sports Come-From Behind Wrestlers Top Oneonta

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sports
'/TUESDAY
Friday, February I, 1974
State University of New York at Albany
Come-From Behind Wrestlers Top Oneonta
by Kenneth Arduino
A r a t h e r large crowd
witnesses the Albany wrestling
team's seventh victory as they,
beat Oneonta State29 to 11,'to
run their record to 7 — I,
Wednesday.
Albany, who at one point
trailed 9 — 3 after three
matches, battled back with undefeated Tom Horn winning a
nine to five decision to tie the
•match. Horn seemed to wrestle
the last thirty seconds with one
good eye after taking a shot in
the other.
For Lawrence it was a victory,
after coming off a previous
back injury. For Mion it was
his eighth straight victory
without a defeat this season.
Rudy Vido and the fans were
again robbed of a heavyweight
match as the Oneonta Coach
decided to take a forfeit as the
match was already lost. For
Rudy it was a night of frustra-
tion as he had been told he
would wrestle and learned of
the forfeit only after being psyched up for the match. It was
his third straight victory via the
forfeit route. How good his
shape will be in the SUNY
championships is in question if
teams continue to chicken out.
Albany had started fast as
usual with Walt Katz winning
at 118 lbs. Katz is another undefeated wrestler. Brian Jubrey
lost at 126 lbs. but it proved to
be the most exciting match of
the evening as both wrestlers
worked hard for thefull match.
Ethan Grossman got back
into action a l t e r a shoulder injury and met one of the top
wrestlers in the state, in Octavius Jones. Grossman held
Undefeated Larry Minis won
despite looking a little sluggish
while Jeff Golden saved
losing a fall in the final period to
salvage a draw.
I he malmen did not look as
sharp as they had Saturday.
Perhaps it was the greater skill
of the visitors hut. Albany seem
to have trouble gelling the opposition oil its stomach. Both
teams were warned lor stalling
a number of limes. Perhaps the
eight minute matches alter
Saturday's six minute match
had something to do with it.
Doug Bauer then put Albany
in front to stay as he picked up
Albany's only pin of the match
in 4:22. For the co-captain, it
was a great win, coming off his
two defeats Saturday and a sore
ankle that was again taped.
Rick Lawrence and Don
Mion 177 lbs. and 190 lbs.
r e s p e c t i v e l y , picked
up,
decisions to enlarge the lead
and put the match out of reach.
his own in the first period bul
lost via a pin in the second. It
was a quick turn in and it seemed the referee was a little quick
with the count.
dishaw
Wrestlers up against S U N Y A C rival Oneonta Wednesday.
Ilie Danes now go on the
road Saturday versus l-'airleigh
Dickenson
University and
CCNY. two good teams.
Sauers Hoping to Salvage Season
by Bill Heller
Many analyses, including
sports, come at a termination
point, be it the end of a game,
end of a season, end of a career.
We decided not to wait that
long and instead examined the
Albany Great Dane basketball
squad right at mid-season.
The Danes, who lost twice
this weekend to Geneseo State
and University of Buffalo, are
now 7-6, and 1-2 in SUNYAC
play. Spoiled as we've been by
Coach Doc Sauers outstanding
record in the past, many astute
fans arc worried about the
future of this year's team, and
ultimately of next year's team,
who will be minus the services
of
seniors
Byron Miller.
Reggie Smith, and Harry Johnson.
We figured the best man to
talk about Albany basketball
was Doe Sauers.
A S P : What, il anything, do
you feel is wrong with the team'.'
Sauers: We're inconsistent.
Our rebounding is streaky
when we rebound well we play
well, when we don't, we don't
play w e l l . . . B y r o n has to
rebound more for us, but we
also need a team rebounding effort. We don't always gel il.
I his year we don't have size or
weight for rebounding. Our
defense, usually inside, has
sometimes been very good,
sometimes bad.
A S P : Have there been any
motivation problems?
Sauers: I think the spirit ol
the learn has been very good.
I heir willingness lo play and
work has been very good. Last
weekend, they got down on
themselves for losing, bul we
lost lo two pretty good learns.
| Mike)Supruiiowiez being sick
didn'l help.
A S P : What is the physical
stale of the learn?
Sauers: Mike had an attack
ol the flu. He should be lull
strength by this weekend. Rich
Kapncr (dislocated shoulder)
might be hack in February.
Gary I revell played with a bad
cold Friday, bin he should beall right.
A S P : How has I'ele Koola
[eligible just recently) been
playing?
Sauers: Koola is going to
play more.
He played well
against Buffalo and is starting
lo gel his game-sense hack. He
hasu'l played in a year and a
hull.
ASP: What about the rest of
lhe year? Are you going lo play
them one al a lime?
Sauers: lhal'sall we can do.
II there are any changes
necessary, they'll be made.
ASP:Whal will the prospects
be lor next year?
Sauers: I'm not thinking
aboul thai, I'm concentrating
on tins season. We'll try logel
as many Ireshnienas we can, especially forwards and centers,
I here will be players on Ilie
Freshmen learn who will help
us next year.
seeing as you've never had one?
•Sauers: We're not a losing
team right now. I'm not concerned aboul it. I think about
our next game. VVc could have
won more games this year with
more discipline and effort.
I here's a lot ol games lell and
we'll win a lol of I hem.
A S I M l a s Ilie team played
the kind of team ball yon would
like them lo?
Sauers: Burly in the season
we were very selfish, now we're
getting away from il.
ASP: What do you think ol
this weekend's opponents, Buffalo Slate on Friday night, and
ITcdonia Saturday night?
SaucrsiBiiflalo Siateis a big
learn thai plays a serv tough
schedule, including schools likeNiagara,
l-rcdonia leads the
i mion in defense. Both won't
be easy.
In reflecting over the sis
losses, all against good teams,
and lour of the six decided in
Ilie final two minutes. Doc
offered this conclusion: "We're
certainly not discouraged. I lie
rest ul the schedule is in our
lavor... I want these seniors lo
go out in the besl lashion possible and I'll do all I can to setthat they d o . "
Swimmers Split Meet
by Kalhy Maloney
The least known team on this
campus is the Women's Swim
I earn, a very young team, consisting mostly of freshmen. The
team is coached by Ms. Leslie
Hoar, and has shown great
potential in Iheir lirsl two
meets.
The lirsl meet of the season
saw an impressive win over
Colgate, 69 to 57. Freshmen
I racey Hepworlh, Diane Dobson, and sophomore Kalhy
Maloney led the Women to victory. Ms, Hepwoith and Ms.
Maloney teamed up with Nancy Kolln and I rudy Cornwall
to win the 400 yd. Medley
Relay establishing a new school
record. I. Hepworlh
broke
three school records and one
pool record. D. Dobson, the
diver, broke the existing school
and pool records in the I-meter
{.required and optional diving
events. K. Maloney also broke
a school record.
Other swimmers who were
instrumental in the team's win
included Jane Brisson, Jayne
Crabbe,
Wendy
Klocs/,
Maiiellen Rome, Laura Juner,
I.ori S t a p , Amy
Rosen.
Maureen Mauro, Carol Miller.
and Chris Wood (diver).
Last Saturday, ilie Women's
learn hosted Llmiia. I: I mini
won the meet by edging Albany
out in the final event, the 200
yd. Freestyle Relay lo win 64 lo
63. Ilie Medley Relay leamol
Hepworlh, Kolln, Maloney
and Cornwell broke the school
record by 5 seconds (5:01:9).
Pool records and school
records were again smashed by
(he Women swimmers. On
Saturday, the swimmers go lo
the north country lo swim
Potsdam,
ASP: Do you have any
stigma aboul a losinn season.
dihlmw
Basketball
team
In
action
against
Marlst.
M
Vol. LXI No. «
SHI. UnlvmilyoIN.. YoitUAIbmy
' FcfclMly 4. ItM
Anderson Speaks on
Oil and Impeachment
by Nancy Albaugh
Jack Anderson, the writer,
spoke. And people, all kinds of
people, came to hear him. Most
already believed in what he said,
but wantcdihe rcassurancenf.hear
ing their thoughts come back to
litem Others came to hear the "oldlash imied muckracker" himself.
Others just wanted to be amused.
Me performed in the same place
the Ama/ing Kandi had performed
last semester. Butjlasl Iriday night
Anderson drew'more of an audience
"Com rovers) is the vital point ol
democrat') " says Anderson in
deluung his role as journalist and
investigator. What he brought was
a combination ol anecdotes and
Jack Anderson, the journalist, makes a point in his speech last Friday night govern menial horror si o lies telling
the audience not only what is
wrong with America, bul when and
where il has gone wrong.
I he iwo themes he pursued were
ones he said had weighed heavily
on ihe American minds - ilie oil
shortage and impeachment ol the
President,
In Dave Itarrieiifjer
\ special complaint was limn
His stall ol six reporters was sen I
Mis. .h.aii Matthews, ol Waleiout. he explained.to scrape up all
A thirl) In loily -live minute wail
lord. who imied thai the working
ihcs could liom AKAMCO-Arab
hited anyone attempting ui
pci stms pays Iw tee l<n the gasshot American Oil Company- whose oil
puichase gas HI the Alba in area on
goes lo lour American dealers - ExMonday. As a result d1 people
xon, lexaco. Mobile, and StanUrge iliruugh btilli highei pi ices
seeking to obtain gas to Inst
dard Oil ol California, "it's easier
and lime lost I mm work w hile
Mi lough the week, ears were
to bicak through some sections of
waiting in line al gas slalions. She
queued up lor several hundred
the CIA than into some ol the oil
said llial station managers "Are
yards, mobbing gas sUit.i-o.ns along
offices." he said stressing the dilnot th ink i tig ol winking people" by
highways while Malum attendants
(iculty ol his assignment.
closing ,iI earls limes. "Just look as
scurried lo serve (lie long hues. Al
Whai he lound was this. Al one
Hess", she said. "Closing al I hive
several stations on I ullei road and
lime the oil companies discovered
o'clock. I he stations a re saving on
Central Avenue, there were al least
oil in lilts country. It came
personnel, since llicv dnifi need the
thirty ears on line and reported
"gushing out" in cheaply run wells.
second slult". She maintained thai
wailing limes o I 40 minutes during
Hul, alter Ibis first blush, Ihe comslalions ihat close early are taking
the In neb. hour period
panies had lo start pumping ihe oil
advantage ol I he situation in order
and production became more exlo make extra pmliis. al the inNot all slalions were Hooded
pensive. Then, they had to start exconvenience ol the motorists.
will) hnseis, howevei
Some
lmeting il from the sands, partly by
stations were dosed alter miming
strip mining and partly by synoul ol Iuel. Several motorists inlerthesizing il.
I hey discovered
\icwed while waiting in lines al live
\i iheCenli.il Ave Shell station
thai Saudi Arabia had cheap oil
Shell station on Central Avenue
the wailing hue was 40 minutes
beneath then laud so they abanreported thai gas letailers along
lung. (>ne di ivei. Hob I unites,
doned Ihe wells slill containing "60
thai route were turning away all
slated thai the government hail
to 7()',"ol (heiroriginal content in
bill then regulai bmeis, and one
made a gieal eitoi in culling gasibis countiv, for ihe I2<r a barrel
man complained lie had been in a
oline pi i ul uel ion, and wished thai a
Arabian oil.
line live inmuies beloie lie learned
svsieui using even odd lice use plate
In l%J! ihe "cozy arrangement"
u was limited lo the stalion's
numbers would be adopted lo
with the oilmen ol Saudi Arabia
icgulais. One SI M A student
tegiilnle whai days cms could bus
"began lo shake a little." I here was
told n| wailing in line Monday
gas I be station's manager, John
great apprehension lest ihe Arabs
nionimg lot an hour only lo be
liuickliaid, said he had changed
should nationalize their oil wells by
tinned iiW'ii) as ilie station manager
his hi MI is 11 inn 24-houi set v lee tod
the IWO's or even beloie. Ihe
eiil oil sales lo non-tegular
am to ' Ul pin ami limited sales lo
oilmen "by lai. ihe most greedy
customcis
\s. (In the pimped ol a delivery
men that I have ever come in concutoll, Huickhait admitted he was
tact wild," looked lor ways lo presomewhat
concerned
Inn
did
not
Al twelve thirty. Woikmgiltau's
vent the nationalization. I hey
have a its know edge ol whet lie i his
I neiul Son tec Station, on fuller
looked hack lo ihiscounlry, bul oil
iinupnnv will oi w ill uol continue
mad. had a block long string ol
could not be mined for 12c a barrel,
lo supplv him.
ihilly ni so vebu les behind Us
so thev decided they could increase
pumps People ihcie reported a
wailing tune ul aboul twenty or
Iwenlv live minuies \ couple ol
muiiiiisis ilieie weie liom I my,
anil llicv said gas slalions in I my
weie similailv hackloggcd < )nc
di |\ ei. Inn Itloomci. had dnven
11e,rii I nt) in Alhanv in Inula sla-
Long Lines in Gas
Stations Make
Purchases Difficult
I lie d iiv eis had a i oinmun gripe
in Ihal loo mam stations were closed m limited in the amount ol gas
thai could he obtained, and they
icpuiled llial conditions were
equally bad cvcivwhcrc else in I he
city
On Hie luel shortage as u
whole, the en
cut by Kaiuty
Miekle thai "It's a laice" was
i \ pica I
the price of oil in Saudi Arabia to
contents. When Nixoneamcinto the
make il worth the Arabians time to
White House, he felt the office
not nationalize the oil. They sent
somehow ennobled him, said
"delegations" to Saudi Arabia and
Anderson, but Nixon "has degradoffered $6.00 a barrel lor oil.
ed the Presidency." "Either Nixon
Iran and other oil producing
knows what's going on, or he
countries "liked the idea" and in- doesn't know what'sgoingon. And
creased their prices to even higher
I get very little comfort from either
rates. AKAMCO feared this es- one."
calation would get out of hand so
Anderson fell the indictments
beginning in 1970 "they tried to
and/or confessions of 20 of Nixkeep the prices down."
on's closest aides was somehow a
With the original price increases, token ol ihe whole corruption of
ihe surplus money was paid lo the the Administration.
Saudi Arabian government and
Anderson stressed that the press
was therefore regarded as a tax.
has not persecuted Nixon unjustly,
Kut. ihe "oil barons" go! tax
nor has it indicted or investigated
hcuehls in ibis country lo balance all the aspects bul that the judicial
iheu Iureign taxes paid. Anderson
system lunclionmg in ils checks
said "Il saves more than business and balance role under John Sirica
expenses" and indirect!) they has been ihe one to discover the
charge oil ihe tax increase to the
Administration's crimes.
\iiiciieaii public."AKAMCO acAnderson referred lo the Concording to Anderson came back to
stitution and to the intent ol the
the United States and said "Ihe
I ounding I ailiers. ol ten referred
Saudis pushed the price up. U.S.,"
lo In people \ ho are nut in power.
Ilie \ineiican people had lo pay
sa\mg it was Iheir intent to have
ihe increase at thegasolinepumps,
ihe I ounding lathers accountable
I ndireet ly . therefore, Ihe
to the American people "even day.
American people "end up paying
not once out ol even lour years."
twice
in taxes and til the gas
Ihe founding lathers. Anderpump." Why?, Anderson asks.
son claimed, "wrote Ihe Constitu" I lies told us it was the patriotic tion nol to protect some Kichard
thing lo do", he said with a slow.
M. Nixon liom the people, hul to
1 heal i leal voice. Anderson es- protect the people I rum Kichard
timated that we have made up
VI, Nixon." Impeachment now
nearly $2 billion in losl laxes
would serve as a reminder lo future
because ol Ihe oil lie.tiers.
Presidents (hat the public is ulI ast October, with the Arabtimately
in charge in I his
Isieali w;u. AKAMCO was
democracy.
ordered by Saudi Arabia to cut oil
Ihe President has abused his
oil shipments lo the U.S. Armed
power, according to Anderson
Knees because ol our supplies bewith terms like "executive
ing sold lo Israel. So. ihey did. and
privilege. Presidential rights, and
ihe oil shortage hit.
Pi evidential power" which are not
As nearly as he can figure,
written into ihe Constitution.
Anderson says the oilmen conHowever, ihe President can only
tributed $5 million to Nixon's camby impeached on technical charges.
paign lurid, and knowing oil men
Anderson has lound whai he feels
as he does, they musl have wanted
are sufficient evidence lor imsomeihingin return, he said.
peachment proceedings.
Andeison had many things to
In Jul) ol l%9Congre,ssoutlawsav about Nixon and impeached lax deductions lor historical
ment. "I don't know whether he's
pa pei s. N i son. according lo
inoie dangerous in. oi trying lo
Anderson did nol even select the
iluow htm out." I litis far, Andei- papers he intended to donate until
son savs ihe American people have
Novembei ol that year, and the
not voiced I heir dissa I isl action deed was uol drawn upf until April
loudls enough to make the slow, j ol ihe lollowing year lor ihe eonwield) body ol Congress move
liibutioii. However, the deed was
more decisively into the impeachbackdated so ihe contributions
ment
I he President, say the could be deducted, Nixon claims
A me i tean people, as lar its Andei- no knowledge ol the measures, but
son can lell, is regarded as a comas Andeison pointed out. Nixon
bination ol royally, a la I her image did sign the lax return and is
and the Commander- m-Chiel
responsible lor us contents. Were
he an ordinary citizen. Nixon
Something inherent
in
would be indicted lor tiling a
the ollice thai makes the American
people reluctant about altering its Iriiiidulenl claim and lor tax evasion
(idling to Watergate, Anderson
to Id a series ol bizarre stories about
(i. Cioidon I iddy, one ol the
"Plumbers," draw ing H picture ol a
near!) psychotic man on the
government pas mil. He realized
the American people were "tired ol
hearing about it. tired ol reading
about ii, and I'm tired ol writing
about n." Hut wuh ihe 'massive
cover-up," ihe gaps in the tapes and
ihe la pes missing altogether,
Andeison leels the press and the
Judicial) should keep working lo
get to ihe heart ol the matter.
"We've been as favorable as we
can. I here is no way we can present
the Watergate story and make it
favorable to him "
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.Ill
• • • • — •
I
No One Dictates
In Brazil says Marcilio
ft; Ellnbcth Grow
Is
Brazil
be internal tension as the military
under a
dictatorial
lilitary executive branch? Accorirtg to Flavio Marcilio the answer
he will refute this idea in his
ipecch tonight
in which he will
lescribe the strength of
Brazil's
government strikes out at what it
calls subversive forces. The New
iiving
under
continued
police
harassment." The phone taps, office
raids,
and
arrests
of
the
from
his
accusation
that
the
government is "making the rich
richer and the poor poorer."
York Times of November 11,1973
Flavio Marcioli will be speaking
reported that the Most Reverend
tonight at 8:00 pm on the 22nd
Hclder
of
floor of Mohawk Tower on Indian
Olind and Recife "appears to be
Quad and admission isopentoall.
Camara,
Archbishop
NEWS BRIEFS
archbishop's friends have resulted
policies
in
the
Latin
American country and then field
questions from the audience. He is
being sponsored here at SUNYA
Hind to Speak on Vietnam
Israeli forces along the entire Golan Heights cease-fire line, tin- Suiai
by Don Allard
The Syrians reported the clashes with tanks and cannons - which tin-
Rick Hind of the Schenectady Friends Service Committee will give a
Affairs; the Comparative Develop-
slide presentation and talk on continued United States intervention in Viet-
ment Studies Center, which is in-
nam. He will reveal information gathered by N A R M I C (National Action &
volved in improving the legislative
Research on the Military Industrial Complex) which has compiled 265
System of foreign countries with
pages of data indicating a number of points of the peace agreement not
computor systems and other in-
followed by the United States.
said had raged all day Sunday-broke out again about noon when Israeli ai
tillcry shelled Syrian positions in the central sector.
WASHINGTON (AP) U.S. military, aid lo South Vietnam will ucarl
double next year under President Nixon's defense budget sent tuGmjintoday.
It is just over a year now since the signing ol the 'peace agreement', and
Recent Brazilian history in April
•'Ihere were 76,000 casualties in the first six months after the'Peace Agreement' was signed.
* The United States will send $813 million in military aid in 1974.
the Chamber of Deputies. Ranier|
* In 1973 the U.S. Department of Defence awarded $157,953,000 in con-
Ma//ili.
tracts to sixly U.S. corporations lor work in Vietnam.
At
present
President Medici heads the coun-
* Ol $300 million for the'Food for Peace'program, only $5 million reached
try. During Ihe coup d'etat, the
the people of Vietnam as food. Ihe rest went into buying weapons.
rebels accused Cioulart ol leading
petroleum shortage, Ihe Pentagon will be sending 26,689,262.500 gallons nl
the Communists*' and
petroleum products to South Vietnam in 1974.
ohnson praised Ihe leaders of the
said:
At this moment there appears to
trols and restricts the carrying and
attention to the recently buried gun
use of such weapons as much as if
control issue.
feasible.
Ken Stokem, spon-
of
bill without disposition back to the
Council, initiated action on his bill
UCC for wording refinement, so
urging support for the UCC policy
that a final form could be re - in-
on firearms on campus.
troduced for consideration.
SA
President
Steve
Gerber
In other business, the first ses-
pointed out to the Senate that ihe
sion of the Senate this semester,
manner in which ihe policy was
held in the Assembly
worded implied that guns would be
they failed lo reach a quorum last
debated
Hall after
carried only under ihe four con-
week,
ditions provided for in the bill and
policy on pets. The present Univer-
the
University
recommended early last semester.
sity policy, ambiguous al best, was
In fact, lierbe' maintained . guns
clarified at
would
with the passage ofa bill regulating
be
carried
by
selected
the Monday session
members nlV the Campus Security
pet
Police on their full tour ol duty.
measure prohibits students from
ownership.
Ihe
adopted
keeping pels in their rooms, outside of their classes, or anywhere
tici puled."
firearms control, stated that it was
else on the Albany State campus.
n I.,I ...
,,i l-r-
(AP) Violence, lood shortages.and more layoffs weie repoited \ l • , ; .
Mrs.
Ihe effects of the strike spread from stale lo stale
s
i i,,-,
,
slashings and other violence were reported in more than ,i il--,--. t, n ,
Schools in several slates closed because they couldn't get ga so I m. i.<
buses or didn't have healing o i l : meal packing plants sent I lien
H
mpti-
home; produce markets said they were running out ol tush liuih ,uu
vegetables.
Gov. William Milliken ol Michigan joined ihe governors nl i iim, ,ut,
Pennsylvania in calling up the National Guard, coiincctieui ( mv
I ii.'iu.i
Meskill and New Hampshire Gov. Meldrin I homson urilm-il IIK-I.-II.III! >-i
stand-by alert, while authorities in several other areas pun ulnl |i,i!i. L
cons lor drivers who wanted to keep rolling.
Federal and state officials
and truckers' representatives . . . m ; , . ,
meetings in Washington. D.C.. lo ley to end ihe shutdown i n n l> i-.u
i-
I hursday. Ihe key issue is the drivers' demand lor a rollhav k , I ,IH-M I hitprices,
WASHINGTON (API President Nixon's administration mi- .: t - n
gress Monday to enact a uix thai would skim oil wind la II pi oia .
,
n
lo carry
handguns
in order
Also
for
Senate
WSUA In Major Turnover;
Dim Chance For FM Status
session,
Cha i r w o m a n
relayed a message from Rodney
Stokem,
m
response,
Edith
Cohane
Hart. Director of Admission, in-
backed
(ierber's contention that the bill as
lorming
presented to the Senate was in need
would be a re - emxamination of
ol
further
refinement,
SUNVA's
thus
permissive
S U W A hoard ol directors earlier
b) Linda M. C a j l o r d
than a month hum now. Alter I ha I.
licicut qualilied disc jockeys lor all'
problems vviihin and vvulunil the
it nuisl he sent lo the K ' C lor ap-
Ihe available air nine.
organisation. Ihe most notable ol
piov.il and this will lake between
these is Ihe delay
three and sn months.
