Alumni Association Key To Cager Growth i:

advertisement
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State University ol -New York at Albany
ruKSUAV. MAHen ,.•(,. VJH
Alumni Association Key To Cager Growth
i:
i
•
by Vinnic Kcda
I would n o t . n o r m a l l y , start an article with a personal s t a t e m e n t , but
since a misstatement ol facts in my
March
19 article o n the n o n r e t u r n i n g varsity basketball players
c o u l d have d a m a g e d the public ima g e oT a laudable organization, I I'eel
a n apology is only lair.
The story made m e n t i o n ol "heartaches*' fell by the Alumni Associat i o n over the n u m b e r of hlaeks w h o
started on this year's s q u a d . A closer
checking of the facts would have
revealed that the first recipients of
tlte Alumni Basketball Scholarships,
given out by the association, went to
Byron Miller and Reggie S m i t h . a n d
that the association is currently
w o r k i n g with the Lducational O p portunity P r o g r a m in o r d e r to found
an L O P Alumni Association. 1 offer
my sinccrest apologies for the cute
i n n u e n d o which, in what I feci to be
an
o t h e r w i s e a c c u r a t e article.
p r o m u l g a t e s ilsell as a m o n u m e n t to
misjudgnient.
t h e r e were many non-racial exp l a n a t i o n s fo r I he I al I ingol'fin a t t e n d a n c e at this year's g a m e s , although
Albany State coach Richard " D o c "
S a u e r s does admit that "the racial
controversy a t the start ol the season
might have been a factor." The more
direct reasons, however, he says,
were ihat "we got oil to a slower start
t h a n usual (7-6)^ and we didn't d o
l o o well in Ihc Capital District I o u r n a m e n l here."
A n o t h e r factor is that the quality
ol ball played this year at Albany
S t a l e , although often more exciting,
did not increase significantly h u m
the year belore. or even Irom the
year belore that. I he t e a m has kept
basically the same schedule and performed basically as well, but no
belter, against it. S t a g n a t i o n , history
has shown, is neither numerically
nor aesthetically p o p u l a r .
l o end this c o n d i t i o n . Albany
needs t o attract m o r e high school
s t a n d o u t s , and particularly the taller
o n e s . I his would be the major step
lowurd
improving
the
team's
s c h e d u l e and
pcrlni mancc.
As
Sauers says.howeveifio compete lor
the quality pluyei
the quality big
man
vou must have ihc money. I
know I hat we could have had a good
big man Irom the area this yeai il wc
had had the money in oltci him. lie
could have lived at h o m e and we
woiild have paid tor all the rest, lie
now plays as tilth oi sixth man on a
Yankee Coiilerence college which
m a d e the IN 11 (•National Invitational
I otiriiaineni) this year."
Sauers does point out that in a
way, Albany is getting a higher
quality of athlete because of the
much higher costs which private institutions d e m a n d , a n d "there arc
not many schools in this part of the
c o u n t r y that can g i \ e a man money
lur his basket ball ability. Siena is the
only one in this area, liven the Ivy
League schools can only give m o n e y
lo a hoy on Ihc basis ol financial
need, as we a n d the o t h e r state universities d o . "
Yet he points out that "Buffalo
S t a t e . I ' o l s d a m . and Brock port, o u r
major competition l o r l h e S U N Y A C
utle. all have considerably more
money lor these p u r p o s e s than I
have."
I he answer
to the
problem
p r o b a b l y does not lay in the deep
recesses ul the
undergraduates'
pockets. As Sauers slates, "I don't
think the s t u d e n t s on this c a m p u s
would support any move to raise
then student lax in o r d e r lo aid
athletic t e a m s . " Where does an
answer lie'.' Very possibly with my
friends at the A l u m n i Association.
I he Basketball Scholarship fund
is |usl t w o years old, yet, in addition
lo aiding Smith and Miller, it has
made it a little easier lor men like
Mike
Suprunovvic/
and
Gary
I reveit to display their basketball
talents here. "Al this s t a g e . " according lo David W. J e n k s , president ol
Ihc Alumni Association, "we are not
giving large sums ($5O-$20O). Ihc
Kind has really just helped the student to meet basic financial needs. In
many cases, il just means that they
d o not have to l a k e on p a r t - t i m e j o b s
which would lake them away from
Ihcir study time a n d t h c i r a t h l c l i c a c l i v i u e s . a n d we leel thai this is impor[,inl
" W e realize, however, that we
would have lo raise much more in
the area ol scholarship m o n e y lo a t Irael the truly talented ballplayei
a n d then give him the linancial support necessary lo enable him lo remain here." Currently the primary
sources ol i n c o m e , which have
netted about MOO a n n u a l l y , have
been lormer D o c S a u e r s ' .players
solicited through the mail, and the
selling ol basketball p i o g r a m s al
vaisily games llns veal al a dime
ripiece.
Although J e n k s adinils thai alumni support here is still in iis uilaney.
he maintains, " I h c potential ol
a l u m n i s u p p o r t in athletics is large.
Instead of focusing on what has been
d o n e , which by any s t a n d a r d s is
minimal, the association is busy encouraging an a d v a n c e m e n t toward
that potential. As an example, we
have raised over $1,000 in the past
three years for the
Basketball
Scholarship, yet I don't see why we
eau'l raise that lo five-thousand
dollars per year in the near luture."
leaks adds thai "I would like lo
shess thai my involvement wilh the
basketball lund is as an interested
a l u m n u s , not as Director ol Alumni
allairs. because as director, I would
like lo sec m o r e support given to all
spoils. We arc working lo promote
thai now in that we have advertised
lor all sports that have asked our
ihclp.i such as the basketball lund.
Ihc Howard C. Mcriam award in
C r o s s - c o u n t r y /and I rack, and now
Byron Miller, first recipient of (he Alumni Association Scholarship.
the lederal g o v e r n m e n t gives us a
Law I iilorccnicnl P r o g r a m grant
and we are b o u n d lo distribute
money on t h e d u e l criteria of study in
law e n f o r c e m e n t
and
financial
need."
I he problem now is in attaining
Whichi brings up the question of
whether o r not funds could he the m o n e y . J e n k s says. "II an a l u m solicited
solely
for
a t h l e t i c nus so directs us we will use money
scholarships in general, eilher direct- solely lot athletic use now. I don't
ly lo I he Athletic board, or through think lhal Ihc long lei vol ol athletic
ihc Alumni Association. In either s u p p o i i lhal you might find in the
Dig III schools exists here bill the
case, cooperation would he sought
Irom the l i n a n c i a l Aids. Harvey C. leeling toward more support is conI hull, ol thai u l l i c c . s a y s t l i a f p r i n i c stantly growing, I here is no question
concern here is thai we deal wilh any thai the money is there."
inunevs on the basis ol one
J e n k s points mil that an Alumni
criterion
linancial need. In my opi- f u n d , such as is louiul at most unnion, however, II new moneys are iversities and colleges around the
directed
through
the
Alumni country, did ool exisl until a year
Association specifically fur athletic and a hall ago. \ two-year goal ol
use. they would be used lor that pur- SI7S.0HI) lur an Alumni Conference
pose. Il would be Ihc same as when ( culci was set, a n d Jenks stales. "As
amlinued
on page 19
Poor Facilities Hamper
Spring Sports Preparations
l-'irst of a T w o P a r t Series
by D o u g L e w a n d a
What d o you d o when you have
several spring school sports teams
who need facilities and no facilities
in which to put ihem? Well, you
m a k e d u e with what you have—a
situation Albany State coaches must
face year after year.
Krom the middle of February until
the weather breaks. University Gym
is completely booked wilh a multitude of diverse activities. Be il
A M I A floor hockey, i n d o o r soccer,
or women's tennis, the gym is constantly in use, and Albany's athletic
teams are finding far too little time
for valuable, much-needed practice.
I he consensus a m o n g the coaches
ol spring teams is that some sort of
building, whether il be a fieldhouse
or even a t e m p o r a r y bubble, is
drastically needed
not only for
school sports, but lor the rest ol the
student body as well. I his point was
particularly emphasized by all the
coaches. I hey understand the plight
of the average student, who gels just
as aggravated in finding the baskethall courts unavailable as any athlete
who must practice ut 9:30jp.m. or in
the tunnels of the academic podiu
Coach Robert l o r d ' s lacrosse
team is used to adverse playing conditions, l a c r o s s e games, like lootball, are played in all types ol
weather, and cancellations due to
lain, cold, oi pooi playing conditions arc an ex11exne rarity. Vet,
when loin inches ul snow l a l l l o the
g r o u n d .is happend last week, it is
imposwhJB L» use i h e o u l d o o n l o i any
kind ul produeliVfJdrilWaftfcpnu!tices
I bus the lacrosse team is luiced to
use the main gym, with practice
tunes varying 11 om t luce to nine p.in.
"It's especially tough.'' as Coach
l o r d says, "on all ol my players, especially it tlu-y'icWWMMMft and <%
coachiu£HUltfai^HAi($uile often my
assistants will arrive at K a in. and
not leave University Gym belore I I
p.m." As Coach l o r d notes, "We
badly need a lieldhou^e with the si/e
ol om student body, and (he number
olfUhlAitcio* litftt il UK mw
mm*?*
the new I ) a n e s C l u b which will act a s
a booster club for Ihc football team.
I he burden of the initiative here, lies
wilh those a l u m n i and friends who
urcmostlntcrcsicd in that particular
spoil."
I he playing Yields thai Alhuny
State has are rathei excellent and
well kept when c o m p a r e d to other
schools, In lact, l o i d hits a choice
il the g r o u n d is wel. he can lake his
troops to the high g r o u n d behind
Dutch Q u a a \ which has a better
jlrainaue system, li everything isdry,
he
f can practice right on or adjacent tollheloweriofficial varsity field.
Thus o u t d o o r s . Slate has moret h a n - a d e q u a t e facilities; it's when
the trek i n d o o r s must he made that
the team suffers.
According to h o r d , "there's no
question in my mind that we have a
t r e m e n d o u s need for one. However,
even if t h e decision was made to
build it t o m o r r o w , it would probably
take approximately t w o y e a r s belore
it was finished." I bus any immediate
planning would still' have to be
measured in yearsbelorereliel could
he a reality.
Coach Bob lluiiingame and his
Great D a n e baseball team are a little
bit belter oil. However, they still
have a lung way to go before their
facilities c o m p a r e with those of RI*I,
Cortland, or even Union. Since moving to the u p t o w n campus, the
baseball team has been able to use a
batting cagehel ur in,iheauxihary£\ in
lor a limited tune d u r i n g the month
ol March. I hat is because at other
tunes, either volleyball g a m e s or
other physical education classes take
thai space, However, having a n indoor batting cage is normal lor most
schools that held any kind ul major
baseball team. K. 1*1, loi example, has
a converted wrestling room with a
year-round set up. and Cortland has
a cage, a bullpen, and even sliding
ureus
ting cage used as a bullpen. Since instiluting it, it has been
very
successful because my pitchers have
been able to step right into a game
situation and be ready. O u r guy's
legs have been in great shape, and
we've used this system ever since."
Unfortunately, there have heen
just as many < d r a w b a c k s with the
tunnels, fall p ; ' c h e r s scrape then
knuckles on the walls,as they follow
t h r o u g h in their m o t i o n . And in addition to the p o o r lighting, the
tunnels are very confining, being extremely lough on the catchers.
A third at at ion used by this squad
is the main gym. When available, a
muddied infield practice can be held,
with 70 ft. bases. T h i s , although far
Irom ideal, is a lotbetter than Page
Gym, where the learn used to hold
practice belore the Great While Way
was built. I'age Gym was only sixtysix feet long, with a couple ol extra
alley ways when the bleachers were
pushed into i he walls. I hat was it for
the baseball Utilities-. Yet m those
days, iheieweictiopthci sport teams
in the spring that had to share u i o m
loi practice and games.
" I bus, with the increase in ihc
ntimber ol spring teams," continues
itui hngaine. "the hustle remains as
tu how long we can ulih/e the
lacilities. We have to share the
hunted space with nthei spoils, in11 a in ur ;ils. and icgulai t a t c a i i o n
Itul we must do the best we can with
whai wc h a w
we're ptogiessiug
Vel until we haven good lieklhouse,
we won't have, as lai ,is baseball
goes, the lacilities we need
Anuihei aiea used b \ ihc h.iulhalleis are the inlanious tunnels
'"Il n units, we usually call oil
located
beneath
ihc academic
pi act ice allogelhei, in |iisi go
podium I lie team used lo practice
through some simple muck dulls,
pitching mi ihc icgulai gym floor,
hut as Muiluigaine explains, "by the losing only one day in i h e p i o c e s s II
the rain is loi a lew days, howevei,
tune the l u s t trip ol the year would
we'll go inside and d o what we can,
cume a b o u t , the team would still not
accomplishing something else like
have had an o p p o r t u n i t y lo practice
viewing
movies and
having a
outside on tun
real d i a m o n d s
meeting il |he ground is wel. we'll
because ol the lingering Albany
slay outside and use html-runnet
winter I bus, my pitchers found il
balls, because the ieguljii ones would
very t o u g h converting from the flat
he ruined."
floors to the clay muuiiiis-Ku in o r d e r
lo get the guys used to throwing h u m
the lull, yetting their legs in s n i ^ e
(ditlercnt imit»c|csdo)frvelop il you.%:
on the hill or not), and b f t a t t m t ft
P r o b l e m s fur the truck team and u
their shoes, m o u n d s in the t u n n e l s look towurd the future in I rhliivv
were constructed with a n o t h e r bat- AS"'
Vol. LX1 No. l b
MARCH 29, 1974
Demonstrations Erupt At
New Paltz State College
1,000 Gather At Student Union
by Al Scniii
S A S l Press Service
Ncvv Paltz
Several hundred
students staged a series ol "bit and
r u n " actions on this Slate University
campus this week
"Protective
education strikes" they called them
in an effort l o d r a i i i a t i / e d e m a n d s
lor grading, governance and tenure
I'ctoriu.
Several spokespeisons lor the
d e m o n s t r a t o r s said
the)
would
n r g a n i / c i i campus wide strike unless
student uiievanccs were acted upon
In the administration, but others
said protesters would concentrate
then ellorls on short, spontaneous
sii-ins anil demonstrations to call
attention lo the c a m p u s p r o b l e m s
lhal are a local poinl lor t h c d i s p u l e .
tainpus
wide
rallies.
dcnionsii alums, and s.t-ins have
been a liiniihui sight on the c a m p u s
throughout the pasi week. Al the
height ol the protest activity, nearly
I.Dtll) students rallied lo show sup-
believe Ihiit education is being improved by lowering grades and
lightening requirements," explained
Danny K o b a n e . newly elected weepresident o l i h c s i u d c n l government,
" I his is no real reform, only a regression."
Dissident students also c l a i m l h a l
the campus College Assemblv is
"inelleclive and
unworkable"
because more conservative laculty
ate boycotting Assemblv meetings
and resisting reloinis iippiovcd by
the body. I he administration is
aiding the laculty in t h e i r e l l o i t s the
students charge, bv taking up imporinui educational issues outside Dnn'i (.el Sinned Al S I ' N Y A ! Winter brings concrete d o w n from the roof al corner of 1111' podium ul Humanities
the eonlmes ol the Assemly.
I he t ollege Assemblv. which has
a o n e t h i r d voting student represenration, is the major academic policymaking body ol tbecollege. Many ol
iheieeeni academic r c l o i m s a d o p i e d
al New I ' a h / have had their main
impetus in the Assembly.
|,y Hob M a y e r
bying groups. I he hill allows l u r s t u .educed incomes and in turn many
Efforts Made To Limit Student Tax
Nine Bills In Legislature
purl loi student grievances. An over-
I •mails, students ale dismayed bv
deiil government organizations like
student
night occupation ol the administraiiunhinldingniiiacicusoinc.mllpnr-
a recent decision t o lire three p o p ulai women laculty members and lo
Al.HANY
An ellort has been
launched in the New York Stale
the Student Association ol llic Stale
University (SASUI. lo continue
eliminated or curtailed,
S e n a t o r Owen Johnson
licipaius. I'beic are K.IIOII students
on the campus.
Several main issues arc luelingihe
pioiesl. which has the support ol the
executive branch ol ihc siudenl
denv continuing appointment lo a
populai
philosophy
professor
because ol Ins age.
A g r o u p dubbing
ilsell the
"Resistance
Movement"
has
legislature lo limn llic collection
and distribution ol student activity
| c e s . | he campaign lo abolish or
regulale Ihese Ices h a s presently mil
received widespread support in the
representing the educational conecrns ol students, but would prohibit
landing ol groups like the c a m p u s
Public Inteicsl Resell I eh C r o u p s
lI'IKl.si.
W n l h U p e r s o n Neil Kelleher have
pioposed a bill llial is emerging as
ihc most likelv logiiinapprovul. Ihc
pi ov isious ol the law limits to S51I
pel acaslcinicvcni t h c a m o u n l ol siu-
gnvci mucin . S l u d e n t s charge the a d -
ailempied
legrslaiure.
are
tin t h e more e x t r e m e end ol ihc
dent lees lhal can be collected Irom
nnnisiialion has emasculated the
campus
experimental
studies
p r o g r a m by ordering!stringent cutbacks
I hey also claim lhal administrators and some elements ol
ihelacullv have mounted a n e l l o r t l o
logelhcr. arguing Ihc quality ol sludeni lile al New P a h / is being
ihreiiieiied bv all ol these icccni ac-
presently nine bills in committee Ural
would allecl every sinle-supporled
campus in the siale were ihcy to
spectrum, much sicrnei provisions
,ue being considered, legislation
sponsored
by
Legislators
.01 individual siudenl VldilionnlK.
no school could institute a policy ol
inniiduloi. las unless the siudenl
""lis.
\spokespcisoiisaid Ihepioiesiaelinns
icsiill ol pool
become law.
| ()|. c x . i m p | L . ^
Sehci inerhorn. M a r c h i . Crillm. and
Hi own would abolish an) loi in ol
body votes to approve such a policy.
I he bill stipulates lhal Ihcie must be
• • i m p r o v e " a c a d e m i c s l a n d a r d s a t the
education, pool leaching, pooi ad-
S|1|)
| n Republican Senaloi 1 IweuJohii, 1 1 R | i < c n i , W l a l l l Asscmblvpci-
mandatory student aelivilv Ices Icavmg such Ices lo h e e o l l c e l c d o n a u
college In aliciiipung 10 leuisiiiuiea
mnnsiialion
M)„
h.yiassia p i o h i h u s ihe use
dividual voluntary basis. 1 he ellcel
shield giadingpolicyandnumeioiis
udeniic course iCMuuements
" I hev me living 10 gel people lo
educational philosophy rellected in
the lotal woikmgs ol ihc insiiiuuoiis "
„ | smdenl lees 10 p r o m o t e polincal
, l|M j | l l i n | | C interest
lobi K l m l l o
"I such law is obvious. Certainly
campuses would reccivcsigiiihcantly
.1 -111', \oiei turnout l o r lite vole lo
mull
I here are several reasons win this
legislation might pass I usi. ihcie is
icluelaiiec 011 the pail ol a innjoiuy
,,, i ^ s l a i n i s 10 appiov e.iuv hill lhal
lo
lie all ihese issues
and
a
vciv
pool
SASl
|
Press Service
lH„s
However,
;l
there
h,|| co-sponsored
Alumni, EDC Agree On New House Site
h j I'.dHiird Moser
Ihc Building ( o i n m i i l e e ol the
Alumni Association, in cooperation
wiih ihc I-in iron menial Delense
would stand mil in llic open.
Kuilv also said that construction
,11 the Ittiictisile willcosta litllc less.
I lie I D.l . which is co-chaired
Commission (I D C ). has decided
lo build i heir planned conlerciice
house at ii sue bclvveen the llniversii\ 111I11 inaiv and Ihe power plain, in
In Paul O'Hricn and l i a r s Sclvvyn,
has Holed olhei advantages 111 the
new location l o i example, visitors
to ihe House will be able lo use ihc
1 I limb
• pai king lacililii
Ms,
he.
Ihe II
Ouad
clearing 1
I he \luinn
10 Duich Quad.
I louse had originally
been slated loi cousliuction al the
dovvulowii side ol Indian Quad.
Ihe .iieluiccl selected, loi Ihe
House . Mi John K i m / , spoke 1M .1
session ol ihe Building Coinmiltee
and llic I D (
MII luesdav 11101
mug \li k u i l / bioughl up several
nhicctiuns lo ills Indian Quad sile
and pioposed lite alternate location
Ileal I llllell
.ii.oiml ihc new sits- aie deeiduou'
I llns lose In 1 Is-au-s in winlci I. Ills
Mil linn Ibnise ina\ he able tolltlh/s
a SMI.it heating Hies liaiusin
Solai b e a t i n g a p p a i a l u s would be
hampcicd al t h e o l d Indianlocation,
which is pailiallv seiecned yearlound In evergreen uees.
addilioii.il jvuking space
He also espiessed tears thai live
building would block views ol ihe
woods loi Indian Ouad residents
I Ins laei is icininisecnl ol lasi
veai's eomioveisy
between the
\I11111111 Vssoeiatiou ami ihc I .D.l
\i ihe lime. Ihe I D.C.'s Sclvvyn
miicilv aiiaskesl ihe Indian plan
Selwvn said lhal Ihe pioposed
Milium
House would ,oeilo.nl
and lhal ihc consiiiieliun ilsell
would cause sill l o b e washed oil inlo
ilieiicaibv l a k e
However, when
I lav id leaks, ihe Diiectni ol Mil mm
Ml.ins. accepted a pioposal ol ihe
I I n \ 1,1 limn paiking space, rVt 1
Selwvil and Ihe li'sl nl Ihc I I K
appmvcsl ihe sue
p.iikini
Hi,
Iinli.in
ilius lespiiiuift
ils-vehipulsiil ,
e laud loi
^ll
b u l l / ' views lhen tinned l b
" " » • • ' • " ' /'"!.'' " , ,
activities
would
he
and
would .11111Inililv abolish mandatory
student aetrvilv lees In do sowotlld
senotish clippie IIIMSI siudenl aciivines MII .ill state i,imposes I he icipiiieiiiem
loi .1 III1 ( luinoiii.
