but no one will go crazy
to get into the music, and even over it.
Speaking of big bands, I rethen it's on a very superficial
level. Columbia has probably member talking to dark Terry
about
the big bands sprouting up
forseen the inevitable public
boredom with this nonsense, and in colleges across the Isnd. He
has tried to spike the record up a told me that some of them are
little with some electronic gim- better or as good as the profesmicks (echo, channel switching, sionals. If he was speaking of
any college, he was speaking of
etc)
Jazz people are beginning to
ignore Miles, and rock critics are
only praising him because although they don't understand
the music they are intimidated
by Mr. Davis' reputation. If he
By Joseph Dougherty
doesn't straighten up soon, this
jazz titan might fade away into
There is a strange fascination
the sunset.
for the "Big Picture," the epic.
Ferguson has taken another
It's a little like going to Niagra
route to the bank. His most
Falls; you wonder how somer e c e n t recording-^/./'". Horn
Two (Columbia KC 31709)thing so big can possibly work.
makes use of the popularity of
Unlike the falls, most "Big Picsome hit songs (Spinning Wheel,
tures" don't work.
Shaft, etc.) and has stretched big
Irwin Allen is perhaps best
band arrangements around them.
known lo you as the producer of
There are some ex huberant soloists (his whole band is from
the Lost in Space and Voyage to
England), and some amusing
the Bottom of the Sea television
charts, but I miss the daring
series. He has never been accused
excitement of Maynard's Color
of going over anyone's head and
Him Wild days. Ferguson freaks,
he is the producer of The Poseiand big band fanatics may like
don Adventure. Mr. Allen, in his
own little way, has come up
with a rather cute "Big Picture."
Before going any further let
me make the following clear:
Poseidon is pure escapist film. It
is not fair to judge it as a serious
work; it's too big to be a work
of art. If Poseidon is a work of
art then so is the Hoover Dam.
Those of you who wish to defend the artistic merit of the
Hoover Dam may contact me
privately.
Satuiday, March 10. at X:.!0 p.m. at the RIM Student Union, the
Chapel and Cultural Center and Union Programs and Activities
Committee present David Anuarn.Generally recognized as a prodigy
in American music, as a composer, conductor and musician. Mr.
Armani's performance will bring together j a / / . folk and classical.
lie is noted Tor his composing of music lor symphonies. Broadway
plays, motion pictures, and more, lie has also written operas, j a / / ,
classical and mixed style. Since the early l')50's he has lead
Amrum-Barrow J a / / Quartet, lie was composer in residence with the
New York Philharmonic in 1%7.
Admission for all is S1.50.
Cheflt&fn /S-
PAGE FOURTEEN
ted adventures as they go up
through the upside-down ship
loosing a star here and there. I
don't mean to sound too disparaging about the film because, in
point of fact, I rather enjoyed it.
Simple as it might be, it does
manage to achieve a legitimate
cathartic effect.
What really makes The Poseidon Adventure
cook is I
choice of performers. As stereotyped as the roles are, the actors
selected are of such a caliber
thai Ihey are able to walk
through the film remaining
human al all times and never
being overpowered by the tremendous hardware involved in
this kind of picture. Each of the
principals stands up remarkable
well. Jack Albertson and Reel
Bullous are able lo do the most
with the limited material. The
supporting cast is peppered with
such talents as Arthur O'Connell, Roddy McDowall, and Leslie Nielsen.
specialize in good folk-rock and
contemporary music; David Gordon-a fine banjo player of old-time music; Ray Andrew--a perenniel favorite with his traditional folk repertoire and excellent guitar and banjo playing;
National Cleanser-a new sound
in traditional and original music,
featuring Bill Schwartz, Mark
Bingham, and Caroline Peyton;
Jack Hume and Peter Mcllugh-country style music sung and
played on the guitar, dobro, and
pedal steel guitar
Time of the program is H:30
p.m. Admission will be by a
donation c»r $2.00 for NonMembers and $l..r)0 for Members. In addition, refreshments
will be available.
Lenny Bruce Lives!
in the McNeil Room oi" ll
Student Union Building,
To the upset of those who
though, he was dead, Lenny
i Care, Quiet, Community Prayer,
s
Western Ave. at Fuller Rd.
This merry bunch makes ils
way through a variety of inver-
The Student Union of R.P.I,
will host Prank Speiser's, "The
World of Lenny Bruce," on
Tuesday, March <>, 1973, at K:.'10
i
i
#d PIZ>M-PIZfcfl w
Gene trackman is the head
stereotype, an almost defrocked
priest who preaches such revolutionary ideas as the thought that
God isn't all that interested. He
leads his party consisting of Jack
Albertson and Shelly Winters as
a Jewish couple going to Israel
to visit their son; Ernest Borgnine as an ex-cop and his wife,
Stella Slevens, an ex-hooker;
Red Bullous as a vacationing
haberdasher; Carol Lynley, a
pop singer; a teenage girl, Pamela
Sue Martin, and her twelve year
old brother, liric Shea.
Friday, March 9, 1973, The some fine fiddle playing by the
Eighth Step Coffee House, 14
female member.
Willett Street, Albany, will preTime of the performance is
sent the folk trio of Chris, Tony 9:00 p.m. with admission gained
and Tony, in a program of origi- by a donation of $2.00 for
nal country music and contem- Non-members, and $1.50 for
porary folk music.
members of the Eighth Step
Prior to their present arrange- Coffee Mouse. Annual memberment, two members of the ship is $1.2,r).
group, Chris and one of the
Saturday, March 10, The Third
Tony's, were members of a Annual Benefit Concert for The
group known as Brother's, Kighth Step Coffee House will
Lover's, and Friends. As such he held in the Assembly Hall of
they played many of the coffee the First Presbyterian Church al
houses in this area before leaving the corner of State and Willell
for the west coast. Returning to Streets in Albany. Time of the
this area, the two got together concert is H:;i() p.m. and will
with another Tony to develop feature a variety of folk music
and continue their style of origi- performers representing a wide
nal country styled music. In range of traditions.
performing and singing, the
On the program for tile benefit
group will be using guitars with ire: Autumn-a folk trio who
lie has recently released two albums on RCA which have received
excellent reviews. No Mori' Walls is a performance of j a / / , folk.
ncar-Luslcrn and symphonic. Subway Night is his meandering into
folk- rock genre, or "a man with an awesome classical reputation as a
composer, conductor and multi-instrumentalist, making an ass of
himself -David Amram. However, Rolling Stone. Billboard,and the
New York Times described the album as a lour de force thai could
only be brought off by David Amram.
M-//to/snot #//.../£
LASAGNA CLAMS BEER
BURGERS SP1EDIES- ETC,ETC
On New Year's Eve the liner
Poseidon is struck by a ninety
foot tidal wave. The ship capsizes leaving only a handful of
stereotypes alive in the ship's
main salon. The film is the story
of nine of the stereotypes who
attempt lo climb up to the
bottom of the ship and escape at
the point the propeller shaft
passes through the hull.
Eighth Step News
Crowds have been turned away at his recent Cafe Lena appearances. He has made music with his lingers, feet. Ilules. guitars, voice,
audience and more while being accompanied by John Cimino and
Dick Albagli.
Our own Abruzze style tauce. Alt the salad
you can eat! Tangy Dressings. Oven fresh braids'.
Creamy Butter!
View
show cases students, and there
are many bright moments by
tenorists Ron Metvie and Randy
Lee, Barry Ries on trumpet, and
others. The arrangements are all
colorful, the playing is full of
youthful vigor, and the band as a
unit is tight. This album is a
testimonial to the best college
band in the country.
Poseidon Adventure-Escapism
Amram at R.P.I.
SPAGHETTI
SPAGHETTI
The Texas State Lab Band. They
now have an album out called
Lab '72 which can be purchased
by writing to NTSU, Box 5038,
North Texas Station, Denton,
Texas 76203.
There are two tracks featuring
Marvin Stamm on trumpet, that
show both his technique and
creativity. The rest of the album
Decision, Eucharist
|A Weekend of Christian Awakening
j Unique and Special Experience
|
March 29 - April 1
i
Call Jim Campbell - 4664
or
Bob Stack
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
7933
Bruce lives again. Frank Speiser,
a long time Lenny addict, is
determined to make Lenny
Bruce a part of his professional
life, as an actor.