WSUA
enrollment
has
labored
and acceptance growth program.
carrying
through as
and that the University should ex-
However, changes have been made
Stokem also indicated
pect coin plaints about the resulting
winch
high standards that will result.
1.1 \ ma hie viewer response. And the
the motion
presented.
that the Senate should be aware of
aie
in aouia I M.
beginning
to
elicit
I OS \ \ ( , l I.I S I M ' | President Nixon was o l l i e u l h
Mondav to icstilv in the I llsherg burglary case.
I lie
subpoena,
icqucslcd
In
loimci
piesidenli.il
.ml
I eh 25 and again \ p r i l I?
Supeiim < " i n ! lodge (.oul.Hi Ringer, who ailed thai ill
ni.ileli.il witness in the In.i
ol lliiln.-hiii.iii and Iwo m i n i
I louse aides, signed Ihe subpoena al 2:11) p i n
I
PDI
I':
!
A
"
IIW.I.M
I-
Senaloi
least ol which was the possibility of
Albany
Arthur
Collins,
representative
to
stiliilional
guMinds
Ihe
n-qoesl
loi
his appeal.inn
u.i
l 111 lichman.NiMiu'.s I oimei lop domestic adv isoi wliow.nu
••
I'-
"Any movie biography of a composer must
look for some Indirect way of convincing
us that we are party to the personal lite of
an artistic giant. British director Ken
Russell attempts In his film about Peter
Mich Tchaikovsky to bridge the chasm
between life and art by reaching for a
cinematic style that captures the romantic
spirit of the composer's music. And . . .
the film is a triumph. Russell serves up
whole movements and complete arias ao
his camera moves gracefully over the
events ol the composer's life. Russell has
a marvellous eye: an Idyl In a pristine birch
forest, with Tchaikovsky and his sister
clad In while, Is beautiful to look at. Russell
also uses music effectively... to infuse
his dramatic moments with a fevered
Intensity."
—Paul Zlmmermann, Nowawook
Thursday, Feb. 7
Glenda Jackson
The outpouring of color, of detail, of
fantasy is matched by the performances of
the players. Richard Chamberlain, who
has been acclaimed In every medium from
the television series to the Shakespearian
stage, as the composer, and Academy
award-winning Glenda Jackson as his
Intense, frustrated wile, display breathtaking emotional range.
Russell Is not Intimidated by Tchaikovsky's
excesses. This time he has abandoned
hlmsell to his subject, and his dynamic
baroque style of shooting and editing
draws us boldly Into scene sfter scene. At
moments Russell achieves a kind of
cinematic synesthesia in which all senses
—visual, aural, even tactile—seem to blur.
This film breaks down the conventional
dlstanco between spectator and material:
It forcoa us to extremes. To understand
THE MUSIC LOVERS one must be willing
to experiment, to surrender to Its
voluptuousness."
—Stephen Farber, New York Tlmea
W A S I U N t i l O N (AP)
Hie While Mouse ackllowleilgeil \|,.i,,t.,, '< •'
Ihe special Watergate pioscenloi has asked I
ue lap, - .mil -I
and said the lequesl is iiiulei consideration
"Mils mallei will he discussed in
eollllileiili.il i OHM I •
n
I ive veils ago the idea ol convening lo l-M was lust brought up
ll>7V
pioseeuioi
verv soon. Deputy
Press Secielaiv
(Icialil
I
W i
their
llns ve.o. And lire prospect ol Ihe
will he shut out ol the I M band.
about
station evei making the conversion
WSI \ could then onlv
hope lo
.i .1 and 11 p.in Put the 7 a.m. seg-
hnv out an existing I M station.
i ueu i will he discontinued when ihe
\ii.l il is unlikelv thev would have
news
Security hits been operating un-
Movei
spoke
in
Syracuse
meeting
at
dei an interim policy very much
regularizing the calendars of each
looks pool
similar
ol the SUNY schools. In addtion,
Have
to (he hill presented for
latilicatioii
helore
the
Senate
Collins reported, Buyer brought up
yesterday.
for
(lalletlv.
former
station
i..i
A' '
House material
reported thai tneissueol frequency
wilh k i m .luhasc
are honored in the libraries ol any
the license "got neglected" and is
allocation did nol enter into the
loiiiid up "I Ihe news nl ihc.week.
othei SI \ Y school.
nol cspcclcl to he submitted to the
problem ol wheihei in lad the sta-
bv
alter the 90-minute gathering at (he Capitol
program and an increase in stale a i d t o e d u c a l
icvcnui
lu"".«
ihat would - "si ,ui nl
ditionul $404 million a year, iwo programs suggesicil In lln
previous years.
>
' '"
I hey also repeated their recommendation loi a b o o s t " > l l u ' state get
revenue sharing formulu so that local governments would icceivi
'I r-
cent ol the slate's personal income lax revenue, inslead ol i l i o u i n n i Is
pereenl.
Wilson, described by Corning as "extremely sympathetic" l o t h , i n . o " "
7:30 & 10:00 LC 18 $.75
views, would say only that "nothing was decided" at Ihe coiileience
"'He understood our problems," said New Yoik l i t )
Mavoi Mii.ituin
lleanie. "Hut he did indicate his own problems with respect lo iheslaii
PAGE TWO
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
TUESDAY, FEBBUAHY
Ihe candidate must
have had experience on both ihe undergraduate and
graduate levels and beyond one division ol the three thai
Aits and Sciences has been Winking on the answer lo
include
that question since May ol IlJ7.1 when the Dean resigned
Sciences.
Humanities.
Social
Sciences,
and
Natural
He must be ahle lo elleelively coinmunicale
and should show a sensitivity to contemporary issues in
education.
Besides imagination in education, his at-
the remaining Ails and Sciences Dean candidates. Kour
titude
such have been interviewed in the past few weeks.
should be a positive one.
Ihe
Ihuisdavs of each
Aller
in hiring and promotion of
agreeing
upon
faculty
candidates*
members
meeting
the re-
quirements, the Committee's final duly is to mak.' its
recommendations to Vice-President Sirotkin; at l b : mo-
several months before May, he lei I behind In in a wakeol
ment, the dale ol that action is March I
main tiustiaied students and faculty members due to.
sion tests wnh President liene/et.
Ihe fiiv/t deci-
Asked what would bedone il none ol the present candidates pioved acceptable, Barry Davis, in his stressing
members include., among others; Chairman
Depart-
his beliel ol linding a "positive person" staled thai he
would nol want to accept a peison who is the hesl ol the
worst. His leehngs weie echoed by Mi
Mela r land who
ment, Scciclary Hubert M c l a i l a n d , Assistant Dean of
said Ihat should 11 piove necessary the committee would
the (n.idiialc Studies Ollice; Harry Davis. S A. Vice-
either issue a report that it is unable lo Imd someone 01
Piesideul. Sieve Mevci. Ceuhal Council Secretary; and
"Cast its net wider" in searching loi candidates
program director
Pei haps the mosl interesting aspect ol the Search
members were chosen, altei recommen-
Comuultee is ihe attitude of the members, I he three interviewed In l h is w r itci showed a remarkable anion nt ol
Siiolklll
dedication and positive enthusiasm loi committee work
ihe
suininci,
Ma>. ihe group worked
placing
advciti.sements
.K.ulcmiL inaga/uies such as llic
t.i/iKniioti
mid
SiHikesHofiian.
( hioiinlc
Ihe
of
in
Hi^hn
Committee also
ami. on the pan ol Di
l o i e i and Mi
Mel ail.oul. loi
the students who .ue participating on the committee
Mi
Mcl-ailand
declared. "Studenl
memher.sol
this
Seauh ( oininiiice have proven to be invaluable "
He
si love to i each iniuorilv and women's audiences in oidei
was heaililv suppoiied b\ D i . l o r e i who staled." I his is
I.I widen Ihe possibilities ol liudmg what Han\ Davis
ihe hesi cominiiiee I've ever deall with, as individuals
teimed .is ,i "positive peison "
anil as a body
Miei leceiviug between
I Ml .mil I M) .ipplu.il M HIS, ihev mil lowed the number of
candidates io about
iwclve
lesiinn's
ol
and
letleis
altei
soliciting
pinions nl people on the eandidaleh' respective camuses, and consider nig ihemonetan cost ol
i \ icwiiig c.iiuliilales
ididales'quality enter
I he mem be is are thoroughly cogui/ a nt in
obligation and responsihihiy is this act
reviewing detailed
leeoiumeiidalion,
TUESUAY, KEBRUARY
974
commissioned
Sludenls will be able to meet the final two candidales
loi dean al the lollovving limes:
John Kexrne al 4:00 today in ihe Palroon I ourige,
I he iluee
lo
\\ s i
- | Ins Week"
I Ins show is a
\ e.ivcis all ni.uoi events
in 1 he a u.i all spcakeisoii campus,
.indiprovides thorough coveiage ol
ihe .ills
sion, (he manager said
!,, places like Washington D.(
iWM
\
would not be in conflict with the
Lti\
Newsmen have been sent
ei
\i\on\
lo
in.iugui.it ion.
new Union College sialiou il il was
\
granted ihe license lo broadcast on
lioiis A\U\ the like
ihe I M hand.
tations aboul Ihe upcoming mloi-
He pointed to the
lad that due to the very nature of
the Ration's
request
^ (
[he permission weie relatively fair.
block
\
appeals
Hence, expec-
()ihei changes arc being made in
ihe
WSl
M covei Ihe mavor.il elec-
inaiion ne\\s show aie high
lor a weak
iraiisnussion, then hopes ol getting
station's
programming.
ltnin.it
\
has been adopted.
to have been
Whal this means is thai ill a par-
huii by apalln and a lack ol ex-
ueiil.ii tune ol Ihe dav. people will
pel i c need
loekevs
and
qualified
disc
I oiinci still ion manager
(p.illdlv
received
a
|oh
with
he able It) heal the same I lung dining
ih.it
week
I oi
example,
bet ween SJ p.m. and II p.m.. Mon-
( hannel 17 las! semesiei. And he
dav thiough lndav
tesigned as station manage J the last
specials- lilucs on Mondav . Coun-
week heliiie linals lasi sertK'sler
n \ and I oik on I ucsdav etc. I his
It
there will be
has been runuired that his resigna-
pi.in
tion w .is prompted bv the opinions
guides created so ihai people will
".as adopted and
program
ol main at the stuiion wholelilhat
know what's on WSl A. and when
he would
ll's oil
no
lungci
be able
lo
devote his lull attention to the siai mu
\eeoiding lo ihe constitution, a
new
Due ol the most promising new
^hous is one called I ocus.
l.jndsu) elected
station
in.magei
should be
llowevei on
ihe dav the new elections were lo
lake place there wasn't a quoium
pieseui
\ s a result. WSl A had to
^o without a station manage! until
slmu
waselecled
WSl
\ has beeno//the an l i o m
Ml a m lo -1 p in . Mondav through
I ndav
ol
music
v.uv.
with
specihe
I iiul say
Ihere aie cutieull)
l^l)
sialiou
belween 141)
And
I mdsav has eh.n.K lei i/ed ihe sialiou u:j"loo uuorgani/ed" One ol
ihe
dungs
thai
will
he
done
belween these open hours is thai
music
dealing
musical
group.
deal ol
pi.use ol llns show in pailiculat by
t hie ol ihe newer things being
nied
M
In
WSl
.iiul
Ihis
words.
inembcis
.i
Ihe
including
I here has been a gieal
Ihe purpose lot this is to
in
specials
specials
"give ihe station nine to pull itself
logcihci."
I his
includes " I his Week" and
"Kappmg with D ( " . and a sciics
iwo week.sago when Maiv I iiidV.a>
dis t jockeys will he I ruined, li is
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
spcei.il news show
sludv lo problem ol ihe conver-
.oul
Cha lies I r a n i / al 4:0u Ihuisdav in the Patioon I ounge
t is stiingenl
engineci
According lo
elected within a week
dations In Vice-pKsiuVm loi Academic Allans Phillip
ihiougll
Ihe mayors called loi a $2()0-millitm public salelv
WSUA'si
extensive
Who will replace loimci Dean I Mover llunsbergei'.'
in
begins
doing
lolling
contain in lei related necessities.
us organization
show
ball
Ihe Seaich Committee lor the Dean ol the College ol
Mki
inhumation
Mondav nighis at S (ill there is a
lesealch loi the I M license. Hut
the
Ihe
niiiuiesol "I *;u Witness \ e w s " a l 7
cards, issued t o a l l S D W students,
tion could go I'M
ment
I-.OUI on the hotu. there is twenty
tenure policy, and the lacl that ID
!
"He-made no promises," said the host umyoi. Albans's I I.I -m ( •
Ihe moiiev this would lequue.
lion to live minutes of news every
\ . liad started Ihe
\da Hinshaw, a graduate studenl in (he Inghsh .DepartA L B A N Y . N.Y. (AP) I he mayors ol New Yolk's "Die Six , ,n.
with Gov Malcolm Wilson Mondav in a renewal ol ilieu annua: o r '
more slate aid.
\
lilanagci ol WSl
Raymond l o i e i , Chairman ol ihe Sociology
he expected a decision Monday on Ins el loi Is to gain access
school
I he news dcpailmcnt ill WSUA
I ine.si
Chancellor
ihat
is reputed lo he vci\ good Inaddi-
firearms.
that
I!
suhmillcd
shouklgel the last position. U St
lueu.lt$
I eon lawoiski. the special |il oseculoi. said Siindav in .in inn i
College
newsmen and
missed target dale was January ol
Ihe Search Committee ol loui students and twelve
leporters
Union
SVSl \
weathei and lime checks,
In Nosembei 01 October ol
application.
UPl
al Ihe Million. Ihe inosi recently
nvsemhlj
inane and promotion ol instructors.
r
I i
I ( (
an
ihe
and
SUNY - wide I-acuity Senate, lold
loi the mosl part, his unpopular decisions regarding
niuiiicaiiiiiis" between Ihe olliees ol the While House lorn.
icpoits l.v
I here is on I \ one band lei I m
\P
NllC network news.
ihe
Although llunsbergei had accepted the U ol (). post
Richard Chamberlain
include
ihe future clue to the misuse ol
week
lo testily in lusdelense
uill
injurs to some person or persons in
meetings oceui on Mondays and
t
I his
reports-, the
ihen
Ihe Search Committee has held public interviews for
I lie While House hassaul ihe Presidenl will resisi Ui, ... I. j -
show, will hll Ihe MM limeslol.
WSI \ will cvei move to the PM
Hand
to tiike a post al the University ol Oklahoma.
S Instoiv thai a si,He couil Itldge had ordcleil pelson.il t- '
president.
that
ihe \lhauv area, as allocated by ihe
h j KM/iibi'th dross
I lnlii.llin.iii. ordered the Presidenl lo appeal in a I os Vnt'i •
douhtlul
personnel al W S I M are optimistic
Field Narrows On Dean Job;
Search Com Interviews Four
S luxes on oilier loieign-genei.ile.l in, •
looks
uhoiu Ihe luluie.
oil produce-is tliedcpiecialion allowance on crude oil pn idnci, I , ' " . . . ' , - .
lie used to ollsel I
it
their decision carried with it some
i -
lo cut hack the extent lo winch payment ol taxes to IOICIL-II , •• n-:
I ven il all ol this should come
aboul.
\s an evperimcnlal veniure lo
begin soon, an inlonnalion news
the "reality" ol the issue in that
very real responsibilities nol the
hoped thai ibis uill|producesul-<
under
the Senators that there
retreating on his original intent of
campus police was inevitahl) esAlso included in ihe administration package were proposals i... J
the
respond in case ol emergency.
thai some son of armament
coining years.
at
them lo be prepared to adequately
Blown explained to the Senate
big current pimps in crude nil prices, hut phase oul it price levels '.;'
A WSIIA announcer shown in the midst o f a show.
necessary for some security officers
were on duly in three stales to t r y l o s t o p further violence inthv hu-t.'.r, -•-,
protest.
KEN RUSSELL'S
THE MUSIC LOVERS
The Senate voted to return the
Community
William Brown, chairman
in the spreading shutdown of independent truckers. National I m.i'.l nn-i
-Rising Smile*
University
of the UCC sub - committee of
replacement in fiscal 1974 and will base to make thai up in i
These and other topics will he discussed at the meeting to he held
the
South Vietnamese military consumption is thus well ahead ol uh.u » i,.u
Ihe spokesman added that "we have provided vc-i\ little
Wednesday at 7:30 in CC 375. sponsored by ihe Alumni OtiaH Hoard.
litakeoverj.
sential, yet the proposed bill con-
The Senate Monday brought its
"The cease-fire obviously has not worked out as well as 11 «,!-. i,,,|iL.(
* While the American people are being askedloeconomise in the wake ol a
the country "down Ihe road with
Presidenl
compared with $800 million this fiscal year.
Asked why the increase was considered necessary, a defense spukcrna
President Joan (ioulart's government and install the President of
leader.
Pentagon officials said the request for fiscal 1975 will total si as hillicn
while Nixon proclaims peace with honor acheived. here are the facts.
of 1964 saw the army revolt against
as
(AP) Tanks and artillery duels erupted anew today between Syrian an
reported.
by the Graduate School of Public
novations.
/by Steve^Dzliianka and Dan Gaines
sor of a bill on guns, and chairman
legislature in formulating governrhent
Senate Debates GunsMonday;
Abolishes Pets On Campus
\
is a
Poem
will
,
h\
l
u.iiks
include
ihe
bv
ilcpai
kill
ivuiig
ticcioi.
iluusi
>! ihe new
ideas
ClasMCal
Reading segpoetry
I nghsh
ihe
Ken d e n /
slated
and
I he.ilei
progiam-
ihe
main
piogiamuiilig
irymg to gel ihe campus
mue involved in the siatiou
lie
aid "We hope to make WSl A il
m u on the campus again".
PAGE THREE
soFmmsh
||
Korbut's Colleagues ;
1ERRIRC9ERE0
Behind Parallel Bars
ommem
SEEN i ^y
Allyson, who also performs on
the beam, commented "You arc
supposed to seem a little stuck up...
thqmovcmentsare... supposed to be
exact."
SANSUI STEREO SYSTEM
S ANSUI-INFINITY- DUAL
Mary had a different idea, "It's
all faked, after a while you iearn
how you are supposed to move
your hands."
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456-3234
CLASS
OF
74
S E E I A IUM of mid txMiry,
bl tAHhld Mil. WOlId MA1II«(MI1IV
^^^__'
HttP^••••^^^^^^Bp'*
MaryOltring is a transfer junior:
her forte is the balance beam. As
she practices her routine, her eyes
remain fixed in the distance, her
he.id upright, maintaining very important posture. At the end of the
routine, she dismounts with a rear
back Hip.
ATTENTION
" A PICTURE YOU MUST
(MOtlOn*! DOWll A«d ItilMlNI i l « t I" «UI1
L^t.-Ml SLJS§( ili'ipi. '
most challenging by most of the
girls. "It's so easy to fall off," said
captain "Al". "You see me shaking
every lime I'm up there.**The beam
is lour inches in width, about 15
feet long, and four feet from the
ground: a long way to fall.
All hough i he uneven parallel
bais aie the most plnsicallv
demanding ol the events, the
balance beam is considered the
"MINI * 8-TRACK STEREO
• "..-.' • vjpjjt-.j, .'
Pain, it seems, is a built-in part
of Gymnastics. "You don't do gymnastics without expecting some
pain.". Doc explained.
(live ol the most punishing
events is the uneven parallel bars.
In this event the bod\ wraps
around and sometimes slams
against each bar. I he palms ol the
hands take a beating each time, the
skin is scraped oil bv the constant
grappling. A seconds dela\ in timing can cause a bud tail.
' t " i w t , h mayntilate t o t l t . d ' j o
• I M AMrod.o
• 2 bu.il in t p « o l o ( l , and 2 jepo
iiOJt MWlfam
• f t l l u n o f AFConFM •
$
meets, each team can place up to
four people in each event, with the
best three scores counting. The
scores are based on lO.Oasa perfect
score. Scores in Slate and dual
meets range from 5.0 to 9.0 and
from 3.0 lo K.O respectively. This
year is the ilrst time that SUNYA
has had a Varsity level Woman's
Gymnastics leant. With no-seniors
and two freshman girls out of the
six women on the squad, thi/job ol
team leader goes to soph more
Ally-son Bailey.
"Al" constantly seems to ha\e a
smile on her Mi-American lace.
Always read} with a quip . she
works well into the lighihearted
manner ol coach Hdilh "Doc"
Co Kane. "Doc", as Dr. Cobane is
called In the team, has a favorite
way ol responding to thegools the
girls make in practice as well as in
meets She lets out a hearts laugh
as il someone had told her a joke.
An incorrect move or at) error in
technique made in practice,
howevct. draws and i in mediate
word ol instruction hum "Doc".
STEREO MUSIC
CENTER
ounds Great, Inc.
MONtHruFRLlOam-9pm
(story and photos bv Bob Wong
Since September, the SUNYA
Woman's Gymnastics learn has
been practicing its four events; the
uneven parallel hars. the floor exercise, the ha lance beam and
vaulting.
At the last dual meet, on Saturday. SUNYA's scores ranged from
3.2 lo a high ol 6.5. During the
"Does the audience ever
applaud, if that happens at a
meet?*', I asked.
"No one applauded when I hurt
my ankle at the last meet," Allyson
said.
Mary is ready lo dismount. Her
body is poised, her eyes oblivious
to the stares of her coach, the rest
of the team and three boys who
stopped in Gym C to watch after
For all the pain, Gymnastics has
playing Volleyball. She Hips,at her
its value to the Gymnasts. Patty
peak, she reachesa height ol about
Murphy, a sister of Chi Sig, said
8 leet. She lands with an echoing
this about its worth. "To see what
thud, one loot lands on the thick
you can do yourself...Conceni
protective matting, the thud com(ration...on the balance beam, you
ing from the one that didn't. Shehave to think .. to stay on, look]
sits down in pain, but no one runs
straight ahead- think to yourself, I1
lo help. Allyson, her spotter, kneels
belong up here...". She paused to
beside her. "Doc" moves to herand
think. "I guess it seems so easy,
1 follow, curious, but "Doc" waves I
because 1 do basically simple
me oil. "If we pretend it's not too
stuir.
serious, it's usually not." someone
explained. Concerned. Al jokes,
"It's a catching disease, right ankles
Allyson had another view. "It's
on this team."
beautiful... no it's graceful.
Ileautil ul is loo nice a word... as fof
Mary stands up. as she walks
pain, you get used lo it...it's worth
awav unaided, limping, she smiles.
it to say. I can do that move!!! so
Irving lo hide the pain. No one says
your knees aren't straight..." she
anything. Halfway out of the door,
laughs.
^he gives a little salute.
FMIMHW
^ p <3 ®- @; ®- (§[• a a a t f ^ £ ^ i I S y
Five foot one and a half inches,
Mary seems to belong on the beam,
her eyebrows are arched just
enough to give a flair to her face, a
sense of dramatics. Her gestures
seem graceful, natutal although a
little hammy and, most/ important
exact.
The MOST hoMORfd
CANAdlAN HlM EVER!
State University of New York
at Albany
pvffOf-mmg
Ails Cenlei
Hec.lal Ktll
February 1 , 2, 8, & 9
MI AOmittion
Sludeiil
10
S.' UO
I DO YOU WANT SENIOR WEEK?