IUOK-OVCI. would place the onus on
lire SIIKICIIIS. and noi on ihc lawn u W i s . wcie maiulaioiv las 10 he
dclcalcd o i i . i i a i n p u s d i i e l o . i lack ol
Ihe iii.ind.ited peicenUiue
Second. Senaloi d u e i.lobnsou is
ihe Sice 1 li.iiipcison ol Ihc Senate
Idueaiioiil
lies Ills-hill was
slialiesl In
iiiembeis ol lhal
. s.in inn 1..
Il is iheieloic less
pisibable lhal 1I11-, bill would he held
up 111 sMiiiiinllss .nisi pis-ssiilesl 11 mil
leaching Ihe Ssiian llnoi
! lis- selling MII sinsls-nl ,n 1 is us lees
is pieseiuh '0 slnllais pel aeadc'liic
\e,n
Manv sampiises ,11s having
plohlems 111,1 s 11,s:• siudenl piogiaills
al s iiiicnl levels. .111,1 a lilts dollal
li tin l w iillld
mills 1 iiiui moils
kin I/, who WMI Is loi ihe til 111 Ml
Id, haul I l,u,pies Vssou.llcs, said
lhal , onsll in lloll al Ihe c.il llei sile
.Midships MM nn.si pine
inline
lhal i, iniaiisssl limn siiiils-iu lee
m
11 hi, I,
s.mkcllchci hill
is p.issesl n WMiiltlhelhehlsl legislah,,11 , ,, 1 pass.,1 in ilns slale lhal
would *>l asuh hie IsMllls ol .1
sis-11 IMS i.ihs s Is, linn Pes,HISS- Ml an inaslsspials vsilei 1111 in Ml I
new " lie said lhal al llns spol Ihc
,
eieilie house would he sub|cct
1,1 aiMiie wililcl winds, .1 I.HIMI
M In, li in,,In Ciiinphealc building
In i,l,h,i,,ii said K111 ly ihe Mumin House would Vlsualh slash wilh
ihe tesl MI die c a m p u s S u n ootid mg
u s e s ,11 ihe new sue will partially
,l.i.ik ihe House 11 .tin view, and
i h e i e h u e Us wooil-paneling e x i c n o r
,\ ill mil stand in stark conlrast lo the
iilliaiitodern design ol Ihc general
University.
s \ S I IS toisuig slinug opposlI1011 in all nl ihese hills
Ihe
nl|!.1111/.Hum aii'in-slh.il Ihese 'hinds
aie ihe lilelineol allsiudcul aclivihes
and any allenipi in intcrleic wilh
piesenl pohev svould d e s i n n Ihc
main piograms thai have proven 10
be
v 11.11 is, siale
campuses
ihioiighoui
New
Vsiik.
Ihe
Icgislalne stall have outlined their
opposition 10 ihe lulls 111 detailed
ineinoraiidii lo each legislator
I he same would nol apply al ihe
Indian sile. where Ihe Vluiuui House
Ne» sile uf Alumni H o u s e , across from Infirmary
ttlFESSES
Site For Alumni House Decided
by Carole Zingmun
conlimwil from pane one
situation around, jr
On Tuesday the E.D.C. voted
overwhelmingly to approve both
construction sites.
At a later
meeting, the Building Committee ol'
the Alumni Association chose the
Dutch locution unanimously.
Walter Tisdale, an administrative
representative of the E . D . C and
Director of the Physical Plant, voiced opposition to the new proposal.
Kur the most part, he objects to the
positioning ol the Dutch site, which
he claims would give alumni inside
the House an aesthetically displeasing view of the campus. He also
laments the wastingof a good deal of
time on the discussion of the Indian
proposal,
Ycl the E.D.C. as a whole is partial lo the new site Paul O'Brien told
the ASP that "the A . A . has set a
canary
island
vacation
good precedent of consulting with
the E.D.C. on matters affecting the
school environment."
According to David Jenks, the
purpose of the Alumni House is to
"establish the importance of an
alumni body on the campus, and
provide a much needed place for
conferences and small seminars, for
any interested campus group.-
The establishment of a conference building will be the "first step
in a growing effort to gain alumni
support lor the school."
Approval of the site is subject to
approval by President Benczct, who
has indicated that he would accept
any worthwhile proposal looked
upon with favor by both the A.A.
and Ihc E.D.C.
Alabaster To Play For Clinic Benefit
medical students Irom Albany Med.;
providing;) rull range ot medical services Tree ol charge to students and
those who arc not,able to afford
oilier care.
Hie Washington Park Free Clinic
is sponsoring a dance tomorrow
night from 9 to I in the Campus
Center Ballroom. Alabaster has
volunteered to entertain at the
benefit.
I he Clinic, in operation about
lour years, is staffed by volunteer
$199
Volunteers can always be used at
the Clinic, located at 21 I Hamilton
St., during its hours Monday,
Wednesday, and Thursday evenings
I m m 7-y:.t().
Cienerally. about four medical
students handle problems, under [he
supervision ol a volunteer M l ) Irom
the area.
includes round-trip air fare
hotel for seven days
one meal per day
(518) 489-8019
A.\ well, sonic SUNYA musing
students volunteer to help.
BIIHHI tests, pregnane) tests, VI)
tests and treatments lor colds and
snic ill roatsure common services administered.
I.ONDON(APVSccrctaryol Stale Henry A. Kissinger flew toward home today with Soviet proposals that fall far short of the "conceptual breakthrough" needed to produce a new treaty limiting nuclear weapons.
But while acknowledging this failure, a senior American official said President Nixon intends to go ahead with a summit meeting with Leonid I.
Brezhnev, Ihc Soviel Communist parly leader, in Moscowinearlysummcr,
Without detailing the differences, the official said flatly "What they ga\ c
us is not acceptable." He added, however, that the United Stales would try lo
come up with counter proposals, and thai Kissinger probably will go back
to Moscow in May. In the meantime he will confer regularly with AnainK I
Dobrynin, Soviet ambassador to Washington and will see Soviel hircign
Minister Andrei A.Ciromykoata United Nations General Assembly mcotinj!
in New York next month, fechnical negotiations will also continue in
tiencva between Ihc United Stales and Soviet representatives.
MID-I'.AS I ( A l ' l - Syria raised its price loday for a disengagement pad uuh
Isarel as Israeli Delcnse Minister Moshe Utiyan left I el Aviv I or Wasliiiipinii
with Hie icnns ol his government's offer to pull hack i i s l o r c e s o n l l i c (inljn
llciglils.
Syrian Vice Preside!!! Ahdelhakim Khaddam told a news coitlcrcucc in
I iinisilrat ,i niilinin. disengagemeningreemcnl must be preceded h\ .i loiuul
Israeli eiuunliliueiil locwicuatc all Arab territories occupied in Ihc l%7 u.n
including Old .Icrusalcni and tile enure Ciolan llciglils,
lie also said Israel must recognize "Ihelegilimalc rights ol ihc h i l o l i i i i . i n
people" helorc S>na will agiee lo a discngilgemcnl p a d .
Meanwhile, the Syrian command said Syrian and Israeli heavy ainlk-iv
.mil lanks clashed loday lor (he 17ih straight dayon the (ml.in Heights I inni
I here was no iniinedialc report ol casualties.
lire I Y govcirrrrieiit in lire inleies! ol nalional securily.
®m<mi &mvu eassxm
a
'.v>.v.^v/>.^ :-:':-:-:'X':'>:'X'>^:->:-:->>:'>:':-:':':':-.,-.,-!-:-:-:-:.vr.:
"Ii u.is mil mil idea at all." Howard Pagetoid ihcSenalestilicoiiiiniiic, ,m
l^^^V.V•^V•v/•^^^^v•^^^^v•v•v.^^;^V.^^v.v.^V.^.^.^.^.'.^.^..••.l.t...••••^...^•^•^•
Saturday
Friday
"ATRIUMPH
FOR JOANNE
WOODWARD"
i
'#*
A
MfRACLE
k
i -j, j. * h OFA
.„ k
I / /
MOVIE > **)
iiiiilliiiiiliuiial coipoiatiuns.
Page, now icincd. setvcd as I w o n ' s Middle 1 as! ctrordinalin .mil |>.i
ucipaled
'"<''
s
ill.II estahlislK-vl ih,
h.1111:111 ml Lmisiiiiiuni in l')54. Ik- said Ihen-Underseerclaiv ,ii si.ii
l l d h e i l I l o i n ei Ii aeled as einissaiy ol I'lcsideni Dwighl I) I iscnlimui m
IHesciUiiie 1 lie leanest I or American oil company assisliiuce in bolsici 1111: lit.
Ii,111 economy Ihiotighttrl piodticlion.
I lie couipaines weie l o l d . Page said, thai the U.S. gouTiiiuenl "ihmii'lu
ih.11 il Iran was not saved, Ktrssia was going to lake over. and llreie \n u >u.
gooil le.isons loi this."
V \ A M l l M . I ( > ! M A I ' ) - < ongiesssem lo Presidenl \ I M I I I I I I I I I M I . O .1 bill
i.nsini; iheiiiiiiiiuiiin wage I null M.nUan I10111 loS2. llland biingiiiE ; inillimi
mine pcisons iiiulei lis eoveiage.
THE EFFECT OF
GAMMA RAYS ON
MAN-IN-THE-MOON
II would be llie Irrsl rue lease in eight years. I lie 1. uses w nil Id bee
in
..11 M.n I .mil Ik completed In l')7M.
Nismi isespected lo sien Ihc lull, although lie veined .1 s111ul.11 mi, l.isi
ve.11 Sen. lacoh K Javiis. K V i . t o l d ihc Senate l l i n i t l i e While lions, n.„l
ailviscl lll.il Ihc hill would he signed.
\ i ihc Vvliiii' House. Deputy I'lcss Secretary Herald I W.11 lea - . m l ' in
I'icsideui k i l s Mi.11 iliis bill is .1 siep in iheiighldiieelion Bin VSanen .1,1,1.,!
lb.11 S i \ on m i l mil make,1 luial decision until I he meastii els levies n l In in,
Ullite >i! Management and lludgel.
iparigfHds
Ilolh 1 In 1 in bi is I,I 1 ungi ess overwhelmingly approveil a etiuipiniius, , .1
simi ol ihc legislations.! 11I1 in I wo limns I hiusday. ihu.seiuling.ilbu-i ve.n ,1
Imi I,, ineiease ihc mmiiiium wage.
- KMtiHtn CweH M. Y. D«% M m
M-.W M ) H K ( A I ' ) ' I uv agencies have siaried inakiiigeoniiiieein v i>i .n,
in Ihc event dial a ii.insii sinke lluealencd I'm Monday sli.inds u I
n
Hill ill
\t gieal Mil iongi
including
DAY OY DAY
SAVE THE PEOPLE.
B U S S Mil• l O I I O
BEAUTIFUL CiTY
i
March 29
March 30
7:30 and 9:30
7:30 and 9:30
Lecture Center
18
Lecture Center
18
$.50 with tax card
$1.00 without
$.75 with tax card
$1,25 without
daily snhu.iv .mil bus iideis.
I In- plans me aimed ,11 11111111111/ me the el leers ol I he possible sii ik, ,,n n 1
la and business aelivilv
Meanwhile M.ivm \hiahain D Beameexpeclcd .1 icpoil ilns.ui,
"
11, nil lliis.im, lliici' inciilbii panel ill,H helped a veil a ll .1n-.1t slllkf I w v , 11 •
I be panel u.is 1,, btiel Ilea 11 ic on Ihc relalive positions ol the 11.0-1
\ui 11,1 IIIV and bmIi 1 lie l u n s p o i ! \ \ i n k e r s Union and \inalgainaud li.m
sii I nion. both M l ( I t ) , vv Inch icpiesenl 17.0011 city
isit enipboes .m,l
l.Olllli'iitploM'esnl plivalt bus lines
AI H A M . M
::::::::: :.¥:-::-:-NCW;««^
COME EARLY AND BRING YOUR TAX CARD
funded by student association
board, stated that the bill's intent is
to enable students to attain a clearout majority over faculty and administration on the Board of Directors.
Central Council after a two hour
debate, unanimously passed the
Kaculty-Student Association (FSA)
membership bill (officially entitled
the University Auxiliary Services
bill). The bill recommends equal
representation among students as a
group, and faculty and administration as another group, on the Board
of
Directors.
In addition, it
recommends an increase of students
lo the membership board, with the
President and Vice-President ol'SA,
and
Chairperson
and
ViceChairperson of Council to be
automatically made members. Eight
others would Reappointed by theSA
President, subject to confirmation
by the Council.
Students are in a better position,
according to Stokem, because they
are closer lo the people affected by
student-related discussions and are
generally more interested in policy
concerning themselves then faculty
who really can not .relate to these
matters.
In addition, sections of the budget
were passed, although not in final
lorm. in special session of the Council, held alter the end ol its regular
meeting.
Questions were raised ahoul a
possible conl lie I ol interest if the
same person served as both the VicePresident lor Management and
Planning and the President of the
« "iiimact/ on page eight
t o i i i u i l member Milch Zoler'
slated ili.il the proposed bill, which
.intoiuaticilh imes many seats lo
people ahead\ MI office, oilers little
ielation between llurseholdingotlice
ami llio-^equuhlieil because oI experh\c loi li.iinllmt! the positions,
(Al'l
I he legislature I hiusday appioved a WMI 11
Iianspoilalion hill lo subsidize imu.vlraiii.il laics across Ihc slaie .111,1 i "
piovtdc assist,line 10 upstate and coininulci railroiuls
Ihc ineasine was appioved I l2-2d m Ihc Assembly and 45-') m the Svnai,
and was sent loCiov Malcolm Wilson, who introduced 11 and is certain insula
11 into law.
I he package includes stale monies ol $711 million lo hold New V o i k i 10 s
15-ceni iriiru.il laic al least Ihrough the November elections.$20 million loi
connnuiei railroads in ihc metropolitan area and $10 million 10 subsidize
laics upsiale. All those sums musl he mulched by local government
In addition, the hill appropriates $.10 million in immediate opcraline anil
capital assistance lot niilnmds. and proposes lo the voters a S2M) nullum
bond issue loi long-term railroad capital improvement piojeels
I he mcasuic gives ihe Department ol Transportation powers m bin aba"
dirtied 01 lluealencd mil lines, lake over or lease lor I lie opcialion "I ,»»
railroad, improve rail roadbeds and lake oilier sleps lo improve 01 maintain
rail seivice.
college students.
State University students have
scored important legislative victories
this past week, as the New York
State Senate and Assembly begin
their
rush toward an early
adjo u rn men t probably in late
April so that legislators can take to
the campaign trail in their home districts.
I he SASU representatives argued
that many of the students would be
at colleges and
universities—
perhaps located hundreds of miles
Irom their legal voting residence—
when the September date rolled
around. I heir arguments proved
persuasive, and sludentsgaincd their
most solid political victory of this
legislative session.
Governor Malcolm Wilson has
signed ihe absentee voting bill into
law. which means that college
students will be able to vote by mail
in New York's September primary
elections. I he hill was introduced by
Slate Senator John Calandra and
State Assemblypersnn Peter Biondo
alter representatives of the Student
Association ol the Slate University
( S A S H ) spoke with the two
legislators earlier in the session and
argued thai the change in the stale
pi i mary
dale I rom June
lo
September would ctleclivelv disenfranchise hundreds ol thousands ol
tjerher staled that students can be
as arbitrary in their decisions as an
administrator.
One ol the first areas ol debate
centered a r o u n d whether the
membership board members should
be appointed or elected at-large by
tlie student eommunil.V.
by A l Senia
The developments have taken
place largely behind the scenes, out
of the public eye. But as students
have begun lo discover, many of the
significant legislative victories and
defeats in this capital city arc scored
in those unpublici/ed circles.
I.onsehein found some problems
with the bill even though he supported its concept. Instead of
students having an absolute majority
on ihe Board, I.onsehein proposed
that student, faculty and administration offices be evenly divided making
il necessary, for a conscnus of opinion ol one type or another to be
achieved, before any policydecisions
can he made.
lia liiinbauui. a council member.
atgued that the membership board
should be elected by the student
o i n i m i i i i m and not bo comprised ol
the elite student leaders.
h\ Nancy Albuugh
lie is characterized as a sensitive,
scholar!;,, young teacher, interested
both in stimulating the intellectual
curiousity ol his students and in
researching ihe field of American
literature between l!SI5 and IH65.
Considered a greal asset by the
SUNYA L-nglish department and
distinguished
by his in-depth
research, he will probably be denied
tenure this year.
As ihu majoi argument against an
election a l - l a i g c
Barry
Daws
pointed mil thai since a person must
he ,il least nineteen years ol age lo
serve on the Hoard ol Directors (with
si\ student positions out of twelve,)
il seven oul ol ivvelve members lo ihc
membership board are under nineteen, only live students would be
eligible lo fill six seals on the board.
In addition, SA President Steve
deibei aigueil IhnI the President .
V ice President and Chairperson
should hold oil ice since they are the
most know led gable a bou I policy and
because SA is the majoi depositorto
ISA.
A
replacement
of
Hans
Herginaiiii's calibre will be hard to
lind, say membersoi hisdepartment.
•With three years "prior service experience" and three years here.
Hcrgmanu. like other candidates lor
tenure in the Humanities division,
had to pass through three reviewing
stages helorc Presidenl Bene/et's
decision lor or against tenure. In his
case, ihe first stage's vole was
overwhelmingly for tenure, the second iwo were against.
However. C h a i r p e r s o n
Brie
l.oiischcin inlded that these officers
slum kl serve hex ;i use they are
elected, Miiee a u t o m a t i c
appoint meiiis become loo arbitrary.
When ihe question arose concerning student control ol the Hoard ol
Ducclors. .leiI Sherman, on the
membership boa id ol PSA along
with I onselicin. slated that the I S A
corporation should be run by ihcunivcisitv, alter (ieibcr pointed out
that council is too ignorant about the
bill to make wise decisions concerning corporation polic\.
Ihe depaiment had the lust
recommendation. Asked whether the
depart mental committee lavorcd
Bcrgmaiin'.N being granted tenure,
sources indicate 47 said yes, 5 said
no. ;md 7abstained. Chairman ol the
Department Walter Knolls also
voted loi tenure.
Student Ken Stnkem, a laeully
iepiesenl.it\\e to the membership
Knolls' statement was passed lo
the Personnel Committee of the
I ollege ol Ails and Sciences,
chaired in this case by Dean ot
Humanities Ruth Schmidt because
no College I Jean has been appointed
as yet. I he vole was negative, completely reversing Ihe vole of the
department.
I his decision, the department's
decision, and other material about
licigmann were then passed on lo
Ihe Council on Promotions and
Continuing Appointment (APCA).
I heir decision, handed down Monday, was a recommendation that no
tenure be given.
Although Bcrgmann had the option ol appearing before either ol
ihe upper committees he did not
Some people speculated he had
assumed he would be approved b;
Ihc
college
because ol h i ;
overwhelming departmental vote
He has not released any inlormation
Irom his hies regarding his case.
Knolls relused comment on thi
Evaluation of leaching
I he criteria lor evaluating a
tenure candidate aie <as set forth in
ihc University Senate guidelines)
elteehveness in teaching, mastery of
t»tf##»##»»^»###<»»<####*#J#»#»#»###»#»##»»»<<»#>P«»»*Hi
GOT SPRING
FEVER?
4+2
We've got the
cure
is holding interest meetings for
all people interested in living in the
dorm next year.
Attendance is mandatory
Clic
Outsibc
I1, mi
K M WASMNCTON AVE.
I here have been significant
developments in the field of financial
aid as well. Assemblyperson Peter
Costigan's
I uition
Assistance
Program { TAP) has been amended
to the benefit of Stale University
students, and is now oul of both the
Assembly Ldueation and Ways and
Means Committees, awaiting action
on the floor. Assembly passage may
come as early as next week.
I AP would now guarantee thai
Slate Universiiy students receiving
cither
Regents Scholarship or
Scholar Incentive award payments
who are presently enrolled in school,
or will enter during Ihc tour year
I AP phase-m period, will not
receive reduced award benefits. Ihe
provision
gua ranleeing I uition
assistance al present levels was not
included in the original T A P
proposal and it is another small but
significant indication that S A S U ,
State University students, are being
taken more seriously in capitol corridors.
I he financial aid battle is far from
over, however. T A P . as amended,
will pass the Assembly but it isjust as
likely that its counterpart in the
Senate, a financial assistance plan
sponsored by Ronald Stafford and
Majority Leader Warren Anderson.
will win the approval of that
legislative body. I he differences will
than most probably be ironed out in
meetings among the Republican
leadership and some sort of compromise financial aid package is likely lo be sent back to both chambers
lor final approval before ihe session
ends.
Ihe Slate University budget has
been a thud area receiving attention
recently, (iovernor Wilson's proposed executive budget, which Includes
St J NY's budget request, must be
passed by April I. and legislators are
beginning to trim ihe requested
figure.
One ol Chancellor Boycr's pet
programs likely to gel the axe is the
pioposed College lor Prisoners at
tliCy. Ijedlord
Hills Correctional
I .U'flily. Die project has won thecn.liiis'einiinfcjtjl ihe Stale Board ol
Regents, hut only alter three board
members, in a rare display ol public
diss.ili.slactiou. voted -ugitinsl ihc
measure. I hat action" apparently
sealed ihe proposal's laic in the
Senaic and Assembly finance committees, where the proposed $500.0(1(1 expenditure is likely lo be sliced
lo zero.