Drawing upon the vast body of
recorded Lenny Bruce material,
Lenny Bruce's gift for ex posing
the hypocrisy at the heart of
American morality is brought
vividly to life as Frank Speiser
revives Lenny Bruce's most ef
t'ective criticisms of A men can
society. Frank Speiser has cap
lured the spirit of Lenny Bruce's
notorious wit.
The program consists of two
parts. Part I, "The Words of
Lenny Bruce," presents Lenny
Bruce's cutting attack on the
"two faced" American ruling
elite. Part II, "The Trials of
Lenny Bruce," tells the story of
their revenge, The story of
Lenny Bruce's struggles and
death at the hands ol America's
elite.
There is no charge for admission, and the public is welcome.
TUESDAY, MARCH 6, 1973
These three young men just made the
discovery of a lifetime.The oldest is 34.
Remember when young people could get ahead in business simply by growing old? It was a good system for
those with a little talent and a lot of patience,but today's
technology moves too fast to wait for seniority.
Al Kodak,our extensive involvement in basic research
has made the need for fresh, young thinking more pressing than ever. So we hire the best new talent we possibly
can. Then we do both of us a favor by turning them loose
mi real problems, and giving them the freedom and responsibility they need to solve them.
That's how three Kodak scientists in their early thirties just made u breakthrough in liquid lasers, developing an organic dye laser with a continuous beam. Their
discovery means more than just a new kind of laser. It
means a whole range of new laser applications, in fields
from medicine to communications.
It was the kind of discovery most men and women
work a lifetime for. Yet these young men still have most
of their lifetimes ahead of them.
Why do we give young men and women so much freedom and responsibility? Because it's good business, and
we're in business to make a profit. Hut in furthering our
own business interests, we also further society's interests. And that's good.
After all, our business depends on society. So we care
what happens to it.
Kodak
More than a business.
TUESDAY, MARCH 6, 1973
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE FIFTEEN
Part-time
HELP W A N T E D
capltol
researcher/clerk
bureau
Hours
of
for
major
up
to
CLASSIFIED
w o r k as Peace Corps teachers In Asia,
A f r i c a , Micronesia a n d t h e Caribbean.
Call
Denlse
Harvey
for
information
212-264-7124.
Teach
In L a t i n A m e r i c a , t h e Eastern
Caribbean,
other
also
Thailand,
countries.
here
In
Malaysia,
the
Positions
open
U.S. T h e choice
Is
y o u r s . I f y o u ' r e a q u a l i f i e d teacher or
•71
Artie
Cat-Mod
1-292
EXT-Kow-
sakl Powered- C o m p l e t e l y
FOR SALE
This
Year-
Modified
$550-After
5
Call
will
soon
VISTA
be,
need
Martin,
the
Peace
you.
Corps
contact:
In r e t u r n
perience
for^ervlces.
necessary.
Affairs,
212-264-7124.
Call
A
pre-thank
1965
Volkswagen
Van
with
a 1971
330 A
plex
Wooded
Receiver,
100 W M u l t i Case.
Lou
785-8922. ( R M 335)
Power,
Air
57,000
miles,
conditioning,
Full
Tape
VW
Very
Asking
good
running
$400 M i k e
SONY
260
con-
869-5138.
Amplifler-OYNA
tion
RMS.
12
with
PAT-4
No
ex-
Phil
at
amplifier.
W o r t h - $460,
sell
140
GTO
Well-Body
A/C,
PS,
Excellent,
radio.
Citawatts
$200.
Call
money
Mag
Wheels,
summer
from
vacation.
3-6
PM
Call
Mon.
appointment.
No
-
Frl.
for
an
no
In-
obligation-
Adorable
1963
Volkswagen.
$325.
Call M i k e 457-3028.
manent.
Panasonic
Stereo-excellent c o n d i t i o n .
Second-Hand
-Danclng
Folk
Dresses.
and
Jeanne
Australia,
$1,000
bed,
desk,
Ave.,
Ushers
needed
at
Cine
1234.
Call
S t o n e d Again? Get w i l l s o o n .
Co.
Dept
Square-
for
condition
$40 Call
Weekend
Must
E6, 2 5 5 0
WORK
SUMMER!
ON
No
A
SHIP
experience re-
q u i r e d . Excellent pay. W o r l d w i d e traPerfect
summer
$2.00
Job
for
Box
or
fluency
in
needed.
Chinese/American
wrlte-
Mature
person
-
2035
D o n e In M y H o m e 8 6 9 - 2 4 7 4 .
Rates. Call
Marcla 4 5 9 - 7 3 5 2 .
lor
1 child-
evenings.
REPAIR-rensonable.
Rich
457-5255.
Noar
Day Care Center:
available
accepting
for
this
Limited
semester.
applications
summer
a n d fall semester
contact
Mrs.
Mendlnl,
far
this
' 7 3 . Please
Director,
at
436-0184.
Married
week.
this
Wanted:
of
Used Men's
Ownorsnlp
10 Speed. Proof
Required.
Call
Helene
436-7873.
Live-In
Gall
Branch
Complete
quiring
list
and
of
businesses
summer
Send $ 2 . 0 0
Islands.
anyone
Easter?
go
We'd
to
like
Bermuda
part-time
Albany
and
choose
the
Send
A number of
and
cover
areas.
the
Associates,
SEIDENBERG
JEWELRY
You
girls
block
needed
off
to
fill
busline
Information
It. Call Karen or D o n n a
To
all
show
who
helped
at
Dutch
Heartfelt
thanks.
about
7-5264.
make
Manor
Sunday's
a
a n d / o r fall semester. Call
details.
P.O.
Box
Lost-
Gold
inside.
H,is
initial
great
ring
Guillermo-
Found
t h a t have not
goodies.
such as scarfs,
Lost
FOUND:
River
Farm
minutes
south
earrings 2 for $1
buy 4 pair get 1 free
39 c /pack
In
of
writing
sentimental
value.
Coxsackle
campus)
Puppy
lot
German Shepherd
a
loving
home.
Call M i k e 4 5 7 - 3 0 2 8 .
RIDE/RIDERS
WANTED
{30
offers
Adorable
looking
3
r o o m s , large, sunny, o v e r l o o k i n g t h e
to
a group
barn,
privileges.
(or
non-smokers,
pond,
garden,
Quiet
a country
5hagri-La.
Ask
nealth-mlnded
Sailboat,
organic
end o f
of
(vegetarians,
non-drinkers).
and
old
kitchen
privacy at
the
RIDE
10th
NEEDED:
vacation.
to M i c h i g a n ,
PLEASE
March
call
Pat.
7-4306.
lane In an 8-acre
$75 a m o n t h per
Zindel
person.
Elmer on weekends.
731-2467
Riders
Leave
Wanted
Friday
to
Cleveland,
March
9
and
Ohio.
Return
l o l l o w l n g weekend. 273-6840.
TUESDAY EDUCATIONAL SERIES:
'Cause
roads
Happy
Wed. March 7
7:30 pm
CC 315
lead
to
where
6
CC
137 w e have a few
as
protection
and peace
wedding
band
hotel
m e e t i n g on S u n d a y , M a r c h
•
The
4
with
i n H U 354 at 7 : 3 0 p . m .
Calling
7 8972
Computer
Science
people:
I f y o u w i l l be a s o p h o m o r e or j u n i o r
Club
State
ring
watches,
valuables
(man's),
an
(initials
an opal
at
Come
7:30
to
in
The
will
our
CC
t n
'
a
Presents a d i m
Dr. Jean Piaget
'
8
PM.
C C
23rd
and
24th.
Roots
* • • •
of
Professor
American
Melvin
Zionism
Urofsky.
To-
Wednesday, M a r c h 7 in CC
315
at
7:30
PM.