We are conducting a referenYES
dum to determine student demand for the traditional Senior
Week activities. If demand is insufficient, graduation may be
moved up to Saturday, May 18
and Senior Week cancelled.
The question is simply:
Do you want to have a Senior
Week?
NO
Please check a box, cut out this
notice and submit it to the CC
information desk as soon as
possible.
SI .">
SAtlO
UKSDAY, FEBRUARY l>, 1974
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE FIVE
|
SsMMaifetotM..
Nixon's Budget
In Brief
TRANSPORTATION
- A'ma-
j o r new t h r u s t in the budget is what
is
W A S H I N G T O N ( A P ) H e r e are
in
effect
program
for
a
revenue
sharing
transportation
that
t h e h i g h l i g h t s o r President N i x o n ' s
w o u l d a l l o w cities to step u p spen-
fiscal 1975 b u d g e t released
d i n g for mass transit.
Mon-
SPENDING
proposes
N S L president A r t h u r R o d b e l l ,
Most o f the effects o f the energy
Funds f r o m
in a letter ot energy chief W i l l i a m
energy crisis on students: w i n t e r
them
- T h e administra-
in new f u n d s w o u l d be used for the
colder, d a r k e r campuses, though
term
merit."
to
t o t a l $2.3 billion p r o g r a m .
education officials across the c o u n -
ment losses due t o forced m a k e u p
spend
$304.4
It is an
increase o f S29.8 b i l l i o n over fiscal
1974, w h i c h ends J u n e 3 0 .
I N C O M E S E C U R I T Y - Forthe
first t i m e , federal expenditures to
support
the
income
of
needy
ty,
public
assistance
and
other
limited
mainly
to
m o d e r a t e e c o n o m i c stimulus a n d
p r o m i s e d lo increase spending lo
p r o g r a m s l o t a l s $ 2 6 b i l l i o n , up $3
prevent a recession. T h e increased
b i l l i o n , m o s l o f l h a l in
spending
spending.
is as largely
in u n c o n -
The
Medicare
administration
I r o l l a b l c s , such as S o c i a l Security
plans to o i l e r a n a t i o n a l health i n surance
program
this
year,
- D e f e n s e spending
unstable stock
ol
cluded,
tion.
vironmental
w i l l rise S6..1 billion to a total o f
SX5.S b i l l i o n , largest
in
Other
defense-related
ditures,
including
hinds
A t o m i c Energy C o m m i s s i o n , hrtng
budget
defense u u l l a y s l o SK7.7 b i l l i o n .
e c o n o m i c a i d to
Most
ol
the m o n e y
goes f o r
PAY
m-
c i e a s c d wages a n d p r i c e s .
I'.M'.Kti^ -Nixon'is proposing
RAISES
-
more
technical
sevcrly
out
of
youth
e d u c a t i o n a l tools; C o m -
schools
mittee lor Economic D e v e l o p m e n t
others.
and
meets.
than
Cariieigc
Commission
C o l l e g e in Ma lie ha
basketball,
January
htickev
and
l.u
Urundcis
three
pharmaceutical
panies w h i c h
has . .
w r e s t l i n g and
I he h i l l
worldwide
\»
indicated a
shortage
available for
I m u i
I he
of
underwent
double
M a s s a c h u s e t t s s w i t c h e d h\
d e b u t e 111 the H o u s e b e f o r e
l y b a s k e t b a l l games..1 l e m i
passed
face are r i s i n g fuel b i l l s r e s u l t i n g i n
t o compensate for increased costs
and
higher t u i t i o n and higher gasoline
ol e d u c a t i o n .
low-income
recomniednalions
to
students
will
suiter
to
conserve
fuel o r
Over a n extended period ol time
if
reduce
and p r o h l c m s o l t l u e n e r g y j i i s i s a r e
"liighicning" Stephen
vice
president
ol
K.
the
Bailey.
lo
the
Commission
for
even
$100
increase
cited
on
energy c r i s i s : s c h o o l s t h a i o p l
finan-
Edualion
in
tuition
public
liege
students
out
i
problems
due
lo
w i l l gel tvMi 7.5 pel Lent p a \ raises,
a 21) cent
b a i l i n g n e x t >ear.
g a s o l i n e e q u a l s a $ 1 0 0 increase i n
opportunities
ihe
n»...Vtomt
nilcl
he h i n t
lot
. pailiculaih
In
a
.
• d u c l i o n in p a l l
li
i. e d u c a t i o n a l
opportunity
' h>
Ihesecom
Mlhsl.lllll.il
hli
i Hailcv m e n -
ibis
the
date
ol
companies
period
sale,
the
Wolll
and
the
nl
I10111 the
01
the
iccciw
ollcled
l o sell the
United
the e n t i r e s
ol
lhe
who
States
Burma's
Only
recently
inheriting
the
I.III.Ml
E d u c a t i o n . T h e message says s u c h
t h e $29 m i l l i o n d e b t service figure
a c o u n c i l w o u l d be c h a r g e d
with
as b e i n g $ 5 0 0 , 0 0 0 o v e r the present
public
t i g u r c . H e a r g u e d t h a t the c h a n g e
council
on
state's highest p u b l i c o f f i c e , a p o s i -
maintaining
tion
h i g h e r e d u c a t i o n a n d a s s u r i n g the
i n life styles r e s u l t i n g i n s t u d e n t d i s -
fiscal
satisfaction
long
name
synonymous
with
l< o c k e I e 11c r.
the
Wilson's
references to h i g h e r e d u c a t i o n
the
message
sentences.
totalled
The
all
of
remarks
in
t o the a n n u a l b u d g e t
which
his
budget
Governor
S-587,9
that
the
r e q u e s t e d passage ot a
million
SI \ Y .
message,
appropriation
for
I he b u d g e t message n o t e s
academic
programs
n o w are
" l a r g e l y s t a b i l i z e d " so c o n c e r n
SI \ Y
in
s h o u l d be to " m a i n t a i n the
excellence
ol
the
past
15
years." Provisions are included lor
expanding
College,
SUNY's
and
loi
I mpuc
the
State
continued
I he
1 )emocrals.
anxious
Michael
.in e l e c t i o n y e a r , issued t h e n
in
own
stale o l the stale message, e n t i t l e d
(n)vcrnnn'tii
on
I nai.
Some
in-
Farley,
an
aide
lo
negative,
SUNY
r e p o r t as b e i n g " v e r y
perhaps
more
than
d e s e r v e d . " He w e n t on to
label the r c p o r l a n i n d i c t m e n t
ol
V l s o n Rockefeller rather than an
indictment
system,
ol
the
arguing
thai
university
while
the
o l c o l l e g e s ,11
beluie
I Vpailmcul
has
been
t h r e e - y e a i need hut recently
tn
was
the
benefactor,
Demociaiic
Icgiskmiresol
it
slatt
l%5-«8tlialactuall>
d e t e i m i n e d the .system's g r o w t h .
I ailcv
m a i n t a i n e d that the first
ol
SUNY
should
he the
( lnis1
l>l
I
statistics
showed
a
that
student
is. r e l a t i v e l y
although
ilicaiions
imiti.
I he I S
successful
lhal
l o the
there
111-
ol
I he
( ritual
Choiaw
h>i
higher
ol
con-
education,
similar
to
the
York
U n i v e r s i t y as a
in
;i
year's
(CI
tunc "
" I he
Shan
ollei.
w Inch
was
minority
leadership.
lavishly praised i h c O t y
\Y]
loi
University
"innovative
and ex-
cellent p r o g r a m i n i n g , " w h i l e
lam-
" b u r g e o n i n g g r o w t h " as a
been
one
li,,ius\
published
opium
long
ilk-
Hade
shaded
In
lias
c.n-
In 1471 a i l o c l o i . i l thesis
In
Michael
l<
AUim.li
sity a d m i n i s t r a t i o n . T h e c a r i l l o n decorative lighting has n o w been e x t i n g u i s h e d , as well as m u c h
d e t a i l e d how the ( I \ was actively
of the p o d i u m f l o o d l i g h t i n g .
e n g a g e d rn the i l l e g a l Hade in I aos
c o n v e r t what arc now illegal o p i u m
resulting
i. l o p s i n i o ,i licit w o i l d s u p p l v
ami "signilicantwaslenl
loi
in " ( m a j o r
the
Governor's
message w a s n e i t h e r s u r p r i s i n g n o r
taxpayer's
the
great
settled d o w n t o i m -
p r o \ i n g the q u a l i t y o l its a c a d e m i c
He m a i n t a i n e d
t h a t o n e ol
the
Irom
the
been
inineeiled
Democratic
heroin
on
\ m e n c a \ s s t r e e t s " said W o l l l .
excess
dormitories.
dormitory
It said the
buildings
cost
he
or
mnioiiiy
Democratic
proposals
have
realize
at
best
a
m i n i m a l chance ol a p p r o v a l , and
ihcii
slate
ol
ihe
state
message
emerges as a r h e t o r i c a l c o u n t e r p a r t
lo Republican d o m i n a t i o n .
I he
oihei
Wilson
message,
hand,
is
carryover ol
the
on
ihe
essentially
a
Rockefeller
I he | b u d g e t
adi*
n
ment
he
inherited
from
his
predecessor.
SI N Y ' s reaction to t h i s c l e c t i o n
v c a i h y p e r b o l e is, as m i g h t be e x pected, a p o l i t i c a l . S U N 1 !
eoneei n
olhcials
about
t he
mcllicien-
cv. h u l b e l i e v e they c a n easily p r o v e
allegations
incorrect.
I hey
d e s c r i b e t h e n r e l a t i o n s h i p w i t h the
I c g i s l a t u i e a s a " g o o d o n e . " a n d leel
money
l i u c i i l p l a n n i n g in c o n s t r u c t i o n til
the
can
Democratic
SUNS \
gelling
'">
ol
lite
the
least.ns S U N Y has been s i i c c c s s l u l
i hat now a c c o u n t s l o i as m u e l i .is
percent
ol
ol
in
sal is! a c t i o n w i t h the j o b S U N Y has
ol mel-
conclusions
about
tlteii
the
programs.
cuse the S t a l e
University,
Whatever
D e m o c r a t i c charges, o l
has n o w
b i n also i i u l i v u p 1 he o p i u m soniee
purposes.
•"matter
siiy
Ugislaiuic
in.iniilaetunng
a
v o icc
m o n e y . " the r c p o r l w e n t o n t o ac-
w i n Id
as
was l i v e i l o i S U N Y a n d the u n i v c r -
laclor
disruptions"
issue
philosophy* with responsibility
n o i m a d e lew c h a n g e s in the d o c u -
period
States
aid.
Buyer's
Legislative
expansion
I uited
o l h c i a l s c o u l d e n a b l e u s i i o l only i n
in
said
lo
lhal
the
m a r k e t is steadily
involvement
Relations,
Mr nest
\ssembly
In
ineieasing
Assisiant
noted
b a s t i n g Ihe S t a l e U n i v e r s i t y . C i t i n g
I S\
Chancellor
I reed m a n
p u H i u c c .ill o l the licit h e r o i n used
w o r d e d state-
aid
ministration.
disappointing.
to
financial
c a r e t a k e i o n e . a n d the new Gov,er-
m e n t , s p o n s o r e d bv ihe S e m i t e a n d
necessary
lor
l l e w e n t . H i to d e s c r i b e the l i n a n c i a l
Ireed-
Suite.
opium
ment was b e g i n n i n g t o m a k e m o r e
hauls available
one
aiiniunt
ol
I he s t r o n g l y
Yen
l e i u i e d l e g i t i m a t e h\ o u i ow n C I A
Sollllleasl W a l l
••••»•••••••••••••••••••••••»••——••
W ,
credentials
a m o u n t con.stitul.es seven t i m e s the
in
illicit
aie
the a i n o u n l
in
c i o p . u p l o 4(10 t o n s .
ill.in o p i u m lllos ing m l " the black
I he
T h e a b o v e p h o t o was taken before energy c o n s e r v a t i o n measures were o r d e r e d by the U n i v e r -
a
his
Special
till
high
had
similar
S p e a k i n g l o r S U N Y , Irv
I1'7'
I'llO and
market,
li...
with
discrepancies.
opium
opium
IS c o m m u n i t y c o l l e g e s w e r e o p e n
l o any h i g h s c h o o l g r a d u a t e l i v i n g
i n the c o n t e x t o l a n e l e c t i o n y e a r ,
ol
nl
s t u d e n t s , a n d n o t e d t h a t 34 of the
R e p u b l i c a n r e p o r t s m u s t he p l a c e d
anil
uhcic
providing
average and an a n n u a l i n c o m e ol
production
India,
were
drawn
encourages
liolli
1970
h i n d s to d i s a d v a n t a g e d
g r a d u a t i n g high school w i t h a ''2
means o l a l l e v i a t i n g i h e e c o n o m i c
conies
in
necessary
h i n d i n g b e i n g s h a r e d by the s l a t e ,
claimed
o f f e r e d by the C i t y
the
SUNY
t h e s t u d e n t , a n d his f a m i l y .
He
p a r a d o x i c a l p o s i t i o n u t i e i e ii b o t h
discourages
op-
portunity.
admissions,
I he h i l l places the I S in a
c l a i m e d the f u l l
po-rtunity p r o g r a m s established by
granting ol equal educational op-
f a r ley p r o p o s e d a s y s t e m o l o p e n
ie\is-
ed t h e e s l i n i a l e l o a o n e - s e a l need
lull
m the s p o n s o r i n g a r e a . H e v o i c e d
university's
tinuing
s t o c k p i l i n g based o n e s t i m a t e s o l a
Freed m a n
at
o p t i m i s m t h a t the f e d e r a l g o v e r n -
the
chance
IVten.se
i d shoil.i
operating
l o r m e r g o v e r n o r is u s u a l l y c r e d i t e d
000
I
indeed
as
income ol $25.-
I lie
was
phenomenon
h u t , in a n y e v e n t , m o s t d o r m i t o r i e s
were
the
with dormitories
predictable
capacity.
described
a n d yearly t a m i l y
use in case ot w a r .
a
S t e i n g u t,
pnorilv
to
s h i n e the R e p u b l i c a n s p o t l i g h t
private
Assembly M i n o r i t y Leader Stanley
development ol h o l h i h e O l d Westcampuses.
ol
not
Democratic
has j u s t been released.
In
integrity
in
stitutions,
two
alluded
excellence
military
Wehh
N a i r n i.il S c h o o l
Freedman attempted to disprove
the d e m o c r a t i c accusations, c i t i n g
the c r e a t i o n o f a n
ol a i d
iiidilionnig
doing.
was
Me
report
its
apparent
dismissed
the
as "easily
dis-
gii.i i a u ices
pasl
per lor mance
consistent
I i n id i n g
11.mi ihe l e g i s l a i u r e . Aclu.se l o o k at
i lie
\lhany
p o l i t i c a l scene
shows
l h a l t h e n a u a l v s i s is p r o b a b l y
cor-
putable. " S a y i n g ! hat. "he w o u l d n ' t
U c i i n l i n e tn M i l l icb. o p i u m islhe
Interested in ecology? lobbying?
cleaning up the hudson? riverfront parksj
in Albany? sailing on the only 96ft
sloop on the Hudson? then come to a
meeting of the
ALBANY SLOOP q p n i ID
and work with the SLOOP C\ EARWATF?
PAGE SIX
ol
in-
suggested
dependent
tain reaction was disappointment.
made "value judgements contrary
t o the facts."
Higher
message seeking any new i n f o r m a -
student
presenting drscrston
FEBRUARY 5
8 PM TODAY LC5
M
members
S U N Y ' s ills, the D e m o c r a t i c report
tion o n Higher E d u c a t i o n , one cer-
burs and I ' l i c a - K o i n c
In
State
has been a s s e m b l e d l o r c n ilia 11 a n d
India
M
o f the
for
mil ol school
has s u p p o r t e d t i n s g l o w l l l because
H
State
remedy
d i n g a college o r u n i v e r s i t y , while a
between
M
Wilson's
possible
S5.01KJ h a d a 3 0 ' , c h a n c e o l a t t e n -
p i m l H c l i . i i i d o u b l e d 10 I.Illlll I o n s
•
h a l l o l w h i c h is p r o d u c e d in
'•viilualtv
\ l o s l ,,l the legal I S supply
• •••••••»•»•••—••••••••••!
nor
a
scholaislups
Ul
opium
(l\.\(H III
How
I niled
o p i u m p r o d u c i n g Slum tribe
disclosed price.
cused the report's w r i t e r s as h a v i n g
As
I f y o u w e r e listening t o G o v e r -
ed lis I n si se-
Vpiolo
\ttttltnl
the
W o l l l said t h a t o n h i s t r i p he was
will
agree w i t h a n y o f i f F r e e d m a n ac-
t i o n costs.
I he h i l l greatly depletes the
liowcl
tiled h\
I aos
"lire m a j o r
o p i u m ' into
approached
I o n s o l o p i u m " al a n u n -
students S29 m i l l i o n in a d d e d t u i -
S A S U Press S e r v i c e
n a t i o n a l s t o c k p i l e ot o p i u m w h i c h
win
I.He . l a m i . i n •
the
concluded
I hailand
liuiina."
big
nianulaelilicis
the B u r m a
illicit
o\ei
have now m i n e d 111
administration
which
d deb.
opening ol ili.
mid
Inter-
Stales c o m e s I r o m S u u l b c a s t A s i a ,
recorded
w h e a l deal t o the b i g o p i u m i l e a l 111
c a n c e l •d
llHllllC.lsl
I
in
piiiebasing
waiting
\ e e o i d i n g to k e p . C h a r l e s K a n g e l
the 1
( .inc. II.in,HI
six-month
I d - M 1. " W e
mil
athletes
a
p u c e a l e l o be p u b l i c l y
lls
scl
ami
inglil s t u d e n t s . " I he e l i m i n a t i o n o l
:n m i l e s l o s c h o o l a n d p a \
increase i n [he p r i c e o l
Many
night
classes w o u l d
on
N a r c o t i c s C o n t r o l , led a
study m i s s i o n t o S o u t h e a s t A s i a l o
ei led I l u c e p i i m a n r e s e r v a t i o n s ; II)
where
ht
squeeze
nig dilliciillics
p a n - t i m e s t u d e n t s , w h o n i i m b e i in
vvh<
.•"cigv
III
also
changes
been
lor III
Iravcls
commuter
Hates
schedule
dining
pel LLiH a n n u a l p ; i \ raises i n 1974.
average
and
1.11 a t h l e t i c s , a
and weekend
Subcommittee
national
o p i u m p r o d u c t i o n . I r o m his studs
lor
almost.destroy
l.of
Special
being
Opponents
House
Mines
doin
and
Congress.
August.
W o l l l . ;is c h a i r m a n ot the
I he h i l l c o n t a i n s a p r o s isinn u . m -
classesduiing d a y l i g h t hours canspart-time
the o p i u m s i t u a t i o n . Last
ing
costs a n d act
lor
ulllk
vestigation teams have l o o k e d into
A m e r i c a n I n r e i m i i i n t u l lu>
concentrate
schedule a d j u s t m e n t s
[rack I I K .
S i n c e then o t h e r g o v e r n m e n t i n -
opium
ed t o w b a s k e l a b l l ga
the
b> ( N S I I - n l d the increase in co*
I l l .• N a l i n a l S t u d e n t
indoor
American
President's
two
an
by
by B o b M a y e r
only
serious
extensive
tuitions and too little financial aid
problems
com-
medicinal.use.
hill
siuddenls in p a r t i c u l a r will have t o
development,
loi
United
other months
1975.
primurih
the
a n d squash events h o r n
colleges,
S I . 5 b i l l i o n l i u c n c r g } research a n d
d c v e l o p i i K - n l o l a n u c l e a r breeder
of
of-
student
Postsecondary
offers
operations
yet
rising cosls of materials to p r o d u c e
community
phasing
school.
Cabinet
clandestine
attending
(he
Congress. S u p r e m e C o u r l Justices
I97n.
"The
crisis will hurt l o w - i n c o m e students
Bowdoin
increased costs o f interstate travel
a n d l u p I c d c n i l o i l i c i a l s w i l l get 7.5
and
tribal war..." Tunney con-
home."
cing
ol
ficial
an
Irom
l o r c e s a l least 2 p e r c e n t o r 175.0011
Members
national
in
varsity
official
Hie
Indochina.
the
involvement
standby fare discounts on airlines
HEW
National
c a l l s f o r S64N m i l l i o n
from
stockpile.
Agency;
C o u n c i l o n E d u c a t i o n s a i d . Uailev
-
opium
deeping
v e i l e d i n secrecy
S l a t e s g o v e r n m e n t c o u l d be a i d i n g
o p e r a t i n g costs.
I N D O C H I N A
market
Nixon
a n d a b e t t i n g h e r o i n t r a f f i c here a l
by C o n g r e s s .
RECONSTRUCTION
the
Prolection
En-
President
was proposed alter a
According
expen-
by the
when
House c o m m i t t e e heard testimony
history.
for
no
r e s c h e d u l e d a l l v a r s i t y un<
orde
u n t i l 1977. a s s u m i n g it's a p p r o v e d
northern Laos. The administration
p a r k i n g taxes levied
s c h o o l s c l o s e o r c u r t a i l schedules in
f e d e r a l f u n d s f o r it w o u l d n o l b e g i n
DEFENSE
o p i u m p r o d u c i n g tribe t h r o u g h o u t
higher costs of living a n d educa-
evening
but
is t o d o m i n a t e o t h e r f a c t i o n s o f t h i s
opium
vacations
with
costs f o r c o m m u t e r s . P a r t t i m e a n d
a n d welfare.
big-rnoney
t i o n or o t h e r w i s e . " 65.700 p o u n d s
Among
H E A L T H - Spending for health
the
d o w m e n t s w i l l be threatened In ,m
much
new levies.
international
o p i u m t r a f f i c w a s raised a g a i n i n
t o and f r o m campuses; threats of
v o c a t i o n a l and
profits l a x . the budget proposes no
ad-
and
extended
benefit increases.
provides
university
our
dustry.
budget
and
t h e U S " t o d i s p o s e o f , by n e g o t i a -
said the energy
PHILOSOPHY
lo
College
p h i l a n t r o p y a n d i n c o m e i i o m en-
a
the
o f M e o t r i b e s . . . w h o s e sole objective
t i o n , increased costs o f c o m m u t i n g
revised
the
said
o f the U n i l e d State's relationship
calen-
including
w i n d f a l l p r o f i t s t a x o n the o i l i n -
BUDGET
employ.
effects,
with
T A X E S - E x c e p l for the w i n d f a l l
oth
has d e l i b e r a t e l y
In teslimoney before the Senate
T h e deficit w i l l be $9.4
for
December
E d u a l i o n subcommittee last week,
billion.
U n i t e d States to support a fraction
The unresolved
signed i n t o law a b i l l a u t h o r i z i n g
previous f i s c a l y e u r . A large p a r i of
Security
mystery
(CI'S)
m i n i s t r a t o r s also w o r r y that ittiijm
a n increase o f $ 1 5 billion over the
Social
qualify
which the C I A has c o m m i t t e d the
s o u r c e s o f r e v e n u e , n a m e l y private
revenues, i n -
is in
by P a u l K e r o e
compensa-
billion f r o m a
boost
,„,,„
sessions; b r e a k u p o f school year
in
other
employ-
and
employment
p r o g r a m s , tops $ 1 0 0 billion.
cluding about $2
summer
crisis
try are just beginning to verbalize
estimates it w i l l take in $ 2 9 5 billion
It is
closings;
the
energy
some of the potentially disastrous
dars,
A m e r i c a n s , t h r o u g h Social S e c u r i -
R E V E N U E S / T h e government
trivial,
nine effects o f
Higher Ed: Low Wilson Priority
Roots Around the World
w i t h o u t a p u b l i c i n s t i t u t i o n to ht-1 p
fur.
b i l l i o n , the first $ 3 0 0 - b i l l i o n - p l u s
Nixon
the
existing p r o g r a m s a n d $ 7 0 0 m i l l i o n
f e d e r a l budget in history.
taxes a n d
of
Simon,
listed
U.S. Opium:
themselves w i t h o u t a j o b because
crisis on college students a r e , so
d a y by t h e W h i t e H o u s e :
tion
Energy Crisis to Affect Colleges Soon,
HEW Official Testifies Before Senate
reactor a n d f o r p r o g r a m s for m a k i n g coal a better energy source.