Popular English Professor
Faces Possible Wo Tenure'
\\ A S M I M . I O M A P ) - M o i m e i I . w o n Corp. cxectilneteslilicd l i n n ,
day that Auici k.ui ml companies wcnl into business in lian ,ii lire iw|m'->i ,>l
'•'•''Yryr'*''*'**''''''''''',*'''v,'-V'v-V''''**'*'v''''^
Student Victories On TAP
Passes FSA Membership BUI
Sunday March 31
K:30PM
.
4 + 2 basement
subject mallei, ability as a scholar,
effectiveness ol Universiiy Service,
and continuing growth.
leaching evaluation lorms seem
l o b e Ihe nam criteria for evaluating
a candidate's effectiveness in
teaching. However, the forms have
been critici/cd by ihc Ad Hoc Committee ol the University Senate on
teacher Evaluations lor not being
standardized
through
all
departments. As well, critics have
charged thai committee members
rely on the statistics more than the
comments written hy students.
Dean Schmidt said many limes
she had no way ol evaluating the
leaching aspect ol the candidate
other than the questionnaires."We
go hy what the departments send
down it) us. In his [Bcrgmann's]case
the department did not provide
much more than the student
evaluations, some letters, and his
course oul lines. . . . I hese just give us
a general sketch, rather than ihe lull
picture,"
Staling Ihe committee had strict
deadlines lor decisions, she said
sometimes they did not have enough
lime lo go back lo the departments
lor more inlprmution
itmiinuvd on f>W l'>"r
1 April 3, 1974
I Monday April I,
j
9;30PM
j Waterbury Lower
Lounge
Opponents ol ihc plan argue the
Hedlord
H i l l s college
would
duplicate existing prison education
programs ollcred by local SUNY
campuses. Sonic legislators arc also
known to leel that college offerings
might hest be expanded to include
the working poor helorc ihcy are expanded in include prison inmates.
Oilier areas ol the SUNY budget
likely lo leel the pinch are graduate
fellowships and ihe SUNY Institute
lor Policy Aliernaiives. as well as
State lands l o r
the Student
Vscnihly and faculty Senate.
Ihe legislators may have oilier
cuts in mind hui (hose involved in
the hudgei review process have been
exceedingly ughi-lippcd this year.
One Democratic legislator complained bitterly that the Republicans
have been dominating budget review
proceedings and excluding the
I >e mo era tic
law makers.
I he
Republican* have the voles in both
chambers and as the various special
interest groups who troop lo live
Capitol every week have lound out,
in the final analysis, that is all that
really matters in Albany.
ll,Nisan 5734
4 §eder fcr IKi u I
(a model seder)
7:30 PM
CC Ballroom
sponsored by t o e
JewIsli Students Coalition
:V«««K-:OK-X'.-:»:«W««»^^
FRIDAY, MARCH 29, 1974
PAGE TWO
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
FRIDAY, MARCH 2'), 1U7-
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE THREE
Tenure Denial Possible For Popular English Professor
I'tiUliuteti (ram pane three
Schmidt cited one department
that has a committee to watch tenure
and promotion candidates work in
the classroom. The department then
relays these impressions to the
College committee. She said it was
difficult togct the impression of how
the candidates leach not having seen
them in the cfasstoom. She staled she
has perconally reviewed six tenure
cases this year.
Slightly lower then the norm his
first two years here. Bergmann's
evaluations have gone up in the past
year to above the department
average. Ihc department range ol
teaching scores is very good (2.5) to
excellent 11.0). with the average being about a 1.8. Bergmann's is approximately a 1.4.
Some students fell his scores were
not interpreted correctly. "First of
all." »nc departmental major said.~ l l c \ a hard markcr-onc ol the
hardest in the department. I hat
could have something in do with it.
He believes in giving C~s. and a lot of
kids don't
l ike that."
Schmidt said she "could not have
any way ol knowing" whether the
parallel between low grades and low
evaluation ratings could he made.
She said it might be important to investigate this area, but it would be
"tremendously difficult."
Qualify, not Quantity
Bergmann's
scholarship i*
characterized by one student W'ho
said. " l i s not u question ol qualtity
with his work, rather it is one ol
quality. He's addressed the Melville
A New Dimension in C i n e m a Luxury
' O U R f X C l T I N G THEATRES UNDER ONE
ROOF'
ACADEMY AWARD NOMINATIONS
IBESTACTOR JACK NICHOLSON
JACK NICHOLSON
m p ; LAST DETAIL
Society. I mean, that's as high as you
can g o ! "
His work has primarily been one
ol research in American literature
between 1815 and 1865. He was
cited in the Norton Critical Edition
ol Melville's The Confidence-Man:
Mis Maufueratie, as well as in several
other articles, with praise for his discovery ol the original source ol a
confidence man.
Currently, he isat work onabook
about the image of Ihc confidence
man in literature between 1815 and
IK65. as well us being regional direct o r ol the American Literary
Manuscripts Revision Project, a
national cllorl (o list in a single work
the literary manuscript holdings ol
the major American libraries.
He delivered a taifc"/'/Vm' and
New York City" to the American
Melville Soeicl) in Decembci ol
IV72. and has submitted at least two
other works to journals.
Seen us a detriment hv some is that
licigmann has been here only three
\ears. lisuultv. at the end ol three
committees evaluating curricula and
graduate course offerings,
years, u relatively routine contract
renewal is required; however in
Hergmann's case, he must apply lor
tenure because ol his "prior service
credit ."Because he taught at NYU as
an instructor during and alter work
on his Ph.D., a maximum ol three
years is counted in his leaching experience.
As tenure cases travel up the committee ladder, the committee
membership widens in Held I he
power ol the committee, it is leh,
becomes stronger. Last veai. Uu ev
iimplc.
President
Bene/el\
recommendation differed from the
C I ' C A recommendation 6 times out
ol 97 cases. Irion I> two cases did lie
reverse the decision ol this council.
" Prior Service Problem
Chancellor Ernest Uoyer addressed himsell to this problem in a
recent statement he made on tenure.
" I he present 'prior service credit
policy' should be made more flexible
and negotiable on a case b) ease
basts perhaps at the time ol appoint incnt." A spokesman
lor
Hene/el said he would give no comment on this issue because ol its
"hypothetical" nature.
I he recent Ad Hoc Committee ol
tenure ol the University Senate, appointed by Hcnc/el in Mav u l ' " >
' lU |.
dressed Iheproblcmol rcspon.sihilm
saying. "Initial and principal lespntisihilitv lor lormulating rceontiuendalions iibout each eandidaev revh
with
the d e p a i l m e n u
I IK
piolessional accomplishments .»i thi
Candidalc and the icu,uiicnki.i. ,.|
the department ate bciici kucwn
heie ihan at the subsequent M.I.:,- ..|
eonsiileiaiion." (p >. ( imnniiia
report).
Because he has been here three
years, instead ol the usual s i \ , his
service ma) seem weak. Mow ever,, he
Mas seiu'd on the Advisor) Commence ol the 1 nglish Department.as
well as on the Si NY at Wuivblirg
piojiiiim. mul two departmental
Hi nee Marsh, chaii nun M
( P< \ stressed ih.il this u,r
iepoii. and ill.ii the imn-1M:
not adopted the p i o g u t n [- ;>
I lie I niveisiiv Senate will ,,,;
some ol the ptoposals .u \ 1 .
Senate ineelme. how ev 1.1
fall residence housing
nCtt
IT'S OKAY
JO LAUGH.
by Ken Nugent
Sell nomination forms lor offices
in the legislative and executive
hranches ol the Student Association
arc now being accepted in their office
in Campus Center .146. officials in
SA said. I he deadline for all forms
IN r u d a y . April 5.
Ollices open lor election are the
['resident and Vice President ol the
Student Association, all ollices ol
the classes ol IM75 and 1976, and
I went > one seals ol the Central
Council, including two from Alumni
and Indian Quads, three from
Dutch, Colonial and State Quads,
the remaining eight Irom the commuter ranks. Seals arc also open for
election in Ihc University Senate, in
the same numbers as Central Council.
Students interested in running lor
President. Vice President, or any of
the legislative seats available must
have then sell nomination lorms. In
addition potential Presidential and
Vice Presidential candidates must
have a required one hundred
signature petition completed hy I he
deadline. A mandators meeting lor
those who have been ollicially
nominated according to these
procedures v\ill lake place in Lecture
(enter 7 on lucsdav. April 16. ill 7
P.M.
\s ol this dale, three individuals
have been collecting signatures lor
then Presidential petitions. I hey include Pal Curtail, (iayle Knibloc
and Wayne l l a l p e i . hour students
are collecting signatures lor the vice
presidential petition: Ken Wax. Jeff
Sherman. Ira Birnbaum and Andy
liauman.
Marry Davis, the incumbent Vice
President, staled his philosophy
regarding his office. Davis gels paid
eight hundred dollars a year lor his
work and according to his figures,
inainlainsaii hourly salary ol twenty
one cents. He puis m loity to seventy
hours ;i week in the Student Association o i l ice and even though this can
he physically and academically living. Davis believes the job is well
worth it. " I b i s is my fifth year al
Albany, and in this one year I have
learned more than the other lour
combined. I he j o b is a learning experience: you learn how to deal with
people and how to make decisions."
Monday,April 1,10:00PM - Sayles main lounge
OR
Wednesday,April 3,4:00PM - CC Patroon lounge
O O C O O O W l»JUUOOOUOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OO POO i
Mis other duties include acting as
the spokesman for the Student
Association in the absence of Central Council action, sign all legislation l hal he does nol choose to veto,
recommending programs and a yearly budget t o t eniral Council, reporting to ilie Central Council at least
once each mouth on the operations
and stale ol the 1xeeulivc Branch
and providing lor proper and just
Student Association elections. Ihc
President gets paid one thousand
dollars each year lorvvhal Davis also
terms a lull time job.
I he Vice President shall perform
duties assigned by the President and
in the absence ol the Piesideni.
assume all his duties and responsibilities ol his office.
I lections will be held on April 2.1,
M, 25. and 36.
Ihc \ ice Piesideni recommends
ih.il all candidates ha\c past e \ penciicv in studc.nl government and
oi in dealing with people.
<$
According lo the Student Associa-
C O M E VISIT T H E EASTER BUNNY
HAVE YOUR P I C T U R E T A K E N W I T H
T H E BUNNY ... APRIL 1 - 14
I echiiicallv. HI iln-- l
i
there is no quota sv stein .n i, i. .
laeiiltv. However, given Ms
growth budget. Dean "SLlmmit
each candid.He u.i> U I U H seuilinv "I el's Lice it. nN ha ienuie aiound here "
MANDATORY INTEREST MEETING
tion Constitution, the President has
the power to execute all laws passed
hy the Centra! Council, lo appoint
members ol the Supreme Court subled lo the consent ol two thirds ol
the Central Council, to grant
oigauiAiiioiial recognition and to
veio any legislation ol the Central
Council.
Davis stated (hat his job gels
I ruslrating because ol the every das
cirsises. but through the year he has
gotten used to it. When asked what
kind ol pei son he believes is right lor
the |ob. I )av is commented." He must
be well liked, respectable and good
Willi people. Ihc students must be
. i hie to i elate tit hi in and most impoii.ii11 ol all. he must be capable ol
leai rung quickly."
Schmidt ol the t ollegetomi:,
icluscd to slate liei arsons :•>• a
irILi ieeoiiiiueiKl.iti«iii |oi ;» N .
did Marsh ol ihc C P( \
Sayles Inttrnafiontl Haute
/
Nominations Opened As Election Drive Goes Into Gear For April
BEER BLAST
- 7 COLD kGGS"
slawsky
5 days ,4 cities, 7 women, 3 brawls,
2 0 0 beers
1,000 laughs!
|ir
EXCLUSIVE SHOWING;
Colonial
Flagroom
9-1 pm
UNITE
Fri
;»
,
March 29
Starts Friday j t 7:20 & 9:20
MUSIC BV
MONOLITH
Beer
'Best American movie of the year." |
^WALKING
l h WKKK!
TALL l l7:15,
9:40
STUYVESANT PLAZA
OPEN: 10 - 9
SAT: 10 - 6
489 - 8346
Fun
N
Soda — Dancing
i
i
i
.SL
JAMES CAAN - MARSHA MASON
"MEMORABU, TENDER
MATURE AMI) LOVttY"
• Cu« I1..f. •
7:05, 9:20
Cinderella
Ubcrtyl
CINE 1-2 3-4
$.50 with tax card
$1.00 without
9POM90R6D BV COLOhM QIWD BOrfRD
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
FREE NEEDLE CLINIC
B R I N G I N Y O U R O L D BABY
2 5 % OFF W I T H Y O U R O L D NEEDLE
TO G€T B££RI
i
WE G O T IT
funded by student assotiaiinii
i\
NOIHHWAr MAl I
PAGE EUUH
WOOf Of AC£
REQUIRED
Y O U H A V E N O T H I N G T O LOSE
BUT S C R A T C H Y R E C O R D S
•'HIDAY MARCH 29, 1974
FRIDAY. MARCH :>.'). l')/\
*
RECORD CLEANING CLOTH ONLY 47<t J
ALBANY STUDENT I'HISS
J
AGE FIVE
SUNY Budget: Legisli
TONIGHT MARCH 29
(.—_-
*
JWEH
BHND
N
by Glenn van Nostitz
No matter who you talk to down
at the Capitol, the message concerning the Stale University's 1974
budget is similar: SU NY will gel roughly the same level of lunding as last
year. Administrators can expect thai
some ol' their new programs planned
lor next year will be cut, including
loin M u r p h y is a legislative
graduate lellowships, the University budget analyst specializing in educaPress, Sludenl
Assembly, and tion mailers lor the Ways and Means
possibly I he controversial College a I Committee. Krom his office on the
Hedlord Hills.
Capitol's fourth floor Murphy hears
I his is mil lo SUV ih.il all the a wide sampling ol opinion on the
legislators agree on how much SUNY budget. He sometimes meels
SUNY should gel, bin only that the) SUNY spokesmen and conservative
agree on what SUNY will gel. l o r legislators on the Committee in the
there are great dillcrences in lunding same day.
RK
L/
Playing Continuously in the Ballroom
8:30 -1:00
$.50 freshmen
$.75 non-freshmen
Friday,
May 3
FREE if you're wearing a Class of '77 T-shirt
April 26
SPRINGmCNIC
AT
MOHAWK CAMPUS
77
WITH CLASS OF 76
FREE: Transportation,
Dance.
Saturday, April 27
WATCH FOR
DETAILS
THE
PINK ELEPHANT
NITECLUB
STARRING:
Felix Kessel and
the Laroux Ensemble
and
Food, Beer, Movie,
private schools have been particualrly concerned a b o u t the possible competitive impact of the Old Westbury
college on private colleges on Long
Island.
Policy Alternatives To Be Cut?
T h e budgei does contain a few
new hut small inialives, such as increased
funding
for graduate
fellowships ($500,000), $2 million
for the Institute for Policy Alternatives, more funding for the Un-,
iversily Press and money for the
l-aculty
Senate and
Sludenl
Assembly.
Larry Brown and
Friends
Ballroom
ONE DAY TRIP TO
9 PM
MONTREAL
\
OPEN TO DUES PAYING FRESHMEN ONLY
(irad fellowships may go
Murphy savs thai the Coinniiitce
believes the (iovenloi's budgei
rccominendalion can be slightly cut
without unduly harming educational
qu.ilitv. I nsl lo go will probably be
Ihe glad lellowships "It wasn't there
lasl veal, and they aren't going lo
Right now the AssembK Ways stall lunding something new ibis
.inil Means and the Senate I inanee veal". Mlirphv explains. Hudgct sur( iiinnnttee doctors ale d o i n g s , , m c plus oi no suiplus. ihe Committee
budget.n\ suigei\ beloie ihe whole isn't leeting especially generous this
document heads l o l l l e t l o o i loi I I veal.
.i|i|iio\al In \ | n i l
Si NX has asked loi lllonev to
\1 Inst el.nice n miglil seem there laud ihe I acidly Senate ami Sludenl
ie.ill> isii'l much niolc that could be Vssetnhtv. and il a p p e a l s that both
cut 1 m m SI N't C'enual and die ol lliesc new itenisuill he eliminated.
lioAernoi's oil ice Ihecommiliees got Money loi them will have to cona \ei v l u l l p a e d proposal. It isa "no tinue l" come liom the Chancellor's
g i i m l h " budget which includes a R e s e a r c h
fund."
Ihe
Comhlili .iiinii,il eoiiseculive inciease in iniilcedocsu'l see why lliesc soil ol
the laculiy-siudcnt ratio, no lunding semi-political o i g a n i / a t i o n s should
loi iiiaioi new p i o g r a m s . ami o n h be directly linaneed by the stale."
limned lunding increases loi the Murphy asserts.
ahcailv developed campuses - inCommittee staller Murphy also
creases intended only lo cover uses
speculates thai the budgets for the
in lived costs such as salaries and
emerging colleges at Old Wcslhury
heating luel
and lleikiiuei Kome-Uiica may unMusi m i SIM) lo 1.5110 million
dergo close scrutiny.Spokesmen lor
Hut em lhe's nuisl even iholigh Ihe
|iioiecled slate budgei suipliis this
vc.n issomewlieic between Si I Oil and
will] million nlepeiiding mi who is
doing Ihe |ilo|eellllg)
I'lesslltes
Mom p i u . i t c scllools. collsei v.ilivc
lawniakeis and ihe simple I,let thai
emollemnls .lie e\peeled I" level oil
In I'IMI li.ui' combined in loiee
legislators in eiiliealh
examine
pioposed oll.l.Os
Mmeioei, Iheie aie olhei coin
;ieliiig demands on Ihe budgei sin
;.lii- r i o p o n e m s I
leieased si.He
ml lo eleinelilan and second.n\
.diK.iliou liavt been lighling haul
l.n ,i new si.ile .ml l o l n i u l a . a n d lllcv
II.IM. a good else Slate .nil has
leinaiiied l i o / . n ,,i a low lev I loi
I,an veils wink educational i.isls
On Sale: Monday, April 1 CC Lobby
9 AM
Friday, March 29
the
u
s
Mon.,
April 1
Breakfast on Bus
College Mixer Night. Everyone
t^r ; *
is invited to join in on the
Wk'ii
good times. There'll be a great
band ... refreshments ... and
the Collegiate Pacing Champion
ship Race.
And you thought Saturday night,
w a s going to be a bust, v
THE NEW
POWNAL, VT.
Remember to pay class dues for next year
FRIDAY, MARCH 2\>. !'>'/•;
7:15
9:45
{ s t a l e university of nevt
yorkat albany
Coming in April: M a r c e |
FRIDAY, MAHC1I 2'). 1974
^
j ^
^
^
Don Siegel's
classic suspense film
Invasion of
(he Body
Snatchors
ADMISSION TO EACH:
$.50 with tax card
$1.00 without
Qphu|s
Saturday, March 30
f u n d e d by student association:
the other f i l m g r o u p
original, uncut version
LCI
u-n
f i l m group
Hedy Lamarr in one of the most controversial films
of the past forty years
ECSTASY
Bemie Farrier, resident of Montreal will conduct a tour of the city for those interested.
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
h "
Track is throwing its first
GREEN MOUNTAIN
E RACE TRACK
7=30 p m
international (
Women in Cinema
week 4
FREE TO DO AS YOU WISH
PAGE SIX
Saturday night, March 3 0 ...
8 P M ... Green Mountain Race
THE ACTION TRACK • 10 RACES • DOUBLE • PERFECTA • TRI-FECTA
Arrive Montreal around 11 AM Leaving 11 PM
CLASS OF 77 MEMBERS:
Senator I.con (Iuillrcda is another
si long s II NY backer, with t he Stony
Hiook llniversiiyCeiileillying in his
distiict on l o n g Island. "We don't
want lo harm SUNY's vitality u l a n y
point", he says.
o
Fireside Lounge
ONE TICKET PER FRESHMAN WITH ID. Tickets Non-Transferable
Buses leave Circle 6:30 AM
Assemblyman Franz Lcichter,
known a m o n g college students for
his sponsorship ol legislation to
.lecriminali/c marijuana, says that
not only S U N Y . but especially
CUNY has been unlaiilyjlunded.
" I h e slate has clearly notlborne its
Ian share ol CUNY financing".
I eichlcr says.
111
p- •• u trtrxj u-u u il n v
Tickets: $7.00
A n o t h e r SUNY supporter is
Senator A b r a h a m Bernstein. All he
would cut from the budget is the controversial Institute lor Policyi/\lternatives.
COLLEGE N I G H T
I Ins is also live view ol Senator
Konald S i a l l o t d . Chairman ol the
Higher l:dueation Committee and
sponsor ol the Stalloid-Andeison
plan loi reorganizing higllei education linaitcialassistant programs. He
lliiaks the budget is both "latr'.uid
good" and c o m m e n d s SUNY Central Administration lot leah/ing
~lli.il Iheie innsl he a balance
LEARN
ABOUT
OUR
CLUB
in our powc,r to make sure S U N Y is
adequately- financed." Hccht estimates the budget surplus this year
as M a | between $350 a n d $400
million, and thinks that because of
this surplus Ihe slate has a responsibility lo belter fund the University.
HurlonCi. Heel.I. ranking minority member ol ihe Ways and Means
I otnmitlce has always been a strong
backer ol S U S Y appropriation requests He saysthal llleand lllecomn in lee's minority "will do every thing
Vtosl legislators seem to think the
s I N ^i budgei should not he revised,
with Ihe possible exception ol a leu
iiuim iclineiiieiits say s Republican
\sscinbly man Alvin Sueliin: "I'd
leave il pretty inueh alone "
Friends
Open House
p
E
Downstate Democrat support
I here are a lew lawmakers, mostly
downstate Democrats, who say thai
SUNY should get everything it is
asking for. Leonard Stavisky is one
such person.