Sponsored
by
JSC-HILLEL'
It's coming on a Sunday
It's coining on a Sunday
It's coming on a Sunday
It's coming on a Sunday
It's coming on a Sunday
It's coming on a Sunday
It's coming on a Sunday
It's coming on a Sunday
It's coming on a Sunday
It's coming on a Sunday
It's coming on a Sunday
It's coming on a Sunday
It's coming on a Sunday
It's coming on a Sunday
It's coming on a Sunday
It's coming on a Sunday
It's coming on a Sunday
It's coming on A Sunday.
It's coming O n A Sunday.
It's Coming O n A Sunday
Physics
meeting
in
" " ' ' Invitation
eros
Paul
Boumslilnr.
in
speech
Interview
and
pathology
will
Nerves."
LC 2 3
Bureau Chief
Porter
for
"•'
was
of the
,,i
Saigun
Dispatch News Ser
The
Bloodbath.
waves. Refreshments
Free
Los
Compan-
ol
Asislan
I'll,"in,,I
a
Faith
Well
documented
on
the
books
plight
of
namese political
prisoners
Thieu's
are
Campus
prisons
Coalition
and
11.HI ,,
l,,.,
,tr
/ 30,
,„„
in
de-
Science
he
the Campus Center
at
nesday, M a r c h
Enrollments
I. slu.li.,in,..,
,, „
, I
Man
shown
Howard
is sponsor nil] ,, fn;til
H i p In Mew Y m t
"II
Saturday
nun members o l
All
II,..'.,-
Cily
April
In '
/
the Club ,u
on
Radio
interested
a,,,
il,f
ami
asked
meeting
nesdoy. M a i , h / at
/ l>M in I I I )
Rafters
Wave
Destroys
lo
lower
6.
8PM
in
Penthouse
also
2001
AT
Di,
litem
Monday,
on
Wednesday
h"
IW"
the
..i,
Intercollegiate
Will
and
Folk
be
serr
Affect
12. an.I „ ,
Mar, h
14, Ihe,,.
,i
Our
Lives
lop,,
in
held
Ma-,
Comf I,
al
College, C h t i l o o . N Y . Corn
,-,,ll
, , , , |,,d,,
,,,.,.
1,1.111)11 , , , , , . . . - , .
wtnkshups
„io,mv,
()r,|v
I , , l i . ' . | . . ..lode,,!., A.1,0 aie a i i i a l e u , (i.e.
Man h
„,
Northeast-
Music
p.., l , „ oiers
radio
Greek-American
this
«i
apph. ants.
•April
will
How
(lis. ossed
meet,,,
Club
il
II,,. Noilhside
. . . Albany
with
II ,u II I'M
C . i l o l i i l la
mllude
Item-
meeting.
teaching
Cenlpi.
/
PM
I will
Hospitality
" , l.'laili,,
I.'
have
two
,|i,\ft eis
House, a rr.pii-.nnl
'
I..
M
majors
lor
I'
Papas
,ri
AM.
Wednesday
Mass
12:10 P M , and 8 : 0 0
11:10
PM. Thurs-
1 1 : 1 0 A M . A l l Masses are held in
Wed-
be
is
man-
2 / al
Fre-dents
will
speak
I 1)11 p in
on
on
lues
in B i n 248
Services
gtoups
slatting
now
ami
Attend
ihe rush al the end of
lecture
on Blacks
in
will
be given
on
7 al
7 30 PM
Antiquity
Maich
Siiowdeii.
is
sponsored
Classes
welcome,
,nl,urn,in,,,
| | " . ( l i i i t i . i i , NY
Howard
D.C
Ulllv
Tim l(!, l i n e
by
Ihe
Department
of
by
Ihe
Depal fluent
ol
and
Studies
llieie
Ivniynne
is oo
is
admission
charge
Poet
144,
and
A l i o A m e n , an
Dream,
Box
.li , o l
in
Prank
enter,
,1
Hai,„n,a,
13323.
Robert
Kelly
Book
this
Monday
PM
„,
event
a o i h o i of
Flesh:
w i l l read f r o m Ins w o t k
evening,
March
i l , , . Hum,,,lines
is under
I, al
Lounge
8
The
Ihe sponsor strip of
Depaiiuieiu ol
League
4 i
I,•,,,,,I,.
eveiy
Is I h i e c
,„
Monday
I ii,... /
pie In,ale
, . ,1,,l,n,alio,,)
night
al
to
!)
bowl
p in
Call
.\I:-I
Ihe
English
I am,
this
Albany
the
„,
Happened
lo
Baby
Fid ..
,|,y ,,v
l.'.-r,,-, lli.it
h"H
di '
'
Lily,
r.
available
li.
. . " ' .. ' . . | i n , I "
Wed
,.].,y
•• '
Will
I-.'
Hall
!„•
/
oll'ei
poems
volumes
dr., M .-lit
,,„l
I),.|,i
M
il,,- .a,,,,.
.Ibaliy.
,1 » „ •
how
of
Irby,
aulhoi
w i l l r o u n d out II
,.l
in, l u l l e d
Oaty
this
will
ol
lie a
Relat-
iisliitguishad
Readings
Ihe i l H f i a l l i n e i i t
I d
presented
yea,
by
w i n c h lias
., ,
S n y d n , and Paul M e l
!,„,
,,l
>l„
I L ..v
, i k . W , i , I, |i r,
ll,,>
,t„,.lll....
I I,.,, ovei
,|,„,,.
I,
Ecumenicals
In.,,,
. „ , , ! a... f j .
I,. , ' , , , , |
Ihe
,1,'IVA
I, I..,-, pi,
•.--•, 11
Ken
4,
GunsUngerand
I w i t h litoiis
M.n, I,
a, I . . . I,I,'ilaiid
I'M
Apnl
ol
ions
Whatever
semester,
w a r d D o n , , author
SIINYA.
and
II, , , | ,
,r, ll
I,,
this
mathematics
Sciences
ersity. Washington.
piograin
Neighborl
I'
Top,, .,
AM,
for
Enrollment
Pre-meds,
Health
iltuslialed
A p p l i c a t i o n deadline
10. W t i t e I,,r
aP'I'ln it " ) ' •
may
Com-
on M o n d a y Man li
.'."I
Ii-nls
s.
20.
Ml IJI A
An
U\
• ll..
9:10
Schedule
is F r i d a y Prayer 8 : 3 0 A M , Mass
L.C20.
will
[ h e I I I S I s.eninat w , n be held
den,,,,
PI
id
Cenlei
Teb
, l i m i t e d l o Ihe h i s l
w e l l nine
be an i m p o r t a n t
Thursday M a n h
Campus
on
7 PM i n
projoct
Pawlowsk,
in
Classical
11 ,. seventh annual
ern
Avr
in"y
sho'twave
Newman
week
.
, all Cole,,
Liviiitjsliui
hauls,
All
meeting
L e c t u r e Center 4 by Prolossoi
Interested Folk
in
,o performing
House
Coffee and d o u g h n u t s w i l l he seived
ol
at
Enrollment
s e m i n a l s ate
luesilav
hers, students, and f a c u l t y
a live
science
Wednesday,
:i'„\
(Piesidenl . , '
Ihe
Service
254.
Mathematics-
the
this
Community
Home
i,
Characteristics
All
HU
be
al ,189 HI,73
lielinon
I,
Sponsor: JSC- HILLEL
Man
un Wed
any., h u m Patents Against l>u.|S
Match
in
r , „ . s , l a v . M a t c h 6 al H
Coffee
in a, , , , , , , mi
Predictions
Wednesday
I o i i n f o can
l i n e d by PYI
Hamilton
l,,wt,
ASP.
Builds
tonight
petition
I'","
Their
Ash
12:10
Bahai
..,,,.,]
a l t , ' n i l a mandatory
il
nig
at
Attention
Any,,,a- m l e i c s l c d
I ' )Sf \
Members
Schenectady H a m R a d i o C l u b ) spe.rt
and
more
prosenis guest
Lestei
at
ihe seitieslei
Drugs
lecturer
want
project
21
lor
now a m i .IVUHI
Club
munity,
There w i l l
I T is •
l i n e H (Id
ihe
M-12
111 LC 25
s n a t i n i i ,|iven
» t
on
L.H
,,
Lobby.