M
H
M
M
M
W
M
W
H
M
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
m a i n cash e i o p o l
I a o s . a m i the
APA-BPS-EEP-GDX-KB-STB-TXO-AhA-BPS-EEP-GDX-KB-STB-H
x
o
I I \ look c x l i e i n e uleasiiies l o e n
sine Hie salels o l the i m p in o i i l e l
Mai
l o p i e s e n t the p i . . - - \ i n e l lean 1 a o 11.111 g i i s e n i n i c n t
I lilt-
Irom
collapsing
M . l i n h n u l e d .1 l % H s l i i d s d o n e by
i l l lie specialist
1)1
vsia u m l e i
the auspices o l the W o i l d
Oi g.iui/aiiou
thiougli
in
I lilted
and
Stales
sometimes
Health
examine
o p i ' i u u Made, c o n c l u d e d
the
"In
ilenl
I..ill
loi
\llllll.
Hi.'"'
led .1 . ' " | " l i e u
the p l a n
continued <
|- — — —
I People needed to j
work the night of j
TELETHON. j
Meeting for all
those interested oni
WED, FEB. 6 at !
8:00 pm in LC 1_J
TUESDAY, KEBHUARY
H
up
subsidi/ing
ihe
he e r a d i c a t i n g . "
GO
X
Q
(J
M the l i m e o l the A k l n c h 1ep.u1.
Sen.it.11
ll>
< M
said " W e are tod.is engaged
John
I uilney
in a
s e c i c l w a i in 1 a.'s
>
00
'Heel
is c o v e t i n g
I
>
RUSH BEGINS
CQ
the
o p i u m t t a l l i c is I n c h 11 p t i i p o i t s lo
ills
X
h-
loci I o i l . who
uliei t o u t i n g Southeast
n
o
EEK
en
Thursday, Feb. 7 to Saturday, March 2
.1 II l h a l w a i in
CD
O
X
in
4*
*4 *>
"V *«
; j Let
O
%
jr>.
1, the
|| Bookstore
<i special order
II it for you at
' no extra charge.
Q-
7t
CO
m
<
a.
<
I
O
\\ X
FRESHMEN ELIGIBLE
I,
H
00
SPONSORED BY INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL
A P A - B P S - E E P - G D X - K B - S T B - T X O - A P A - B P S - E E P - G D X - KB-STB
TUESDAY. FEBRUARY 5, 1974
AffcANY'STOBENT PRESS
PAGE SEVEN
New Trucker Violence;
National Guard Called
A career in law—
without law school.
What can you d o w i l h only a b a c h e l o r ' s degree?
Now there is a way lo bridge the gap between an
undergraduate e d u c a t i o n and a c h a l l e n g i n g , responsible career. The Lawyer's Assistant is able to do
w o r k traditionally d o n e by lawyers.
Three months of intensive training can give you
Ihe skills—Ihe courses are laughl by lawyers. You
choose one ol Ihe six courses o f f e r e d — c h o o s e Ihe
city in which you want lo work.
Since 1970, The Institute for Paralegal Training
has placed more than 500 graduates in law lirms.
banks, and c o r p o r a t i o n s in over 40 cities.
If you are a s l u d e n l o l high academic standing and
are interested in a career as a Lawyer's Assistant,
we d like to meet you.
Contact your placement ollice for an interview with
our representative
Wo will visil your c a m p u s o n
Inside many truck slops, drivers
slept, played cards and telephoned
home to say they'd be there some
time. Outside, the nighl sounds of
gear-grinding rigs humming down
Ihe roads with (heir cargoes were
virtually non-existent in some
areas.
"I haven't made $150 a week in
the past two months, and that's
working 1.1 hours a day." lid
driver Ron Kinsey at a Pennsylvania truck stop. "A mortgage
company can repossess my truck
before I'll drive again."
Kinsey said before diesel fuel
prices jumped from about 30 cents
lo nearly 5(1 cenls a gallon, he had
no trouble making $200 to $300 a
week. He said that's now impossible in Ihe big rigs which average
about five miles a gallon.
I-A-Marinc Terry Plumley said
al a Wood haven. Mich., truck stop
that ihe highways, where shootings
and rock ilnouingshaveincreased.
were like "guerrilla warfare. One
guv pulled in here with eight bullets
MI
his r i g . "
Plumley said he and his load of
lobster had been parked there since
Friday.and if things don't improve
today, "I'm going to fly back to
Tampa before 1 drive out of here to
get shot at."
And there were others among
this generally strong breed of men
who work long hours moving their
giant rigs from producer to consu'riier who admitted they were
scared. And determined to wait it
out.
"This thing is hurting us bad,"
said driver Bobby Minggia at the
Perlis Drug Stop in Cordele, Ga.
"It hurts our families and it hurts
the public."But Minggia said he
believed the hurtwasgoinglo have
to hit the consumer before action
would be taken.
"Stores are going lo have to
close;, and people are going to lose
jobs," he said.
" Look at it Ihis way." said
another driver. "We can't keep
pushing, night and day,all over the
damned place,and see our pay go
down, our kids and wives have to
settle for less and less. What would
you do?"
" I rucking has been my life and it
will probably stay that way until I
go under. But 1 don't like the way
prices are." said driver Warren
Asiiius in Burlington, Iowa.
"A sear ago I drove to California. It cost about $550 to make the
4,400-mile round trip." he said.
"Ihis year, just alter Christinas. I
went west again and this time il
look JK25.
"Il used lo cost $4 lo gel an outside lire repaired and $0 lor an illside. Now il'sa llalilOIni an\ lire.
Oil used lo he 45 cents a quart; mm
il's 75 lo SO cents al truck slops
fuel was 20 lo 2N cents; now it's 42
to 49. Breaklasl used i„ he
$l.25now it's $2.50.
"We just can'l make a li\ me with
the fuel costs so high." he said.adding he hasn't received a Ireiglvi
rate hike since the prices Mailed going up. "The only ones »li,i h Ju .
benefitled from il are Ihe heads ul
the oil companies."
Dale Pllilei. an independent
parked at a l'lioeiu\. An/ . mid
slop, explained lhal ouiicioperators like hinisell dn m.i luu
guaranteed salaries pimidul in
leamsters members, lie s,m| i|it-\
iiiusl observe lliiugs liki lui I. ,..i.
and ihev'vegol heavv llloite.ieo
MOM"
Business
waste
College Energy...
four
Students:
years.
l o s e II t o llle l e d c l a l govi Mini;
I'll he here unlil 4S siaies .in
down."
"Hi
m i l ol
leadci
IK'VvIv I.Mined
llavs.
attending
\lls||| . lev.is
in m i l II l i c k s
lM
(AP)
be s a v e d by c l o s i n g
week extension nilu Ihe -I
I here aie some h lelu
Ihe picture. I lie ne d I.H
lias resulted in belle eiupl
p r o s p e c t s loi ,
graduales. Mam i. l l i p i i s
sav c nioiiev hv luel i u
Near-long piogiain in i
through ulilits sav mes due I inveisilv S?l2.d>
peiccnl ol ils luel nisis
Michigan Male I inv
predicted il ui.iv s,i\e .ii
0110 ions ol coal ovei ll
representing a $200,000
Anolliei beuelil ul II
I'ven 111 ilie South there were
closings lexas A&M extended Us
Christmas break one week and ihe
Lniveisiiv ol I Masai Austin closed lor Iwo weeks and added a Iwo
ihe liuiulieds
dollars schools
research gtanl
dcvelopincni i
natives
lli.
Open new vistas of hope for her.
She's ihe kind of young girl ihlit feels
lonely. Feels lefl oul. Feels the wliule
wor(d is a boslilc place.
The kind of girl who has crumbled
under Ihe awesome pressures of a
disrupted home and an Inconsistent
society, The adolescenl girl who has
built a wull around herself and who
will never grow up emotionally unless
love breaks through (o free her. . . .
The SistiiRs OF Tun GOOD Snui'inuin who are religiously committed
mid professionally trained dedicate
themselves lo guiding adolescenl girls
who huvc personal, social, and family
difficulties.
As psychologists, child care and
social workers, teachers, nurses, recreation lenders, and in other fields,
the sisicrs strive through lovo, understanding, and loial commitment to
Christ lo help Ihese girls find themselves and God again.
Do you have a deep Interest in
oiliers? Would you like more Informinion on our apnstolnio of earing?
• South t7lh Stmul Philadelphia Pennsylvania 19103
U l S j 732-6600
positions are for graduate students.
sponsored by the Women's Studies
Attention
Community
Dave at 4 5 7 - 7 8 4 7 .
Alliance
A g e n e r a l meeting for alt students
application
to
— American
Last chance to meet orien-
The Office of Financial Aids is
will hold a general interest
assistants for the 1974 Spring term.
Professor
Yale University Tues. Feb. 5, HU 3 5 4 ,
7:30 PM.
in
Chairman
of
reminded to at-
loan,
grant,
and
employment
Dancing
Thomas
G.
Bergtn,
of Romance
Sterling
Languages,
Every
Thursday
night 8:30 PM to 10:30 P M in the
Dance Studio on the third floor of the
gym.
Learn new dances all the time.
Beginners welcome.
** •
Lectures: "The Presence of Petrarch"
6 at 9 PM in HU 354. All in-
tend also.
Co —
1974.
Feb,
sent members are
Rooney,
1374 —
by
d a y , Feb. 11 at 4 PM in LC 7. Ms. Pat
f o r Fall
and
Departments
accepting additional applications for
terested are invited to attend. Pre-
schools
Literature
meeing for N e w Members on W e d .
1975 admission will b e held o n Mon-
health
Hispanic and Italian Studies with
presents: Petrarca:
Student
Since a d d i t i o n a l funds are a v a i l a b l e
professional
**•
Israeli
Service
World
The Italian
(D card, SI with tax, S1.50 without
tax. Free beer all night.
Program. All welcome.
sail o n
volleyball
Kappa
tonight with the sisters of
Delta
a n d the brothers of
GDX. There will be a keg following
the g a m e . Meet in Ten Broeck Hall at
8:30. All university women are in-
programs a p p l i c a t i o n s will continue
to be accepted as long as funds per-
Robert A. Heinlein's "The Green
vited.
the
l e Cercfe Francois meets tonight
Hills of Earth" a n d Frederic Brown's
Den-
mit. Persons wishing to a p p l y should
at 8 LC 14. W i n e a n d Cheese party
"Knock" will be the subjects of the se-
right — come to a keg
tal Advisory C o m m i t t e e will g i v e in-
come to the o f f i c e , BA 110, as soon as
a n d Soiree Musicale.
cond meeting of the Science Fiction
night
with
f o r m a t i o n a b o u t the procedures of
possible.
man P. Salomon presents Brassens,
Radio Workshop Tuesday e v e n i n g at
Delta
and
a p p l i c a t i o n a n d o b t a i n i n g a Com-
Old a n d new amis welcome.
7 PM in HU B 39. The workshop is con-
Beta. The festivities will begin at 9 on
ducted by Lester Heverling a n d is
the 10th floor of Stuyvesant Tower.
o p e n to the public without c h a r g e .
All university women a r e welcome.
SUNYA Pre — M e d i c a l / Pre -
Professor Her-
frWormofion
mittee r e c o m m e n d a t i o n . A question
Jean C r u z , Associate in Bilingual
Teaching
speak
of English
language
in
on
Rico
presents
saga
of
the con-
Winter
Moun-
course. W e d . 7:30, CC
315 W e e k e n d trips, too.
A special m e e t i n g o l the
Jewish
Students
Coalition
dinner m e e t i n g of the Hispanic Socie-
loi Wed
Feb 6 at 7 PM in the CC
ty of Schenectady to be h e l d at the
Fireside Lounge
Stardust Restauranl, Curry Road Ex-
elect ci new vice president
'Pre-—
7 at 8 PM in
Thur\,
The
Art
Drawing
will
Sigma
Psi C h a p t e r
Pi, the Professional
Fraternity
Quinn,
Programmer
SUNYA
Computing
daily
ject of a literature lecture by Prof.
Feb.
Charles Altieri of SUNY B u f f a l o , this
Quad.
Thursday a f t e r n o o n Feb. 7 at 4 PM in
Humanities
Got a g r i p e ? Bring it to
Committee.
Office
Grievance
hours in CC 3 0 8
Gay
Alliance
Bring
a
G y m come a n y t i m e , a g r e a t study
b r e a k . Beginners welcome.
Altieri
, a
promising
10 1? Come i n , ot fill it out and d r o p
t e m p o r a r y a n d m o d e r n poetry a n d
criticism
9:00 in Schuyler Hall with the girls of
Russian Club
in conjunction with
papers
students
may
f r o m Dr. Kaftan
pick
up
—
their
Kassim's
weekly meeting in CC 315, at 8. The
I I i h i o u g h 15. Those u n a b l e to m a k e
llieme o l
a
any of the a b o v e dates o i wish a l o n g
in-
session, or have a g r i p e , should call 7
this meeting
Hope
to
is B r i n g
see a n y o n e
and lemembei
•1603 l o i a n a p p o i n t m e n t .
present Mr. Yuri H a n d l e r speaking on
Life
i n Soviet Political
Prisons
(in
and Beverw'tck
Halls..
All university men are invited to
Clinton Hall this Thursday, Feb. 7 at
Attention
SUNYA
on W o m e n ' s Rights
will meet
beer!
TVanscendenfa/
Meditation
troductory Lecture, Tomorrow, W e d .
Feb.
Wednesday
all
Groups
BS
6 8 PM, LC 2 4 . Everyone is in-
vited.
and
last d a y for Revised Budgets. Please
contact youi
Administrative
tant, Holly Ford at 7
Assis-
3003 for infor
SUNY
Overseas
Program
Madrid,
Spain, for 1974
in
75. There
7 at 7 PM in HU 354.
800OOOOOOOO0O0OOO0O0Q0OS
nn interested folk
Student
Assoc. Photograph
7 Thursday, Herb
Kavon
a
rabinnical student, will show slides on
J e w i s h communities of Syria
Lebanon.
and
CC 315, 8 : 3 0 PM, Spon-
sored by JSC.
Telethon
Fraternity
Rush begins
7. In which all university men a r e
Feb
Feb. 6 7
13 7
TXO.
All 7 a r e very active in university
u n d community a f f a i r s . A f r a t e r n i t y
offers the i n d i v i d u a l
a chance to
g i o w t h r o u g h involvement in g r o u p
p a r t i c i p a t i o n , sports, social activities,
'74 Talent auditions will
be held M o n . Feb. 4 7
-
10 P M ,
1 0 PM a n d W e d .
10 Applications can be
picked up a l the CC info desk
yearbook will be taken W e d . Feb. 13
TRANSCENDENTAL
MEDITATION
Go Greek!
Feb.
e l i g i b l e . SUNYA houses 7 fraternities,
Feb.
Wed.
for
All girls a r e i n v i t e d to join
APA, BPS, EEP, GDX, KB, SYTB, a n d
BA
W e d . Feb. 6 is the
night
In-
Bring A
a n d e x p a n d i n g friendships Rush is a
f i e e opportunity to take a look at
And perhaps
find
what you've been looking fot
fraternity living
For
more
information
call Kevin 7
8709
;
\
University Speakers Forum
Presents:
Warren Report;
Fact or Fiction?
A i taught W Mohaiisln Maliesh tt>gi
HILTON MUSIC]
UNLIMITED {
N O R T H W A Y MALL, C O L O N I t
Bleeker
with Psi G a m m a . Grease U p ! Free
Feb.
1 I 0 PM FA
Brothers of T X O invite all University men lo a keg this Thursday at
9:30 P M for A m e r i c a n Graffiti
Attention a l l students interested in
126
P Y R A M I D MALL,
Prof.
it in the " g r i p e b o x " in the lobby of
M^uuuix»ooono«'»nooonnfrmm
m e e t i n g , M o n d a y Feb
from
ment.
Humanities l o u n g e , HU354.
Club
Folk Dancing
soring the talk is the English D e p a r t younger scholar, has written on con-
ubs & meetings
Environment
. . *
International
PM in LC 2. Free admission.
hold its
will be an o r i e n t a t i o n on Thursday,
Your
5 8 : 3 0 — 10 in V a n Ren on Dutch
6 - 8:30 P M Thurs. 3 rd floor of the
ecutive," a r e p o i t on M a n a g e m e n t
Protect
Gam-
english) on W e d n e s d a y Feb. 6 at 7
will
Feb 6 from 1 1 30 A M to I PM in the
OOOOQOOOOOOOOOOOP
QOOOPOOP*
ooooo
girls meet Psi
a n d 2 PM on the following days: Feb.
at
3:30 PM, BA 1 18. All a t e welcome
Kappa
office, ES 318. b e t w e e n 12:30 P M
Goy Alliance
The Caucus
a n d C o m p u t i n g on W e d . Feb. 6 at
ot
SUNYA
James J
Quinn will speak o n "The C y b o i g Ex
Kappa
the brothers
Lounge HU 354. Spon-
a r e M o n . 1.30 3.00, Tues. 1 -2 a n d Fri.
Academic
Mr.
of
the University Speakers f o r u m will
Friend
Analyst,
Thursday
sisters
friend meeting on Tuesday Feb 5.
friend.
Deffa
the
ma sorority at a P'ma Party on Tues.
interest
Line for
8692.
All
start
Center
457
Moderism and B e y o n d is the sub-
procedures
the campus center (across (ram i n f o
Business
is presenting
and
dusk).
terested in Ifie g a y community at this
ol
policies
SS 144 Suggestions a r e w e l c o m e d as
SUNYA
Wednesday
Studio
university
The weekend is coming! Start it off
All university
6 9 2 3 . Infone: for questions o n
meetings, Tuesday nights at 8 PM in
meeting
The Zeta
Club
Pio 2 4 8 . Our
Council's
events
lo films a n d speakers
Be sure to altencl 1
College
The puipose is to
All welcome to Geography
Dent Society
Student
has been called
Friday,
8 at 7 PM.
Med
457
and
campus events of g e n e r a l
at the
in Schenectady on
information
457 - 4 6 3 0 . SUNYA
the
as a second
Puerto
Cluh
taineering
Education, New York State Education
will
Campus
Center I n f o r m a t i o n Desk for g e n e r a l
Outing
tinuing
Department
Services:
I
SARATOGA
Thurs.,
Feb. 7th
1 3 - 3 r d STREET, TROY
Carrying a complete
line of:
GUITARS
DRUMS
AMPS
i:
IT
7:30 pm
"Life is here to enjoy... tell everyone ..
no one has to suffer anymore."
LECTURE
Wednesday,
February
8 pm in LC 24
6
i/l/i Students' International Meditation Society
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY
9 — I. Music by Neon Park. .50 with
French, Classics, Comparative
[HILTON'S HAS
ALL!
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
Women
7 PM at Contact Office LCB 30.
RENTALS AND LESSONS
AVAILABLE
Mt. Florence, Poeksklll. New York 10666
of
will speak on The Image
tation requirement on W e d . Feb. 6 a t
PA's STEREOS
*,ACC.
\fpjstens of the Qoo& Shepheno
tine 's Party. This Friday at Henway's.
1.
up the Hudson
RA
Valen-
maker,
Group. Meeting Feb. 5, 8 P M L C 5 .
a g a i n W e d n e s d a y Feb. 6.
Christmas vacation iwo weeks unlil lehinarv 4, will] the losldavslo
be madeupby shortening the midsemester break and slighllv
lengthening the academic year.
M a c . i l e s l c r C o l l e g e in
Minnesota switched lo a lour day
vvoik week during ihe winter interim and Si. Olal College closed
live davs earlier lor Christmas,
bleak and extended lis interim lor
Iwo weeks unlil February 2.
Tew large universities in Ihe area
are closed because il would cosl
more lo open up again than would
Brubacher. Sayles may have
undergraduate
Quad
Film
the Campus Center Assembly Room,
contact BA 2 2 0 or Jim at 457-4742 or
ii Iniil the S O U
lops."
PM at
what fo do:
Come to the Indian
Krasilovsky,
available, but the majority of these
Help Clean
tor of Admissions f o i Albany M e d i c a l
111.1
Alexis
Rush. Delta Sigma Pi. For information
Feb.
Wc'u i
anytime.
9:30 PM at Sayles. W e d . Feb. 13 4
in Film, W e d . , Feb. 6 at 7:30 P M in
speaker will b e M r V a n Meter Direc
l a i l l l e ." I lei lilisl
following meetings: Monday Feb. 11
Students!
—
id
to someone who can. Give a call
get involved with the Albany S'oop
Business
any
All applicants must attend one of the
Fraternity.
from
There will be a meeting of the Pre*
,i
Meeting.
with
position
valuable
experience
Professional
Feb.
me.mi
problem. If we can't help, we'll refer
Interest
Anyone who hai a question or
wants action from the University
Senate please contact Mitch Kcssoff
— Senator from Dutch Quad at Box
66. Thank you.
Middle
with a Mandatory
Switchboard
a 96 ft. sloop — The Clearwater —
tension
.- American 11
tune." said d
in one ol ilu i
place to rap? Call the 5 3 0 0
Earth
an
Don't
Get
Resident
Assistants for 1974 — 75 will begin
terested on W e d . Feb. 6 a t 8 P M i n LC
p e r i o d is also p l a n n e d .
"I've gol $100.01 III nuilfioI in
and equipment silling mil IK
and I stand to lose il .ill." In „
"Hi.i Til lose n in % u.i\ hcluii
. Meeting for all those in-
of
Need a friend? A friendly ear? A
a
business
night
continued from page 6
Christmas vacation for Vermont's
lour slate colleges began on
I leeeinber 20 and will mil end until
mid February, a three week extension ol usual Christmas vacation.
In Ihe New York and MidAtlaiitic areas most institutions
lhal had planned lo he open on a
lew days during the holidays have
decided to close their buildings
betore Christmas and reopen Ironi
aller ihe New Year. Others like
Princeton University indefinitely
postponed reopening.
throughout the Midwesi and
Wesl small colleges are most
ellecled by energy shortages,
(iiiiinel College in Iowa had ilsgas
service suspended and eslended ils
telethon
jftajors„& minors
anticipating
Yes. plea&Q send me Information,
Vocation Director
PAGE EIGHT
People needed to work the nightof
All
"I'm sure the truckers, ire Mmiri
enough lo reali/.e that il Ihe; dim'i
get what they warn Ihis n mc .
they're out of business" s,„d
William J. McKumy. managei ul
Greenup's. "They're fighting ilieir
own battle lo Ihe best ol then ability."
TUESDAY, MARCH 5
The Institute for
Paralegal Training
***
Brubacher Hall a n d Sayles International House Selection
The strike by independent truckers idled an estimated 20,000 workers in
affected industries today as it began crippling deliveries of meat and
produce in some areas.
Officials in IS states reported shootings, rock throwing or tire and hose
slashings over'the weekend.