Stavisky also believes that there
should he no tuition in S U N Y . luition is presently used to pay the debt
service on Ihe billions of dollar,'
worth of capital construction done
during
ihe
last
decade.
Assemblyman Stavisky also thinks
SUNY should make il enrollment
more open, although not as open as
the City University (CUNY).
Ways and Mean* Committee
members echo Murphy's predictions
about what will be cut and what will
he saved. C h a i r m a n Willis Stephens,
one of the more powerful men in
stale government feels that SUNY
has been "quite responsible in rcducing
iis p r o j e c t e d
full-time
enrollemnt" and in culling'dowtiits
budget
r e u q e s t s . However, he
cautions that Ihere arc still a few
areas ol Ihe budgei which could be
in mined, a m o n g them ihe $2 million
Institute lot Policy Alternatives. He
says that ihe Institute appropriation
may eventually be cut in hall, with
inure ol its lunding coining from
i n n a t e sources lather than stale
ilollers. Many
legislators interviewed lasl week suggested that the
Inslilule is "loo political because it
will vvoi kvloselv with
Nelson
U ockeleller's Commission
on
( iilie.il Choices lot America, the
organization expected lo help write
Kocky's l")7d campaign platform.
philosophy aiiiong the lawmakers;
some ol them would like lo see [lie
ausleriiv imposed live \ e a r s ago
abolished and luition rolled back
Olliers. inosiK Republicans, say all
lire cuts are itisiiliahle, and thai even
more could he
made
,| s i \ Y
wouldn't
object.
o
between the public and private
sectors" as reflected in the scaled
d o w n University budget requests
during the pasl lew years.
i
^
Midnight only
LC18
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE SEVEN
Council Starts Budget Review Perlmutter Describes Spirit's
Fteht For Financial Survival
continueiU'rom
page
corporation.
serves b o t h
John
Students,
three
Hartley
now
.lewish
Spanish
Students
Club,
and
Coalition
were
passed as suggested b y t h e Budget
functions.
O e r b e r , i n response, stated that an
committee.
The
Association
M e n ' s I n t r a m u r a l A t h l e t i c s a n d the
and therefore, perhaps the Dean of
Outing
Student
Affairs
ap-
more
pointed.
Lonschein stated t h a t
the
were m a d e for the c o m i n g academic
be
D e a n m a y h a v e less t i m e a n d a s s u m i n g the presidency
might take
away f r o m effectively dealing
him
with
Budgets
Phi
or
the
Camp
Beta
were
All
appropriated
appropriations
C o n t r o v e r s y arose over the lun
d i n g o f the J S C . C o u n c i l
member
Lambda,
Slate
does n o t r e s p o n d t o t h e c o m m u n i t y ' s
Viewpoint.
needs. L o n s c h e i n s a i d t h e y n e v e r had
Albany
Board,
Prc-Law,
Pre-
M e d . P r e - D e n t a l , Society o f Physics
by
economic
Washington
its
Park
uphill
struggle
publishing.
woes,
Spirit.
to
Lenny
Washington
Park
t o b e c a u s e t h e y w e r e never f u n d e d by
SA.
the
from going broke.
continue
E d i t o r , told
u n s u r e o f the newspaper's f u t u r e .
has been s u r v i v i n g by the skin
Iwo
Ihe
of
J o u r n a l Press, is u n a b l e to continue
1 he burden
o w n s t o r i e s . P e r l m u t t e r a d m i t s ; all in
small d o n a t i o n s , o r s u b s c r i p t i o n s t o
What
A
banner
l-OI.I).
alerted
Washington
bankruptcy.
Since
Ihcn
lo keep Ihe paper s n l v e n l .
Spirit
had
been
campus
I
within
community,
through
and
feeling
and
long
term
neighborhood
When
I'cilnn
Samuels,
t i m e . " He has also called f o r a p e r -
who,
at last r e p o r t , h e l i e v e d i n e x -
m m e n l l o b b y in W a s h i n g t o n o f N e w
Ins
attorneys
vvliai
projects
Spini\
t r i a l s , is l a c o n i c . U p , m e
o v e r i h e pasl t h r e e years h a v e b e e n :
catatonic;
a plan l o r e h a b i l i t a t e b r o w n s l o n e s i n
talking journalist.
ol
Iransportalion
Albany
the I n u n d a t i o n
Historic
I'cilmullet's
Society
l o u r n a l i s i n S e m i n a l a h u m Ins A
liniment
stroiig-strongci
in lav i i h . ii
when
began
landmarks.
mind
Ihe
philosophy *
of
Spirit
to
he
ihe
Insi
Spun
llu
has u n d e r g o n e a s t a r l l m g t r a n s i t i o n
em rent
since
salisliecl vvilh i h e Spun
us
genesis.
from
an
un-
mm
into
a
serious
has
journal.
i
p.ip
I Jespue Ihe y e a i s n l s u i t e e l
crisis.
w hole
COIlle I n I l k "
sideling, oi
lo hint
w h e n Ihe j u r y
Speculation centered
I h u t s d a y as a i c p o i i u i g d a l e .
t.South Aincneii
Sliulein High s all veal
Kayan suuleni
uivel Service
I lie
puv's
in
decisions
are
closed-door
lo
be
session
llu
shootings
by
Nation.il <
Ii W i .
piimi.iin
\
V
i M'j
il.'si(iiiL'.l
In
in
.ilk-n.l
i
selll
I
L'.IIIL'IJI'
ci)d(irM.'inciil
Mnnil;i\
In an u n . c i l . i i i i
\
L'lU'ouriiyc
pi m i l e
U.IIIIL'.I i h . - u n a n i i i i m i s
ul l l u - A s s e m b l y
•
i i n i l was
Inline
in Ihe
Senate
ui
I he s . i i . i l l e . l
I i n n . i n Assisl.inee
sitv in t h e stale.
a
Wllllcn
l e p o i i d e s c r i b i n g the j u r y ' s t i n d t n g s .
u i une i n i i i u i e m d i e l n t e n l s , o i some
combination,
I he jur> also c o u l d
In
addition
siiulenis
in
i h.
wcie
legal a e i i o n
in
conneclion
Tickets on sale
icuiitiy
l
sini.nines
>u
giand
Shoilllllgs
mucin
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8:00 pm on Thurs., April 18 in the
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FEATURING:
nun,m
is $ 2 . i ( K I a
CARPENTERS Singles • LOVE UNLIMITED ORCHESTRA
JONI MITCHELL Court and Spark • BOB DYLAN Planet Waves
JOHN DENVER Greatest Hits . BARBRA STREISAND The Way,We Were
"
sludeiils
PAGE EIGHT
ALBANY STDDKNT PRESS
KHIUAY MAHCII :>.'.), Ili7-1
KKIDAY, MAP' 'II •
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
J
the
Westchester
nel i n e o i n e u l JH.0DU. I l i e s t a l e w o u l d
plan
Ihe
ol
unpleuielil.i
Ini a i d a n d l o a n s i n a t t e n d eollege
l e s l d e i i l s W i l l i ,i b u l l
plan
I i . • g i u i i i u g w i l l i Mu-
I lllllboll
s, i,,ii, \ l .
i n liege
..In
i l o n l l l l I,.I
I lie m a x i m u m a w a r d , l u l l l u i l i o i i
s l i l u l uills,
(osligan
III. dead siiulenis .mil • " '
was
tlinl."
and
sponsui
sluih
(led .1
\iidels
,u.s.ul. .1 I "
bill
Keid
in
Samuels
edui.lllon
t nm-
V'
( i l l . I I , l i n e n nl all lil.nn
iiicdialelv
"Mils
i i u l d b e the basis I I H i n e m i s i n g l u i -
l l , s l i m . i n . lass l l n s l . i l l ( n s l i g a r i l i . i s
Ihe
i
. i l l e u . ' s . " said S l a . i s l . \
private
iinivelsities,"
I'elel
( ountv.
, . \ . i l o i n v.-.us
'
slim,lilies Ih. i n . , I n
guild
vein
public
Auii
M.iii eosl ovei I . m i
uivolv.il
at
I he pi o g l a i i l w o u l d he p h a s e d i l l
i n a l l , ) . ' .' Li '
s,
helweell
legislalllle's
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ileeivases
would
colleges
K-Sullolk
I HI
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soon- ol
$651) a
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as C l l l i i l
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look.il
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Ohio
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Ihe
tuiiion
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I I I . d c i l M O I I I n lU.U
starts at
lull
alleiid-, the M a l e
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I il'
c s n l i u n n l i i i n I.lie l-i •! •' •'
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ihe sliidenl
based o ni, need
''
l u s l i c e I l e p a i l n l i in
in CC Lobby
from 10 to 2.
il res in i h e slate " W e ' r e m i l h a l t i n g
$'S(I
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liu llliuiils and seillois
•:
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I
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mill.in
Howard
Wire & Cheese
Party
was
s i i u l e n i s . Ihe a w a i d s w o u l d he set a l
i"
I lied. |i.nlin
budget
...riling
>•"!
Mi
M I . Ii
slate
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•'
.IS l l l d l l h
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c m rem
I,,
t e d c l . i l p i . n u l |iu
Ihe
I he
Ogden
contenders
be
/
ambi-
Hi
'
i
|iuv
Wilson
However.
political
<-']'
I I
nine d e m o l i s h
si,ile
against
Samuels
and
major
will
All Universi
omen
invited toia
savs W i l s o n is tied l o I h e m " h v f i n a n -
tion,"
candidate
(lowaid
Kegenls
I he . m i l i u m nl the g i a n t w o u l d he
I',
..I i
picMilenli.il
as
lleshniell a m i s o p h o m o r e years and
I I . .u I
h u i l d i n g was h
\
such
l [ , M n
t w o .la
Kesciv,
wniets,
I n i v c i s i t y . Ihe g i a n t e i i u l d r a n g e u p
mil.
i n i.
Klinilcs
and
I l e e n l i c i / e s W i l s o n as a u i c m b c i
stiongci
in
P" i i n a r s
( ountv
m a d e n o c o n c r e t e p i o p o s a l s l o r Ihe
cial o b l i g a t i o n
iHie.ise
Othei
govern-
o l the N i x o n - K o c k c l c l l e i t e a m , a n d
Some political
ihan
dooi
m e n t ' * o l the W i l s o n a d m i n i s t r a t i o n .
stale.
gubernatorial
closed
ing plans.
York
" I h e S t a l e b u d g e t means t o o m u c h
the p e o p l e ' * , a l t h o u g h he lias as yet
Stale
I he sh,,i-. , . n n
| Me t i i i a i d m e n
the
secret in N e w
power
p i n g i a n ) , w h i c h p i n v i d e s a w a i d s nl
ol g u n l i i c l i o n i a k n o l l »
laial
II
W.UH.'I.II
piolesls had begun
Tues. - Thurs.,
April 16 - 18
,1 .ill
( i l l a i d s l n e i i o p e n e d ,i I
vvnli i h e s l i u n i i u g s
loi
housing and loi lo " p u t
t h a i l c s l l o l c o m b . COMSHICI C a r e y a
Ihe
e i i i u l l M . i a p i i v a l e college u i iiniver-
\IIIIV
be room to dance (you can sit and watch too).
such
involvement H I < aiuh.idia
University Concert Board presents:
Beer will be served and there will
1 Ins is a l a l l i e i
d c i i i o i i s l i a l i n g aganivi I
include
I hadeus
lamiaiy
I hey m i l he presented l o i h e d u e l
D i s t r i c t C o u i l j u d g e here.
to B u l l a l o .
D . - B u l l a l o . is o n e s t r o n g
hnn
lnwaid
I h e state,
lor
warmly
lace i n
issues as e m p l o y m e i i l .
C a r e y c i t e d the
need t o r j o b s t h r o u g h o u t
to learn and e a r n , and revenue shar-
by C a r e y , w h o said i l is
bcst-kepl
"inaccessible
a n d resources b a c k i n l o the h a n d s o l
received
dmsed
is o t i e n l e d
Democratic
h u i lie is c a m p a i g n i n g very h a r d , a n d
l i i i a n e d u c a t i o n . I'm l o i a I r e i v e n i l
Ion high"
Jewish
In his statement
York City,
t u i l i o n ai the present t a l e , w h i c h is
up i n ' s l . / D U a v e a l In a s t u d e n t w i n
lames \
This Ceei arid l u \ i < l i t i I V I I 11 # i
l o ihe Inst tcderal aid l o c h i l d r e n in
H u g h I.. ( art'y
savs he has been
Mhain
pre-
all s c h o o l s , h e l p f o r i h e h a n d i c a p p e d
Carey is n o t t o o
u p s t a t e s i i | v p o r t e i ol C a r e y . H e en-
pi
ihe
t colli
pitted
I
S
present. Mr
a g a i n si [he s t u d e n t s w l m a i e pay IIIJJ
\l
I
emitii.l
ban c a m p u s
and
being
campus
in
\i
I inlski.
are
1'i. IJII.I in u . i u l . l . i l l i n . g i a n t s r a n g i n g
Ihe c a m p u s M a s .'
I I l Ms | | j § f | | 4 N I I AIRMEN
public
(•• n ' '
an o o n t i m e p i o t e s i
Ccmmarcler Ccciy
on
Said ( aiey " \ s it
w h i c h w e r e o r d e i c d I " ih
tell Ihe nidge it l o u n d no basis l o i
25511
queried
educa l i o n
l>nekelbui)k
Hi
\l,n
lakiug
486
\iv\h
TAP Student Aid Plan Passes Assembly
letki.i!
in
I I Ml l l . i n p s l I'.ill Ipke
•ill.
he
pi
violated
IIIII.IIKIIIIC.N V
1155.1
not
Ihe o l d l a w s w e r e ,
well k n o w n outside V w
"Imm
I'el I m i i n
believe
he
lice
uicssiiian
I h e j u r y w a s e m p a n e l ; ,1 .
lo
il
i \ pieal < aie> p o M l i o n . as the ( o n -
I .
IX l o d e t e r m i n e w h c i h . i
cause
upstate,
than
Head
l o r u n d e r p r i v i l e g e d c h i l d r e n . He has
saving whether or
nunc
Federal
also h e l p e d t o w r i t e laws p e r t a i n i n g
said.
the h a i s h t h u g l a w s , he said
i s n . i u . the s t u d e n t s vvhi) a r e g e l l i n g a
alieads
in,
l\-i l i n m i
eon,
was
highei etlucation
c n i n n i . n i c d |,
to
mass
Slialiun
( aie\
I'erlnuittcfs
Krvipsak.
ing Stratum's sitppnil)
" I here a r c p e a k s ami . . i l l , . . , ,
Hill
Sam
a bout-
decides i n r u n \ i : n c \ Mini he is seek-
t h e a i i l i l l i e s i s ,,i i h ,
day" PerlmutU't
Ainu;
asked
the
lie
v o t e f a r c y is a n I r i s h C a t h o l i c .
i'ossibilille.s
lurupe,Israel.Alru
Without
ol
(Jovernor
smoking",
thev were b e l o i e .
Ihe paper's m a n y
w i t h o u t the p i e s e n c e o l p r o s e c u t o r s .
sav
ilist w i s h t h e
S t a l e . " a n d lie c a l l s l o r a n e n d l o i h e
d e c i s i o n Wednesday.
lo
"I
sinp
all-important
M;n\
hunt
being
ol
school cultural enrichment p r o g r a m
s i n o k c i s are n o l anv w o r s e o i l t h a n
function..
i cached
icliised
n i c o t i n e , s t a t i n g t h a t b o t h were u n -
beat
vital
const tuclinii
is
people
Start p r o g r a m , w h i c h provides
I'ci I in l i t t e r ' s m a u n c i in i . d k u i i i i i
perlorms a
N a t i o n a l ( i l l a r d s m e l l moved ileal a
Dep.niineni
with
Spirit
would report.
l u s t ice
marijuana
criticized
on
steadlasily
hnelly.
compared
"the
evolved
Ohio
questions
llu'ii
(ares
race so f a r , a n d is l i k e l y l o g a r n e r the
l e d c i u l g r a n d |urv p r o b i n g the l l J?0
hv
lew
He
the
C a r e y was i n s t r u m e n t a l i n the establishment
S a m u e l s l o o k s s t r o n g in t h e p r i m a r y
the
r e c o m m e n d a t i o n s the jury was e o n -
students'
a
hnances.
that
York Stale mayors.
tion.
an\
s h o o t i n g deaths o l l o i n
University
and lead I r o m a written
personal
-.1 m i n u s
Kent State
legaliza-
i r a n s p o r t a l i o n , a n d how a n y o n e can
upgrade
Decision Coming Soon On Kent State
A
heroin
worn
l i g h t i n g ' to
W a s h i n g t o n Park < mini, u
i \|'|
with
A l b a n y a r e a . P e r l m u t t e r believes the
I lie
Ohio
perimenting
Howard
l h a i , as I I K V are n o ! b e i n g e n f o r c e d
ly in " a i u t i s e n i e i i t . s " . the p a p e i
CI I VI I A M I ,
with
candidate
pipe
he s l o p s s m o k i n g I,
der; l u m u l papci i n t e i e s t e d p r i m a r i -
Ii) N e i l W i d e r
Care>
I ill led
Ihe p i p e b e h i n d I h e heel nl ins
"propaganda
t'ci h n u l l c t e x p l a i n e d . )
SI'NYA
disagrees
answered
Ll
d o u ' i have a guaranteed l e a d e r s h i p " ,
I he C e n t r a l C o u n c i l o l
liont runner. H o w a r d Samuels may
liked
In
nervous il you
clothes,
pulls on a com
with
have t h e v i s i b i l i t y , hut H u g h
Besides b e i n g a s k e d the t h i n g s ever)
Spirit
adveriisers,
" A d v e r t i s e r s gel
work
quently
preserve o l d A l b a n y
partly
a deal between the
pie
c o m m u n i t y p r i d e , a n d as a p r a c t i c a l
mill
contact
W e s t e r n N e w Y o r k exist at e l e c t i o n
i n t r o d u c e d t h r e e n l his t w e l v e l i v i n g
We.i
and
to
com-
a d d i c t s . I his is o n e area i n w h i c h he
licaliln
h o r n r i m m e d glasses
order
scenes, he is w i d e l \ c o n s i d e r e d the
would
is
in
Governor's
R e p u b l i c a n G o v e r n o r s o n l y seem t o
"I
t h e Spirit
the
remember
s t a t e m e n t , a n d released a s t a t e m e n t
in
Buffalo
W e s t e r n N e w Y o r k e r s . H e says " t h e
the D e W i t t press c o n l e r e n c e . C a r e y
llh
says
m drug-tree treatment of hard core
has t h e c o n n e c t i o n s .
I'cilmiiiici
in
munication
that
m o r e people arc d y i n g o f m e t h a d o n e
children,
Ihe
the
newspaper,
office
methadone
saying
legislature,"
be
C a r e y hus p r o p o s e d a g o v e r n o r ' s
mari-
strengthen
programs,
the
citizens t o
now t h a n o l h e r o i n , a n d he hclieves
O n l y a lew r e p o r t e r s t u r n e d u p l o r
his
of
our
l i o n , t h e " m a c h i n e " , a n d , b e h i n d the
wuh a grin.
Like
lap
j u a n a was not clear. H e i s o p p o s e d t o
hair, a thick a n d u n k e m p l I
I'arkcuniuiunity;
Ihe c a m p u s center, p a r t l y lo losler
neighborhood
w e e m b a r a s s t h e m " . I ' e r l i i i u i i e i sa\,
l l u o u ' t h Ihe heart o l Ihe W a s h i n g t o n
t r i b u t i n g t h o u s a n d s o l Ireecopies in
papers
p r o b l e m , his a t t i t u d e t o w a r d
lives o f
Carey.
p r o g r a m for dealing w i t h ihe heroin
lace is l a r g e l y c o v e r e d I n I.me Mack
Iwo.
111ut) h u i k l i n g a s p u r to I n t e r s t a t e 9 0
dis-
B r o o k l y n , is ver> close l o t h e leaders
the
the
W h i l e Carey clearly enunciated his
Ihe l u l l t i m e w i l l i n g s t a l l t o
ihe D e p a r t m e n t
p u r l n l i h i S U N Y A Student Associa-
from
o l Ihe r e g u l a r D e m o c r a t i c o r g a n i / a -
t h i n k o f t h e l l c d g l i n g . S ) > i r » ' "1 dunk
Ihe d o w n t o w n a r e a ; i h e l i g h t t o s t o p
O n e w a y was t h r o u g h the sup-
Hie
resources
M r . Carey, a Congressman
to
d r a w n u p by a t r o i k a and d r o p p e d in
does not l i l the t r a d i t i o n a l mold
Among
P e r l m u t t e r has been d e v i s i n g means
tion.
its
the establishment
was
lares, a n d the w i n d f a l l p r o f i t s o f o i l
companies.
l o lower expenses P e r l m u t t e r has c u t
machine"
MAY
I ' a r k C o m m u n i t y that the paper was
near
ol
has
B o t h as a t h e o r e t i c a l p r o p o n e n t o l
headline
SI'IKII
Ihe
some
Church
do
announcement
y e s t e r d a y also.
periodical,
a n e f f o r t t o s p u r c o m m u n i t y aeiion.
His
m a d e e a r l i e r in S y r a c u s e a n d B u f f a l o
to the m n i -
has also received h e l p
I h e c r i s i s first became k n o w n to
flit'
b u t as a c o m m i t m e n t
f r o m t h e c o m m u n i t y , in t h e f o r m o f
Presbyterian
yesterday.
P e r l m u t t e r views the Spirit
n o t as a b u s i n e s s e n t e r p r i s e per sc
m a n u f a c t u r e s m a m ol its
Albany's
n o u n c e d his c a n d i d a c y l o r G o v e r n o r
Kind
A s an activist
clone I ree lance, o n a v o l u n t a r y basis.