Club
started
day
ll
Radio
Teaching
"Waves
for
discussions
and , i . n i p f l i t i i
Amateur
and
the Albany
demon
la miumi lorrnada
the
Clubs & Meetings
interested,
explain
Arthur
dictator
table
7
Protestants w e l c o m e .
of 6 people w h o w i l l rent
There w i l l be an i m p o r t a n t
raiiien,
Viet-
available
literature
This
March
t h e Campus Center.
to
„|
pan,
South
in
day
Dr.
musical and voice sound
Sunday
li"
Please be i l „ „ , . i
phlets
are
the
about
will
Ballroom.
" ' H i a t u s . .'I O d e m,ir/o en
Italian
Show-
niuhi
vice in 1071 and is Ihe author of
Myth
w i l l consist
Episcopal
to
a c o m p u t e r t e l e t y p e , and have it right
ol
and a u d i o l o g y
speak
There
slral.oiis
Lationoamericanos:
"a
I i.,
IT'S C O M I N G O N
A S U N D A Y !!!!!
i.snuo o f t h e
Tuesday
c o n c e p t : The CSI Suite.
129
chairman
Tuesday, March
Para
„,„,,,„, ,,
and the Coming
September
Tuesday,
a research assot
Vietnam.
next
Students
on
late al C o r n e l l U n i v e r s i t y , w i l l speak
plus
an March
of
a
M a i c h 8, at 7 3 0 PM in P H Y
315
K|i
Porter,
(from
teaching majors w i l l be l i m i t e d .
all
Asmifliaini
on The POWs
what
Society
hold
SAH),
r i n g , etc
n i o p n i r l n dntuvisai
Gareth
anew
datory.
Btuuacltoi
D.
month
M a y ) , then y o u may be interested
in t h e i r o w n suite (on State Quad). If
admission
u
down
read the n e x t
transportation
a
d e t a i l s , call David Keller at 4 5 7 4 6 5 6
Birthday!
t + t ft
Associ
has lira
PM
19th
Student
Sign u p in CC 335 or CC
partment,
In
we
Ni>
Ltd
Cnnlrul
W o m e n •, I II..a
I
Handbook,
„••. • I The
In
,
Birth
1
,1 i . , a , l l i o -
I ' l . - i • • • ' r a d ,1
aieas
" • " "
Come
in a l l l . u l the w o , d o t
to a Bible
Study
- I veiy
Heading in the
right direction
Moving straight a h e a d ,
following the times, keeping
up-to-date, seeking the life
that's h a p p e n i n g now. That's
you a n d your friends, a l w a y s
on the go.
To k e e p y o u going
confidently every d a y , you
n e e d T a m p a x tampons.
They're the internal sanitary
protection that's part ol today,
that Irees you to lead
a n active life. No
r e a s o n to sit idle a n d
let the fun p a s s you
by. With T a m p a x tampons,
you're not e n c u m b e r e d by
pins a n d p a d s , not held back
by fear of "something
showing."
And [hey come in three
absorbency-sizes—Regular,
Super a n d Junior—so you get
the one that'sbesl for you
With T a m p a x tampons lo rely
on, y o u r o a l w a y s h e a d i n g in
Ihe nrjht direction for fun
l,,,d
M,,r,
e,]d„
''.'V
,|...,,,-.
» -
York
E m k o Foam offers you the contraceptive
Wed.
Cathexis
w
such
International
1. T h e const is $ 2 1 l o r
New faces are always w e l c o m e .
cases. T h e r e are a f e w t e x t b o o k s also
be
Prof. Melvin Urofsky
Weinstock,
D.C. o n M a r c h 2 3 t h r o u g h A p r i l
and
S k i i n g plus other
Interested?
meeting
a
Birthday!
cor. No. Lake Ave.
Albany
sweater,
w i t h no i d e n t i f i c a t i o n .
all
Lo f i n d o u t
emko
a
one sneaker, eye glasses, and eye glass
up.
264 Central Ave.
mittens,
stand.,.
THE ROOTS OF
AMERICAN ZIONISM
0
vL
and
gloves,
7 30
R e w a r d . Phone 4 5 7 - 4 3 2 8 .
1221 1.
Outing
been c l a i m e d . Things
Desk
There's no need f o r t u r n i n g back
7-5102.
with
March
Pro-
are i n v i t e d t o a t t e e n d an o r i e n -
tation
you
State
25. Cross C o u n t r y
Albany
summer
LOST & FOUND
Linda
success,
apartment
for
en-
ARE YOU A GROUP THAT
WANTS TO IMPROVE Y O U R
H O U S I N G A N D Y O U R LIFE
S T Y L E A T THE SAME TIME?
(518)
earrings
one
territory.
stamped
ton,
w h i l e s l a y i n g in Poland al
items at the CC Info.
Love.
recruit-
to
complete
11 122. A l b a n y
river,
Afro
surrounding
hours
for
students
cigarettes
personnel
self-addressed,
Glbbs-Hill
York-Based
now
employees.
to:
1 X&
Unwanted pregnancy
can steal the magic from
moments like these and
rob your tomorrows of love.
New
Service
gram
the Nice
w i t h organization,
a t i o n Is s p o n s o r i n g a t r i p l o Washing
of his view of
during
Randy, A r l e n e , Susie and Donna
re-
STUDENT JOB
OPPORTUNITY BOOKLET
R.R. 1, Box 11-C, Orleans,
Mass., 02653
IV -
of
Search
vol ope
Cod
(or
WANTED.
a study
jacket, p o c k e t b o o k , a pair of rubbers,
Did
Happy
SerTwo
B O O K H U N T E R S
ing
Cape
Family
to help
call
The
For-
Dear Diane,
HOUSING
per
situations available
'ld
Albany
Moi
money
w o
Lenin
Film:
cabin al D i p p i k i l l M a r c h 2 3 , 2/1, and
month
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Literary
For
extra
f u l l t i m e , $117
semester. U n i v e r s i t y
vices Inc
Albany
1973 STUDENT JOB
OPPORTUNITY BOOKLET
part/
or if y o u
329.
Peace & Politics
Couples-Earn
babysitting
of
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Thursday, March 8 . 7 . 3 0 PM
"
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trail
Club
Official Notice
three
openings
10:30 A M .
nrT.~TT,~.
hats,
Pierce Hall
Russian
outbreak of WW I. CC Assembly H a l l .
" " • " "
T y p i n g Service-Reasonable 4 3 9 - 5 7 6 5 .
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Typing
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Refrigerator-good
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i l w o n ' t be a success
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ot Donna M a r t e l l a t o , 7-5229.
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making
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assistance.
Sabbath
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Business O p p o r t u n i t y - E a r n
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time
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part
Pre-
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and
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9 0 Church Street, N Y
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board
needed
7 3 ' 7 4 . Call Sandy 7 - 5 0 0 3 .
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42
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$275 u,xes included
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might
AMATUER RADIO CLUB
TWA offers Students & Family 9 days
on the Costa Del Sol
for the Unbeatable price of $275
PRESENTS:
o f you w i l l be
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Use
only
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- All Breakfasts and Dinners
- Sightseeing
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TOPIC: Radio Wave Characteristics And Their Prediction
all hams, club members, and interested students and faculty are welcome
TUESDAY, MARCH 6 8 PM
LIVINGSTON TOWER PENTHOUSE
Departs JFK April 15 - Returns April 23
COFFEE, DOUGHNUTS, AND A LIVE SHORTWAVE RADIO DEMONSTRATION
T
PAGE SIXTEEN
rurjALBANY STUDh'NT PRESS
TUESDAY, MARCH 6, \9Ti
Call Pat Schiavone TWA Representative
607-432 6890 For Info
Limited Seats - March 17th Deadline
TUESDAY, MARCH 6, 1973
Got a free night
March 26-29 or April 2-5?
If so how about giving
lour Alumni Association a)
hand with their
The Internal protection mors women Iruit
Phonothon?
(it might even be fun!)
For details, come to an interest meeting
Wednesday, March 8 at 7:30 p.m. in LC 5,
or call Aralynn Abare 7-7716
0 t ONlt 01 IAMPAHINCQtirO«imil,PAl.Mtlt, MASS.