Two drivers [suffered shoulder wounds from bullets which struck their
trucks near New Buffalo, Mich., and Louisville, Ky„ Sunday night. A
Pennsylvania official said there had been 14 shootings at trucks and up to
100 other violent incidents since last Wednesday. One trucker died in
violence related to the shutdown last Thursday.
About 3,400 National Guardsmen stood watch today on Ohio and Pennsylvania highways. Federal and state officials recessed a Washington
meeting early today without settling the growing shutdown that has touched at least 30 states. Thousands of trucks are not operating, hundreds of
truck stop stations-cafes have closed since Thursday.
Federal energy chief William E. Simon, Gov. Milton J. Shapp of Pennsylvania, representatives of five other states and spokesmen for some independentjdrivers participated in the Washington meetings that were to
resume today after two unsuccessful sessions Sunday.
Simon said that he opposed, byt did not rule out, a rollback in diesel fuel I
prices. A rollback is a key demand by the strikers. They say diesel fuel has
gone from 33 cents to 47 cents a gallon in eight months.
Shapp proposed a 45-day moratorium on the truckers'shutdown to avert
"pending economic disaster." But spokesmen for the striking independents
and drivers interviewed in several states, said they weren't rolling again until diesel fuel prices are cut back, freight rates are raised and until they are
allowed to pass along higher fuel costs.
By Sunday night, the shutdown wass having some affect in 30 states from
Connecticut to Florida, across the South and Midwest and along the
southwest border of the country from Texas to California.
Governors officially deplored the continuing violence. Atty Gen.
William B. Saxbe said in Mechanicsburg, Ohio, that "this handful of
truckers is not going tobring this country to its knees.
Pennsylvania activated 2500 National Guardsmen to relieve 1,400 others
who had been watching highways since Friday. Ohio Gov. John .1. Gilligun
ordered 900 Guardsmen into similar duty.
One immediate concern was food. An estimated 20 meatpacking plants
in Iowa, Michigan, Oklahoma, Texas and Pennsylvania were closed or cutting back operations, idling at least 8,000 workers.
The head of a grocers'association in Massachusetts said the flow of meat,
citrus and produce into his area had slowed to virtually nothing, and he
predicted an impact on consumers in a few da\s.
"The truckers' strike will shut down our industry by the middle of this
week," said Tom Osburne. president of a trade association for Florida's $2
billion a year citrus industry.
Checks Sunday al major truck slops along key north-south and east-west
routes showed traffic extremely light. Police in heavily affected areas estimated truck traffic down by some 90 per cent.
The number of involved drivers could not be determined. One truckers'
spokesman said 90,000 of the country's estimated 100,000 independents
were staying off the roads. Some union drivers also were not moving, mostly because they feared violence.
Truckers in New Jersey. Oklahoma and Connecticut said Sunday night
they would begin Monday to try either by request, picketing or truck
blockade to stop the movement of diesel fuel! from refineries lo truck stops.
Truckers in other stales were busy talking lo union drivers, asking them to
observe the shutdown.
Both actions are designed at cutting off all truck traffic.
(AP)
xrfficial notice
Talkin' With the Truckers
"Everybody was going broke
running every day, and finally we
said to hell with it. And we're ready
to stay out as long as it takes."
Russell Sanders was sipping
coffee Sunday at Greenup's Truck
Stop on Interstate 44 just west of
St. Louis, Mo. He and thousands
-of independent truckers in at least
30 states were staying put, their rigs
parked-at truck stops, the drivers
determined they won't move
without strong government action.
"We're between a rock and a
hard place," Sanders said. "If we
can't get these fuel prices rolled
back and some money in our
pockets, we'll let the finance company take over our trucks."
at 7 PM in the Arena Theatre (basement of PAC). All SA group members
are welcome.
CC B a l l r o o m
Don't miss Robert Saltzman's incredible}
iaccount of who killed JFK. He has one
of the original 1 6 M M Zapruder films &
over 500 other revealing photographs.
No Admission Charge
PAGE NINE
edifdridl/cdrnment
QinMortheDqr
letters
" A handful o f truckers is n o t g o i n g t o bring this c o u n t r y t o its knees."
•Attorney
General William B.Sayhe
trucking
strike.
on
the current
of students and faculty. T h e A S P might
usefully undertake to be a forum for, a n d a
prod t o . the ongoing development of such a
strategy.
independent
A Clear and
Preserve and Protect
Present Danger
T h e p o s i t i o n o f D e a n o f t h e C o l l e g e o f A r t s a n d S c i e n c e s is p e r h a p s o n e o f t h e m o s t
To the
i m p o r t a n t a n d powerful j o b s to be h a d o n this c a m p u s . Few, save t h e President a n d
t h a t t h e A r t s a n d S c i e n c e s D e a n w i e l d s . T h e p o s i t i o n a f f o r d s its b e a r e r live a n d d i e
d e c i s i o n s o v e r t h e f a t e o f t e n u r e c a n d i d a t e s . O n e h a s o n l y t o l o o k a t t h e Tight t h a t t h i s
U n i v e r s i t y e n d u r e d o v e r t h e C u r t S m i t h c a s e t o see w h a t t h e p o w e r o f t h e A r t s a n d
S c i e n c e s D e a n is.
By M a r c h
1, t h e S e a r c h C o m m i t t e e for t h e D e a n o f t h e C o l l e g e o f A r t s a n d
S c i e n c e s will h a v e m a d e i t s r e c o m m e n d a t i o n t o P r e s i d e n t B e n e z e t o v e r w h o t h e y feel
is q u a l i f i e d t o s u c c e e d t o t h e p o s t v a c a t e d by t h e f o r m e r d e a n , I. M o y e r H u n s b e r g c r .
Hunsberger,
this University m a y remember,
left A l b a n y S t a t e u n d e r less
than
auspicious circumstances as information b e c a m e known detailing his d u b i o u s a d m i n i s t r a t i v e h i s t o r y a t t h e U n i v e r s i t y of M a s s a c h u s e t t s a n d t h e a u t o c r a t i c j o b h e w a s
doing a t this institution.
H u n s b e r g e r b e c a m e , in effect, t h e A d m i n i s t r a t i o n s ' s h a t c h e t m a n , a s s i g n e d t h e
w o r k of f e r r e t i n g o u t a l l t h o s e t e a c h e r s w h o m t h e A d m i n i s t r a t i o n n o l o n g e r d e s i r e d
to have a r o u n d . With Hunsberger gone, the Administration does n o t have a n y one
m a n o r w o m a n in a p o s i t i o n h i g h e n o u g h t o b e a s effective in d i s p e n s i n g its d e c i s i o n s
w i t h a s little flak.
Hunsberger
h a d been c h a r g e d
with such a b u s e s o f t h e a d -
m i n i s t r a t i v e s y s t e m a s a l i e n a t i n g h i s staff a n d p e r v e r t i n g t h e n o r m a l a d m i n i s t r a t i v e
processes a t his o r t h e A d m i n i s t r a t i o n ' s w h i m . T h e accounts of t e a c h e r s being denied
t e n u r e d u e m e r e l y t o p e r s o n a l i t y c l a s h e s a r e well d o c u m e n t e d .
j o b | o f t h e S e a r c h C o m m i t t e e is s o p r e s s i n g a n d s o v e r y v i t a l t o t h e s u c c e s s f u l g o v e r n a n c e of this University. T h e C o m m i t t e e c a n n o t , u n d e r a n y c o n d i t i o n s , sacrifice the
h i g h e s t s t a n d a r d s it h a s set f o r its final c a n d i d a t e s . T o d o s o w o u l d s e v e r e l y e n d a n g e r
t h e h o p e s t h a t s t u d e n t s a n d faculty have of achieving equitable d i s p e n s a t i o n of the
tenure process.
T h e S e a r c h C o m m i t t e e m u s t b e o n its u t m o s t g u a r d t o p r o t e c t e v e r y o n e a t i h i s U n H u n s b e r g e r at
Albany.
p l a i n i n g a b o u t t h e p a r k i n g r e g u l a t i o n s o n c a m p u s . P a r k i n g is a r a t h e r b a r o q u e w o r r y
in c o m p a r i s o n t o t h e p r o b l e m s o f g e t t i n g '
fuel t o e v e n ' r u n i j h e c a r s . B u t , u n b e l i e v a b l e
a s it s e e m s , t h i s is b e i n g w o r r i e d a b o u t , a t least by sixteen m e m b e r s of t h e h i s t o r y
department.
Are the Wonder Years Over?
A r e s o l u t i o n s c h e d u l e d t o b e i n t r o d u c e d in t h e U n i v e r s i t y S e n a t e by S e n a t o r K e n -
by (Jlenn von NostiU .............,.,.,...,.........,.......,.....,.;..
d a l l Birr of t h e H i s t o r y ! D e p a r t m e n t calls for t h e C e n t r a l C o u n c i l t o d r a w u p a p l a n
f o r t h e r e - e s t a b l i s h m e n t of s e g r e g a t e d p a r k i n g in t h e D u t c h , S t a t e , a n d C o l o n i a l
Q u a d p a r k i n g lots. R i g h t n o w t h e y a r e o p e r a t e d o n a f i r s t - c o m e , f i r s t - s e r v e b a s i s .
T h i s r e s o l u t i o n w o u l d g i v e p r i o r i t y first t o t h e faculty, t h e n t o t h e c o m m u t i n g
s t u d e n t s , a n d lastly t o t h e r e s i d e n t s t u d e n t s . W e r e t h e r e s o l u t i o n t o be c o n s i d e r e d
e v e n h a l f h e a r t e d l y , t h i s a t t e n t i o n w o u l d d e s t r o y t h e victory of C e n t r a l
Council's
p a r k i n g s t r i k e a n d a l l t h a t t h e s t r i k e s t o o d f o r , i n c l u d i n g the t r e a t m e n t of s t u d e n t s a s
e q u a l s i n s t e a d of a s s u b o r d i n a t e s .
The r a t i o n a l e b e h i n d t h e bill is t h a t " p r e s e n t a r r a n g e m e n t s w o r k e d a h a r d s h i p o n faculty m e m b e r s w h o m u s t m a k e m o r e than o n e daily trip to the c a m p u s or w h o m u s t
r e g u l a r l y c a r r y b o o k s , slides, t y p e w r i t e r s , e t c . , b e t w e e n their c a r s a n d t h e i r offices."
S t u d e n t s , it c o u l d be a r g u e d , h a v e m a n y l i b r a r y b o o k s a n d t e x t s t o c a r r y b a c k a n d
f o r t h t o c a r s , a n d m a y be e q u a l l y a s tired a s t h e \ f a c u l t y m e m b e r s . Y o u t h is n o t a l w a y s
vigorous.
But s i m p l e r e f u t a t i o n of t h e r a t i o n a l e is n o t e n o u g h . T h e a t t ; t u d c of t h e d e p a r t m e n t
m e m b e r s , like t h o s e o f m a n y a d m i n i s t r a t o r s h e r e , i n d i c a t e d a b a s i c d i s r e s p e c t for t h e
s t u d e n t s w h o , by t h e w a y , a r e h u m a n l o o .
ALBANY
STUDENT
PRESS
KlHIOK IfS O H * *
A N N I-.
AVSISI AM t O I HI KUIIOK
BAKKV HI.NM.1 I
DAVID I.IUM H
Nt ws fctmoK
ASMH I A I I N i w s Kiinoits
fin
hmioK
K D I I O K I A I I ' A M Kill KIM
AMIS EDITOR
ASMK I A I I
PHIVIIW
A K I S EDITOR
EDIIOH
S w i m s EDITOR
A s MM u i t S r o m s h n n i m
AI>VIRIIM*N(> M A N A M M
ASMH IAII
ADVERTISING MANAGER
< i ASSiHH) A D V E R T I S I N G M A N A G E R
l i t I I M I At E D I T O R
A.SAOC I A I I i l l IINK AL EDITORS
Bi siMS-s M A N A G E R
GRAFFITI EDITOR
ADVERTISING PRODUCTION
PHOTOGRArm EDITORS
BI'NKHI
.
NAM
AI.HAUUH, DAM- HAKKIENUKH
Cil liNN VON N U S U I /
NANCY Mil i in
Li.si.ii. D A V I S
KfcViN D A N I I . I S
Junv
DAVMOM
BKIM 1; M A G U I N
Kl.N
AKIHHNO
LINDA MUXB
LINDA DHSMOND
l.t.S ZlJL'KLKMAN
DANllil. CtlALL
MAI r MfcvKR, M i n u e t RDSBNTRADB
JHRXV Al.liHtrill
WKNDY ASIIBR
Morale
among
the S U N Y A
administrative troops was u n d o u b t e d l y hurt
when the state budget message was released
two weeks a g o .
S o m e $1 million was
deleted from the University's a m b i t i o u s requests, including planning money lor a large
$7 million Atmospheric Sciences Building
and seed money to start work on a $10
million "Academic C o m p l e x A " to be
located behind the c a m p u s lake. This latter
project would have provided a new home lor
some ol I he overcrowded social science,
education and humanities d e p a r t m e n t s .
The projects were not cut because the stale
is unable to afford them. I his may have been
sound reasoning back in 1969, when
p r o g r a m s were being cut left and right
because ot the light budget situation, but this
year the stale will not suiter a budget deficit.
Rather, there will be a sizeable surplus, conservatively estimated at $120 million and
more liberally figured somewhere between
$300 and $500 million.
The point, then, is there is money I he
other University centers all got new leaching
lines and some new construction. Stony
brook got the second phase ol its impressive
fine arts center a p p r o v e d , a n d Buffalo is continuing (o work on Ks m a m m o t h $600
million Amherst C a m p u s .
SUNY Central A d m i n i s t r a t i o n officials
now tell us that Albany is considered a
" m a t u r e " c a m p u s , and that this ex plains why
it will not grow so last. The enrollment isexpected to increase by only 150 next year, a
smaller rise than at a n y of the o t h e r university centers a n d smaller than the growth at
some of the four year colleges. Although
Albany still seems to be o n e of the most a t tractive S U N Y units in the eyes of present
high school seniors, not as many seniors will
be able to gain admission this year as last.
Ciit-.Hit A » U . H , CINDY BKNNBTT, OAKY SUSSMAN
Ron MAUNIBN, DAVID SHAPIRO
()UK O H ' M B ARfc UX A TBD IN ( AM PUS CliN ttH 326 AND .134 AND OUR J'lioNhs ARb 457-2IW AND 457-2194
Wl \KI CAK11A1.I V H M 1 M I IIY till STUDENT ASSOCIATION
Ihis sudden end to a long growth cycle can
have serious negative repurcussions on the
j n t i r e university c o m m u n i t y . Alter ten long
vears ol often heady growth, things arc
s u d d e n l y / c o m i n g to a standstill. It means
that stagnation and a widespread lee ling ul
depression may set in; that we are no longer
progressing, bul barely maintaining the old
position.
It doesn't have to be thai wa>, in spite ol
the budgel cuts. Willi a great deal o! imaginative leadership, the university can continue lo improve and innovate without increases in facilities or stall. Ways can be
lound lo better utilize the limited resources
now available.
Bul oui leadership will have to change
I he e x c e s s i v e h
bureaucratic
"paper
s h u l l l m " altitude inns! be altered. I here
must be a n u n c clear!) dclmed central locus
ol decision making in the administration ol
the universal).
Ihis criticism ol a lack ol admmi.vlnilive
lea del ship has been voiced in out side
evaluatofs
r e p o r t s ol some ul the
department's, Irom student leaders, and I m m
a wide sampling ol the faculty - and not only
the so called "dissident" l a c u l u , such as
C a i o l W a t e r m a n and Curl Smith.
-1 here must be leadership which will try to
unite the d e p a r t m e n t s a n d avoid the p r o and
ant i ail m mist la I ion sides - taking l hat is seen
in such a r e a s as history, psychology,
sociology and even physics.
-1 here must be leadership which will seek
to avoid the personality clashes and clique
building which have been rampant in the
past.
-1 here must be a leadership which is willing to iry new ideas. New ideas will be
necessaiy il the University i s t o a v o i d becoming pist a " "large college."
Bigness d o e s not imply excellence. The
University can still maintain its present
m o d e r a t e si/.e a n d yet become an excellent,
nationally renowned institution. But it will
take a leadership of better caliber than we
now have
lailllll. students
Ntlll.uc
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in
ml.
lion
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much
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l u i l l i s t l a l i o n is e m l e i i l K
handed
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on
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in
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llnlv
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I mi ., hi, 11 I h , I In, 11 111.111 ol ( cnll.ll I 01111
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S o II a p p e a l s
I ..11.. In. ,1 was nut .1,1111:' as
i
l-i.l
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I ,..
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dividual
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I ,.n-.e hi, 11 a s k e d
i-
Ml
See 111 ,ls I
.ill
Ii. slu,I, un. s t a n d i n g ,11 lie
1.1 . . .11,1 I . i 11. I',. 1 a m p i n I i nlei h n . u i s e
,11.h.I
1
1 learn
gill h a p p , 11 ,1 Hill pi o
uul,Inn
l i m a III.
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I',.
l \ l k i p s . In iv.1.
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e III I
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Wulllelll'l
anil
all
In
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elus,
Willi
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in, a m .
I ..n.el.ni
imr I
la u ol llie 1 ell
'.•!, a m a .hit lol III, . l l l d e l i l s In
n
mi
mill
1 aid 1.1, Ilk -and, I l k and llseel all
, , " " , is In ha- .0. ( 11.
p o i n l ol i n ii '
I suggest
peaking
lemming
Mi
I n s l i m n e d p o s i t i o n . .Hid lei
see u h . i l il leels like In he an n l
aiiiin sin,km
ll,,u m i l h u t l i e l
I el s „ , il S l i i d e n l
' I nisi m o l e d a p i c a
Soic
/ i , i h i I h e o l h e e i s ul i h i , l a s s i s , , |
o l l i l l l l i Y Y.
a n d llli'le ll
A
Mull,
X.IIHI " S a n ailunllllieinenl l a m e luil.u llum
Soil'
I blond
,ia.''
|
Itei n u n . N V
|
IP
l&lhe i l a s s o l ""I, si.il m e I h a l tiles will he s p u n -
S
S s o m i i ! a trip t o Hawaii ovel the \ p r i l vaca|l
\nd a n m (asiksll,
,1,1 piiiesuillI.eM.'lol ineinbeisol
jjlli,
i l a s s nl
' ( , a n d S.lsei | , u all u l i l e l s
S o l l i c c i s p L i i u i u i g llie n i p si.iii
that
III,
Mil
S I I 1(1 I
pllllusoplll
ilieie
\
igleuluic'
III I I I !
ul llie III i a s i
I illiiiani
I In
M.el.ll
ipewiilei
S
lullolS
p a l . l h l c s y-
salesman
u.is g
S w i l l , d u e 1,, l i m i t e d c l a s s I i n a n e , ,. b e m i l ) I I
walking i l m u i e h tin ImcM oiied.li «lien hi S
vihekils
e llie
spoiled
B p i . ' i n l e i i l o l I I n I I n l k l a l n p i n g . n i i / e l • I In
av.lltahli
lol s a k
\u,l ,
spoiled
:•:•
m l l i e n e e w a s i l l . i w n a h u l l l.ilget « ilh a l l ff
e n s h a v e s,i ul I h a l l l i e i will i e s e 11 c a l l I I
S i n 1 , Is loi I h e l l , s e l l i s a m i llleil I n , m l •i,l
ok.iv
il
in
doll't
; £ m , i u b i i s of o n i i lass
Xjlli,,,
un,
a
I III
si,u ah,,ul
\ \ , i , , l a s s o i l u ,1 s ' "
I',, k i r n
which
Ills w a l k
i ha need u p ,
u p m i Ihe i n h u m a n ,
k u u
,,1,
I.isi
pointed mil that
g
\ - l l n i . i l m ff
llie l o i e s l . h e
|
l a k e a n d i v l l l n u I Ills l a k e h e $
u l llie n i h i l
d.n
wlieie he s.m
lllllllllg
alii.nil
VV 111, Il i . illlllileil X
in t h e d e l i i . i l i ' s s e n ' . : • :
an citing e
Ills s l l u l l .
Ilolalio
heel
( m l - Iv
s a w lll.n e a n d jg
d o indeed h a l e Ihe n g h l lu
i n o u l l e e s h e a l i n g a d i a v i ll l . u g c l . e a e l l Willi ¥:
allei ilusii
i iiiuiiheis ol n i g a i n / a l i u n s null llns nghl
i i W S I \ . VSP. S \ . ele I have moved all ol
nl sin ll p u s . a lad null measles, e a r n i n g a ;•;:
b u « a n d q i m e l ,,I a n nils was spoiled, who. X;
:|lbeil peisoiial belongings uilu Ihe ( ampils
•I cnlei. slaiing llicic luuud-lhe-ekick " l i s
il v m i l l paidon un use ol such pom punuerv |
twite m llie same paiahlc. was a h e a d ) :g
'< g l i a l ' " icpul Is line new I en.ml " I lie place Is
J . e i i l i a l l i located, has plenlv ul sttlll In do
Ij.inil Ihe i.ilhskellei Is nghl d u n n s l a i i s S n
:•: mule lung walks lu classes in llie b o o k s l m e
Jan,I ,1 llie) shuiild eiei sell mule liekels lu
| I loiula, I ' m . am I l e a d ) ! ! "
spoiled
in
peopli
which
"as
Ihluugh
a n a m a n , al , n g p i i a n h a
I
S
I,,,paid
» n e h l 1 In o u c h I he h u l l s e l e
.ulUllllieil
Uanietl
g
'% \ S P
a
V \ l l o l l n s k u p a l i l w a s a l i e , in,I :;:;
,n dead i i u l e i
ih, (
Ilolalio
nhose
ll.inn
I in.illv allei dn/ens ¥:
queued
lias
how
Ihe h o ) , g
I'm. ban allauied
s u e l l :•:•
i, I n n m i n i ol I h , a i e h e i s a i l
•:•:
"(.luiu s i m p l e . " said i h e h o i . H o i
shnol
|IK a n o n ,
then
I dlaw
"liisi
I
llie l a l g c l . "
|
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lllls-
llllsllllilelslood
III, l a i n s l u m llial In a i l e d
,1 I n u n , i. I n p i o l | , | ,
„
ol Ills p u s l l
.0(1,10, 1 ,111,1,,11. o ,
I ,,11,111, , l l
I
all nldlll.UV s i , , , l e , i l .
k advanlage
,,i.
1
TUESDAY, KliBHUAHY !i. l.i'M
1. II
I 1.1 1,1
Is Ihcic.ini wav uut'.'Onc o b i urns but ml
hkelv one,would be l u i o i i lea.lei ship M e n
I) slalinglh.il rcvcalshuvi unlikeh 11 n llli'le
is a critical shoitagc ol l i n o , leadcislnp un
all levels ol 0111 sucielv. not m u c h .11
SUN'S. -\ What else' Hull's the leal .pies
In have unci, il illllsl lie eilhei in an allei
native institution lo he 1 oiisli 111 led llolil
sel.ilcli Ian idea that was lneil and lound
lacking in the sisties. bin which nun vei
piove lo be a viable solution). .11 111 a
coherent, imaginative slialcgv that links the
progressive elements nl tins univeisiiv 111 .1
continuous,
ongoing
land
ultimate!)
silccessluDliaiisliiiuialinii ul llns instltiilion
l i o i n a place that selves the needs ol Us ad
miiiislralois lu a place 1l1.1t selves the needs
Minus,
•iijiellain
gel a I n k , I
I . 1., 11, n a.iiaii' liuil h, inn spoken llie
su.ne 'ii us smug-pulling Vt Ink' Hie qiulitv
nl its niaiicuicniig might thus he euluitieeil
the quality ul the thinking Ihal Ins behind
the maneuvering is unhkelv tu he suinlnili
improved! I he basic piublem will siill he
with us; small-headed men in positions lli.il
lend lo hung out the wnisl in the
bureaucratic beast while stilling whateici
honest, decent and piogicssivi inslinels
once lived ill I hose men
•:•:
In u h i i o i i s i c s p , , u s e l o t h e I l o l u l . i n i p
siai
nl * n n i i i i i l l e c -
lion; il I l i a c isa solution land I do 11,11 el
In Ken \ \ n \
¥
m i l . 11
p i . i d 1,. I n i e e il In b e c o m e l i m n , a d e p t
;j:
,| in,
s o i n , pi .11..I h a m
ill l i s m a n i p u l a t i o n
A Bit of Satire
b u l Ihis is a s t i b -
Student
1 . nilil i , . | u m
is n
slnilols
1
I .i-.lun-A\
Castles Burning
Suiidav
l..i-.',.iud s e i e i a l 11 u n i l s n v e l n i g b l p i i ' s e l k ' e .
s e n p e nl a d m i n i s t i a l n e a b u s e s ... i h , . . . i n
In
mallei
l.iMiki.