Ihe S p i r i t ' s 18.000 leaders this pasl
Ihe
munity.
l o r o n e year.
ton Hotel, H u g h Carey formally a n -
newspapers
or
and
Harricnger
I n t h e p a r l o r o l ' the D e W i t t C l i n -
ol
t h e Spirit
M o s l o l the w o r k
h a d s i m p l y become t o o great.
reading,
Spirit-
News.
lovvards the n e w s p a p e r . I n a n e f f o r t
has been c a r r y i n g us l o r three years."
January.
limit o f $12,000
major
Union,
eithci
u n t i l t h a t f i g u r e is r e a c h e d .
channeled
o u t . P e r l m u t t e r relates. " O u r printer
s u p p o r t i n g the Spirit
A
7 tines
from
w i l l receive the a l l o t m e n t p e r issue
hirst
years a g o . and t i m e may he r u n n i n g
Gross
I h e p a p e r sells f o r 25e
David
C e r t a i n l y t h e .V/j/r//. I n l l i l l s a | a r
Albany's
w h i c h is received i n the C a m -
the p a p e r
o l i ! s i teeth since its i n c e p t i o n three
Dick
plan
by Sue K e b o f f
t r e n d s , ,..,
and ataannaa ll vy /ziinnigi eevveennttss., irpn,t«
titudes i n the A l b a n y community.
is t o p a y 10c f o r every issue o f the
I h e Spirit
But the bi-weekly
111? p r i n t e r .
a
Spirit
" W e haven't missed an issue y e t " .
Now
I'heCouncil
has been set f o r t h i s s u b s i d y .
is
p r o c e e d i n g s l o w l y . P e r l m u t t e r is still
Spirit
give
Give
function
ut newsstands.
I u e s d a y . t h a t the emergency f u n d
P e r l m u t t e r said.
tt oo
different
pus C e n t e r .
SUNYA
r a i s i n g d r i v e t o save the Spirit
decided
HpriHi*d
p a p e r , i n a n a t t e m p t t o h e l p keep it
Perlmutter,
Spirit
recently
P.,n«niin
measure o f f i n a n c i a l s u b s i d y t o the
continues
a J o u r n a l i s m S e m i n a r at
year.
A l l e n S p i v a c k stated that the J S C
student affairs.
Cinema.
Club
money.
Beset
hus
......
*-*.
INordwind
by Richard
for
a d m i n i s t r a t o r is n e e d e d as P r e s i d e n t
should
Carey Enters Democratic Gubernatorial Race
the
AGE NINE
by Elizabeth
Gron
enjoy equality with the non-student
w o r l d in the w a y o f p r i v a c y , f r e e d o m
a n d i n d i v i d u a l life s t y l e s , b u t w h e n it
comes to rent - l o o k out.
Manning
IS, 16, a n d 17 c o n t a i n e d 4 2 percent o f
the
I7U0 i d e n t i f i e d s t u d e n t s i n the
average o f $16 per r o o m
for non-
campus
City
the
of
A l b a n y . T h i s fact was u n c o v e r e d in a
report
compiled
Albany
State
last
fall
by
four
students,who
also
f o u n d s u c h f a c t s as t h e a v e r a g e 167
percent
differential
in
charged
to students
than
the
prices
to
non-
s t u d e n t s . This f i g u r e p e r t a i n s t o t h e
median
rent
Although
somewhat
per
apartment.
students
larger
often
have
apartments
than
n o n - s t u d e n t renters, the report's f i n dings still show clearly that students
living
off-campus in A l b a n y
Shift in H o u s i n g P a t t e r n
T h e r e p o r t lists the rent d i f f e r e n t i a l s
in the v a r i o u s city tracts
in
w h i c h students reside, a n d also o u t lines w h e r e g e o g r a p h i c a l c l u s t e r i n g s
o l s t u d e n t s w i t h i n A l b u i i y s r n d traces
the trends
in students
I n 1973. t h e r e p o r t i d e n t i f i e d 1700
o f f - c a m p u s students and noted that
oil-campus
. r e n t i n g since l ° 5 ° (sec t r a c t m a p o l
west o f
Albany
from
I960 lo
l 9 7 0 . " T n i e t s | l 7 a n d 18.01 increased
in
population
noticeably.
Tract
8
d e p o p u l a t e d , and the central student
substantially
t h e same
in the n u m b e r o f vacant
tract."
student
h a v e no
trends
units
appear
I'laai.
and
effect o n the v a c a n c y rale
statistic.
S t u d e n t s m o v e d i n t o t r a c l s 16.17
m a d e t h e survev
196(1 a n d
1970 a n d in Iraet
more
12.1 p e r c e n t . In H a d
market
17 d i e n u m b e r
and
Had
I S . 0 2 . the r a l e was
76 p e r c e n t . "
"the median
student
mil
pel
cost
of
rent,
availability
travel
bureau.
higher
Median
than
suideni
ol
5.10. h u t
explain
this d i l l e r e i l t i u l d o e s
a
"Suivev ol Students Not L i v i n g on
m o v e d west ( w h e r e ) t h e r e are
C a m p u s . " c o n d u c t e d bv I h e O l l i c c o l
f e w e r rental u n i l s p e r Iraet. I has. as
Residences o l S I I N Y A
s t u d e n t s began l o m o v e i n t o tracts
m a l i o n l o i tins I all 197.1 r e p o r t was
s u c h as 1 8 . 0 1 . the) became a greater
obtained using a sample p o p u l a t i o n
percentage o l [lie i c n i e i p o p u l a t i o n .
ui
In
167 p e r c e n t
inequit)
rent....the m e d i a n student
mil
the
cit>
ol
in
diealcs
rent was
number of
eenl of o u r
respondents look
ihe l i m e
Sinularh.
II
llier
peieenl
peieenl.
landomK
( o i i l i act
Median
r e p o r t says t h a t o v e r .1500 s t u d e n t s
501
95
w h i c h i n c l u d e s areas o u t s i d e t h e sur-
5 02
9.1
v e y e d t r a c t s . It also p r e d i c t s t h a t the
6
72
f i g u r e w i l l i n c r e a s e l o ftlXJU by 19X0,
14
85
clusters
are
l o u n d o n or n e a r t h e S U N Y - D r a p c i
Western
Student
Rem
c u r r e n t l y live i n c i t y d w e l l i n g u n i t s ,
projections
I'ereenl
Item
I9r,ii-|i)70
15
97
16
106
17
126
IS 112
1.15
160
79
210
Avenues and south to M a d i s o n and
(he
lollowing
p e o p l e as i h e l a c l o i
Ihem
lo
move
In
ih.il
nil
III p e i e e n l
Senior
42 p e i e e n l
Graduate
IS percent
I'art-tune
.1 percent
veritable
of d i r t y language in the rural situa-
ci i m i nil t , "
Monday,
O n g o i n g research p r o g r a m s have
get
legislation
ol
passed
on
acupuncture
describe
the
"average
However,
l.etkemann's
CRIMt
Pcler
AS
WORK
includes directions tor the prepara-
c i v i l i a n s i n t h e b a n k a n d deters t h e m
stealing
yours
must
possess these q u a l i t i e s as w e l l as the
t i o n ol n i t r o g l y c e r i n .
I h e rounders
I r o m " t r y i n g t o be h e r o e s . . . this is
determination
p o i n t a l p r i s o n as i h e p l a c e w h e r e
where ihe p u b l i c makes an a w f u l l y
W i t h ni> response l o r t h c o m i n g l n his
h \ a l m o s t o n e year's research d o n e
his a n d possibly eventhe i n s t i n c t t o
lliey
tragic mistake."
m a n y letters, he f o r c e d t h e issue by
o n a n i m u s al Ihe W o r k s h o p o n the
kill!
primarily
o p e n i n g a center in N e w Y o r k C i t y .
I se
i)I
Acupuncture
S u b s e q u e n t l y , t h e center was r u l e d
Rheumatic
i n v i o l a t i o n o l s t a l e l a w , a n d closed,
the Y i l i n n a l
center
then
moved
by
ihe
lo
authority
Commission
ol
1 his b e c a m e the l i r s t
acupuncture
lacilin
in
ihe
M e t a b o l i s m and Digestive
a
Massachusctls.
Nevada and ( J i e g o n .
Washington.
by
designed to prepare t h e m lor l a w f u l
WORK
occupations o n the outside.
h i g h l y - s l r u c i u r e d , i l l e g i t i m a t e socic-
U s i n g c o n v i c t s a n d p a r o l e e s as a
ihe
and
technical
in
cracking,
bank
robbery,
burglary,
D C .
p i n u ling,
and
vending
machine
heists
lire
cuss
oI
hit b i t s
such
fields
skills
necessary
al
('elite 1
social
York.
He.also.
consilium)
as
safe-
I he c o n v i c t s t h e m s e l v e s d i s ihe
similarities
ol
in
the
work
"rounders,"
the
true
ly,
lohns."
ihe
law-abiding
19 p e i e e n l
-.16
• in
-.17
• 50
'Kent Contiollcd
a l e r t n e s s , a n d d e d i c a t i o n is the m o s t
w h o h n d p a r k i n g is r a r e l y a p r o b l e m .
Public
s c h e d u l e d a s p e c i a l C o f f e e house a l
1 i h i a i \ \ Poetry W o r k s h o p ,
he
presented
at
Haimanus
Bernstein
7-4031
llene Klingholler
7-5817
tlu- w o r k s h o p w i l l read t h e i r p o e t r y .
I k'purtmcul,
the
be c o n d u c t e d b\
workshop
l.yn
\n:hi\.
'\nioug
w u i ks a i e
l/t'inf
be
like
all
I lb r u n
activities,
ihe
p o e t r y w o r k s h o p s a r e presented free
w o r k s h o p s a i e m a d e possible
with
h i n d s I r o m Poets a n d W n l c i v
Inc.
published
ami
( loluii.
ihv
Did
I lei poems
Ms
Purl it
I ilslun
(mi-
has g i v e n
l e a d i n g s in colleges a n d u u -
luiMhf
will
ol
eailici
I \ \ e h v / fimniiit-
ptHii\
p i ogi a m
p.m.
.nl o w i
tlu coiiuliv
ch.uge
and
open
lo
all,
I he
w I n c h is s p o i l s o i c d I n the New ,t o i k
M a l e C o u n c i l m i Hie
a n t h o l o g i e s i n c l u d i n g R i s i n g I ides.
w"/(Wii'\v
s pec i a I
ha? |iisi been p u b l i s h -
l i a \ e been i n c l u d e d in a n u m b e r o l
and
last
w o r k s h o p , and members o f
hci
\hi.\ctini\,
<ui thi'
I. i h r u n ' s
p r e s e n t e d o n I h u i s d a y . M a y 2, al K
l.itshin,
l>u\\
ihe
Bruchac.
K. b e g i n n i n g A p u l A.
w h o s e h o o k n | p o e t r y . /<>n\
Ms
\ils
I i K l i r i i has i c q u e s i e d that a l l
t h o s e p l a n n i n g t o a t t e n d hi rug copies
ul
ihen
own p o d i y
as w e l l as tlie
w i n k s ol t h e n l a v o n l c poets lo live
In si -.ession o n A p u l -1
Parade of Films
I l„
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m u M f i|>«
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m i u i l l hi I l k |»i, inii-i .•
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t l i n l l III the
iihrllltiir'
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ill. In'
he " I U - . I I . I I I I I I IK- D i l i l " ! I'>25), " I k -
h . i u n u .1 l i | i l i i l i , ' , i i i v i l . i l l . i n
\\ h.i (n-ls sLipjud" I IM4j; "I m i "
ll'l.'-'l .nul " M R - MnilMl-l" ll<)25).
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I h.-i, m i l he I < l l l n i s in .ill
w i t h lax c a r d .
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IIIU'
I'.II.KIS"
is
HIIII.I
.liutlal
hy
KMI). Vulin
K4
111 new screen splendor...
March 29-31
The most ma^nilicent picture ever! Eaat
Fri, Sat, Sun:
DAVID O.SELZNICKS
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ASll;NICKINIIIINAIWlHlilURIJli
M!
H1DAY, MAB< 'II :" > \'>'
Joe
poetry
Adull
Winner
of Ten
Academy
WE GOT IT
l.ilshm.
conducted
has
l o i n successive I h u i s d a y e v e n i n g s a l
will
p m , a n d M a y 1 a I ' M U p m in Ihe M a i n I heat re. I i v k v l s go o n sule I u e s d i n , \ p r i l 2 at t h e B o \ O f f i c e — S I
ICOiTJMfhiEJS^UEl
Ms.
Library
who
Ihe
li.ni
STEVIE WONDER
PDDIE KENDRICKS
MARVIN 6AYE
which
ihe
l i l e e c k e i l i b r a r y . 191 J o v e S t r e e t , o n
S p o n s o r e d by the I i b r a t v ' s Y o u n g
availahilit v."
Lisa Schwartz. 7-KWI
h o l l o w i n g t h e c o n c l u s i o n o l the
» orkshop.
".siitileiii-iiiiniKip.'!
Steve Shaw 462-3905
eagerness,
w i l l h n d m u c h o l interest m A l b a n y
hi
l e i l e l a l l o i l s sued as . i n sin-, i |>.i
Beth Muller 7-4706
punctuality,
i k e l y l o succeed.
A s p i r i n g p o e t s a n d p o e t r y lovers
m
Paul lilies 7-7966
ol
Get Your Pencils, Poets
I1..11 m
Disiu.
ALBANY STUDENT PHESS
car
traits
21
ih'
-21
for
w i t h those o l t h e i r i u r a l c o u n t e r p a r t s ,
working
^ II you are interested in being
an officer in JSC next year contacl
any of the lollowing members
ol the nominating committee:
1120
and
alcoholics are considered unfit
a n d t h e m a n w h o has ihe l e g i t i m a t e
I lert.nliin m
apailineiii
add i d s
a
people with no c r i m i n a l affiliations.
a n d the pub.tit* is w e l c o m e .
a n d M a n a g e n i e n i ui
and
dope
into
p a r k i n g place l o r t h e g e t a w a y
S l a t e t l m v e i s i i v . i h e i l a i . i l. I., u
nig
reader
d u r i n g the r u s h h o u r , a r e c o n t r a s t e d
I ' l a i i n i n g D e p a r t m e n t ol i h . ( '
measure
where
the
" j o b s . " p e r c e p t u a l skills are v a l u e d
w o u l d c n c m i i a g c ihe o v e i u h e l n
lo
draws
r o b b e r s , such as f i n d i n g a s u i t a b l e
professional criminals, and "square-
I h e i c is no e h a i g c l o i a d m i s s i o n ,
f r o m other inmates,
Special p r o b l e m s ol u r b a n bank
l/7'/c
Kale
skills,
By r e l a t i n g the c o n v i c t s ' o w n e x -
I )i Benson is a n i n t e r n i s t , licensed
euiienlly
their
periences a n d a l t i t u d e s , C R I M E A S
panel ol experts, l.etkemann covers
Washington.
of
also as part o l t h e t h e r a p y p r o g r a m s
in Bethesda. M a r y l a n d .
Massachusetts,
most
the
Health
lo p r a c t i c e m e d i c i n e i n New
learned
but
Diseases
al Ihe N a t i o n a l I n s t i t u t e s o l
is
t o h a v e w h a t is n o t
Institute lor Arthritis.
M i n n e s o t a and C a l i l o r n i a .
•\s ;i d i r e c t l e s i i l i ol D r . Benson's
in
Diseases, s p o n s o r e d
hiii.
I'laiining
frightens
Benson presented a p a p e r g e n e r a t e d
desire l o c a l hetlel ln.nl
Ihe
and
l u r e ; a n d o n S e p i e m b e r IK, 1973, D r .
•\e u p u n e I u i e
and
shocks
under
country
[..
often
the d i r e c t i o n n l a W e s t e r n p h y s i c i a n .
Massachusetts in B o s t o n ,
icsponileuis
tion
he's
money
by
which
him,
f ) h e a t h verily the results ol a c u p u n e -
n o w legal in the D i s t r i c t o l C n l i i m -
"I
ideas i n a
of sale-breaking,
of
the
u i n k. i h e p r a c t i c e o l a c u p u n c t u r e is
majoirlv
their
a Iraid
handbook
N i k o l a i s D a n c e I h e a l re: m i x e d m e d i a l o r t o t a l d u n c e ( h e i i k r . The t r o o p p e r f o r m s here o n A p r i l 30 at H
PAGE TEN
presents
The
reveals t h a t t h e m a n w h o m a k e s his
cd
and
CHEAT
"crackable."
been set up i n m a n y centers l o scien-
e t i l l t l m o s l i m p o i l a i n l e . i s i m .,.,
Alhanv
Morty
STUYVESANT PLAZA
489-8346
OPEN: 10-9; SAT: 10-<
In describing their o w n
I he r e p o r t vv ill he p i c s c i i i u l : .
h percent
liillioi
n o t h i n g . " A n o t h e r a d m i t t e d the use
nce o l a c u p u n c t u r e .
M c N e i l R o o m on
pi...i
\pp.n
author
in the
legal
11
not
less
would
Mi
p n v a e v . " savs the l e p o i l
w h o p o l i c e s t h e w h o l e t o w n , so w e ' r e
safes b e c o m e m o r e s o p h i s t i c a t e d a n d
skilled
I r a n i W e s t e r n p h y s i c i a n s i n the p r a c -
in l h u t c i t y .
I.IIII|H
hack i n t o ihe I niveisilv
.7 percent
then lnsi apartment
Change
in V a c a n t )
2SI)
2SI)
240
125*
2X2$
255
215
ex-
lound
I lie researchers l o u n d that seventy
tending north lo C e n t r a l a n d C l i n t o n
Avenues,
acceptance
>\ bus m o i c t h a n 50 percent o l
Median
and
usually
the
I icensure to Practice H e a l i n g A r t s
" I he r e a s o n cited
c i t e v a r i a t i o n s w h i c h m u s t be used as
o p e n e d o n S e p l e m h e r 25, 1973. t o
granted
n o c h a n g e i n Ihe I l i i \ e i s , i \ p.
p e i e e n l o l i h e r e s p o n d e n t s were in
by the
I run
freshman
Sophomore
oll-eampus
a c c o r d i n g l o the U n i v e r s i t y ' s e n r o l l
ol
W a s h i n g t o n . D . C , undei
I ' r i v a c j and f o o d ( iiwl
h a r d l y the w a y m o s t p e o p l e
ol
Ihe
lived
generally have o n l y one p o l i c e m a n
graceful,
p e i e e n l o l Ihe r e s p o n d e n t s used the
M A Y
t'Onsus
Wushinglon\ Avenues,
d e p e n d e n c e o n Ihe D r a j i e r -
p o p u l a t e d t r a c t s (6.14 a n d 15). 11)0
2 a n d 3 in
s t u d e n t s has g r o w n , ' r o m 5 7 u i n I 9 5 u
Scotland
10
had
ami
apaitmenls.
1 he i n l o r -
e i a d e levels a m o n g its r e s p o n d e n t s :
Ihe r e p o r t read t h a i " l o r t y - e i g l u p e i -
ol
rent."
t o 1400 i n l % 0 a n d l 1 1 " 1 ' . . . d a y . I he
student
hnweu'i.
d r o v e i h e n ears m o i e l b a n 75 pel
cent o l [lie t u n e . " I n the m o s l d e n s c k
r e s p o n d e n t s ( s t u d e n t s ) d i d not h a v e
Irom Charts
Iraet.
i i n i v e r s i h bus m o r e l l i a n 75 percent
the report:
1*59
one
A d i i u n i s l r a t i o i i C i r c l e bus. I n d e e d .
r o o m . A c c i i r d i n g \ t o the (. en.st.-.s .tak-
heat i n c l u d e d i n ( h e n
onl\
I he c l u s t e r i n g neai the b u s l i n e i n -
lo
I n t h e areas c o n s i d e r e d
jNi-u
about
I he suivev
$ 2 1 0 per a p a r t m e n t , w h i c h i s S . l - l p e r
Kxamplcs
Increase Since
near
197.1 because
Ihrs-Dependent
the l o u r
Albany."
busline,
the
qiiesliomiaires.
o l l - e a m p u s s t u d e n t h o u s i n g o n the
I tie largest
lo
rcntei p o p u l a t i o n . "
Untitled
was e u u r m o u s h
camen i n 1 9 7 0 ' . t h e m e d i a n rent ( l o r
s o u g h t ' h o s e mil
s t u d e n t s ] ) is $79 per
t o " e s t a b l i s h | a s t a t i s t i c a l base l o r
m o n t h . . . o r (he cost per r o o m i s $ 1 6 .
analysis ol the impact o f the S U N V A
Close
In
70
percent
ol
the
nients
lesulls
Census
pus. " K r o m this d a t a
the
survev
i i i l e r v i e w e d I n p h o n e a n d hy s h o r l
a n d use o l t r a n s p o r t a t i o n , a n d d i s -
market
then
se l e i led 11 n m each I r a e t ; people w e r e
last l u l l .
ol
I he researchers, f o r v a l i d i t y , c o m pared
were
occupants,
lime
rental
i n t h e i r sccc n d
s t i i d e n l s m o r e lh.ui h peieenl o l lite
dwelling,
tance and
1969 h i
[lie n i n e
became a
p o w c i l u l l o r e e in the
Irom
to
Iracl
s t a t e d g o a l s w e r e l o d e t e r m i n e the
of
"students
on
the m e d i a n rent as i n d i c a t e d I n the
o l t h e C i t y o l A l b a n y , " t,he r e p o r t ' s
ol
how
continues
Howard'
m e d i a n a p a r t m e n t s i / e I n i the e i t \ is
report,
iliev
o l v a c a n t u n i t s d r o p p e d b> 29 p e i Iccnl,
a p a r t m e n t s i / c i s 6 . 2 ( ) r o o m s , a n d the
housing
describe
16 the
- T h e I m p a c t o l S U N Y f > ,011 C a m -
"type
report
n u m b e r o l v a c a n t u n i t s w e n t u p b\
p u s S t u d e n t s o l the M o u s i n g M a r k e t
number
I he
a n d IS.02 i n great n u m b e r s b e t w e e n
IheodoreOiusit.
lVanh
pioneer
legalization
to
One suburban bandit noted, "they
m e t h o d s , safe-crackers o n the panel
a c u p u n c t u r e in the West, w i l l appear
to
by
favorite
technically
H a r d w o r k i n g , p e r s e v e r i n g , self-
a
I )r. B e n s o n h a d t r i e d l o r l i v e years
" Y e t . d e s p i t e the p e r c e n t a g e change
Acupuncture
disciplined,
A p r i l 15. 1974, at 8:00 P . M .