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE SEVENTEEN
Three Years Later: Football Becomes Varsity
S t a t e University at A l b a n y will
fall, six o f t h e e x p a n d e d s c h e d -
o p e n dates. We c o u l d n ' t assure
as t h e major i m p r o v e m e n t over
t h e t h r e e years t h a t
field a varsity football t e a m be-
ule of n i n e games will b e against
potential
varsity
w o u l d field a varsity t e a m u n t i l
him
g i n n i n g n e x t fall, it was a n n o u n c e d M o n d a y b y athletic director
to
J o s e p h Garcia. Approval t o grant
RIT,
varsity
burgh,
status
t o football
after
opposition.
continuing
In a d d i t i o n
t h e Danes
that
we
t h e team
was r e a d y
with
t h e Board gave official approval.
varsity c o m p e t i t i o n . " W e ' v e al-
All-in-all, h o w e v e r , w e a r e pleas-
ways stressed t h a t we were c l u b
have
added
ed t h a t
in name o n l y , " t h e c o a c h c o n -
w e have been able t o
*********
for
Pitts-
by Nathan Salant
part-time volunteers.
convinced
and
relations
Brockport,
opponents
"If
we c o n t i n u e a t t h e s a m e
rate of d e v e l o p m e n t , " F o r d said
in viewing t h e f u t u r e of football
improve
to the
a t Albnny, " I ' d guess t h a t w e a r e
c o n t e s t s w i t h t w o Massachusetts
t i n u e d . " W e ' v e tried t o d o every-
t h r e e years o n t h e c l u b level was
about
colleges, N i c h o l s a n d C u r r y , a n d
t h i n g in a way t h a t would credit
given by t h e A t h l e t i c Advisory
e x t e n t possible in such a brief
p e r i o d . " Garcia also n o t e d t h a t a
from
with local rival R P I . T h e y also
any s c h o o l ' s p r o g r a m . I guess t h e
Board a n d b y Louis T. Benezet,
president of t h e university. T h e
n u m b e r of s c h o o l s have expres-
top-level
will play c l u b t e a m s from S t o n y
biggest
B r o o k , Siena, a n d Niagara.
sed interest in a d d i n g A l b a n y t o
t h a n t h e quality of ployers, a r e
m o v e has been r e c o m m e n d e d by
their
our
" I t ' s difficult
c o a c h B o b F o r d a n d Garcia.
Ford
has guided
the
the
Great
t o s c h e d u l e for
immediate
foot-
6-1-1 during three c l u b seasons.
s c h e d u l i n g responsibility for Al-
T h e most r e c e n t schedule includ-
bany's
20 men's
ed
teams.
"Most
three
games
compiled
a
with
four-year
which
w h o has
intercollegiate
established
var-
sities s c h e d u l e five o r m o r e years
Albany
1-1-1 m a r k .
Garcia,
in
ball,"
varsities, against
noted
future
Danes to records of 2-4, 4-4, a n d
Next
a h e a d , s o it's n o t easy
finding
our schedule
schedules
when
current
improvements,
depth
other
a n d coaching
staff.
c o m m i t m e n t s r u n o u t over t h e
O u r c o a c h e s this past year h a d
next
five
or six years
being c o m p e t i t i v e
College
I w o u l d t h i n k o u r future
few years. " F o r instance,
m o r e e x p e r i e n c e a n d dedication
games
against
t o coaching as a career than did
schools,
a
and
the
1 9 7 6 , a n d have
with
Cortland
tentative
for 1 9 7 6
and 1 9 7 7 , " he said.
F o r d listed "just plain t a l e n t "
against
Division
schedules w o u l d i n c l u d e several
we will pick u p Norwich in 1 9 7 5
dates
away
s c h o o l s like B r i d g e p o r t a n d C.W.
Post.
other
few against
SUNY
private
Other
New York S t a t e s c h o o l s , a t least
a n d t o p aide R a y
o n e in t h e N e w Y o r k C i t y - L o n g
M u r p h y , t h e e n t i r e staff is m a d e
Island region, a n d o n e or t w o in
up
New E n g l a n d . "
than
earlier
Ford
assistants."
of g r a d u a t e
assistants a n d
Swimmers - Never Quitters
brand n e w fieldhouses a n d entice p r o m i s i n g , y o u n g s w i m m e r s
t o a t t e n d their s c h o o l . G e n e s e o ,
the site of t h e finals, has a brand
n e w fieldhouse with a seating
c a p a c i t y of 5 , 0 0 0 . T h e meet
itself was d o m i n a t e d by Buffalo
State and Oneonta.
Len Van R y n c a p p e d off ;i
record-filled j u n i o r season with
t h r e e of his best efforts. Van
Ryn finished in t h e t o p six in
b o t h t h e 5 0 0 y d . a n d the 1650
yd.
freestyle
events.
Lcnnie
.saved his best race for t h e 100
yd. individual medley however
Van
R y n b r o u g h t ;t b r o n z e
medal back t o Albany with a
new
varsity
recur d
time of
by Steven J. Katz
T h e 1 9 7 2 - 1 9 7 3 Albany S t a t e
S w i m m i n g season drew t o a
close last week with t h e team
traveling to Geneseo for the three
day
S.U.N.Y.
Athletic
Conference C h a m p i o n s h i p s . T h e results of this final meet of t h e
year seemed t o pro tray t h e
t e a m ' s fortunes I he entire season. State s w i m m e r s responded
with 5 varsity records and 1
personn 1 best times b u t were
nevertheless
overwhelmed
by
many
of t h e smaller
state
colleges
At this point in t h e season,
after seeing Albany thrashed by
several state colleges. I'd give
a n y t h i n g to know where these
schools get t h e m o n e y t o finance
1:45.8. It was t h e only medal we
would win d u r i n g t h e three day
finals
CAMPUS CENTER
SNACK BAR
|
FRESH'PIHA
j
I
By the Piece or Whole
j
• $.25 a piece
$1.75 for whole pie j
WEDNESDAY THRU SUNDAY
Politics,
Religion,
SUBMARINE
SANDWICHES
j
Albany seniors Jaik S e b u b e r t
and Marc Eson p u t Lheir last
collegiate races t o good u s e .
S c h u b e r t s e t a personal mark of
2.19.G in t h e 2 0 0 y d . b u t t e r f l y
while Eson e n d e d his varsitycareer with a personal record in
the 100 y d . b a c k s t r o k e . O u r
relay te;ims finished with record
splits in t h e 100 y d . and 8 0 0 y d .
relays.
Overall t h e swim season was a
success solely o n an individual
basis. Van R y n , Puretx, Eson,
Weber, and Sehubert c o n t i n u e d
to impress in keeping with their
p e r f o r m a n c e s t h e previous year.
R o b Geir, R o b Golian, T o m
Staples, ;ind Jeff Rosen e m e r g e d
;i s
promising
newcomers.
U n f o r t u n a t e l y these individual
successes were able t o c u l m i n a t e
in team victories o n l y o n c e each
semes I er.
The
competition
a r o u n d t h e rest of t h e league was
fantastic ami t h e Danes were
h u r t by t h e lack of a solid diving
effort
Ni-xt
season
will
probably
bring very m u c h of t h e same c
results. Van R y n , Weber, Purely, f
and t h e y o u n g e r m e m b e r s of t h e S1
t e a m will u n d o u b t e d l y c o n t i n u e
to excel]. However, t h e team will
be unable t o find t|uiek replacem e n t s for Eson a n d S c h u b e r t . At
the same t i m e , t h e talent a r o u n d
the rest of t h e league will not be
greatly
liminisbed Albany still
has several years t o wait before
e n o u g h o u t s t a n d i n g individual
efforts can b e m o l d e d i n t o a
solid t e a m effort.
and
Genocide
STUDYTOUR
J u n e 8 - J u l y 2 3,1 9 7 3
•Hot or Cold- Made to Order;
j
j
EVERYDAY STARTING AT 5 PM •
•
•
•
j
j
ICE CREAM- all flavors
HOT DINNERS- Mon-Thurs: 5 - 7 pm
RATHSKELLER
1IOLRS
n
I BEER
M°
j i25« 3M 45* 6001
Saturday
1 W I N E (50?)
Sunday
PAGE EIGHTEEN
f
Fi
4 P
m l0
closing
Noon to closing
1 to closing
A rusoarch and travel seminar on tho
rolos of the great power!) and the
Christian churches during the Nazi
Regime (1933-1945) is being oflerod
by tho Political Science Dopartmunt
ol Temple University as part ot Its
19/3 Summer Program
The seven-week seminar will visit
Great Britain. Holland. Germany, Austria and Israel Thu resourcus ol many
European and Israeli archives dealing
with tho Nazi period will be used
f'njht credits ottered Auditors welcome Approximate cosi $1.400 00
interested graduate and undorgraduaio students should write tor details to
Director, Summer Sessions, Temple
University, Philadelphia, Pa 10122
UNIVERSITY
T
T T T
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
The
season
ended
on a
pleasant n o t e last week for t h e
J.V. P u p s , w h e n t h e y c a p p e d a
successful
year b y
defeating
Williams in a well b a l a n c e d , all
around
good
Performance.