I 1. spile
I m i l i u l a h l e l b l a n d i s h m e n t s In I . 1
i i n l l e e s i s k i n s o i n c w lull, b i n llol
k
1 lie , ! , , , k u n t i l . 0 . 11 a 111
1 ho . with
lll.n
hiisiness
Illgllli u u l i k e l v I h a l I k w a s v v n l k i n g a i u l l l k l -
\ S P .111.1 .111 111
p l . l l c l s a n d so " g o p l l h l n "
\ s s , , i i.iiiun
i l k I a 111 p i n I
id holiest
,
I >ann\
nielli a n . I l l u s v i a s I h e l e a s , n l o l h i s b e i n g 111
s e e m h h c l i I., i c n l u i i i . m m , m less L i n e s
\ ijjil.ilil
I o the Lditor:
Otniiuisly. the onl\ reason why Daylight
Sii\inys I line \\;is put into effect early is
hecause the President knew that the prerecorded ehinies- at \lh;in\ Stale rang o n e
loo iiiiim a chime e \ e n hour. H\ returning
lo I a stem I )u\ light 1 line, the recording now
sounds live correct minihei ol chimes on t h e
ho ii i I i In nk ih.11 u ei s \ ei\ eon side i a (cot the
I'lt'sidcnl Hul I hen again, he was always
vCM clcu-i when il came lo piopcr liming
and adjusting lapes.
I u i i s i h i e n a s s e i l s l h a l he w a s e n g a g e d
student
ii'lii
a m i . 1 . Il . i d n
Ring My Chimes!
a s s e i l i u n s need a n a l v s i s a n d close s c l u t i n v .
Hal in uuiilil uul he allowed In slav o v . i
I l o l .1 '..11 1, l l nl l e . i s , , | i s | h
Elliot Kaniei
•m o w n M u n i l a v i l l u m i n g u h s e i v a t u i n s . Ins
niittec coninicnlal
the;
My porincipal informant is Mr. C h a n g
W a n - l u n g , w h o lives in Saylcs Hall, room
.110. and can be reached hy telephone at 4728755. Mr. C h a n g , a citizen of the Republic of
China and a native of Peking, extends a cordial invitation lo Mr. C a p o b i a n c o and m a n y
other interested parties t o discuss and / o r
d e b a t e a n y aspects of Chinese culture which
they may choose
My informants expressed considerable
resentment at the manner in which Mr.
Capobianco editorialized on what t h e y c o n sidei an internal Chinese matter, to be
resolved a m o n g Chinese. 1 he Chinese people welcome the aid ol wcll-inloinicd outsiders who sincerely want tu help in the
resolution ul euiieni Chinese political
problems; but t h e ; d o not welcome or a p piecialc the intrusion nl iminlnnned individuals ml,i then political a Mails, any
uiuic ihan we ul \ineiican vvnuld welcome
In the I ililun
Ihis leitei will attempt tu rebut
brie
I oils ihien's leitei ( A S I ' - l r i . Icbruarv I
and his sell -tighten us attitude concerning Ins
unethical activities re: 1 he H o n d a I n p .
m a c k I., p..11.1 0111 III.1! Ih. modus op. l.indi
nl tins udiniiiisli.ilinii h.is hecu upp.11, in 1.'i
some lime \ s 1111 sucicssoi ,.n 1I1.11 ,
'He
tpp,
i.iininillee- 11 i n
1
1
untiling. I he) '11 complete l.me
the valiant elloils ol 111.on good
such interference. If any theme d o m i n a t e d
the Chinese New Year celebrations, it was
the Historic unity of the Chinese people,
irrespective of political considerations..
Mike C a p o b i a n c o ' s article on the Chinese
New Year (ASP. J a n u a r y 29, page S) should
be offered t o jounalism students as a prime
e x a m p l e of imcompetent reporting. For one
thing, though political themes were conspicuous by their absence from the New Year
celebrations, almost hald of Mr. C a p o b i a n co's article was devoted t o editorializing on
present-day Chinese politics and on Chinese
political philosophy, subjects upon which,
according t o my Chinese informants, Mr.
C a p o b i a n c o demostrated gross ignorance.
D i n addition, I a m informed that, contrary
to Mr. C a p o b i a n c o ' s assertions, the Chinese
do not "admonish the use of alcoholic
beverages"; that there is not tradition of a
"winter harvest" in China; a n d that in China
there is a considerable distinction between
male and female dress.
Actions
I Inn. 11.1 wish I,. Hug,1 dead iluise. I hung
11, 1
in 1.in.I ilie . .,1. 1 .1 attention.
' s h o r t a g e , it s e e m s i n c r e d i b l e t h a t a n y o n e c o u l d be c o m -
To the Editor;
Extra-ordinary
lo the esivusurc o! Ihe viliuk 1 in n
neniul
Sludles coulusiun in the I c h i m i n I I T . 1
\ S P . piecipll.lllng .1 c o n t l o i c i s l which .11
least claiiticd the statusnI 111,11 non-piugiuiu
in puhlu
Separate Means Unequal
With t h e present gasoline
Meanwhile, the rest of us faculty and
students might be well advised to hijack
whatever portion of this place they can latch
on to for whatever purposes they have in
mind, keeping o n e eye on what's worthwhile
and one eye on the powers that be. While
that strategy is not exactly heroic, it. docs
have two virtues; it isn't as risky as Curt
Smith's kamikaze approach and so will
preserve a larger number of congenial souls,
further, low-key. systematic disrespect
toward the granfalloon of Ihis administration can act. over enough lime, as termites on
a building. That wav. when a coherent alternative is uclunllv
on-line, the current
monstrosity can be toppled without the expenditure of too much time or energy.
William Brina
When I brought this situation to the attention ol Vice President S'irotkin. I w u s g n c u n
verbal assurance, which at the nine I
accepted, that this situation would he
remedied, l o r a nine, it seemed in be\ihen
additional dilticultles arose, .mil il became
apparent that President Keucei had not
been accurate!) inlormed .is in the stains ul
the piogruin. Vice Piesidcni S n n t k i n ' s
attempts to keep t h i s e u o i seeiei Icddiiccili
T h e s o r r y y e a r s u n d e r H u n s b e r g c r ' s reign a r c b e i n g b r o u g h t o u t a g a i n b e c a u s e t h e
iversity f r o m a r e p e t i t i o n of t h e p a s t . W e c a n h a r d l y a f f o r d a n o t h e r
Editor:
Your recent articles a n d editorial concerning the Curt Smith tenure case comes as no
surprise to some of us who worked for
educational innovation in this institution
over the past few years. It appears as though
this administration "disregards the orderly
rules of procedure" as S O P. and rat her clumsily at that. In particular, the use of
deliberately
distorted
and inaccurate
minutes to justify decisions reached long in
advance of meetings is nothing new. As a
member of the University's Environmental
Studies Committee d u r i n g the S u m m e r ol
1971. I was forced lo protest on three
separate occasions that the supposedly official "minutes" of meetings were slanted, incomplete, and inaccurate, further. I was informed by one of my predecessors on thai
committee that a similar problem existed
with the "first" I nviiiinrnenlal Studies C o mmittee (Spring, 1971).
his Vice-Presidents, have t h e influence a n d authority over administrative m a t t e r s
Fortune Cookie Crumbles
\ s s u i lu-
n , i h e c k m i l llie s t u d e n t s '
m i l s o n llns subiccl a n d ai 1 mi tlieni.
' I his shall l e a c h
[•:
I el's talk a h u m load No. instead. Id's
\ lalk ahoiil whal live dining halls serve
f pseud,lUiod
I'm gelling a lillle llleil nl
:• eating loud ihal Papillon would iclusc. \ n d
; I in nm all logeihci h a p p i ahoul incidents
•lulieie mi chicken dinners haie e o i i . n up
s.Hld walked nil llie plate, making il n c i c s . a i !
:• I,, ilias, m i ,1 III MI i ihiuughiiiu ihe dining
;: li.dl Hul complain as we mav about the luod.
J i n a n d u l l le
iiled I h a l e i e n m o n t h nl si,
;| , i e i t n i n d e e d g e l a aeilA illvuct
' A n d . nil llns
I; l o [ n i . llie i | l i e s ! i o n h a s b e e n I . u s e d
H o n can
e ..no d e s e i i b e a dllllllg h a l l s t e a k ' l i e l o u n d a
f l a i l I) g u n d i l e s e i i p l i u n . in llie l o i in ol a n i l
: j d k ' *1,ltl>
' " ' " " ' > ' " " I''" 1 '"' ' " u i
>H,ends at home nisi h o w . m i h e p h r a s e ' d m : ing hall slcak . llie wold 'steak is us\:^i in us
: loosest sense.
i
Hclinda. " S a l . Mloiisc. how did l o u hud
•
l o u t o l a i i n l a n d p l a i :|J
n u l l m i H p c ! " a i l d a s h e i el led he s l u n k llie :•:;
hoi
Hot. a U l III le h l o n o n h i s h e a d vv n i l a n •$
IHMScleitlli
I,
In-
I h e b u ) Hoi. n a s speechless, | i
I n ihe lael
, i n s ion.
,, ,; I ' U ,
,..,
I In
Ihal
he nas a n - g
lessuii taught
hi
this ;$i
l l h i i l l is s n o l u i o u s I w o l l ' l lllsull '•&
lelhgi l u c hi poiniing o u t . is a uselul «
I s, ii III n u n d.iili a e m Hies and inii'll | :
ii the change
\ b o u l I ' c I hope that %
evplanis evcivihing Hut rt plubablv doesn't ::•;
Which. I
igme i s i o i u piohlein It's eel- | :
i,null iioi mine, cause I know cvacili whal I $:'
mean
I'd i i a l l l like lu help lull mil with;!;:
mill piohlein. bul as l o u can sec. I'm ;£
.I'hcadi.illhcen
„
|U|U
Hie column a n d there's!?
l s h l ,
SIKI,
'••:•-.
Si.ii limed lo luluic articles a n d find nulla
ahoul the kinl.islic. upcoming Castles ltur-i¥
an
• -' • • ••;•sis;:i;>s;.;:|.:.;.:.:-:.;.;-;.;-:-;';-;-:';-e:-;-:-;-:';':,•:•;•:•:•:•:•:•;•:•;•:•;•:•;'•'•'•'••-•-••••'•'
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
IAGE ELEVEN
Concert Review
by ftob Riedlnger
Galactic electric piano, high
energy music, and communication.
These are some o f the more appropriate words to use when discussing the Chick Corea and
Return to Forever concert held in
the Campus Center ballroom last
Thursday.
The room was filled front to
hack and side to side w i t h an
audience that couldn't help but enjoy the musical experience of Corea and his group. Return to
Korcver,. If anyone went in confused about jazz, they left having
seen and heard a prime example of
what the music is all about.
The philosophy of the band, as
evidenced by its magnetic performance, centers around communication. From an established
framework of rhythms and an occasional melody, the songs becanje
dialogs lor two instruments and
con versa l ions between all four.
I he expressions and feelings
covered h\ Corea on electric piano
and bassisl Stanley Clarke ranged
Irom c m to defiant. Their faces
became the visual counterpart lo
their "talking instruments." Corea
being the most uninhibited, comfortable, and even hammy in the
musical paniomime.
In contrast, guitarist Bill Conners seemed to be the young, shy.
and humble member of the group.
His eves hlinking surpriscdly during solos and Iradc-olls with Corea. Conners played some ol the
most Iron/led and spiritual wails
j u / / juiitai has ever heard.
I he
' £BBIEvTH£
VI a h a \ is h n u
J oh n
Record Review
Corea & Captain Sr. Mouse
M c L a u g h l i n influence is u n doubtedly present, but it is in a new
context established by Corea and
Clarke, and especially by the personality of Conners expressed
through the emotional channel of
his guitar. He seems new to the
conversation way of playing, but
handles it quite well.
Lenny While, the drummer, had
little time for "conversation"; he
took advantage of his occasional
opportunities. More often. White
was the powerhouse o f the group,
who managed the internal Hoods
and torrents of his energy with
amazing discipline - creating an exciting tension which heightened the
impact of each song.
Ihc group played its most recent
album. Hymn of t/ie Seventh
Galax\\. in its entirety. The album,
however, is only an approximation
ol what look place on the live stage.
Luch song was given extended
treatment, allowing for dramatic
and building intensity which is only
hinted at on the studio album.
Although the album stands on its
own. anyone who has seen Corea in
concert will realize the album is
more like a souvenir, carrying cues
that remind the listener of the concert's fu\ii/iabti
extended styles
and accompanying excitement.
Corea established his rapport
with the audience almost immediately by giving "a little orientation" session thai ultimately traced the audience's locution lo the
seventh galaxy. Alter presenting
his group, he introduced the first
song, appropriately tilled " H y m n
ol the Seventh Galaxy." which
forecasted the dynamic space-jazz
to follow.
Opening the, next number,
"After the Cosmic Rain," Stanley
Clarke set up a sustained bell or
glass-like tone on bass, to be joined
shortly by Corea, who was feeling
out notes on his piano. The song, a
good example of interaction
between the members, intensified
lo
an unbelievable
degree,
propelled by the group's unrelenting drive. Conners became a key
figure, his guitar reaching new
heights o f frenetic energy. The
applause during Ihe song and the
ovation afterwards were inevitable
expressions of appreciation lor the
besl performance of the evening.
I he group masterfully handled
the p r o b l e m of following a
knockout song by changing the
locus momentarily and giving Lenny While solo lime. White opened
the song "Theme lor Ihe Mother
Spaceship" with a remarkable
drum solo. After a lot of hard,
sweat-producing work with very
positive results. While hegan a soil,
light drum roll which sounded like
a steady sizzle. Building up a beat
under a gradual crescendo. While
led
the g r o u p
into
some
triumphant music.
On occasion, problems with
While's drum microphones and
cymbal screws arose, but these
were remedied by a fellow whose
head came very close lo becominga
new addition in White's percussion
seclion.
"Children's Song." the only
change ol mood during ihe evening, was a light duet which lealured
ing"
on a 100-ycar-old
stand-up
bass)
German
While
the c o m m u n i c a t i o n
between the musicians was important, equally important communication occurred on another
level. I he ability of Ihe group lo
make Ihc audience led involved in
the musical dialog on ihc stage was
especial!) gratilying. I he audience
response lo Chick Corea in Return
lo l o i c v e r easily indicated this.
Perhaps Ihe Concert Hoard will
ailenipt more j u / / concerts with
groups ol this caliber Here's my
vole.
and Corea on
piano. The song, from the Light ax
a
Feather
album
(Polydor
I'D
5525), was a showpiece for the hypnotic and ethereal quality of Corca's style and for Clarke's virtuosity.
When Corea said the number
following "Children'sSong" would
be "Space Circus," someone
behind me let out a cool and understandable "Oh, wim . . . ."
Opening with quiet solo piano, the
song soon took a funky direction,
with an infectious rhythm line
picked up by the bass. At appropriate times, the piano, drums
and guilar would underscore this
rill making it even more catchy.
"Captain Senor Mouse." which
contained brief flashbacks lo (,'nrea's "Spain." was supposedly Ihe
last song. Alter Ihe standing ovalion, however, Corea came o u l lor
an encore saying, " I his isa concert
formality, I knew- we were going lo
play another song. Emily Post says
all these things aboul concerts."
I he
e nc o re
n u m b e r.
" l i a m c m a k c r . " demonstrated ihe
group's excellent command ol
dynamics. A q u i d beginning. Corea's lightweight notes rode ihechb
and How ol Conners'guilar. Clarke
maintained a heavy throbbing
which became increasingly harder,
while While worked oul one ol his
gradual crescendo drum si//lcs.
Soaring
"convcrsalions"
look
place, and Conners' weav ingil) and
oul ol Corea's piano, as well as
Clarke's lingering ul Ins now
On Ihe bill wilh Chick Corea was
a group called "(loud God," I his is
also ihc reaction I had on lusi seeing this warm-up group.
I lie group is a conglomeration
ol visual siereoivpcs - Ihc pained
drummer.
Ihe detached bass
pi.ivci. Ihe spooky guitarist who
looks loo big lor Ins inslrunienl.
Ihc sa\ plavci who mcdilntes while
he isn't playing, as well as Ihe
orgasmic guitarist and the eternally
hiisv peiciissionisi who pluvs
cxervlhitig except the kilcheu-yotiknovv-vvhat
Hui .1 group should noi be judged bj lis singe presence (although
Mac C'oupei and similal groups
,iu' changing ill.ill I he group has
sonic good musical ulcus bin it has
lust as many dcadheal ones, I
suggest thev improve then overall
sound, including then work with
souiul -.v steins, ami lo not drown
.ml any ol the cvisling subtleties in
then music, it llieic arc a m I here
is potential Inn-, .mil wall a lot ol
woik. il could In- developed.
BEP
Black History Week
Album Public library's observance ol Mack llistorv Week
( I ' c b n i a n 10-16) will niter a variety ol programs ol interest in people
ol all ages.
Highlight ol the week will be a
talk h\ ihe gifted black atilhoi
Kristin Hunter who will speak ,n
limmanuel Bapti.sl ( lunch. 27S
Stale S u e d . Albans, at ' M l p.m.
on Sunday, 1-ebruarv 10. Her talk
will he lollowed h\ u reee.plitm ai
Ha i maIHIS
Ulcecker
Library.
Kelieslimenls will be provided In
ihc friends ol the Library, and
autographed, paperback copies ol
Miss Hunter's mosi populai books
WVXttXtt*^^
Tues, February 5
CC Ballroom
9 am to 11 pm
will be available
I wo musical
uiiiupx. Sammv Powell's.md Kudv
\ iil.i's. will peiluiin ai tin- church
and .il tlu- reception through Ihe
uiiiiiisv ol Musicians Vssocialion
ul \lb.niv. Musicians I ocal •'•'U
Miss Hunter's appeal.nice like
alllibiarv activities, will he lieeand
open Ui all
Olhci activities planned lot
Hlack
llisioiv
Week
include
Mucin
\llllll.il laics told bv
puppets wilh Ihe help ol Mis
I'alneia I'.ilnck. cooidinaloi ol
ehildien's piogniins and services
tin ihe I ihiarv Sanation ..I the
talcs will tic done In I iigcnc
Siunlci ol ihc \ i h m Mill H U M . I,
I hcv will In- presented at all libiaiv
hianches accoiding lo schedule
\ crealivc expiession contcsl.
spiinsoicd In ihc I ilends ul the
I ihrary. and ollcring cash pit/eslo
vanous age gmups in loui
niiegniies painting and drawing,
piosc. poelrv. and posleis - will
begin dining lilack lllxtoiy \Scck
MIL- conlesl entiles must be based
un tins vc.u's theme. "Helping
Ainciicn I iideisland"and must be
submitted hv April I I 01 lurthei
inliiiinaiion aboul the contest call
ihc I ihiary, 465-146.1. and ask loi
Miss Mav
$ . 1 0 per losing game
Groups: contact Arlene, 7-3031 in advance
y
SPONSORED BY SPECIAL EVENTS BOARD
•msf.
J
AGE TWELVE
H~**
The;
•$*
PROCEEDS DONATED TO CAMPUS CHEST
H I . . . I'M t A i - u r ^ I N R£re*£Kcc
TWS.
Bookstore
has them all
and then some. 1
TO I O U R A O I H
MEN'S ROOM".
DeJohnette Will
Add to Trio
by K . M . Daniels
It had been quite a long lime
since Jazz hist was the rule in an
Albany club before this weekend,
but unfortunately ihe "BrignolaHolland-Witliams show presented
wasn't
much
relief
lo o u r
husiralions and ma\ be labeled
uilel\ and plainK us disappointing.
I Ins response is due primarily to
[he hiet thai the dnirninei who
placed Jack DeJohnette, u n h u uinateK. did not belong anywhere
ear a slagc wilh the likes ol Nick
lirignola (sii \aplumes and lintel
ind Dave Holland (hasMsl) who
are two \ c r \ line yd// men
Consisted IK our re placement
fiuininei stepped on ihe solos ul
M i . Holland and lingnola ,iiuucvpencneed lash ion anil had the
liaidesi nine iel.lining ihc heals he
tillcn lost. Mm also in addilion to
sc\cie lack ol liidginerii .nul
inning, lie repealedK pla\ed ihe
inic unexpicssiu' solo o\ei .mil
\ei again.
V er\ luilunalcK . in .1 lew \ u \ ks
the trio will pl;i\ again .11 ihe saloon
and at this
time diiiiirinei 1V
liihnelle will join Muihul.i ..mil
Eighth Step
1 ridav and Saturday, l-chiitaiv
I- and l t. the I iglilh Slcp t i.llcc
louse. 14 Willetl St . Albany, will
picsciil Ihc talents ol Ion ( m o d
nan. Mr. (inodman's piogiani w ill
ousist ol blues and laglinie musii
hat has developed " i n ul t i n
\nici ican expel ictlec
Holland Nick and Have were |list
sensational, playing lasicliillv
Ihroughoiii. Dnve's leals un ihe
bass the evening 1 was present
biouglu down ihc house with
masters and ilns nun.- thi- musical
comb
nun is .1 welconied sight.
Hui even wilh lack, souielhing
else ili.il also iniisi beconsidercdas
a niaitii pioblcnllaciugtlielriowill
he ihc inadci|ualc sound in ihc
sal.
I M I I when one is lairlv
licasonablv 11 lose lo tin- slagc. ihc
i lovvd noise diouncd oul mosi ul
ihc llull.ind bass cspicssions and
unci i upieil in.iiui pans ul some ul
Nlik's mcllowcl h u m |>.iss.,jii-s
I In- band placlii.illv 11 pn-eelnunaiuphlicd llicicl.iii had an cs
inn.ii in Ihc elongated I
I I lie
in
iv ul Ihe audience showed
hill, i c i I i i i k u s i in Ii. shuw ilscll
and lli,- , luwd sealed
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 1974
Although I vvassurpriscd lohear
thai t n h h a i n had actually pul
together his own group, it almost
seemed inevitable. Cohhatn's
musical llisioiv goes back quite a
wavs, running Irom rock lo j a / /
and all ihe grades in between. In
teinis ul lock, he worked a lew
veais with ihe horn group.
I Ilea Ills I veil ill this IV pent music.
Ins characteristic light yet linn
touch was present. His next extended el I n n was wilh ihe
M.ih.iv islinu Orchestra, which
piovided a mule suitable selling
loi ( uhhain to unleash some ol Ills
d.i//lnig
solus. Mel oiighhu's
gloup look lip the inainslav ol
( ubha m's talent as il presented a
i Hole involved and dccpci tiled mm.