1969).
I he
I n s i i i u t e in W a s h i n g t o n , D . C , was
percentages
o f s t u d e n t s as t h e y h a d ( i n
'thai
Michael (ilvain.
lurlherniore,
a n n o u n c e d that D r . A r n o l d Benson,
a r e a , t r a c t s 6, 14 a n d IS c o n t a i n e d
I he r e p o r t ' s most s t a r t l i n g l i i u l is
Albany).
Mark
I h e S t u d e n t U n i o n o l R . 1 M . has
m a n y o f t h e m m o v e d to the south
and
are
m u c h t h e losers in the r e n t a l m a r k e t .
lound
To The Point! I Law Breaking For A Living
report.
Students are paying a n average o f
in
Boulevard. O n the m a p ,
the p o p u l a t i o n c l u s t e r s o r tracts 6,14,
$ 3 4 p e r r o o m , as c o m p a r e d t o a n
renters
/ a r t s 6- leisure
stretching west f r o m L a r k Street t o
Students living off campus may
Ht MtNQ • unir a«Sw - MlIRo'GOLDWm MAVLII
SIlHtOHIONIC SOUND MUHOCOtOK
afmUBu
and also
Sunday Matinee • 2*
$.75 with State Quad Card
$1.25 without
Tickets s o l d 2 h o u r s in a d v a n c o of e a c l i
Mi^.J
r e s p e c t i v e show.
Tickets a r e g o o d o n l y for t l i e n i g h t t h e y a r e b o u g h t .
2
1
Tricks and Trumps
Contest Rules
Wine & Cheese Pwly: All University Women are
invited to the Women's Center, first floor of
Cooper Hall, State Quad, for refreshments,
tonight at 5:00 p.m. There is no admission cost.
The party is sponsored by the Caucus on Women's
Rights.
Beer Blast!: Music is by "Monolith" and the beer
and blast are in the Colonial Quad Flagroom. Join
in on the fun, $.50 with tax card and $1.00 without
buys all the beer and soda you can drink. 9 p. m. to 1
a.m.
Continuous Music:
by "Sweatband" and "Neon
Park" in the Campus Center Ballroom. Admission
for freshmen is $ .50 and $.75 for non freshmen.
Entertainment is from 8:30 to 1:00.
Benefit Dance: with "ALABASTER" for the
Washington Park Free Medical Cv. Come for the
fun while helping a worthycause. Donation is $ 1.00
and there will be beer and munchies. Music starts
at 9:00 p.m. in the CC Ballroom.
AI09x
C
Axx
a a a a a a e e i e a - - - - - -
each ol the three winners will be entitled to a $ 10 gill certificate In the can™
bookstore. Merchandise must be claimed within two weeks ol nuitlicainJ
h o y q GOT anew
Gone With the Wind
Fri. and Sal.: 8:00, L.C. 7
Sun.: 2:30, 8:00, L.C. 7
dMMY_9Tr1T€ CIMOM
The Effect of Gamma Kays on
Man-in-the-Moon ^Vlarigolds
Fri.: 7:30. 9:30, L.C. IK
(.odsptll
Sat.: 7:30, 9.30. L.C. 18
lliva
Jiat.
'ii of (he Body Snatclicrs
udnight LC 18
N i g h if the Living Dead
ij„.| 10, 9:30, L.C. 24
Flit: udnight, L.C. 18
H II ipened One Night
gal.
00, 10:00, L.C. 24
Ilu
fui
old Hush
' 0 0 Alden M X .
GE2A
xxx
II
9872
1) X
C K.II08
1)
XX
C
7xxv
( I I I he Spade Jack is the threat is
the I'ppcr hand.
( I ) Here there is an cut i\ to the North
hand Notice Inmeu'f, that n is not
in Ninth's own suil Hui luends.
don't lake im word tin it See lot
\ i n n s e K e s ( uinpaie tal last week's
three eaid endme vuth (hi i o d a \ ' s .
S
AK
II
843
1)
K O.I xxx
C
yx
C'oiitrae l: (.1)
(a)
Alter West
o v a calls Smith's
opening bid ol I diamond with I
Spade, the final contract becomes f.
diamonds by South. I he opening
lead is the Queen of hearts.
I asl week we discovered the conditions under which a Simple
Squeeze will function. We saw thai
the enlr> condition l l ) was mei
when the Upper hand had an eiiln in
Ins own threat suil. 1'od.aj we <liv
covei a second enir\ condition
.ipplicable when the liisl one is lack
iii.u
I el's lirsi check the conditions, in
ihis hand, as we should a l w a \ s i\o
vihen a sLjiice/e is in the making
Because ol West's overcall and suh
sequent lead, we can conclude thai
lie has the King ol Chilis and (;. I ol
Spades. (B) II this is the case then
West is Busy in two suits
Spades
NORI II
(
sol
ttl.SI
s K
t
s
I
M
\
I II
In (a) the threat is the J a k e of Clubs
in the Upper hand. Note that it has
an entry m its own suit. In (b) West is
squeezed on the diamond lead. If he
gives a club, discard the low club
from dummy. Play off the club Ace,
the return to cash the Queen of
Clubs. A spade yielded by West docs
him , U ) good either. The winner in
that suit is taken, then the other one
in dummy, via the Ace ol Clubs. The
was lo maneuver in this squeeze is by
d o s s i n g to the hand which contains
the threat the delender surrenders.
Hence.
Us n a m e ,
Criss-Cross
Squeeze.
U)SUA W
SPORTS
THE M O S T
COMPREHENSIVE
In (hi the threats are .1 ol spades,
I pppei hand and Q ol Clubs, lower
hand. I hedillerence between ( a l a n d
lb) is plain: North, that is. the Upper
hand, in (b). hasn't an entry in his
own suit, I he rel ore according to our
llieoiv liom last week, the squeeze
should fail. But North (I) does have
an cnlry in South's threat suit, and
I.1! Smith has one in North's. Given
B.I . and U.
(1) and (2) are both
iiccewai \ and sufficient lot this type
nl squeeze and togethci constitute Ii.
IN THE CAPITAL
COVERAGE
DISTRICT
Monday - Friday
7:45 am
Scores & Briefs
8:45 am
MJ
Puzzle Contest
Winners
\lll< III
S
l\
11
(
1.11 n
II
—
Complete Summary
11:10 pm
On Earwitness News
Susan Frye
\\
Wl SII
s
9:30 am
Daniel Golan
S O U 11
"i
\
II
—
11 K
l
K I
I
Saturday - Sunday j
Chris Padarria
I.I
11:30 am
f R€€MU9IC CTOft€
Phil Nibloch
Experimental Films
Fri.: 8:30 I'.A.C.
mm QUriD dffor
The Third Man
Omega
Sun.: 2:00. I . e . |
Off Campus
Blazing Saddles
Fri.: 7:15, 9:20
Sat. and Sun.: 7:35. 9:40
HeLLrlrffl
(lass of '44
fri. and Sal.: 6:30, IU:()0
Sun.: 4:30, 8:15
The Candidate
fri. and Sat.: 8:10
Sun.: 2:30, 6:15
The Exorcist
Fri.: 7:00, 9:30
Sal. and Sun.: 1:00, 3:15, 5:30
7:45, 9:55
argum CW73-45
que ] 234
The Last Oeal
I n . . Sal., and Sun.: 7:20. 9:20
I he Three Musketeers
I n.. Sal., and Sun, 7:00. 9:05
Walking Tall
I n . . Sal., and Sun. 7:15, 9:41)
Cinderella Liberty
I n . . Sat., and Sun : 70S. 9:20
C€MT£B COLOhie
Serpico
I n . : 7:00, u : l5
Sat. and Sun.: 5:00. 7:15, 9:30
K M COLOUR
met
(JI098X
ii y.no
|Onlv one solution per person accepted
William K. Kverson: Noted film historian will present and speak on the great films of the 1920'sand
30'sand •*/)'*. The I ilms will be shown continuously,
starting at I I p.m. These include great Hicks with
John Barrymorc. Boris Karloff and Cary Grant.
Held in LC 18. the presentation is free!
fee
Won .11 in Cinema Week 4
Ecstasy
iffn.: - 15, 9:45
S
S
SOU 1 II
Movie Timetable
On Campus
T. AS 1
WEST
Sunday, March 31
•': Also)featured "Something I'll Tell you Tuesday"
directed by Caryl Nachenson. Curtain goes up8:00
and 9:30 p.m. Free tickets are available one hour
before performance. Arena Theatre.
Henway's: Features "Caliber" for a Dance and
Beer Blast. $1.50 buys all the beer you can drink.
Henway's is open from 9:00 p.m. to 1:00 a.m.
D
l y o u r solution.
|No one working on or for the Albany Student Press is eligible in win
Experimental Theatre: features "Something I'll
Tell you Tuesday", directed by Caryl Nachenson.
Performances are at 8:00 and 9:30 p.m. in the
Arena Theatre. Free tickets are available one hour
before performances.
"Save the Last Dance for Me" is presented in the
P. A.C. Lab Theatre. Admission is free and shows
begin at 7:30 and 9:00 p.m.
Jxx
AKx
s
Ityame. address, phone number and social Security number must appear orl
ftu/zle solutions will be drawn at random until three correct solutions h.iubeen chosen.
and
C l u b s , his partner
being
helpless. (I.) I here are 11 winners 2
Spades. 2 Hearts. 6 Diamonds, I
Club, and there!ore(13-11 = ) 2 losers.
Since a necessary, but not sufficient
condition lor the Simple Squee/.e is
that there be only one loser we muxl
therelore "recti!s the count.' I hat is.
at trick one duck the heart completeh! I Ins corrects the loser count
to I
NORTH
H
Latin Rhythms:
sponsored by Boricuas of
Albany, will be presented in the Dutch Quad
Flagroom at 9:00 p.m. Admission of $1.25 includes
food and drink.
Experimental Theatre: Presents "Save the Last
Dance For Me" in the P. A.C. Lab Theatre. Admission is free and performances begin at 4:30, 7:30,
and 9:00 p.m.
Saturday, March 30
by H e n r y J a c o b s o n
puzzle solutions must be submitted to the Albany Studcni IVss uir I
|CC334) by Monday, 3pm following the Friday that the puz/lc appears'1
Friday, March 29
Bridge
Towne
The Sling
Tn : 7:15. 9:50
Sal . 2:30. 5:00, 7.30. 10:00
Sun.: 2:00, 4:15. 6:30, 8:50
ACROSS
1
8
14
15
17
18
19
20
22
23
25
27
28
30
32
34
35
37
41
43
44
48
49
50
Supply to excess
Capital of Armenia
Bury (poet.)
Photocopied
Separation
More expeditious
First lady
Burial cloth
Actor who played
Gershwin
avis
Servile sycophant
Sass
Mary Ann Evans'
pen name
Specify as an
essential condition
Reluctant
nous
Maddox and Pearson
Carry during
pregnancy
Tiny particles
Superfluous (Fr.)
Apprehending
Fasten again
G i r l ' s name
Diva
Farrell
52 Take out
53
Chess
voce
11 Roman religion
festivals
12 Technical name tui
the armpit
13 Require somethl' ,
16 Curtain
21 Prefix: bone
24 Arteries of the
body
26 Baby's bottle
29
fly
31 Allowed fobs.)
33 Depict sexual 1/
36 Bestowed approval
upon
DOWN
38 Main roads
1 Of the stars
39 Worked hard on
2 Mollusk with a
40 Fencers
one-piece shell
42 Lop off: Scot
3 Daydreams
44
Brothers(»ui'j'
4
Schwarz
rel iglous yruu;i)
come
(famous toy store) 45 "Come
5 Makes mistakes
shine"
6 Restless, as a
46 Regard with deei
trigger finger
respect
7 "
a Rainbow
47 G1rl's name (poss
'round My Shoulder" 51 Relative
8 Removing from the
54 God of war
grave
56 Curassow genus
9 Readjusted
59 "
for the money
10 Tax collectors
61 Black cuckoo
55 Sir
Hardwlcke
57 Event: Lat.
58 Type of barometer
60 Relnvades
62 Sculptor
Ghlbertt
63 "That's a l l
"
(I'm full I)
64 Re-v1ewed
65 Male chauvinist
pigs
b) Jack I ppal
MOLim
Ml chess is mil skill. I he clcnaiil
"I luck can enlei at c r u e i a l p o i u l s in
Ilu- game, producing
ui.iga.ill>
ms sic-rHHIS results. I he hi si e s a m p l c
is a classic pioblcm wtlcie while
M"ilc unexpectedly (.illlimigh a m
IHU'lj). wins!
h n r ,in,l queen
II '
linii Mill in.He IIKIK'S
111 I l k
Ml,>ll,I l!
i
,l
-Y
s s
Ii
1
A '&
Th/s Week"
t
ii.
,m
White
A m.
A
fc
Ash Wednesday
Ffi.Jfiat,, and Sun.: 8:50
Bang the Drum Slowly
Fri.: 7:00
Sal and Sun.: 2:00, 7:00
Mime
Fri.: 7:00, 9:30
s
'il and Sun.: | 15 3.3/1
7:00, 9:30
D€Lr1WrWe
American (iraffittl
Fri.: 7:15,9:20
•Sal. and Sun.! 2:00, 7:15, 9:20
Thai Man Boll
Fr,., Sal., and Sun.: 7:25, 9:20
ALBANY STUDENT PRESSi
E
EWIT
while conlinucdisiih
I
ninaaDi aaraaa ana
HQCILI UULIIJU aaoa
i.'it'ii.i r.irjaani ao3§£
ruanniGiHina rmsaoaa
nsiara nrM'Ti _
ii.'iui-iMfiia aaaaaaaarj
MMHUT'I f'loinaa aaa
riHMia atiaaa • uiaaa
HI in iiMii'in i.inaaa
ciranijuuH'TiJijaaaaa
nniaiirjiH niiiaaaaa
'naraaoa aaaaaa J
move«
N-K.lch
2. y-N4ch
V y-IMch
4. (J-Hlcli
5. Q - y i c h
ft. (J-H2eli
7. Q-N2ch
«
Q-R3chll
K-N()
K-H7
K-K7 oi
K-U7
K-llft
' K-N5
N-Nd
K.x<J
'>• N-I)2nuile
Musi of [his sequence islorcctliFor
example if 4....KxN; 5. (J-Klchwins.
II b. ...K-y5; 7. N-II5 ch lurks the
FRIDAY MAHCH29, 1974
\ (.in
R \'
k I.H
ksl'
K-144
ksl'
Ssl<
N-Q4
N-kh
N-Q4
N-K6
N-N5
N-U.l
moves
•M
&*
White
in Sports on "THIS WEEK"
' ,1 M i l l . K i l l , M l ' ,
ill.iw is JillKM-ll
,
Soiafion to PrwhHM Punk
WEEK IN REVIEW
i\c I mill
\\ ll Ilk' klll|! muses .IW.« .HI llicStli
in.',, black will Insc Ins nuccll
White
CI NOW I
8:05 pm
K Kl X S
movM
IM'
CKCL€ TWIN
Monday Mights
MMGIC
I* x I*
K Mi
I' kl.
Ksl'cli
l( Mi
l( \ It
K i<l
K-K4
K K.I
11-1(2
I' Nl
UNI
diawn
|W*ek will nevei he able to pciietrate
white's hlockaile
l he nex 1 game is a leal gem:
1 I'll'/'
K-y.Vh
I
\
l<.Q4ch
k NS
k N4
k M
k 112!
I'-UK-R!
h-NM!
w i t h KIAA JUHASE
interview with
R-y.Vh
It (Jdch
KQ5
R-CJR5
resigns
ll was imperative that white not put
Ins king on the bishop file until he
got to KH2 because otherwise black
would be able lo play K-QK, and il
while queened the pawn, then black
could win with R-QBUch. Ualck's
hllh move was a trap because if
white queened tile pawn, then black
would draw alter 6. H-TIK-Q R-B5ch;
7 QxH stalemate. In the end, black
had lo lose his rook to slop the male
threat.
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
ALLARD LOWENSTEIN
Monday 8 - 9 pm |
WSUA:
the SPOMYM
PAGE 3A
Young Artists To Show
The Sales-Rental Gallery of the
Albany Institute of History and Art
incites the public to see "YOUNG
ARTISTS' DEBUT, '74"...an exhibition of selected works by twelve
area artists under the age of twentyfive.. Paintings will be on display
during Ihc regular Sales-Rental
Gallery hours, Tuesday, Wednesday
and Thursday, II A.M. to 3 P.M.,
April 5th til April 21st.
The Gallery has scheduled Special
hours on Sunday, April 7th, I to J
P.M. so that those attending the
Chamber Music Concert by Ronald
Mac Kay that same afternoon at the
Institute, will have an opportunity to
see this exhibit. The Sales-Rental
Gallery is reached through the Dove
Street Entrance of the Albany Institute of History and Art, 125
Washington Avenue, Albany.
"Young Artists' Debut 74" will
feature the works of the following
young artists.
FLIPP1N
STE WA RT, of Albany, who was the
recepient of the first arts scholarship
presented by the AIHA Women's
Council.
ROBERT LONGLEY,
Slingcrlands, son of the well-known
urea artist Lillian Longley, and
JOHN LANCASTER, son of the
equally well-known Betty Warren;
LAINIE SAUNDERS, Albany;
SCOTT NELSON, Delmar;
PETER GUEST, Slingerlands;
BRIAN OTOOLE
Glenmont;
PRANK MORGAN, Albany;
CARL BENENATI, Selkirk;
SEAN MACE, Albany; FRED
BELL. Albany; and GLORIA LANCASTER, Albany.
During this special exhibit, none
of the paintings arc. for rental but
many arc lor sale by the artists. The
Sales-Rental Caller) cordially invites
the public to support "Young Artists' Debut 74".
InVl Housing Available
MWMMMMMM
"Sayles House: International
Territory." American and foreign
students sporting T-shirts that bear
those words dot the SUNYA campus, advertising the residence hall
that lor them has become not only a
home, but8 center for the exchange
ol cultural and political ideas from
the minds of representatives from
over 25 different countries on six
continents.
"Different cultures, different
idcus... a living-learning experience." Sayles International
House is a co-ed residence hall housing 114 students: 40%-60<% from
foreign countries, both undergraduate and graduate students,
liung as a cohesive unit through the
emphasis on intcrcultural programming and social interaction.
••••••••••••••I
Tisftats fnrSiata IJriiiiarsityTftaairers
prcduslinnDf:
Oh Dad Poor Dad, Mamma's
Hung You in the Closet
And I'm Feeling So Sad
'"3
lliljl I
will go on sale to Tax card holders only Monday,April
at the P A C Box Office.
at
:00
Call 457 -8606 for further information
!———————••••••••••••—••••••••••••••
EVERYONE KNOWS THAT JUST A SONG'S SATURDAY $2.99
ROUND ROBIN SALE IS THE BEST SALE IN THE AREA.
NOW IT'S EVEN BETTER!
As all serious record buyers are aware, many new albums are
being released at $6.98 list, due to what the manufacturer claims
is a vinyl shortage (that's bullshit but it's beyond our control)
Beginning MARGH 30, we will be adding 4 $6.98 LP's to the 24
already available at a super low price of $3.49 each, making
the best sale in town even better. Come see us!
asm a eem T_Moll
84 Central Ave.
Albany, N.Y. 434-0085
Guilderland, N.Y. 456-8187
lor prospective Sayles residents
lor Ihe W4-75 school year, there
will he mandators interest meetings
on Monday. April I at 10:1)0P.M. in
S;i>lesor Wednesday. April.ial4:t)tl
I' \l in I lie Campus (enter I'atiuon
I oiinge. Vpplieatious. Residence
( nnii.Ki .mil peilinenl inhumation
will he disitihiited
peachment Strike Formed;
Set For May Day At Oneonta
|SASU) Some 125 students and
faculty members at thcState I imciMI> College here arc urgiim/inj! a
general strike nil Ma\ 1st. geared inili.illy Inward the impeachment o|
President Richard Nixon,
Robert ('arson ol the Uiieonia
I conomics Department sa\s (he
slnke will li) lu itnohe the entire
Dneoiila communii>. not jti.si the
campus, m ail elloit to halt business
.IN usual on thai da\. Ihe geaeial
strike, lie added.is .1 tactic thiil has
not liccn aseil in the United Stales
uuce ly.H, though it has been a
viable political weapon in se\eial
I tuopean eounlries.
"It is essential to ihe success ol the
general strike that a stnke not oiih
nl students hut ot 'ihc entire working class he called." explained Daniel
| i,k ,i inemhei ol ilu I'olmcal
Seiciicc I >cnaiiiuctit Ik s.ml ihc
sink, should call unl\ loi [lie mi
pL,u hi nail ,)] Uiv piesuh m al lust to
assmc ijiaioi iu appeal I ventnalh
lu- said sink,' demands should in
dude lull emptouucnl Im ilu
\iiientaii |vupk ami mmulai urn
nol ol ilu oil inoii.-pulics
I (.mul shea ( li.ui 111,111 ol ilu
ijnouii.i 1'ohiual Science lK-pan
mem. claimed Ihc "mood til teachers
1M (iiseno ( mum is militant and
.uien " I k .uhleu a n neial sinke is
'ihe last iccatl ol ihc mdi\ uhtal."