L o o k i n g b a c k a t t h e season, this
game t o l d t h e w h o l e s t o r y , as
Kapner pulled 19 r e b o u n d s ,
Merritt 1 1 r e b o u n d s a n d 1 2
p o i n t s , A l i c e a s c o r e d 10 p o i n t s ,
Eisenman 1 9 , w i t h 7 assists, a n d
Boyer a n d E d m o n d s provided
these k e y p l a y e r s w i t h vitally
needed r e s t d u r i n g t h e g a m e .
a combination
Rossi-Quattrocchi
s t y l e , l e a d i n g t h e team in total
p o i n t s ( 2 6 2 ) , assists ( 6 5 ) , a n d
t o t a l field goals, while serving as
field general a n d c a p t a i n .
Alicea got off t o a slow s t a r t ,
b u t t h o s e d o u b l e figures s t a r t e d
entering the scorebook
after
game five, a n d c o n t i n u e d for t h e
r e m a i n d e r of t h e season. F o r a
relatively small player Alicea did
a b e t t e r t h a n average j o b u n d e r
t h e b o a r d s , a n d came t h r o u g h
w i t h m a n y c l u t c h steals.
Back in D e c e m b e r , w h e n we
w e n t o n v a c a t i o n , t h e P u p s were
b u r d e n e d b y a n e m b a r a s s i n g 1-4
record. T h e i r d e f e n s e w a s weak,
offense
fair, a n d r e b o u n d i n g
almost n o n - e x i s t e n t .
When J a n u a r y c a m e , t h e N e w
Year b r o u g h t w h a t were t o b e
great tidings in t h e forms of
Harold Merritt, Rich K a p n e r ,
a n d R o n E d m o n d s , all of w h o m
w o u l d play a major part in t h e
r e j u v e n a t i o n of t h e J.V. Five.
It looked extremely dismal for
the P u p s , a l t h o u g h ! t h e r e were
s o m e bright s p o t s , p a r t i c u l a r l y
Jim E i s e n m a n a n d J o s e Alicea.
Eisenman,
w h o score
27
points in a losing effor in game
n u m b e r 1, c o n s i s t e n t l y
found
the h o o p , averaging 24 p o i n t s
per game t h r o u g h t h e first five
contests ( i n c l u d i n g his high of
31). E i s e n m a n w a s rated a fancy
guard, a n d d i d t h e j o b in
First c a m e Kapner, a s o p h
w h o m a d e t h e varsity back in
O c t o b e r , b u t d u e t o an injury
and lack of playing t i m e , w a s
d r o p p e d i n t o t h e grateful h a n d s
of t h e J . V . t o keep in shape a n d
stay
fresh.
He
responded
q u i c k l y , s h o o t i n g 4 3 % from t h e
field,
and hauling d o w n t h e
n u m ber
two
notch
in
r e b o u n d i n g . T h e loss t o Siena at
the Washington A r m o r y can be
partially
attributed
to
his
a b s e n c e from t h e l i n e u p , d u e t o
an ankly injury s u s t a i n e d in t h e
previous game.
Next came Edmonds, and
u n k n o w n q u a n t i t y of u n k n o w n
quality, w h o came through with
s o m e find games in t h e l a t t e r
half of t h e season.
Finding
himself relegated t h e t h e " t h i r d
guard"
position,
he
readily
entered
t h e game a t Coach
L e w i s ' bidding, a n d p r o v i d e d
Alicea a n d E i s e n m a n w i t h m u c h
needed rest without r e d u c i n g o u r
offensive capabilities.
Lastly, b u t definitely n o t
leastly, c a m e H a r o l d M e r r i t t .
Merritt, a transfer from B r o o m e
Tech, provided t h e Pups with a
second big m a n t o h e l p s u p p o r t
Jeff Boyer w h o was finding his
h a n d s full with d o u b l e time at
the c e n t e r slot. Merritt did it all.
He led t h e t e a m in r e b o u n d s
( 1 2 0 ) . free t h r o w % ( 7 7 . 5 % ) ,
high game ( 3 2 ) , average p o i n t s
per game,... --• in s u m , he c o u l d
really pick
it, and he did,
a l t h o u g h it is generally c o n c e d e d
by e v e r y o n e , including Merritt,
that h e did n o t realize his full
potential,
especially
at
the
offensive b o a r d s .
Before Christmas came in
J a n u a r y , Jeff B o y e r was seeing
all of t h e a c t i o n a t c e n t e r .
N a t u r a l l y , Jeff h a d his ups a n d
downs, but he p r o v e d to be the
Pups' N o . 1 percentage shooter,
with a n e x c e l l e n t 5 4 . 1 % from
t h e floor. With t h e arrival of
K a p n e r a n d Merritt, Boyer s a w
less a c t i o n , b u t c o n t i n u e d t o d o
t h e j o b a n d s h o w e d s o m e flashes
of varsity progress.
T h e n t h e r e were t h e o t h e r s ,
Dan T h e b e r g e , Barry
Ruzek,
T o m N e w m a n , R o y c e Russell,
Bill Warner, a n d Lloyd D u r z w e i l ,
all of w h o m generally did t h e
j o b w h e n called u p o n ,
thus
p r o v i d i n g Coach Lewis w i t h a
fairly reliable b e n c h .
With t h e season over, i t ' s time
to a s k : w h o shall m a k e varsity
n e x t year, and w h o shall n o t .
A c c o r d i n g t o m y calculations,
t h e r e are at m o s t five e m p t y
s p o t s o n n e x t y e a r ' s Great Dane
roster.
K apner
has t o be
c o n s i d e r e d a sure s h o t , especially
since h e m a d e t h e t e a m this
year. Merritt will p r o b a b l y b e
called u p o n t o h e l p replace s o m e
of t h e big m e n in front w h o will
be g r a d u a t i n g , a n d m a y very well
team with Miller t o form n e x t
year's best forward combination.
With t h e loss of R o s s i a n d
Quattrocchi,
Eisenman
will
probably fill part o f t h e void at
the guard slot, and assure t h e
fans
of 3 m o r e
years o f
" D o w n t o w n " shots. Alicea also
has a g o o d shot, thanks t o a j o b
well d o n e t h i s year. The last s p o t
will p r o b a b l y b e u p for grabs,
w i t h Boyer and Theberge the
m o s t likely candidates, a l t h o u g h
everyone will have t o b e a look
see.
T o finish this s e a s o n a n d this
article, a q u o t e from
Coach
Lewis: " T h e t e a m
defintiely
improved,
especially
after
J a n u a r y . After all, w e d i d go 9-4
in t h e s e c o n d half, a n d w e w o n 4
of
o u r last 5 g a m e s . T h e
i m p o r t a n t t h i n g is t h a t we have
developed several g o o d p r o s p e c t s
for n e x t year's varsity, a n d
several o t h e r s m a y b e a year
away. R e c o r d w i s e , t h e overall
season w a s n o t as s p e c t a c u l a r as
I m i g h t have h o p e d , b u t 10-8 is
certainly respectable "
Rest assured, G r e a t D a n e fans,
the future is in good h a n d s .