,i i.ucliil blend ul modem |.i//and
classical un k S u i i i i c s l u i c icccnlIv been m u l t i l i n e Illinois lllal the
M.ih.ivishnil I lichcstra was about
lu loi.ik u|i. hui II hasn'i conic lo
pass M I
llu
iddilluu ol
l.i,l. I'e
lulliii n , ill ., lev, week s will he .1
In addition lu Ins work with
\ h I uiighhn's giuiip. Cohbainha-s
l l l l i i u l lu a HI, ,lc I.I//-OI leillcd
sl\ I, Ouiiig iiuniciuus iceoldings
l,n ihe t i l . a new lahcl that
pi,,duces uiilv i a / / albums He
wuiks will, such nolablc ailislsas
Kun ( a i l c i . Sn l,i. I l n b c i l I aws.
I led,lie llllbh.nd a n i l a l u l i g l l s l o l
uihcis His un,si m i n i album on
ibis lahel.islhe "to,nil l l n \ " undertaking, a double album thai displaves Ihe lull l a l l k s o l t I I lalcnl
in,,si n, I
mo
II,
I pon heating ihe "Speclrimt"
album, piuiliiicd hv Cobb
ol
loibadi om eiiline " n u l l ilosci to
llu- stage
W I K I , llu HngnuLi hand lellillls
I,Mhi I .isi ( l i . i i i i i ' i i i . , lew weeks
I w o u l d suggest i h . i l s
i ul l u l l
who .IK able lu see llu shuw un
I hillsd.iv lllglll when bins .lie
(i.idiliun.illv
liss iiuwded .oul
111,Hi l u l l d l l l l v i tin lisle
g lu Ihe
move
, , l leplaieinelll lo Ihe
dloiild p i , o l d , nunc
llu hand wilh Ins
,.,, ,,i I n o w l i d e i ul I . , " m i p i u v i s a
l,.,ii
Suvi
Iii.ning
hi,in
I esiival, lun (loodman lias sum.'
I appealed a l l ovci t i n
Viilhcusl. Wesl Viigima, and
t alilornia.
singing al clubs.
iillecllouses, conceits .oul many
ilk testis ills His gicalcsi lalcnis
ic in his blues inicipielnlions I o
piole one ol the |udgcs ul Ihe New
.Tscv l-cslival. "
a coiiniiv
blues guitarist who leeicates ihe
brilliant
' t o u c h ' ol ihc old
lilnesnicn in an exciting, licsh siv Ic
Now
leeoiding loi (irceulcal
Music I la- down-home lulks aic
walchuig."
I'loMlani tunc is l t Oil pan un
bull) niglils and .idiiussiun i s \ . ' Oil
01 non-Menibcis, and SI su n
Minibi-is ol the I ighih S l i p
Guya & Gals noodoil tar summer
employment at National Paiku.
Private Camus, Dudo Ranches and
Resorls Ihruutjhout Ihe nation
Ovoi 50,000 students aliloU oacfi
year Foi FREE oilonnalion on
student assistance program solid
self-aililressmj STAMPED onvo
lope to Opportunity Research,
Dopl. SJO, 5S Flalhoad Dnvu,
Kallspall, MT tillOOl
YOU MUST APPLY EARLY
Mon
t
h
r
u
Fri
•:-:*:i:i:*:iSKrKs':WS:::K:::S;*W4S
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
he liuoi
by Rick Palley
"What is life but a spectrum and
what is music but life itself;" so says
drummer-percussionist
Billy
Cobham, on the liner notes for his
first sold album, "Spectrum." This
philosophy is reflected in the
album as we are prcsenled wilh an
amazing array of ideas, styles, and
an equally large display of raw
musical lalcnl. in the numerous
outstanding artists thai Cobham
picked loi this montage ol jazzrock. Sidcmen notwithstanding,
though, t'obhain's performance is
ihe core ol the work and is staggering m lis lechniquc. with no loss to
laslc.
is .,
Ml,
i i c i , M i l s , il is easv
l o sec
how ilns vaiictv ul uuiMcal hisiuiv
, , , n i i . i,i, plav. as ihe album
i,dices hum lunkv ia//-soul liihigh
power rock.
The first cut,
"Quadrant Four" absolutely cxI plodes with the drive of Cobham
and the kick of the rest of the
I group. A fine new guitar player in
the McLoughlin tradition,Tommy
Holin, rips right into Ihe first solo
Ihe whole solo is superb, with one
breathtaking moment right at Ihe
end where Holin and Cobham both
play a burst of notes in rapid-fire
unison, leading the group hack into
Ihc highly charged melody. After
you hear ihis track, you will be interested in how such an outstanding Ill's! cut could be lollowed by a
wholcalhiimol such goodies. Well,
it happens, as the second cut. in
two pails, lakes up where the first
one leaves o i l ,
Il begins with a solo by Cobham
alone; this is ihc "Searching lor ihe
Right Door" movement, which
rapidly conies lo a close as we
assume he finds Ihe rigbliloor. and
behind lllal. Ihe "Spectrum" llhc
second movement ol the song).
Mils piece is much more l a / / iitlliienccd than Ihc first, as wc find
notables .loc barrel! and Jimmy
Owens,
sop i a no sa \
a nd
Ihicgclhorti. respectively, taking
extended solos
Hon Carter.
anolliei | . l / / great, piovidcs Ills
tvpicallv iclined bass woik imdciliealli s el wilh all ilns j u / / inlllicucc Ihe piece si ill caillcsa laslc
ul luck, although both aic smooth
and computable lugclliei
Ihc 111,I,I cut also sialls wilh a
.hum m i l , , labeled " \ n s i c l v . "
which a i l c i
giving
Cobham
anulllcl ill.nice lo ania/c us,
plogiesses into ihc main llluvcniciii. " I . H U I . i n Matador." I his
Hack is in the stvlc ol ihc lusi one.
heavily u „ k inllucnccil However.
il gives kevboald plavel Ian
llaiiinlcl a chance lu uveal Ins
well-developed lalcnl lie Hades
loins with gullansl Holin. ill some
i n l c l e s l m g i|licsliuii anil allswcl
slvlc solos
Ihc next piece. " S l u m s . " is
pclh.ips the mosi nilciesluig and
invenlive ollc on Ihi album II
si.ills oul wilh an telle nloog u i l i o
hv I l.imine-1. .did he is soon pillied
space tor Hammer and Bolin to
take off in some fine solos. These
excursions lead us through much,
of the typical Mahavishnu style.]
However, they are different invrhaf
they are less overcoming in sheer1
power, making up for this by playing exactly " r i g h t " figures, tighter
and less musically wasteful than
McLoughlin (although by modern
standards. McLoughlin is quite
refined I. Ihe work progresses until
the final figure, where the band
camp* and Cobham lake it right
oul with some superb solo work,
" l o the Women in my Life" is
Ihe tide ol the inlro lo "Le Lis." or
" I h e Lily," Ihis brings us back
mlo ihc j a / / influenced style, with
larrell and Owens helping to turn
Ihis cut into a relaxed and smooth
playground for soloist Hammer.
I he tempo is moderate and conrasls the beginning ol the next and
anal c m . "Snoopy's Search; Ihc
Red Huron." which begins with
some Iranlic rnoug work by
Hammer
I h i s is "Snoopy's
Haron." who. il he is anything like
Ihe music, must be a pretty lunky
Icllow I ec Sklar's line bass lavs
ihe Inundation henealb Ihe group
as Holm and Hammer produce
solus lelllllllsccnl ul sou,- ••-! i Ix
luisltiies ol i a / / and soul. Ihe
album winds up with Hiilm and
llaiimici
soloing, as ( o h h a m
chugs along with a nice, light,
soul heal, usiiallv nul lound on
such complex albums.
Ihis
in,, down-home touch
luuuds ,,ill all album dial isoncul
ihc
in,isl
o u t s t a n d i n g and
l u i l h w l u l c discs l,i bless Ihc inhisiiv I,,i a lung nine llopcliilly.
... will see ill,ne w o l l llolll such a
n-allv meal collect
,,l al llsls and
Hun siipei-diitmillci Icadci, Hdlv
l obh
In I o h h a m i
i exi mug break
thai I, ids us inl>• Ihe main body ol
Ihc
w i n I.
I ike " I a m tail
M.lladol." ibis piece gives much
\ winnci ul iheVvv U-iscv I oil.
SUMMER JOBS
Everyone invited to play or watch
$.25 entrance fee
What is Life But a Spectrum?
rubber band sounding bass were
especially good.
Clarke ("for the only time all even-
TUESDAY, FKBKUAHY '., I'l'M
BDJ ijgnj^j
7..10am Morning Shows
'am
Mon. & Fri. - Harvey Kojan
Tues.-Steve Needleman
Wed. -E. G.Sprance
Thurs. -Tony "Sunshine man" Rose
Focus Shows
9 • 11 Specials
Mon. - Blues
Thurs. • Avant-Garde
**pm **pm
^pm
J,J,
pm
Tues. -Country Folk
Wed. -Soul
Fri. -Jazz
11.2
11:20,pm Ear-Witness News
pm
mm
\NY STUDENT PKESS
/uiuli'tl by
M
Doug,
HOUSING
J"* "* MENIWOMENr*"' """
Three strikes and you're out)
Wt
CLASSP
| quired.
Excellent
465-7254.
| travel.
Perfect
Andrea,
needed.
Own bedroom,
H/HW, fur-
1963 Pontiac, good condition, must sell
WANTED:
souvenirs, Dueling pistols, Presentation
Samurai
7842.
weapons, Miniature weapons. Models,
Curiosa,
1965 Dart good engine, transmission.
Body poor, needs muffler. $40 or best
offer. Marty, 465-4161.
For sale: Dynacom 5 watt 3 channel valkie
talkie good condition., asking $62. Call
482-1470 after 6:30 pm
swords. W a r
etc. Immediate
payment.
Telephone -Shelley Braverman (518) 7318500.
Professionally
part-time
work. Low rates. Jake 783-1391.
Great
exhibition.
You're
a winner.
Anyone wha can get it up three times in an
The Worr
Typing done in my home 869-2474.
Dear #012,
oriented
Typing done in my home -482-8432.
S50 without cartridge. $70 with Shure
M91ED cartridge. Diane 457-5214.
M91 ED cartridge, new dust cover. System
in excellent condition. Best offer, call Tom,
gigs; load guitar, keyboard (both must
PATLYN TAX SERVICE- individual, small
sing and have equipment). Call 439-5233
businoss, 436-4306; evenings, weekends -
after 8 p.m.
typing done also.
May your life be worthy ot many vicious
I
rumors.
RIDE/RIDERS
WANTEp
$15 average. Sundays. Call 482-3609
and ask for John.
The Oslo-Frank sandwich feels like an-
457-4673.
nouncing (quite, quite, absolutely) the first
Ride wanted to Carmel, Brewster, or
semi-open or semi-closed, depending on
Guitar- Harmony Meteor Electric Good
Bartenders
condition $10 463-0460
terested, call 7-8523 ask for Brad; 7-5345
Valhalla Thursday Feb. 7th or Friday.
how you feel (your only pretty as you feel)
ask for Dave or Joe.
Back Sunday Call 465-7254.
room 21 I room meeting. The C.G. room
Portable Electric typewriter
If in-
* excellent
condition $150 new; selling for $75. Call
Mother's helper in exchange lor room and
Ridu needed - SUNY lo Latham every
Sabrina, Amu, and Laurie lo come up-
Debbie 7-4701.
board. Immediately. 438-4826.
Wed. 6 p.m. (Last bus leaves at 5) HELP!
stairs i I 20, February p.m , 1974, the 7th
B.J. 783-1017 or 7-2190.
since I hem were cowced
Babysitting - My home, near University,
Arcadia
one child 3 yrs. or older 482-2602.
(one block
beyond
Dunkin'
PERSONALS
Fri., Sat. 10:30-4:30. Thurs until 9 Box of
schedule
Puppy - Lhasa-terrier mix- six weeks old
Intelligent, affectionate, and cuddly Only
Lo ve a id k sses
Mo e oi Los
Ideal for the married couple
Happy b Ihday to the Bror * Po uter,
1
Leather bools. 8 / . S10.00. Call Jackie
Live in Babysitter - free room and board.
Near campus on busline. 482-3220
Will Love from ihe Oihc - 7
E.P E
Do mi; a favor, feel good, huh?
45/ 4690
Albany Girls Club needs volunteers who
Spaulding GS Epoxy skis-205 cm Bottoms
excellent, withoul bindings S20.00 Lew
457 8753
have three hours a week to work with a
group of cilv girls teaching games, sing
ttung " Call Mrs Hiss at 869-8363 or 436
Da you kww uito
LOST 6 FOUND
MMWctaft
Lost
J
gold
crosi pen, inscribed
Nadu
Kiddo
Rome
Dtanks lor a beautiful weekend. And I
won't drop out of school 1 promise.
CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING
FORM
HOUSING
PERSONAL
WANTED
to
Tigers dominated
story.
Potsdam
45
morning.
was the loss
41
Not
to
only
Tigers
a
berth
in
C l i n k
the
what
THURSDAY evenings at the:
For Appointment call:
lead.
with
forged
be an
insur-
Though
the
the gap
to
two
minute
to
go.
a
ttirniners
shooting
With
hit
Potsdam
24
Potsdam
and
highlighted
percent
triple
ol
ihcir
Howesci,
shot hut >
Irom the field
pel cent
actually winning
wheie they canned
hull
(Iirl takers in their first game of the season.
Basketball
the publicity
seems
and
to gel all
I
much ol the
j
•fflTtlg their best
thai
icsile
j
link
Last Saturday Ihes upped
hosl
I uirleigli
Dickinson
aliei
ihe
chance
icccising
nscculiAC loiler.s
to change all
in
aeioss
I hen i c v o i ' d l o ' M . healing holh
C( \ V
en
Imull
. A l b a n y Stale wrestling team is
gelling
message
puis alone Willi a s u -
j
Ion
|
Vloicpcih
.mees like
md
ucsei
VlballS
Spoil
hi
\u
plei,
i ( M
Ihcin W-d
lo
h
be.
e
J
" " I
., p m
op
»
D i c k i n s o n b t i U a i i H oiu o i i l o p
N
" ' "
No l.o hi h a s n ' t h a d i h e
n.
!
\ ido
l
i
'
inoiildlu
I ' i '"•'•"
I
Hami
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY
the last game of
in
the
season. That would result in a
three way lie between the teams
who a r e battling each other lo
represent the area's colleges in
the Women's
Collegiate
season t o u r n a m e n t .
Potsdam
make
over
Sage
things
Albany
ovei
would
simple,
necessitating
a
a
tie
playoff.
If
is to have any
I he
success
remainder
season.
ihcs
auothei
scorei
post
A win by
of
must
the
develop
learns
that
double team (itlliam cause the
I igci
ollensi
I o.uh
Palm
_ii
hei
then
lo
break
s luh
lo cut down
tiiiiuncis.
,,'snne
sloppy
Vlhuin
points
Ihe
potential,
down
« ill ' ' I s " have lo
quite
heeis
bin
a
on
play
a
lew
have
little
the
more
thinking on the com I would go
a long was s,
I igers
Vlhaiiy gels back into action
tonight at d.311 against I (uches:
.is she scoivd I I points
Community College in the I n
(iilliam
scoied III on a horrendous 4 ol
iseisits
:i
lough club, so conic down and
Irom
the liekl while
litrko
Rogers led
lb
loin
watch as
Duchess
Vlh.ois
has
.
hopes to mi
niose on Us 2
2 iccoul
When
Ihe
baskelball
his
team
coming
bellei
gel
Mhaiis
plass
SKI.a
Saiiiul.is
sou
ihele
calls
Mi.I e.lllle
Mai
weii
l o i III. e . l l s l l s
h u l l . .1 ,ies,is
|i. , 1 I I I , s
plaseel
\lbain
hs h HI h a
saisils
eonlesi
men pinning
lheii
opponents
l o i Hauei
was
Ins
straight
seeoiiel
pin
\HetbHmn
Feb m
f f § IN PAPERBACK j \ (•(• J j J
$4.95
Tin
in
iiimiiiiimmiiiiii
8 : 3 0 p f l l
Vgaui
\lhans
balance
showed
with
I ihioughoui
a
strength
hisiois
Ihe
Weehieselas
ricsl
at
be tin
\lhaiis'
in.Heii
I mon
ss ith K o e h e s t e i
the l i n e u p .
Student Association's Adirondack Camp
840 acres
;
m . | .:• .
|, . ! , l t r .
,KI
ip
jhl
I t i s t . . | l S l . l t l ' H . ' l l l t ' J i l 1 0 I t l l U ' S U'l'lll
.K. • M e l
i \.:-
l l l . i .".' IIIUOS l l e n i l W o S I M i l l
•"":...,-s
nt:„ [i
i I, •o:-.:i.,j . n i l . . ' . 'eiuip e-.ti. j . - . s m i
i n
Sin l.-nl I ix ; i s . - i s | ,is
will.
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
nly a l u k o n iivornnjhl
Moke-
ho.He'iv.illeilis
iii,l
e-luircje
S|.,.e'i,ii r . i f o o t S n i g i i l s k.eiel
I -i I. . . ' I l . ' e ' ' . i r . l e ] e ' s k l S V f . ' k
M .ml.mi
W . i . a u n g t e n :• l u t l i i l e i y
S p o n s o r e d b y J.S.C.
•I • • ! • • • • • • •
o p s i n h u l l s e i A i r . i t o huikilitiejs
I U I ' S I S il i : . . llioi i . l l . .
111. I |e'l t i l l - (. II o
lllejhl
I m.i:iiis.l o i o s s e'e.unlry ski iroils
!•::-,
in s i . i k ' u i.iiv. . h i . i :s
ptirtic'ipdtioti
y.-ur r e s e r v a t i o n s
v.nMliein
or
n o w lor
any other
•
aloni
)•••••••••••••••••••••••••———————
il c i e i r o
>"
TUESDAY, FKHHUAHY !i, l'>'M
could
hesi se l e s t h n g t e a m in
I'...
a rabinnical student
will show slides on
Jewish communities
of Syria & Lebanon.
§
at the BOOKSTORE I
I
!
I hey p o s s i b l e
double
i I h l l l g S o l ill e h l \
ITHE JOY I
OF SEX,
i
weekends
the Wrestlers
Thursday
who
l.nl
deleal
ionics!
,ii lin-
People
it
iimw*
luiiioi
since
I )n. , a l l e \
il s o u
Ihe
by
weie
with many more to come
w a s piae I n alls
packed
both
they
an
I wo s e a l s a g o ihe
| he p l a n
with
shosved
for your 101 st victory
.ecing.i
a
I ILLUST, UNABRIDGED f
BEER ALL NIGHT
eight more
the
to the Tigers beating
Sage
l h
Get There Early
1
Friday 9PM - 1AM
stupe
addition
eluding
ia h oi h o I. il-.bui tin w a s In is
24-15.
JLB m ujuii HJUUUU UUUU
. Music by Neon Park
that
Congratulations
Coach Garcia
llial
Imd
Don \ l , o „
"J
H.'bad iwowms.,1
I he D a n e s h . u h i In
Ku.ls
mas
undclcaled
uiidchah.l
•«.
lie m o n i i o u h l e Willi I . m l . it'h
sweiehl
leinain
polielils
lean, t i n s seal
Vlhu.n
back
wasted n<
t.ie
and
loi an
ii i in i ie-s
lie had one ol die loin
Mh.iiiv
a
( i i o s s i n a i i . h o t l i c i e d earliei
ti
ihiei
Ihe wiestliiie le.iin . a n
ilomtnaled
'
Potsdam,
hope
Simon played well loi the losers
the winners with
Ian support but this season ihe
lecold
* pu'n In lone
or
to
now
Wrestlers On Way to Best Season Ever
now legitimate!, claim tin h
* Happy Birthday
ih,in
ile.ued s> rebounds
The team is home
tonight at 6:3(1.
* that pu can
shots
the
Vlbany could
shots irom the held
with a PERSONAL
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
to
fell
two
hall until Albany had no choice
N o . o l t linos
$.50 with I.D CARD
Sl.OOw/tax
S1.50w/o.
nest
Potsdam
proved
only
Health
SefVIC©
Mon. - Fri.
between 1 - 5 pm
457-3717
as
the
teaming (iilliam.
Student
Indian Quad Valentine's garty
at Henway's
,• Vf f
'ACJE FOURTEEN
periods
points,
followed bv Girko with 8. Vhe
from start to finish as Albany
uiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiMiHiimiiiiniiiimmmm"M"l"i
E N L L O b t (J
24
the
Potsdam was able to free/.e the
bans
H A L
with
tigers closed
gs 111
Phone
scorer
being tied at
during
points
w a u l a seal
Addre»
high
different
12 — 12. Albany
asleep
up
game
HIIIIIIII
Business Opportunity
Albany location. Ideal
"or a college bar. Asking $5,000. 732-2361
Name
Lawrence team was a laugher
After
mountable
llcas
i your r.ldssiiiu<l dftpedr-
shots, (iilliam ended
regarded
pool
Why not tell
someone:
A d to read ab f o l l o w s :
Cost i', V O ' J pin
third
highly
Potsdam
completely
quarter
getting second and
St.
loo
tough o n e . but it may have cost
the
frequently
friday's game against a not
Potsdam a
the boards,
a
Numerous
*Jotfpklnhtio/
LOST & FOUND
HELP WANTED
SERVICES
RIDE/RIDERS WANTED
State
Place a
classified
ad
in the
ymnnnr nrmrmi
Campus Contraception
Circle appropriate heading:
FOR SALE
The game against
ol reach.
*»H«»nBBBWBBBBBBI WWB|!
Linda
Plecite call Linda 457 4329
Vicki ( i i r k o . Ollie Simon, and
l a u g h e r ngiiinsl St. Lawrence
loss
must
Russell Sage beats Potsdam in
period.
Iree throws to put the game out
^Classified Ads
Produce
Results! L
ing, modern dance, needle arts, or "your
9964 for more information
that
was
Wrong again, Mr C
$5. 482-0111.
Imper.al skis. I 85s. with bindings. $25.00
for
(iilliam rebounded well as the
ASP
Wei o ne bac k 1 mi sed you
To a lovely lovey- Happy Birthday TCP
Car needed. University Family Services
4560998
3.1
total
section
of the
unanimously
Dear Janet
Couples needed for baby sitting It's not as
hot as you think. Will work around your
Albany
the
Albany
with 9.
RIDE/RIDERS
P V S R
Donutsj Weds.,
books $1 on Sal. 482-3549.
Si.
With
losers were paced by Peterson
poured in 18
the game at the chanty
faces no alternative bul to semi-connally
Books 10c each. Bryn Mawr Bookshop. 1
Liz Gilliam
fust q u a r t e r points, the entire
If not...
Charlie,
F
Delivering newspapers. Between $5 and
Henway's.
star
hut to foul. Potsdam made the
Musicians Needed, commercial rock, local
wanted-
tour-
H319
Typing: Experienced 355-3733.
Stereo Control Center; Harmon Kardon
receiver, inset with Dual 1009; new Shure
crushing
post season
You make me feel likea natural women.'
flutist. Call Brian 482-4368, 489-2033.
Garrard SL-72B turntable. 3 mos. old. excellent condition. Wood base, dustcover.
NYSAIAVV
nament.
on Friday night, before bowing
Saturday
to take the
bus home
for the
vacation?
Dear Kek III,
games,
Lawrence University 51
want
Love.
by qualified student. Save 50 % over gas
weekend
Do you
Mappy birthday "J.'