Scu-ial campus eoinmillces ha\e
been established
aam/e sinke
.uiivin ami uoik kn ihe expansion
,,1 ihe sink 011 othci S I M earnpuses
tr^.sm's^^s^SEi^^^F^^^^i^
IN CONJUNCTION WITH UNNGMTY W&\\L€BS g
u
§<J WILLIAM k. GMGItfON
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
FRIDAY. MARCH 2<J, 1974
'. .;-»1"-.;.
\n unusual \ ievt of the Albany Mull
I mm2iW%
7&
BEER BLAST
(T)
THG WORLDS MOCT PROMINGNT FILM HI9TORWM
WHO WILL sTPG^Ik AW PR€S"GMT 6 G O T FILMS"
OF THG QOS AW 3 0 ' 9 . FILMS' WILL BG TOWN
CONTINUOUSLY FROM 1 , 0 0 PM TO 1 1 , 0 0 PM
AND
WITH A RCCCPTION FOLLOWING
LOO-
'BGLOMGD ROGUG' WITH JOHN BrfRRYNORG
2,40-
TO BG MNOUMCGD
Saturday Night
4,00-
MIGHT WORLD' WITH BORIS"
5,QO-
f\ CONGDV WITH G4RY GMNT
7,15-
WLOff
March 30
' f f l C WITH HGLGN GMAGm. MMDOLF KIOTT.
with
NIGGL BRUCG f\W HGIGN MrfCK
9,10-
BAND
NO CHARGE FOR BEER
W OWDLGLIGHT' THG 9TORY Of A PHILMDGRING
PRIMCG rtND A BUTLGR
TAPE SALE AT TWENTY MALL STORE ONLYALL 8-TRACK AND CASSETTES IN STOCK ON SALE.
$6.98 list- now $3.99.
For each additional dollar in list price, add $.55 to your cost
PAGE 4A
"...a growth experience." Now in
its second year, Sayles International
House is the outgrowth of a project
spearheaded by Houscdirector Ruth
Fordon Spruck, as an extension of
the International Student Association. Sill activities are often
programmed in conjunction with the
ISA. which provides students who
do not live in Sayles with an opportunity to be exposed to an international atmosphere.
SWrW, NrlRCH 31
LGCTUIsG C€NT€R 18
R€€
/uncial In MuiU'iii association
KH1UAY MAHCII .'.'> I ' V l
ALBANY STUDKNT PHESS
CALIBER
Open 9 - 1 am
ADMISSION: $1.50
I'Ai ,i'. L.I.KVHN
itoria l/comment
Quote of (he Day
"The attorney general has violated his solemn agreement
that he made before his confirmation that he would leave
all matters related to Watergate t o special prosecutor
Leon Jaworski."
letters
—Senator Sam J. Ervin, Jr. (D-N. C.J
Deliver Us From Evil
A World of Difference
|'o the Editor:
The prcsure to change the constitution in a
way which would virtually take away the right
ol'women to terminate an unwanted pregnancy is increasing daily.
Two amendments arc being considered: one
is by New York's Senator Buckley, which
would allow abortion only to save the lite of
Ihe mother. I h e other would not allow abortion under any circumstances.
A synopsis o f the week's events r e v o l v i n g a r o u n d the Watergate incident a n d related
events serves once again to d e m o n s t r a t e t o t h e n a t i o n the depths t o w h i c h t h e N i x o n
A d m i n i s t r a t i o n has sunk i n the past t w o years. T h e firsinise o f W h i t e House tapes i n
c o u r t p r o d u c e d no r e p u d i a t i o n o f a n y t e s t i m o n y given b y f o r m e r W h i t e House counsel
J o h n D e a n , as had been promised b y the President a n d Senator J o h n Stennis w h o said
he heard the tapes. Stennis had said m o n t h s p r e v i o u s l y that once the p u b l i c heard the
tapes, it w o u l d prove that N i x o n was i n n o c e n t o f any i m p l i c a t i o n i n W a t e r g a t e , t h e
Vcsco case, and a l l o f the o t h e r d i r t y business that has come t o be associated w i t h N i x o n politics. He said that J o h n Dean w o u l d be a m a n discredited before the n a t i o n .
J o h n Dean is not discredited by a n y means. T h e defense a t t o r n e y f o r J o h n M i t c h e l l
g r i l l e d Dean l o r d.iys o n almost every detail o f his t e s t i m o n y , yet he c o u l d n o t shake
I he basis used for these amendments is that
a Ictus is allegedly a person Irom [he moment
ol conception. If this premise is accepted, il
leads to some absurd legal questions. Sonic of
these arc: If a woman uses contraceptive
devices such as the l U D . i s s h e a murderer-tor
ihose who arc not aware o l it. the IIIl> dislodges a fertilized egg. If a pregnant woman is
sent to jail, would this be the illegal incarceration of an innocent person (Ictus)'.' Can a Ictus
inherit properly? Should a fetus be included in
Ihe census? Does a fetus need a passport lo
travel? Since the end result of main menstrual
icyclcs. is a fertilized egg which did nut attach
itscll to Ihe inside ol Ihe uterus, docs inn each
sanitary napkin merit a decent funeral?
h i m . What this means is that if Dean's account o f the R o b e r t Vesco c o n t r i b u t i o n is as
accurate as it appears to be, thenlthe c o r r u p t i o n w h i c h N i x o n has p r o m i s e d us never existed is decidedly p o i n t i n g ' l o his closest friends and advisors. The n a t i o n has been
p o u n d e d n o w a l l week w i t h the t e s t i m o n y c o m i n g o u t o f the R o b e r t Vesco c a m p a i g n
c o n t r i b u t i o n case, and as each d a y passes, t h e t r a i l leads i n e x o r a b l y a n d inevitably
t o w a r d the President.
The latest result ol'that trial i n f o r m s us that an ex-Securities and Exchange C o m m i s sion aide. George C o o k , met w i t h f o r m e r N i x o n c a m p a i g n c h a i r m a n M a u r i c e Stans in
the m i d d l e o f a rice field and talked a b o u t an exchange.
Cook
I n effect. Stans promised
help in o b t a i n i n g his m u c h sought after c h a i r m a n s h i p o f the S E C i f in r e t u r n , he
w o u l d delete a paragraph
f r o m an S E C t e s t i m o n y that said o u t r i g h t that Robert
Vesco illcguly d o n a t e d $250,000 t o the N i x o n re-election f u n d . In fact. C o o k (//'(/delete
that paragraph f r o m the S E C t r a n s c r i p t and defended his action to other S E C officials
w h o were c u r i o u s as t o w h y he d i d it. Replied C o o k : D o we areally need that m u c h
detail? We are t a l k i n g a b o u t a $250 m i l l i o n theft scheme, w h y s h o u l d S250.000 m a k e
I he assininity ol such questions boggle the
mind, but not so much as theassininil) ot the
persons who have already lesldied. Rep. John
/wach (R-Minii.) said "there isa sickness wilh
Americans. I hey have lo have intcrcuursc."
He added that "virtue is sell-discipline"
much difference','
When that $250,000 is given t o the President's election c a m p a i g n f r o m the same man
w h o had just stolen $250 m i l l i o n , yes, M r . C o o k , it w o u l d make a lot o l difference.
Certified Public Accountability
I he Senate is currently c o n s i d e r i n g a p r o p o s a l to finance Presidential and C o n gressional elections w i t h p u b l i c funds. The p r o p o s a l w o n a key test this week w h e n an
a t t e m p t to delete it f r o m a c a m p a i g n r e f o r m b i l l was defeated by a wide m a r g i n . The
b i l l / s t i l l faces a l o n g light in the Senate, an even t ougher one if it is passed and sent to
the H o u s e , and f i n a l l y the p r o b a b i l i t y o f a Presidential veto. Yet, t h e u b u s e s o l this past
Presidential election! make it clear that some f o r m o f p u b l i c financing is necessary. The
f o r m e r A t t o r n e y General o f the U n i t e d States is o n t r i a l f o r allegedly covering up a
$200,000 c o n t r i b u t i o n t o M r . N i x o n ' s election c a m p a i g n a n d q u a s h i n g a n investigation
">&£/ MAY
/VOT M/
MY et-oz/Es ANP MY STATE PEPOSE, BUT
GWEFS, 6T7U. X AM K/N& OF THOSE*
—K/Nfr tfGHAf&Ji:, ACT IF
o f the m a n w h o d o n a t e d the money. Several m a j o r c o r p o r a t i o n s have a d m i t t e d secreuy
d o n a t i n g large sums o f money to the President's f u n d . Big business must no longer be
the p r i n c i p a l d e t e r m i n a n t o f election o u t c o m e s ; a President s h o u l d n o t o w e favors to
these industries, o f t e n at the expense o f the people.
A Young V i e w of Washington
Several Congressmen and Senators, as well as President N i x o n , have opposed the
As il this were not enough ul a u mil lage. I he
lour Catholic cardinals who testified thai mils
total cessation ol abortion will suiislv them.
When asked what course lo lullnvv in the case
ol a woman pregnant by rape, John Cardinal
ktul ol I'hlladclplua replied, "the victim ul
rape survives, Ihe victim ul abnillon dues
not,"
I here!ore, in Ihe nundsul these men. rape is
a juke: Ihe woman sin v iv cs. Sex is .1 sickness
anil ahxlinancc is a virtue. I do not argue with
their right to think sex. is dirty I do, however,
urge others who do nut agree in mule lo
Duckies, your local reprcscutalisc. .mil the
Senate Subeutiiniillee nil ( nilslitllliiillal
Amendments telling them vou oh|ccl nmsi
lunik In ihe imposition nl Ihcit W l n i i i i i i
nun .ils tin you.
measure o n t h e g r o u n d s that t h e A m e r i c a n people w i l l not stand f o r h a v i n g to cont r i b u t e to all candidates, i n c l u d i n g ones they d o n o t wish to see in office. M o r e to the
p o i n t , perhaps, is that officeholders w i t h great p r i v a t e backing d o not wish their o p -
Ford Moves On Right To Privacy Front
ponents t o have equal sums o f m o n e y . C o n t r i b u t i o n s t o M r . N i x o n ' s c a m p a i g n f a r
Yuur whole Inline may he .11 stake
Paul < nuke
d w a r l e d those t o Senator M c G o v e r n ' s , m a k i n g it an u p h i l l fight f o r the Senator under
any circumstances. It is no w o n d e r that the President plans to veto the b i l l , b u t it is time
that the rich no longer c l a i m a huge, o f t e n u n b e a t a b l e , ad vantage over their o p p o n e n t s
I r o m t h e first) day o f the c a m p a i g n . P u b l i c f i n a n c i n g w o u l d p r o v i d e e q u a l , o r nearly
>#:;^W;¥S38a8888e^^
K 0 „ ..emireitfW«B8^^
e q u a l , sums o f money to the t w o o p p o n e n t s i n a race; f o r once, money w o u l d n o t be a
factor in deciding the o u t c o m e , a n d a m a n c o u l d be elected on what he has done while
in\ office, a n d not o n what he has a c c u m u l a t e d .
KDIIOH I N CHIEF
,
A N N E. BUNKLIAJ
ASSISTANT • o THE EDITOR,
NEWS EDITOR
HAHRY BeNNirn
,
D A V I D LRRNBK
ASMK.TAIL . ^Ews EDIIOHS
N VM V Al.ltVI Gil, PANIfcl. CJAI
CITY EDITOR
H u t u lUtuiu M,IU<!
EDITORIAL I'AI.I Km wm '.
NANCY M M I.I-.RJ
ARTS E D I I I R
'
ASSOCIATE . tRTs EDITOR
t.iisi.ni UAYISJ
,
KHVIN DANIF:
PREVIEW EDITOR
y,
SPORTS EDIIOR
ASSOCIATE SPORTS EDITOR
.,
,
KRN AKDUIN<
LINDA Mt n.
LINDA IJHSMONI
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING MANAGER.
Lbs ZUCKBRMANI
TECHNICAL EDITOR
DANIBL CIIALI
ECIINICAL KIIITORS . . . .
;
BUSINESS MANAGER
MAM MEYER, MICHAUI ROSBNTHAUB
JllHHY Ai.lllUll 111
GRAFFITI KDITUR
WllNDVOASIIIlH
•• O u W AlJl.HK, ClNDV Hl.NNlllT. CiARY SUSSMAN
ADVERTISING PRODUCTION
I'HOTOGRArliv EDITORS
IUDY DAYMONT
BRUCE MAOUIN
ADVERTISING MANAGER
ASSOCIATE ADVERTISING MANAGE* .
ASSOCIATE
W A S H I N G T O N Scvcrnl weeks ago I
reported on an executive order signed by
President Nixon instructing the Internal
Revenue Service lo turn over the income tax
returns of the nation's three million farmers to
the Department ol Agriculture, to assist
federal ollicials in compiling statistics on the
size and gross incomes ol America's farms.
I he order represented a IKU-degm* turnabout
Irom the traditional government policy ol permuting oiil) IKS ollicials lo have access to the
contents nl taxpayers' returns, except in cases
where crimes weie thought to have been committed
,
ROB MAONIHN, DAVID NlMrtJKO
I he President's side of the story was that the
Agriculture Department needed the information contained in tax returns in order, among
other things, to pioject food production accurately. Such information has traditionally
been obtained through a la mi census, funds
l o i which the Agriculture Department
lorleited in l'J72 because, it said, the census
wasn't needed. Moreover, no effort was made
by mail or otherwise lo request tanners to submit the necessary data voluntarily.
Now, Vice I'residetil Gerald Kord?, bend of
[lOliR " I Mt T.I AHF. LIMA TBI) IN CAMPUS l.'F.N TUB 326 AND 334 AND OUR I'UONIS ARB 437-21VU A N l M t K l l i X . a new government committee on phvacy|has
We ARF. MJWWP-warns irunawr AJWMMAUK*
told Ihe President he should rescind the curlier
order, and l o r d was succcsslul in twisting
Agriculture Secietary Larl 1.. B u t / arm for
support. But/., who earlier approved the order,
nowagree.slhal Ford is right. I he result; a new
order dralted by the O i l ice ol Management
and Hudget which specilically overturns the
Inst. While Mouse indications are thai Ihe
President w i l l go along with
lord's
leeouimendaiioiis b> signing the new ordet.
Said the Vice President lo one icporlei,
"Whal we are going lo do as long as I am chairma -it (»l the committee on pnvacy) is to try lo
put a slop lo unwai ranted Inline invasions ol
individual pnvac> h\ ihe Led end government
01 ils agents, period "
In my view, boih ihe actions ami words ol
the Vice President are encouraging. As I
reported in my eailiei column, il the income
lax returns ol farmers had been made
available to ihe Agriculture Department, the
wedge would have been in the door, ihe precedent would have been sel, and every federal
agency in ibis city would have been oil and
running lor equal lime to peruse the tax
returns ol its particular constituents. Such is
the nature ol the bureaucratic beast.
I hanks to (ierald l-ord, that nonsense has
been averted, at least lor the present,
Curran's Event
In Ihe I d l l u l .
I t n ihe first lime in a lung unit-' a huge
number nl students may luul Iheinselvcs 1,1k
nig an active iulelcsl tit Student \ssoctnlmu
.mil Iheelectum nl itstilliceis V
ils will 11
be easier loi people In vote since elci units will
heheldiuiihcduinei lines!,mil 111 the < aiiipus
l entei Ini coinnlilleisl, but tilings iiluch
much our cveiyday lives l.ienlciini.dll and
IHisimally. as well as sociallv) em hei-lleclcd
.mil improved b\ SA.
A Iricnd and I vvetc talking annul SA .1
while ugu. Hi- said the oigain/aliuii dues
mulling loi linn and means nothing In him.
I ike a gnnd devil's advocate I 11
ided linn
• •I the ASI', VYSI! V l l i c n i n c c i l s . Ilic uinviex,
and Ihe speakers SA spnnsnis
I lieu .tie a
miilliiude nl social, reciealinnal. 1 iiliiu.il.aiul
academic ginups ilv.tt .tie landed In the Wi4
iilainlalniv lax each nl iisp.ivs I If said lie's
nni gelling Ins money's n i n t h .is In continued
1" sun his d u l y laiindiv and giinnblc abnul
die washing machine ealmg his chits "Speak
We don't look to Student Association to
solve or even help us solve problems we face,
whether they're " C H I I — size" or as serious
as an uncooperative landlord (in the case of
commuters) or high prices in our bookstore.
We can only grumble. Many people don't
even look to SA for popular social programming, which is and should be its main func-
As ihe organization ol students on this campus. S A must respond to our needs as students
in an academic setting, as consumers on and
oil ihe campus, as citizens in the university,
and in Ihe state and nation. But while we
broaden our outlook ol Ihe student body and
our government, we must also make social
happenings more appealing and cheaper.
Mow.' Briefly, encourage the quads lo develop
mine new piugramming by providing
monetary incentives during die course of the
year, and during budgetary process next year.
Al ihe same lime, let's make Iree (campus
wide) uinvies and chcapci concerts our
pi utriiies.
Well, dial's, 1 glimpse ol my feelings toward
SA and dial's linu I think most students view
11.
I'm limning lui Student Association president and I Inilk Itn ward lo lalking to as many
people as possible abnul ihe issues, my
qualifications, and mv reasons lor running.
Allci i n n vcats' involvement in Central Council, including sciung as Vice Chan man last
veal, a scat mi I niversilv Senate, and working ilns vc.n In establish I'IRCi al Albany
Male, mv know ledge ol SAund grasp of campus issues isbiilstered bv ihe iiisighl uitosludciii
cnnsuniei
tenant problems I've
gained in I ' I K l i
Dining ihts campaign I ,tsk you and cspccrallv the ul lie 1 eandidales andthcii liieiids
in sink in issues .nni qtialilic.unuts and avoid
pell) iictsnu.tliiv clashes and mudshnging.
I e.tve thai kinil nl campaigning In Donald
Seeietn ,y I n Weigh both stiles nl an issue,
listen in both sides nl a dispute. Ask questions
pletitv nl ilient I hen vole
intelligently.
We'll .ill heii, In linnithal kindnlacampaign.
I'ai ( 1111.in
munity Council subcommittee on Ihe use o f
firearms.
It's time for Student Association to stress
togetherness and involvement It's also time for
students 10 give direction lo the use of the
S64.00 mandatory tax. I will work towards involving as many students in S.A. as possible.
I'd like lo thank the ASP for their efforts in
presenting our students with views of the eandidales.
Ciayle Knibloc
Wax Runs
l o the liditor:
With this letter I would like to make public
my candidacy for the Vice
Presidency of
Student Association.
Whereas the satire and parody side of Ken
Wax is known to the readers of the column. I
would like to locus attention on my activities
as a student representatives at StINYA.
I iranslerred here last August, u few credits
shy ol Junior staius. with experience in Student Government Irom my previous school.
Itariieh College (C.II.N.Y.I.
In September I ran for, and was elected to
Central Council Irom Dutch Quad. I have
11 led mv best lo consider mailers brought
beloie Council only tin their merits and not on
partisan publics. I am quite prnud of my
Cniincil vniing and attendance records and in—
site dicir inspection.
Upon laking my seal in Central Council. I
became a inembci ol Appointments Reviewing Committee, which as ils name implies,
considers the Ixeculivc branch's reconimcnilaiiniis lor vaiinus Sludent Association
positions. I atei 011 in the lull semester, when
an opening occurred, I was asked lo join
I malice Committee. and r just recently became
a member ol Solicitations Committee.bringing ihe iiunibei nl standing committees I am
mi to ihiee
Last year, I served as President o f Alumni
Quad Board. In addition to becoming acquainted with the intricacies and problems o f
programming. I learned from this experience
to handle many administrative details which
would be valuable to me as S.A. Vice President.
I his year. I have served as Central Council
representative from Alumni Quad. I believe I
nave served with diligence and dedication, being one o f only three Council members who
have served since September with no unoxeused absences.
I have also shown a
willingness to devote my time to S.A. through
my involvement on various committees.
through my service on the Budget Committee and Hnance Committee I have come
into contact with virtually every S.A. funded
group. As a result. I have been made aware of
the purpose and the activities of all of these
groups, a laclor that I consider essential for
die position of Vice President. I have also
served as Vice Chairperson of the Election
Reform Committee which proposed a number
ol 1,11 reaching ideas, some of which have been
accepted by Council, intended lo increase and
facilitate student participation in die elections
and 10 make the election process more
icpiescniaiivc and democratic. In addition. 1
served as Chairperson ol the Miami Investigation Committee, which made every effort to
discover what really happened surrounding
the entire bus trip affair and lo do whatever
possible lo ensure that additional buses be
provided lor as many of those who wanted to
go as possible.
As Inr my ideas lur next year, there are two
directions in which I would like to sec S.A.
move. I n s l o l a l l . I think thai students pay a
large enough sum lo obtain programming by
paying their $64 mandatory student lax. The
'student shuuld mil be required (save in, unI would bung with me lo Ihe Vice
|usual situations), lu pay Inr an activity twice
I'ti'siilcni's sniuenew ideas about making S.A.
bv being Inrced lo pay high prices for the actunic svnoiininous with the sludenls ol Ibis
uviiies iheinselvcs. I would like lo sec S.A.
campus. Sliideiu Association has sn much lo
move in 1 he ill reel ion ol lice or less expensive
nil ei. hut lot some teasnii people I eel a barrier
prices charged sludenls in attend S. A. funded
hiivvccn SA and iheinselvcs.