Ylrestling - A Great Team With A Great Future
Gymnastics
Allyson Bailey look third place
in
(be
women's
statewide
uy ni 11 as lie mee t hel d a t !J roc k|iori o n March :J. Ms. Bailey, a
freshman at SUN Y A ,
finished
with an overall score of 23,21),
[jutting her in third place in t h e
fifth annual N e w York S t a t e
W o m e n ' s Intercollegiate (i ymnastics Meet. Kirs I place went t o
Linda S i m m o n s of Q u e e n s College, w h o scored 2 1 . 7 5 and see
ond place went to Mickey MeKadden of Ilul'slra w h o had a
final scon- of 'J I. 11).
Thi'.se
scores
are based
on a
possible score of 10, c o m p i l e d
from the scores of four events,
ouch with a basis of 10 points.
Allyson scored lis follows: Free
exercise- Ii.;t.r>; Balance
heani- 6 . 1 ; Uneven Parallel B a r s - 1.2;
Vaulting- (if).'). A c c o r d i n g t o Dr.
Kditb C o b a n e , w o m e n ' s gym
nasties c o a c h , these were, t o
d a l e . Ally s o n ' s lyes I performances in each category. Scores of
H or 9 arc indicative of performances of O l y m p i c caliber, and
Allyson\s sciJII'S arc considered
excellent for w o m e n in college
competition.
by Kenneth Arduino
"Desire", "Discipline", "Attit u d e " a n d " P r i d e " a r e four
words t h a t a r e p o s t e d in t h e
wrestling r o o m . T h e y a r e t h e
key for a successful season and
this y e a r ' s wrestling t e a m m e t
them t o t h e letter.
This was a r e b o u n d v e a r for
the grapplers w h o finished 8-3
and fifth in t h e S U N Y Conference. It was a " g r e a t t e a m effort," a c c o r d i n g t o Coach J o e
Garcia. " T h e y w o r k e d hard t o
meet t h e criterion necessary for
a winning s e a s o n . "
It was a y o u n g t e a m with only
three g r a d u a t i n g s e n i o r s present.
Captain
Jeff
Albrecht,
Dick
Moody a n d J i m D i c k s o n . Albrecht did a great j o b at 1 f>0 lbs.
He s h o w e d little effect of last
year's injuries w h i c h a l m o s t ended his career. An injury t o Jeff
in t h e S U N Y
Championships
ended a n y c h a n c e h e h a d at t h e
title. As t h r e e y e a r c a p t a i n , he
was cited b y Garcia as an outstanding leader w h o was able t o
combine
wrestling
a n d academics.
were t w o r e t u r n e e s that a lot
were e x p e c t e d of and they did
not let a n y o n e d o w n . Vido improved steadily t h r o u g h o u t t h e
year w i n n i n g t h e SUNY Championship. A n o t h e r year of wrestling u n d e r his belt a n d there
should b e n o s t o p p i n g h i m .
Mims was t h e man w h o was
e x p e c t e d t o pin and rarely did
he n o t . Larry has all t h e moves
and a season w i t h o u t
injury
s h o u l d allow him t o reach his
true p o t e n t i a l .
Two
other
returnees w h o
showed
steady
improvement
the t e a m all year. G r o s s m a n was
hot
early
when
t h e lower
weights carried t h e t e a m . Herman, w h o s t a r t e d wrestling seco n d s e m e s t e r , gave Albany t h e
d e p t h a n d s t r e n g t h they needed in
the u p p e r weight classes.
With o n l y t h r e e graduating seniors things look good for n e x t
year.
Ken K n i c k m e y e r , w h o
backed u p A l b r e c h t at 150 lbs.
should b e able t o move in at 1 5 0
lbs. Transfer D o n Mion 190 lbs.
will
probably
force
Herman
d o w n t o 177 lbs. Bruce C u m mings, w h o had t h e years fastest
pin against R P I , will also be in
there b a t t l i n g for a s p o t .
A good t e a m m u s t have good
coaching a n d A l b a n y h a d it.
Head coach J o e Garcia has 18
years of e x p e r i e n c e a n d knowledge t o pass o n t o his y o u n g
team. Assistant Coach T e d Peterson did a fine j o b r u n n i n g practices a n d t a k i n g over w h e n Garcia was busy as A t h l e t i c Director. He also did a fine j o b in
building c o n f i d e n c e a n d spirit
among the team.
It was a great year, a n d n e x t
year l o o k s t o be even greater.
»• + » » . • • • • » « • • • • » • • » • • » » • • » • » • • • » • * • • • • • • • • • • • » • • •
Floyd Henderson
in the fields of Urban Geography and Remote Sensing at J
California State University at San Diego
will speak on
i "The use of radar imagery for
small scale land mapping" |
Dick M o o d y at 126 lbs did a
fine job d e s p i t e limited high
school e x p e r i e n c e . A real hustli'r
on Wednesday March 7th
at 7:30 PM in LC 20
on t h e m a t a n d t e a m man he WILS
able t o m a k e u p m a n y technical
weaknesses. Dick-son, w h o wres
tied at 177 lbs a n d 190 lbs. also
had limited high school experience b u t never failed t o make
the m a t c h e s exciting.
Rudy V i d o a n d Larry Mim.s
were T o m Horn
a n d Doug
Bauer. Both s t a r t e d off slowly
but got h o t . F o r T o m it was his
first full year a n d his ability
s h o w e d . Bauer s t a r t e d t h e year
wrestling up a weight but found
his h o m e at 167 lbs.
The surprise of t h e year m u s t
be Walt Katz. T h o u g h injured at
the e n d , Katz w h o is o n l y a
freshman,
impressed all with
cool
head
under
pressure.
A n o t h e r year of wrestling s h o u l d
blossom o u t a n e w star.
Newcomers Ethan
Grossman
and Frank H e r m a n helped carry
ASH WEDNESDAY
MARCH 7
Episcopal Holy Communion
TIME: 12:10
PLACE: Humanities 2 5 4
Presented by the Department of Geography
Open to the University Community
The Rev. Harold C. Baum, Chaplain
Ph.: 489-8573, 462-2728
\ n n m « i « > n n t l M i t i l M i i i i i i n i « i n M t i i t i
jDmstrasra
Northway Taxi
\0"
2 4 hr Service
FAST DEPENDABLE
SERVICE
LOWEST CAB RATES IN THE AREA:
SUNY Ciimpus to Albany Airport--$3.50
SUNY Campus to Colonic Cuntor- $2.00
SUNY Campus to Northway Mall -$2.00
.iilthiion.il imitangora unly $.25 IHII,I oach
Our other rules are equally low Call lor quotes
TEMPLE
Pups - Steady Improvement All Year
ONCE A KNIGHT ENLISTEP IN
THE KING'S PRAGOONS,
ANP FOR THE PRICE OF A 6-RACK
Of SCHAEFER BEERE, HE WAS
PROMISEP A SPECIAL TEST..
WHEREIN HIS TRUE. TALENTS
WOULP BE REVEALEP...
w^y$:Mcmnb(Mmz£s><m
DIAL
. Md , Len.nn Vilfcy. Pj
4 5 6 - 8 2 94
TUESDAY, MARCH 6, 1973
TUESDAY, MARCH 6, 1973
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE NINETEEN
Vol. LX, No. )fr
Sun Uninnlty ofNnt York tt Albtny
Mtrch 23. 1973
Sale of Waverly Place Approved
Danes Receive ECAC Bid
Tourney Here Friday and Saturday
Council Quizzes FSA's Zahm on 4 % Hike
by Bruce Maggin
After two frustrating years, the Albany State
Basketball Team will finally participate in postseason play with the naming of the Great Danes to
host the initial ECAC Upstate Tournament.
The first round gets underway Friday night, March
9th, when Union College (M-7) takes on Fredonia
State (15-8) at 7 o'clock while at nine o'clock,
Albany hosts St. Lawrence University (14-9). The
finals are the following afternoon with the consolation game starting at two and the championship
match at four. Tickets, which are on sale all week at
the gym from nine to noon and one to four, are
priced at one dollar with student tax and two-fifty
for general admission tickets for each game.