Auto repairs and general maintainance
by Eddy Trink
The Albany S t a l e women's
M8WWPOPOOE
273-2131, evenings.
musicians to form Blues/Jazi group with
Send $3.00 lor information.
basketball team split their two
station prices. Tune-ups$10-l5. Call Paul;
mmmmmmammmmmm
HELP WANTED
Wanted:
painters desire
j o b or
Cancer and Geminii
"M"
Experienced
Worldwide
! Port Angeles. Washington 98362
Love,
SERVICES
soon, $100 or best offer. Call Joe at 457-
pay.
summer
JSKAFAX, Depl. 12-J P.O. Box 2049.
State Quad.
car. $75/mo,'Call 436-4037.
WAITED
I career.
Tappan Hall thanks you for living on
Apartment to share - one male student
nished, parking. 10 min. from campus by
FOR SALE
Tiger Loss Puts Tourney-Hopes in Doubt
j JOBS ON SHU'S! No experience rc-
Female wanted for room on busline. Call
tune
i i i i p l f l e iiileii'iiiiitloii e'eiii b e o b l d i n e e i
aiiipus Center I 10 funded by student association
—••••>•————••••••tmi
PAGE FIFTEEN
sports
>/ FRIDAY
Tuewlay.jFcbriiiiry 4, 1974
M
~
Cagers Sweep Weekend Pair
the
Pope
Jewish?
c o n d baseman in the A m e r i c a n
League?
Were
the
Golden
Blades f i n a n c i a l l y secure? D o .
the Great Danes ever lose at
home?
The answer t o u l l o f these
questions is an e m p h a t i c
NO.
and Ihc Danes p r o v e d it again
this weekend, when they played
the
Blue
Devils o f
Frcdonia
Saturday nite.
son each hit twice, the Danes;
tied the scoreat M a l l . F r c d o n i a
by Sue I.eboff
very
record,
play enabled m a n y o f the fans
it was t i m e for D r . R. to d o it
called
t h a n k s t o their t o u g h schedule
to catch an extra 40 w i n k s , as
again.
his
cheerleaders p r o v i d e d m o r e e x -
and
sparse
the teams played " o f f the w a l l , "
three earlier thefts, and p u l the
:itement than the Blue Devils
c r o w d greeted the Great D a n e s ,
and "here you take the b a l l , we
game
,-vcr w o u l d .
perhaps
d o not want i t , " but the naps
baffled Bengals.
Investigation
proceedings
against Central Council Chairman
Eric Lonschein came to its climax
Wednesday night as the governance body debated for live hours
over the possibility ol official"
Council Censure.
The recommendations of the ad
hoc committee to investigate the
alleged misconduct of certain class
officers and Council members
regarding the Miami Bus Affair
were rejected at Wednesday night's
session. The action culminated a
week's intensive investigation on
ihc pari ol the committee members
into what really happened regarding the "fiasco."
misleading
young
3-12
team.
A
reflecting
the
to
within
appearance o f Jack A n d e r s o n
were
o n the campus, a n d many o l the
Danes got it together and tied
fans p r o b a b l y regretted passing
the
up
another
Anderson
when
Buffalo
Johnson
got
the
Danes g o i n g w i t h a three-point
by
Buffalo
the
al
when
IJ
Danes
put
After
minutes,
two
out
duplicated
of
reach
for
the
the
all.
five wasted
Smith
baskets
Have
bored
you
ever
sick
been
a
in
probably
ahead
Saturday's
from
that, and pulled Ihc Danes even
behind
57-4K.
in two minutes, and ahead as
the
Danes
early
Iredonia
I h c second h a l f opened w i t h
Buffalo
on the move, as the
could
w i t h theii
come
lo
win.
k i l l the dead
tight / o n e defense
and lackluster offense, yet they
are ranked
among
I he
points
the leading defensive units in
Albany
Repeated t u r n o v e r s , p o o r p a s s -
the n a t i o n , yielding an average
built
ing.
ol 4S p o i n t s per game.
litem c u l to l o u r point', three
and
and
look
Ihc
the
lead.
insistence
a cold
Byron
ol
in
tlu
Reggie S m i t h , saved
dav.
On
three
and
straight
convened
on
the
Danes
lor
six
resultant
breaks,
to
close
buy
calls
ihc
them.
went
I he story of the
game
Iredonia
was one m a n - B y r o n
M i l l e r . M i l l e r was lost out I here
the night before, and apparently
decided
to
take
his
f r u s t r a t i o n s out on the v i s i t i n g
Blue
Devils.
Miller
hit
nine
d o w n 14 rebounds to lead the
Danes to v i c t o r y .
W i t h six men reaching d o u -
throughout
w h i r ' : .11 limes cemed l o l o l u l h
Chuck Chalmers, a guard who
vanish, the A l b u m Slate J u n i o r
insisted on " c h u c k i n g " u p s h o t s
the
contest
by
Vaisitj
in
f r o m every conceivable angle,
the latter part o f the lirst half en
usually w i t h o u t success. I n t a c t ,
route to an impressive 106-K7
his antics, as well us those ol the
triumph
o t h e r guards, enabled the I'ups
Junior
College u l A l b a n y I r i d a y e v e n -
to
ing at University G y m n a s i u m .
Sabres'
In u p p i n g their record to l J-J,
(Juicklev. who was held to just
the Pups displayed once again
t w o points in the second hall
Inn* a disciplined, l o o k - l o r - t h e -
lor
o p e n - m a n style ol o l l c n s e a n d a
averages over 25 points a game,
solid delense can be an over-
hut the manner in w h i c h he was
waj
with
2K
points was Bob A u d i , w h o put
together
another
concentrate
a
star
total
on
the
perlormer,
less
Joe
ol
14.
Quickley
treated by the rest ol teammates
powering combination.
the
was not very conducive to scoring m a i n points
outstanding
effort in hi:, usual u n o b t r u s i v e
Also
conti ibuting
to
style, h i t t i n g on j u m p e r s f r o m
Albany's
around
when
was .limniv
Snyder, w h o
when
consistent!)
I r o m twenty
open
the
and
covered.
itself,
as
the
Danes went back to sleep. Big
perimeter
passing
oil
His twelve rebounds
the
Danes, and
the
Doc
ordered a time o u t .
freshman
I he
guards
all
played well - I rev i l l (X p i s ) ,
I he
game
looked
like
repeal performance ol
a
Friday
Id
S m i t h had a n o t h e r s t r o n g game
w i t h x p o i n t s a n d 12rebounds.
night's B u f l a l o battle, when the
against
were
I hen.
oulicboundcd
Miller
gol
the
8-1.
Wednesday
and
I'lallshurgh
then
red
the
hot
biggie
Siena.
Ihc
Danes
Danes always t u r n on lor the
stalled on the comeback t r a i l ,
Siena game, so come early l o r
and when I rcvitt and Ld J o h n -
Saturday's big m a t c h - u p .
It Was Like Old Times
by Harvey
Kojan
ed a second chance to secure
O n Saturday evening, b o t h
victory
alter
leanimate
teammate both this niglil and
Don
t h r o u g h o u t his varsity p l a y i n g
who
days. A d a m s had 19 points and
fans and players alike relived
C o h e n , a 1962 graduate
the past as i w o teams ol f o r m e r
now is a releree in t h e a r e a . m i s -
lordan
Great Dane stars battled fierce-
sed
Mill in 11967) and D o n C o h e n ,
ly in the a n n u a l a l u m n i game-
seconds r e m a i n i n g . On the e n -
who each added 14 to the w i n -
held in University G y m , In an
suing battle lor the r e b o u n d ,
n i n g cause.
cxhilerating
the ( i o l d team knocked the hall
contest,
a
1970
Irom
close
in
with
live
17. b i l l o w e d by
Mike
graduate foiled the efforts o f
oul-ol-bounds
three
I he oldest player present was
l o u r o l his former
seconds left, selling the stage
(iary l l o l w a y . a star way hack
teammates
Willi
and gave the Purple team a 98-
l o r the d r a m a t i c shol by J o r -
in 1959. l l o l w a y . a l t h o u g h he
97 comeback victory over the
dan.
scored |nsl six p o i n t s , showed
o p p o s i n g ( i o l d squad.
dominance
some signs w h i c h indicated the
live players, ranging in age
I he ( i o l d team, t r a i l i n g most
hit
f r o m 2J to 36, were entirely
ol the lirst h a l l , had seemingly
was - the t h u d leading scorer in
leet
serious t h r o u g h o u t , and il was
taken
(ileal
control
in
ihc
lourth
kind
ol
ballplayer'
Dane
he really
history.
Unlor-
q u a r t e r behind live s h o o t i n g ol
tuivately,
O n e interesting note - Snyder
Bob Rossi, w h o bombed in his
W a r r e n M i l l e r and l e d l e r r i s .
the significance ol the a l u m n i
scorer, Rich M a r g i s o n , was not
and Valenti totalled .14 between
clash
characteristic
able to make the game.
up
began
an
early
behind A u d i and guard
IX
reversal in M i l l e r ' s play.
three
and
of
when
he!ore. perhaps because ol the
visits,
and sunk three baskets l o p u l l
pcrlormanee
compared to t h a i ol the night
o b v i o u s I r o m the very start that
I'ups
Willi
superior
points.
I he
finished
I he Danes turned in a vastlv
Blue Devils jumped ahead K-l).
rebounds
had
l points lo pul the game out o l
as the Danes went 0-(> on shots
straight
leads,
i .ten.
down
live
all
Danes
also led the team, f o l l o w e d by
building
and
overall
eight-point
( i r e g M i l l e r o l B u l l Stale pulled
the Bengals w i t h i n three p o i n t s
ble l i g u i e s attains! a defense
Leading
reversed
was
the
J o h n s o n (12 p i s ) , a n d Reggie
A l b a n y , and lite Danes opened
game
hall
Stale. ,iv
S u p r o n u w i c / (N pis.), and
lo
an e i g h t - p o i n t lead. A g a i n , the
second
limes, then rebuilt their lead t o
limes I r o m ihc f l o o r . a n d pulled
ol
began
Several
nationally
Millei
intervention."
Speaking
plagued
the half ended w i t h the score
2K-24.
Bengals ripped o i l five straight
breakaways,
were
and
saw
points
Sabres
went
rest o f the half.
Bengal drives. Reggie made the
Ihc
and
Miller
lead w h i c h held u p t h r o u g h Ihc
steal
Pups Win Again
minutes,
l(i-l().
S u p r o n u w i c z went to w o r k on
f o r m ol
by Harvey Kojan
lour
sleeper versus F r c d o n i a , w h i c h
the
Some familiar faces in the A l u m n i Game.
n a i l , F r c d o n i a scored six p o i n t s
basketball game? If not, y o u
missed
the
W i l l i ten minutes left in the
truly
by a team at
t i m e - o u t , , and
together, and led by 4 p o i n t s , a
p l a y , a n d after several missed
opportunities
score
the
j u m p e d ahead 6-0.
Harry
interrupted
"divine
the
lo
those
involved
was
well,
t h e m , a lai cry I r o m the M a r i s !
lead
perhaps more than might
game
Kighi
Mike
o r i g i n a l l y predicted, especially
which
by
was
ol
the
saw
previous
these
week
same
two
anyone
who
has
be
never
lashion
lor
a
the
behind
Dave
him
in scoring
Welchous.
who
I he
two
lollovv:
returning
I'lir/ili':
ballplayer-, hlislci the nets l o i
rathei
points
witnessed this a n n u a l contest
I luce'
helore
Because o l Ibis desire,
netted 16, d i s p l a y i n g an array
B l u m I'(i7). Jack
in
i he
the
first
lead
hall
soon dis-
sipated us the M s i l i u g Sables,
playing a w i l d , u n c o o r d i n a t e d ,
sehoolyard-tvpe
advantage
ol
ollense, l o o k
a
Cenlel U . i n e n Millet had a
momentary
bit ul t i o u h l e eail) in the c o n -
lapse in the I'ups' s h o o t i n g ac-
test. Inn came m i i n score Hi.
curacy. A l t h o u g h the score wtis
relative!) close, it was o b v i o u s
that inevitably the I'ups w o u l d
regain
their
touch
and
pull
a w a y , w h i c h i.s exactly what occurred.
one m o i e than l e d I ei i is, w h o
also had a rough lust hall
I he next j t i n i m vaisilv game
is l o i n o i i o w night al ti JO p.m.
against I ' l a l l s b u i g h al I liuversitv G y m .
uncharacteristically
C59).
John
the lans were treated l o a n ev-
ol shots that he never showed in
Jack
ening and i n t r i g u i n g spectacle,
his vaisilv career under eoaeh
Sheehan
surprisingly
Doe Sauers.
(70).
well-played
con-
sidering that these players had
noi practiced togethei
nuinbei
However,
1 h ose
(iary
llei
Jordan
llolway
Mike
\ d a m s l'70).
(71)).
(711). I es
Don
--quads
(721.
Cohen
Sieve
Vwiuaik
('62).
Jim
two
Oppclisano
('63). (<W</: J o h n
('7.1).
tcl u i ue is I l o i n last year, a l o n g
yuatioceln
I he man I r o m I970vvho w o n
w i l h J o h n Q u a t l r o e h i and I Kin
( 7 3 ) , Hob ( m u s s
H l o i Ihc Purple was Jack J o r -
loss (1969) were not enough us
Joss
dan,
('69),
Dave
Hob
(73),
Rossi
Don
Welchous
the Purple l i n a l l y l o o k ihc vic-
('71), Dave
twenty -looter as the h u / / c r was
lory.
I loody t'dX). I on .leisak ('68),
sounding
also aided by Jack A d a m s , his
who
connected
on
a
His lean! had receiv-
Hero
Jack J o r d a n
was
Regal (7(1).
D a n / e h C65).
I he committee recommended
suspension ol Mr. l.onschein's
alter hour privileges removal of
Jell Sherman's authority lo run
r o o m 30K, c o n f i s c a t i o n
of
l.onschein's key lo the Student
Association office, and censure of
I.otlselvein.
I he committee
jlistiIied the sanctions against
lonschein on the grounds of his
uncooperativeness in the investigation, lonschein, \isihly agitated,
charged thai "the committee was
slanted ugauisi me Irom the beginning".
Discussion ol thealtairdemanded Council's attention! for most
of the evening. I he findings of the
committee, dealt with two major
areas of concern: the organization
ol the trip and the conduct of the
class officers involved, and the actions and intent ol [he Council
Members and their friends who
spent the night in the Campus
Center the night before the Miami
tickets went on sale.
The committee, headed by
Councilperson Ira Birnhaum, initially requested additional time to
further de\elop their report and
recommendations. 1 he committee
expressed a desire to finish drawing
up a plan loi the reorganization of
the class governance structure. In
the words ol one com mil tee person,
"One ol the major causes, it not the
major cause (oI the alleged abuse of
privilege by some class otlicers)
was the way the classes were set
up."
Certain class officers* reserved a
total ol thirty-one ol the hargamrate tickets, and it came out al the
meeting thai three of the officers ot
i he Class ol '74 had obtained free
by David Lerner
Students may no longer be eligible to hold two University-payroll
johs, if a policy established by the
Senate sub-commiriee on hinancial Aids is adopted by the Student
Affairs Committee Uttd Dean for
Student Affairs Neil C. Brown.
The committee, chaired by undergraduate student Kurt Zorn,
recommended thai, in the interest
of equity, no student be allowed to
receive two University salaries during the same semester.
Ihe
recommendaiiontopcns the way officially for University employers,
such as the Library, and the individual departments, to force
students lo leave their employ il
they are already'holding another
job on campus.
ilishti w
Eric Lonschein at Council Meeting Wednesday
the responsibility of determining
exactly who had remained inside
the Campus Center during the
night of Sunday. January 27, and
lor what purpose. Theywereal.su to
determine whether those who did
remain had any right lo do so. It
was in the course of this investigation that the committee said
Lonschein refused to cooperate.
What the committee reported
was as follows: Ihc people who
slaved ovei in the building were
lonschein; Chris Brown (comIhc entire proceedings and the
muter), Barbara Posklensky. Exverbal melee thai followed was the
ecutive Secretary of WSUA;Allen
result id the report by the Miami
Iiichhorn (Indian). I )irector of
Committee, one ol the many such
Albany Stale Cinema; Jeff Sherreportsdelivered lo Council during
man's (Stale) two friends whom he
its session. With the announcelet into room 3()K;and an unidenment
of the
Committee's
tified girl from the ticket line
recommendations as to the specific
Lonschein had allowed into the
Council members, the discussion
building at LOO A . M . .
that ensued developed into an oral
In the committee's opinion, the
brawl.
only reason these people stayed
Il was charged by the committee,
overnight was to insure that they'd
thai during the course ol its inget lickels lor the Miami bus trip.
vestigation into the Miami malter.
I'ric Lonschein disagreed saying
Chairman 1 onschein willfully lied
that he was there lo work, and that
to the committee, hampering its
he often slept over in the Campus
lact-linding study. Lonschein said
Center on Sunday nights for that
that he had purposely lied lo (he
purpose, the committee replied
committee because, as he said, the
that its evidence suggested he did
committee was biased against him
little work alter 1:00 A . M . . Some
and the only way he lelt he could
of the people worked for some of
get the mutter to the Council waslo
ihc night, hut several hours were
be caught committing a lie to comspent screening an Albany Slate
mittee.
Cinema film. uTh** OetwwH""
I he comniillee was charged with
tickets for themselves, Of those
three (Hob Kalian, vice-president;
Bonnie Redder, secretary: and
Allen Ah man, treasurer). Allen
Allman was entitled to a free ticket
lor his hand in organizing the trip,
according to Councilperson Allen
HichhornHe recalled that Altman had organized a similar trip
last year in return for a free ride
and under contract with the bus
company, wasentitled to a free ride
again llns year.
M i . / o r n made his committee's
decision public at the Senate Student Allans Committee meeting
Wednesday. I he SAC moved that
alter pointing out major inherent
flaws in the sub-committee's
proposal, that il he sent back lo
committee lor lurther discussion)
According to a memorandum
sent to the linancial Committee by
Donald Wlutlock. Director ol
linancial Aids, on January lb.
Michael Kute.a student member ol
the Mih-commillec, recommended
the policy. A similar policy had
been in ellect at this
University
lor the pasi several years, according to Mr. Zorn, though he knew
ol no official document authorizing such a one-job situation.
Ihe committee clarified thai in
case ol proven economic hardship,
"the Office of linnncial Aids
would permit a student lo hold
more than one campus job, paid
Irom the Univcisily payroll." " A l l
decisions (concerning eligibility lor
the second job) would be on
economic considerations."
.lobs presently paid by Ihe Lacully Sludeni Association, such as
quad cafeteria johs. do not tall under this one-job limitation, though
the Student Allans Committee is
presently working lo include them
in the policy as well./Stipends paid
by theStudeiit Associationalsoiire
exempt from the Committee's
policy.
One ol the SAC members urged
thai the University use the large
sums ol money saved Irom the
reduction m energy usage tor an increase in student financial us is.
Marcilio Says Brazil
Not A Dictatorship
one
game high total ol 28 p o i n t s .
Valenti, w h o netted 14 of his I d
However,
• FEBRUARY a V
W h e n play resumed, Reggie
closed
feeding
over
- ... •
S m i t h re-entered the g a m e , a n d
Danes
cost the Danes d e a t h , and oulv
s q u i d pulled t i » u }
t
one
year F r i d a y nite, but defeated
a s t r o n g performance against
•
p o i n t . T h e next live minutes ol
B u f f Slate came to the U n -
their worst game o f the new
Buff State, and then t u r n e d out
• •
iversity G y m n a s i u m s p o r t i n g a
Is
H o r a c e C l a r k e the p r e m i e r se-
— • •
Council Moves Censure Against Lonschein;Dual-Employment Policy May
4-Hour Debate Culminates In No' Decision End, Finance Aid Com Says
by Nathan ha Ian t
Is
/oi. LXI k. 7 State University ol N«w Yorfc al Albany
loll)
h\ l-.li/aheth Gross
"We have .i biased lei idership
low,ud military in ihe I vecutive
today, but 1 would like u . make it
dtcdeal how fat il is In
tutorship."
Willi this denial that his country
is being inled by a milita.y dictatorship, l l a v i o Marcilio, the
President ol the House of
Representatives of Brazil addressed himself to approximately
sixty students and teachers crowded into the Mohawk
lower
penthouse Tuesday mghl. The
speaker, who is visiting the United
States lo study the legislative
system, refuted what he termed us u
"Political Science stereotype" Ihe
belie) that most South American
count lies operate under military or
a ul hoi i Lilian governments. I he
put pose ol Malabo's visii was to
complete arrangements lor an International
C o n f e r e n c e on
I egislatures which will take place
in Brazilia in August, as well as lo
discuss the work of the Comparative Development Studies
Cenlei ol S U N Y A which is conducting long-term work for Brazil.
Iwo other important Brazilian officials accompanied MarcilioPaulo Alfonso, secretary general
of Ihe JUru/.ilian house, und
Luciano Sou/a, director general.
continued pn pane seven
Flavlo Marcilio. left. President of Briazil's House of Representatives,
lectured at S U N Y A Tuesday on the topic "Brazilian Politics ' " a c companied by M r . Edward Sheridan, who acted as interpretor.
Dean Neil Brown of Student Affairs responded that there simply
were no large sums since the bulk
ol the savings were immediately
lost to utility price increases.
Mr. Zorn remarked lo (he C o m mittee that he fell that no student
should he denied a job if he wants
one. irrespective of financial need.
I his, he said, was the basis for the
Linancial Aids Committee policy
decision. Asked whether he
thought that prohibiting a student
from having two jobs would
guarantee at least one lor any student, he replied that it seemed the
most equitable step loward securing that very goal.
Consider Space Squeeze
I he SAC also dealt with ihe
dchcaic subject of allotting I niversiiv space to student activities
groups Iceling Ihe squeeze ol the
slate's no-giowlh budget given to
Albany.
Committeeman Dan Grossman.
Chairman of the Senate subcommittee on Student Residences
brought two resolutions to ihe
S U
Hoot
calling
loi a
moiatonum by the I iiivc-rsitv on
ihc implementation ol any plans to
covert dormitory space lor the use
ol siuileni aetivities eroups.
Grossman, in a memo rand rim lo
the SAC .cited the 111*, niollmenl
this yeai as ;i cause why all
available residence space should be
held lor residence use. In addition,
he revealed a survey that he supposedly took on State and Dutch
Quads asking residents, there
wheihet they, favored convening
the quad u-lounges and Moor
lounges loi use by groups presently
housed on the Academic Podium.
According to his study. W , ,1 the
students on Slate and W i -I tho»e
on Dutch oppose any stall conversion. His study showed that Wlty »>l
Ihe residents replying to
his
questionnaire use the u-lounges
during the eveninus.
Grossman said thai opening the
u-lounges lo sludeni activities
group? would present problems,
not ihe leasi ol which he saw as one
ol security. If groups were allowed
to remain in the lounges past the
present II p.m. closing, u would
mean keys to those lounges being
distributed to large numbers of
people. In addition, it would contradict the system S U N Y A has
now of centralizing all student activities groups in the Campus
Center, l i n a l l y . am conversion
would be contingent upon the
acceptance by the residents of the
loss ol then lounge space
I >can Blow n. in his letter to
Grossman, replied thai there simply would be no new facilities being
bui.ll in the loieseeablc future.
I in i h e i . (hei e were valid
aiguments on the part ol the sludeni activities gnHips lor more
space Biown cited W S U A - V M .
should il evet come mio existence,
the ASP. the LOPSA. and SA and
Central Council olliees.
Brown noteu mat contrary to
Grossman's study, areas of the
residence hulls were whai he termed, "a tragic wasteland." Brown
urged m his letter that Grossman
"lookut the needs of oui students in
the broadest possible way before
forming final opinion regarding
the peuce issue."
continued on page two
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