No, decision has been reached at this time concerning the time that the dorms will close. The
problem is that a number of the dorm staff is
needed when the dorms are finally closed.
Next year's board hike and the proposed Waverly Place purchase
were the primary foci of last night's Central Council meeting.
E. Norbert Zahm, Director of FSA, was on hand to explain the
necessity of the projected resident student board contracts for next
year. He attributed the necessity to such factors as rising food costs,
the possibility of a hike in the minimum wage, salary increases, and
the general trend in management and support expenses.
Zahm strove to point out that FSA has undergone considerable
expense reduction in recent months, largely by cutting the payroll,
and predicts that the corporation can decrease its expenses still
more. He said, however, that eventually the reductions will level off
because the operating corporation "can't go beyond a certain low
plateau." "We aren't spending any more than we really have to,"
claimed Zahm.
Zahm emphasized the difficulty the corporation has in predicting
an outlook for next year. The projected hike is supposed to be a
reasonable estimate of coverage, taking into account all possible
extenuating circumstances.
When asked if the board hike wasn't using students to loot the bill
for other FSA operations, Zahm stated that FSA has "backed
anything out of food service that didn't belong there," but he later
conceded that inevitable within the confines of such a corporation
"one end supports another."
Zahm's inclusion of salary raises in the list of causes for the hike
prompted a Council member to question whether these benefits
were intended for student employees. While student employees
would benefit from any increase in the minimum wage, and receive a
standard raise with each additional year of employment, Zahm
indicated that there was no intenion of raising student salaries above
numimuins.
FSA's current debt hovers somewhere around $500,000. and Zahm
would like to see that debt paid off. He feels a gieal deal of money is
wasted on interest payments and wants lo "build a little cash reserve
so we don't have to rely on outsiders." The practice has been to
borrow money lo provide the cash necessary for corporation
operations. "We've got lo slart hack on the road lo some kind of
liquidity." The board hike revenues are supposed in help gel this
lolling.
Not only aie hoaid contracts going up, but FSA is "nosing prices
111 all areas." The kosliei meal plan hike ol WX was explained in
leims ol the greatei expense it entails. The necessity of special
pieparalions makes (he operation lai nunc expensive than regular
lood preparation. Price hikes can be expected on cash lines as well as
oilier FSA-run operations.
FSA Director Norbert Zahm explains the implications of the board hike to Central Council members.
Friday Night
Union vs. Fredonia
Danes vs. St. Lawrence
Albany Finally Receives Tournament Bid
by Bill Heller
The news took an endless week
Lo be announced, hut the Great
Danes finally learned thai they
will host the ECAC up-state
tournament. While not the
NCAA's, the ECAC nonetheless
will give the Danes an oppor
tunily to get some deserved
recognition and offer a chance
for the Albany Seniors to close
their careers in style. More important, it finally gives the Great
Danes a post-season bid. Mem-
ories: 1971 • Hartwick gets an at
large hid over Albany, even
though the Danes beat the War
riors at Hartwick. 1972 - A
ridiculous rule concerning Byron
Miller's eligibility bars the Danes
from post season play.
Then this year: the Danes fluctuate from greatness (knocking
oTf Brockport and Potsdam back
to hack-winning the Capitol District Tournament) to oblivion
(losses to Oneonta and Platts
burgh). But they refuse to give
up, and by winning their last
five, finish 1(1-7, get ranked fith
in NYS, and they earn their hid.
************
The opener will be an interesting matchup between two simi
lar teams. Fredonia, lf>H, has
one of the best defense's in the
nation, sticking exclusively with
a tough /.one. This year, for the
second straight season, they lost
lo Albany in overtime. They like
to play a controlled ballgami'
and are led by Gary Mess
Union, 11-7, has beaten H.P.I
and Rochester this year. A.s Fredonia, they lost to Albany in
overtime. The Dutchmen's top
scorers are Mike Doyle and Tom
Bakker, both averaging in the
low teens.
St. Lawrence, 1 I <>, has knock
ed
off
the hke.s of
32, and worked out his major
problem: inconsistency. John
Quattrocchi averaged 12.9 and
shot B7.fi% from the foul line,
finishing in the top five in the
nation on that category. Bob
Rossi and Reggie Smith rounded
out the scoring, hitting for 1 1.0
and 9.9 respectively. Bob Curtiss
was the second leading rebound
er with a (J.H average.
One question about the tournament remains unanswered:
will Great Dane fans actually
leave a day, a day and a half, or
two days late just to go to the
Tourney? Hopefully, all the diehard Albany fans will. But what
about the rest? What about the
fans that walked out early on
the UB gome, that never showed
up for Oswego, Geneseo, Ithaca?
The same fans that packed the
University Gym to help the
Danes heat Brockport and Potsdarn? Will they be there Friday
night? The Great Danes will
they never give up.
SA President Mike Laniperl addresses Council during session concerned with the board hike and
purchase of Waverly Place.
TDHlllinnlni !IQ| i|( inlnrilririlnninalflCHnri
3
3!
\
AFD Responds to Fire
call on D u t c h Q u a d Wednesday night.
Security sources say that the blaze was contained in a trash can on the
seventh floor of Stuyvesant T o w e r , and was put out by an unidentified
LeMoyne,
p r i s o n prior to the arrival of the Fire D e p a r t m e n t .
R e p o r t s ol heavy s m o k e p r o m p t e d the s u m m o n i n g ol the A F D . Residents
i,l the t o w n found refuge in the s u r r o u n d i n g low risers but many gathered
S.A. President Mike Lampert dealt with an explanation of the
Waverly Place purchase approval. He fielded questions regarding the
necessity of the move, the practicality of it, and future implications
of such action. Of primary concern to those on hand were the
expense to S.A., legal complications over an access road and whether
or not the purchase will be 111 the best interest of SUNYA students.
Lampert seemed to feel that, all things being considered, the move
would be a wise one. After discussion, Council voted in favor ol the
proposal 10 appropriate student funds for the purchase.
o u t s i d e to view proi eedings ol the firefighters.
The cause ol the blaze is believed to have hern a carelessly discarded
cigarette or emptied ashtray.
Dutih
in mid F e b r u a r y , when .1 Hash bin 111 Van Cortlandt
past
lew
months.
page IB
j
ranrtnninrfininoinnionihrtnnihrthiaaH^
Housing Recommendation Passed
The incident was similar to another fire on
flared
up.
Sri in 11 y sources see no c o n n e c t i o n b e t w e e n this and other c a m p u s fires ol
the
PLEASE RECYCLE THIS PAPER
Expenditure O.K.'d
Five pieces of a p p a r a t u s from the Albany Fire D e p a r t m e n t responded t o a
Rochester, R.P.I , and Platts
burgh- Like the Danes, they have
had an up and down season.
What of our Danes'' The final
stats show the obvious: Iiyron
Miller led the team, lie wound
up with a I (i.9 scoring norm
(shooting 17 1% from the field)
and 7.7 rebounds u (jame. He
had :i games over 25-26. U6, and
Football Goes Varsity
njanf3m[nniri^»a^«"MnniaaiaamnioaddiraninniDDiriatTg
3
The question of the role of the bookstore was also deall wilh.
( unenlly, FSA is trying lo unload 11 on an outside company. Zahm
explained that ISA would he better off if they sold the Bookstore
and collected a percentage from il. He conceded that the booksloie
operation is no money-maker: "I doubt il any book store is going to
come in here and make any money." He said, however, that a
company would come 111, willing lo perhaps take a loss "just to get a
foothold in the Stale University system."
Council also consideied a hill sponsored by the Political and Social
Position Committee m accordance with the recent opinion poll on
housing, calling loi ihe allowance of privately-owned refrigerators.
.mil ceitain cooking appliances in ilie dormitories, utilization ol
lounge furniture in rooms, possession of certain types ol pets.
meaningful siudeni involvement m Hie drawing up of die housing
conltael, and termination of room searches and inspections. 1 he
recommendation passed and will be presented 10 officials.
Copies of Ihe Budget Committee recommendations were disiiibuied lo Council Members for iheir consideration as well.
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