I'm looking
events. As a means ol milking up lor revenues
tnvv.mis removing that barrier and ending up
Inst lui lowering prices I would call lorn sharp
wilh
a
Sliideiu
Association
I
ha
I
ynu
call
easily
In the I dllnl
increase 111 (lie prices charged lo 11011
go in tin inlnnialinn or 10 voice a complaint,
I. (1.1 vie k i n h l o c lake gieat pleasure in anstudents, ihe number ul which is substantial
s v shnulil be more than a place you gu 10 lui events such as concerts and high quality
nouncing a goal 1 lial I hope will bring a new
twice a veal in pick up a la.x card. I think my
spoil In nut campus, -\ gteal many sludenls,
movies.
elnsenessln both S A and the ASI'can help lo
laeullv .mil adiiiiiustrulnis have appinached
Secondly. I would like 10 see a greater
1 lie vvtlh positive l e i el lolls In 111 v candidacy lot mend ihe bruised stale then relationship is
emphasis ,111 quad programming, My exciiiieinlv in. wilh the result ol a bettci unSliideiu \ssiHi.itimi Picxideill. 1 want i n
pel icncc tis a quad president has led me to
ilet si.iinling bv the students o) vvliuliheii siuin.ike .1 simile iniitmiliuenl and explain the
believe thai Ihe quads arc the most direct and
ideas I xs 1 mill Itki In puisne I he issues ate ileiil association Is all abnul.
accessible means S. A. has to do something fur
estensive .mil will aeeenliiaie Ihe depth and
lue.idlli nl mv litiilcilukme
xlv views anil positions on specilic ihe sludenls. I his lactoi should be taken into
\ stalc-luudcil itiiillijiut pose iecicattnnal
pi nbleins and topics will be given during Ihe account: alter all. S.A. owes 11 10 the students
l.nihlv is nenss.iiv In ilenvc a gieatei benelll
campaign ahead. Allei thinking a 'out it a in provide ninsl heavily lot that winch would
lot nut I.iv doll,us
\ lieldllntise
Would
ennil ileal, I have decided to discontinue my he Ihe gialesl benelll to the students.
I licicluic. I vviiuld like In see a substantial inpet mil billet COM. .ils. ue spoils and an adecolumn loi Ihe duration ol the campaign
eietse pussiblv even doubting Ihe lipqnalc pl.uc vvhci, mass |i I ng I. limning can nc,111 s.tlelv anil pt.illiablv
Ihe question tisuallv conies up: Why ihe pinpnaiinns giantcd lu ihe quads, lurtheri n u i e I would call loi thceslahlishmeiil of the
Mllilellls iinisl have a mote active ittle ill
Vice I'resideiievV Whv mil run loi President? I
detei nulling llieii ac.iilenui lutllies. Much ol , believe that I have all ihe qilallliealions In be position ul Quad Hoard Coorduiatoi to bring
Ihequad boards together. I he-purpose ol Ibis
Ihe leieul ptngless in slinlenl pat lieipallnll
I'li'sideiit bin i n n I xperienee. While I have
post would be lo gel the quad boards to work
has ilevelope.l III
gh laillllv stippoll I Ills
•
ilimalc knowledge ol student government
logclhel loi ellective diverse anilciiiilinual.su,
liellil illllst lie enioiii.teed
I he pi olllnllnll
1,'I Ihe pasi vc.u. I l e d Ihe SA President
nni eonlliclingiprogramming.
. 11 let lenine pi.H.ss sliiiiild iiielude not oillv
shnulil have a sense ol SUSY A history. A
si title
pinion Intl .11 live I'.tilieipaliuii in ihe
tianslei student cannot have this sense, but in
Onolhei issues. I vvntild du whalevcl pussllis place nllcis a ihlleiciil pelspee'llivc. that
ble In ensiiie active slu/lenl participation in
I |i, oinitie a. ii. ais in llie Senate niav move
whivli mines hum attending ,1 dillerem
ihe selection " I a -iicccss.u to President
ill, lasi il.ti, i,. tiilhdiaw nni classes 10 [he silmnl I Icel that Ilns,lillcicnl pelspective ll
Itenivel I would slionglv stippoll anil work
'Hit wed, nl Hi, Mincsiei I lecithin would bca
1,unbilled wilh ,, i c i n t i l nl S l - M \ uivulvelot the ubieclivesol SASU. as well as promote
, , i i del
, itial niton in the student body
niciil belongs ill Ihv v ice
I'lesidcni's olliee.
the cause ol AC I . which would administer
.nni I ollci 11 1,1 die voieis 111 ihe upcoming
I he s \ I'tisiil, 11, v isa 11111 111-directional post
and publish 10 ihe student bodv a student
clc, lions
1,011
Mv teasniis tin seeking this position
evaluation ol all couises and teachers.
should iiilciesl von I ,1111 one who does not
.ken Was
plan lot law silhiol. Inn i.ilhci guidance and
Knibloe-ing li
|,cisnunci Ml III, mllege level Ihe bleadlhnl
no expel tela ,' lull also help pteseilt a lien on I
look 1,1 Slndeiil \-.s.n i.tluill
I've had c.xiclleiil a m sss 1,1 sludenls at SUN YA through
nu |< \ .01,11 \ |iosiiinns. My energies will
l o Ihe I'dlliu
go tovvaiil nuikirig wilh people rather than
I usi ol all, I would like lo express my aptaking on .nlvcisaiv ptniecdiiigs. I have not
preciation dial the ASP is publishing letters
heen uivolvcil in "S \ polities" but have
I ruin ihe candidates announcing their inlennniked l o i Ihe students I've participated Ibis
lious lo inn. I Icel that ilns is a valuable service
l e u mt I he S \ I'lesidcni's cabiiiel, been
in that it provides the students wilh a view of
statewide
t
nmilin.iini
nl
Student
Assembly
mg nl eating "niv Ineud wenl m i . nu ng
the eandidales and then qualifications while
il sai mi the University Comabnul cveiybndy's lavoiiic s<i and so, ( niik'ii'iiiis
I nuil.Si-nuv
,
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
l
FRIDAY, MAHC1I 2 .\ ['-''/-I
there is ample time left to consider the choices.
Without further ado then, I will announce my
candidacy for S. A. Vice President. 1 would
like to express my qualifications i n terms o f
my past S.A. activities and my ideas for next
year.
Birnbaum Would
In closing. I would like 1,1 .late 1 hat lam my
own man. controlling mv own mind and running mv own campaign. I Icel 111,11 I am
capable ol working elleeinel) n u l l whomever
is elected S A. president. I care enough about
S.A lo be willing lo devote m> tunc to doing
the tub I urge all ol ynu 10 find out us much as
vnu can abnul all nl ihe eandidales and to
make 11 a point lo vole on April 23,24, 25,and
2d.
Ira Birnbaum
l-'AGETHIKTEEN
Re: Mandatory
Student Taxes
by Doug I n LeComtc
New Y o r k State lawmakers
appear t o be moving in the direction
o f making student activity taxes
voluntary, a step which would be a
significant victory for individual
freedom on New York's campuses
and a move which is long overdue.
Indeed, it is a rarity when state
l e g i s l a t o r s t u r n away
from
authoritarian efforts to legislate
morality by abolishing pornography
and encouragingdrugbustsandturn
instead towards enlarging individual
freedom of choice, but several bills
have been introduced that would
prohibit or severely curtail the ability of student governments to charge
mandatory student activity Ices, as
reported recently in the ASP.
Sam: They should throw you on
the ice at hockey games!
Harry: Sorry, Sam. But you're so
down on industry. What about stripmining?
Sam: What about it?
Harry: We need energy, right?
Sam: Some, yes...but continue.
Harry: With an energy crisis, coal
is abundant and thus would be the
most logical substitute fuel. Right?
Sam:
W r o n g , but continue
anyway.
1A.V*.
The Harry-Sam Debates: Part I
by Lawrence H . Pohl
(The following
is ihe firsl in a
series of conversations
between
Sam, ihe eco-nui, and Harry, tha
progress freak.)
Many students, especially those
conservatives or libertarians, have
Harry: Hey, what's happening
undoubtedly looked aghast at theportion'ol causes, movements, societies Sam. Save any ducks lately? Ha,
Ha... hey, only kiddin' what's up?
and newspapers on campus which go
Sam: For your information you
completely against their ethics,
values and decpseated political may be eating ducks in a while after
beliefs and which the undergraduate they kill all those contaminated
has no choice but to subsidize Chickens.
H a r r y : What
contaminated
through payment of mandatory taxes. As Senator John Marchi says, chickens?
mandatory leesal SUNY "arc used
Sam: Didn't you read about Ihe
to subsidize newspapers which are million or so chickens who were led
often repulsive to many students, as grain so contaminated with dieldrin
well as to the taxpayers supporting pesticide that they were labelled unthese institutions."
lit for human consumption?
Harry: OK, Rachel Carson, when
The bill which Senator Marchi introduced to amend the Education was this. 1968 or so?
Sam: March, 1974, Harry. March,
Law would prohibit the use of mandatory lees to support campus 1974.
Harry: Aw. so what. We've got
newspapers. The bill Will "safeguard
...the civil liberties .of^udentu so-that
their contributions will not be used
to subsidize causes with which they
differ and which are advocated
' without regard to their approval or
.disapproval."
I
The Senator goes on 10 recom" mend that student newspapers compete in (he marketplace for
patronage, the students then being
free to purchase those publications
Ihey desire.
I his makes sense. A student
should not be forced to subsidize
newspapers which consistently voice
sentiments he or she abhors. A student should not be forced to support,
m addition, activities which seem
repulsive and completely alien to his
or her value system.
I est 1 be accused of bitiny ihe
hand that feeds me, so to speak, let it
be known that the AST has been
very fair, to my knowledge, at allowing those with contradictory views lo
present their opinions either through
editorial columns or on the letters
page. Nevertheless, the basic
political viewpoint is decidedly at
one end of the political spectrum,
much to the dissatisfaction of those
at the other end. Why should those
with opposing politics be forced lo
subsidize their opposition?
PAGE FOURTEEN
more chickens than we know what to
do with. Hey, Sam, look at Peter
coming in his new car. What a
beautiful sight. Ciod bless C M !
Sam: Yeah, God bless C M . Oh,
and God bless the plastics industry
also.
Harry: OK nut,what did they do
now?
Sam: It was discovered this week
that seven workers contracted
cancer from working too close with
v i n y l chloride, a plastic. The
spokesman lor the plant agreed that
more research should now be done
to determine the harm being done by
the indiscriminate dumping of carcinogens into our air and waters,
(ireal, huh Harry, a new industry
motto is born: "We poison now, you
pay later."
Harry: Hey, Sam, did you ever
consider the possibility that those
chickens might have been suffering
Harry: So, what's wrong with a
company going i n , tearing up the
ground, getting the coal out and then
relundscaping the site. Result:
energy for us, nice landscape for the
bird-lovers like you, Sam.
Sam: lithe strip-mining industries
were so concerned with relandscaping, why would they insist on a
provision to a Congressional bill
putting a three-year delay before
choosing to rclundscapeand in addition, even after three years there is no
provision which makes companies
have lo relandscape at all! Thus, using your own summary. Harry,
Result: Energy lor us, dirty air for us
and ugly, torn-up country-side for
our "sea to shining sea" Americans.
Harry: Well. Sam. once again
you've made my day. Hut, don't
worry old buddy, technology will
save us from this rather dismal present and luture. just like it has in Ihe
past. Right, Sam?
Sam: Harry, you've proven one
thing to me and that is that ignorance is more than bliss, it's down
nuht dangerous!
W.-
For What It's Worth
by Bob Mayer
Several weeks ago a sludent who
has been here lor sometime recalled
lhal not long ago this university
helonged lo us, [he students. Ihe
podium, the campus center, even the
administration building was ours
when we wanted it. A professor
when asked what he thought ol the
latest college lad called streaking,
commented, "Students have gone
Irom striking to streaking. I guess
the administration has won."
Several years ago, lo he a student
meant something. It meant that we
were willing to learn more than what
was being spoon-led to us in
classrooms. Being a student was an
experiment in experience. It was being part ol a new identity. It made little ditlerence il you went to Kansas
Stale. Hcrkely. Harvard. 01 Albany.
As students we were all brothers and
sisters/ and we really believed that
there was some cosmic cnugy that
was directing us into a new consciousness. I hose who deny lhal
leeling ever existed are either fools,
In an amazing bit ol convoluted
liars, or both.
reasoning, the ASP ol March 26,
Not everyone participated in lhal
editorializes that Ihe Legislature is new energy, not everyone agreed
"infringing on the rights ol students with Ihe politics of rebellion, not
at Stale-run universities to (airly and everyone felt lhal we were all woven
legitimately tax themsctzes lor pur- into a common bond, yet ihe majoriposes they see lit."
ty did and those who did nol could
You've got that the wrong way never deny that the energy, rebellion,
arotindl It is vuu, the student and ereativeiiess was very powerful
government, whu is inlringingon my and thai it raided the foundations ol
right to spend my money as 1 see lit. every university in this nation.
You have no right to tax me lor purWe wanted more than oui
poses you see lit.
p o l i t i c i a n s , teachers, and ad-
You say: "Any action infringing
student rights, especially on issues
about
which
the
pompous
Legislature knows little, il anything,
can only be viewed with outrage."
' I say that it is vtiu, the student
government, who in .ill ><•»/ pom-i
posily tries lo usurp niv nghl to my
money and my political views, am)
litis can only be viewed with outrage
f r o m vinyl chloride poisoning! You
know,' they'll all belike thosejplutic
chicken! they throw on the ice at
hockey games.
From th« Frog's Mouth
mmisiralors were offering us.
We wanted our four years in a university in mean more ihan a piece ui
paper celebrating our mastery ol
nothing. We were eager lo leain
about our world out there and we
were willing to make sacrifices to see
that it was changed. We were nol jnUmidaled by their power, we -amply
worked in spile of it. We were not
impressed with words because our
e d u c a t i o n a l experience clearly
suggested
that
I hey
were
meaningless. We could not be coopted because we could not be
bought with cheap assurances and
petty compromises
We walked through this campus
knowing that sheer number alone
made il ours. We discarded many of
society's old values, not just lor ihe
sake of rebellion, but because we saw
how hypocritical and dehumanizing
those values were. We didn'l have to
look haul.
We wanted so much more than lo
be a social security number. We
wauled to he people who could contribute constructively in shaping the
world we had to live in.
So we look around today and il
has all blown in the wind. We are
now 10,00(1 (I I I's) l-ull
lime
I'.quiviileucies. Our voices are no
longer heard because we no longer
demand an audience. Somehow all
ihat creative energy, that moral commitment has dissipated.
Ol course, there are still
retain that commitment
than their selfish egos.
people who worked so
those who
lo more
Hut those
hard lor
lelethon '74 or who work for
organizations like IMKCi still understand what the word "citizen" means
and the responsibilities that go with
il. I'or many, the commitment to
change society is an individual el fori
and these people have not lost that
deep sense of airing,
Itui what we have losl can't be
replaced with $i5,00U loi the
Wild wood
Sc b o o I o l
the
Develop menially Handicapped. It
can nol he replaced by sneaking,
drugs, or sex. Il cannot be replaced
with a lot ol grandiose egos stalking
this campus. Ihe comcradcrie is no
longer with us. We no longer leel like
brothers and sisters; we are I riends at
best and most ol our relationships
are mere acquaintances.
I am just one student who misses
those days. I remember what it was
like around here when this campus
belonged lo us and we enjoyed it so
much. I recall when being a student
was belonging lo some strange and
beautiful fraternity ol young people.
I recall how il fell lo watch ourselves
grow up and comprehend oui individual and collective strengths.
Hut (lie limes have changed and I
hope thai we become something
again, something soon.
The
Major Producers
the fellowship of the Lord Jesus Christ.
For further info call 7 —7929.
. You are all welcome to share with us
every Monday 6:30 Pm CC 370 at the
Christian
Science Organization
Meeting.
by Mitchel Zoler
The story in last Tuesday's A S P
concerning the non-performance o f
the Paul Taylor Dance Company
should not come as a great surprise
to those familiar with the Theater
Department at S U N Y A . This incident simply represents one more i n cident in the continuous saga of the
chauvinistic, elitist attitudes exhibited by many of the department's
students and faculty. As typified by
Tuesday's story. Theater Department people seem to be constantly
forgetting that they are not an insular community functioning solely
to further their own personal interests. As part of the University, using Student Association money to
partially fund their productions,
they owe some allegiance lo the resi
of the school, yet thedeparlrnenl frequently acts only in consideration of
what would be besl for itself and its
friends.
Hxcellent examples ol this
behavior can be found within ihe
incidents surrounding The Wizard
>>/ 0:.n production that was laced all
along ihe line with lavorilism and
bias. Willi the lure ol a Iree trip to
Russia as the potent bail, numerous
" I heater People" were attracted to
Ihe auditions hoping to gel one ol
these coveted roles. Ihe winners ol
the resultant keen competitionstrangely enough included the entire
membership ol Director Pally
Snyder's
Children's
I healer
Workshop class, all ihese students
receiving either a starling or alternate role.
If some ol the names in ihe leads
looked familiar, it can be traced lo
another lavorite practice ol I heater
Department productions, that ol
giving prime roles to students who
lull ill lhal designation in name only,
While one can freely ad mil lhal Ihese
individuals do have the talent to fill
ihe role, ihe farce ol deny ing the part
to a bona lide student, and gi\mg il
lo one who is simpl_\ taking a token
course, exhibits a total lack ol concern loi S U N \ A students.
Alter l he investment ol huge
quantities ol money into ihe production, virtually insuring its success,
ihe Department realized this long
a wailed show would be swamped
wuh ticket orders, (earing that this
would limit members ol ihe innei
crowd Irom their desired number ol
tickets, ihe aiiiiouncemcni ol Ihe
beginning ol sales was eonlnied lo ,i
tiny blurb in an obscure P A l ' c a l e n dar ol events. Word ol [he unpen
ding sale spread quickly enough
Ihiough Ihe PAC. with the result being thai sales to ihe first perloimances lasi semester went almost exclusively to I heater Department.,
and othei I'AC people. It was only
due to live huge outcry by some
segments ol ihe University thai extra
showings were added lor this
semester, still nol being sufficient to
satiate all ol those who wished lo see
ihe show
MM
Anyone interested in working on
Student Evaluation of teachers and
courses contact Dave 7-5238.
-official notice
Interested in living at Sayles International House next fall? If so, please
attend an interest meeting: Monday,
April 1st, 10 p.m. Sayles Main Lounge
or Wednesday, April 3rd, 4 p,m. CC
Patroon Rm. Lounge. Applications and
residence materials will be distributed.
Questions—call 472-7410.
Need a friend? A friendly ear? A
place to rap? Call the 5300 Middle
Earth Switchboard with ony problem.
If we can't help, we'll refer you to
someone who can. Give a call any time.
On Monday, April 1, the 3rd part of
a class discussion series on The Chinese
Revolution will take place at 727
Madison Avenue, at 8 p m . Topic will
be 1936-1955, and will be led by
SUNYA student Holly Nelson. For more
mfro call he. at 377 7622 Sponsored
by U S China Peoples Friendship
Applications for April 20 DAT and
May 4 MCAT are available in University College. Deadlines tor Application;
DAT, March 25. MCAT, April 12.
Community Service students:
Evaluation sessions are going on no1Make sure you attend one between
now and April 4th if you want lo pass
the course.
Association
Anyone interested m helping to p l a n
W o m e n ' s Weekend
The Campus Center Snackbar will
be open at 12 noon on Sundays to ac
commodate students without meal con
iracts.
(April 19
20
21 I please come lo a meeting on Sund a y . March 31 at 8 PM m the Women's
Center r 100 Cooper Hull State Q u a d i
or call A n d r e a -182
Department
flOOQOOOOOOOOOOOC
Free Music Store will present Phill
Niblock in a program of Experimental
Films and Music, tonight, Friday in the
PAC Recital Hall at 8:30 PM. There is no
admission charge.
This Sunday, March 31 at 7 PM
WSUA will be presenting the fourth in
a series of suspenseful radio dramas.
This week William Conrad stars in
Poison. Hear award winning Radio
Drama every Sunday at this time.
presents "Something I'll Tell You Tuesday" a one act play at 7 and 9:30 on
Fn Maich 29 and Sat March 30. There
will also be a preview on Fn at 4:30.
Tickels are available free at the box of-
of
Astronomy
AMIA Wrestling Tournament. All
those interested be at gym Sun. March
31 at 3:30PM. Stop in CC 356 for info.
Today of 4 PM. Last chance to see
Red Detachment of Women film of
the modern, revolutionary, Chinese
Dance Drama. In CC Assembly Hall.
Sponsored by US China People's
Friendship Association.
Dr
Chapel Home, behind the gym. Sponsored by JSC.
' Correction to 1974
fallSchtduhof
Cfaisei The CPE 300 Recreational
Leadership course is listed at a 1 credit
course, in the 1974 Schedule of
Classes. This is in error. CPE 300 is a 3
credit course.
Anyone interested in participating in
the NVS Mock Striate April 1 7 — 2 1
please contact Helen 482 — 7667 or
Gene 7 — 7948.
Your first
tampon
should
be a
Kotex
tampon.
Come and join us at our Sabbath
Services. Friday nights at 7:30 and
Saturday mornings at 10 AM with
lunch to follow. All services held in the
S.A. ELECTIONS
Spring 1974
and
the H a r v a r d College Observatory a n d
iuntied h\
the Smithsonian Astrophysical Obser
.ntory
I I 10 A M , LC 24
A layman
Forms are available now for:
level lecture to the Perspectives in
Astronomy class
A ASY 100). entitled,
O n the O r i g i n o l the Solar System
Ihe A m a t e u r
Anyone interested in joining the
SUNYA Women's Swim Team is in
vited to Developmental Technique
Clinics every Monday and Wednesday
ot 4:30. Any questions call Ms Hoar /
4538 or Jayne 7 7759.
Radio
Club
if S.A.President if Alumni Board
of the
Stale University ot New York invites all
members of the university community to
a p resent at ion by M i
A n d i uw Diet la in
on the subjed of Radio Teletype.
ttnmentation
3 I a'
Ihe
if
S.A.Vice - President i t SASU
*
MYSKANIA(for Juniors only)
if
University and Central Council
will be tins but-day March
2 fJM
in
l i v m y s l o n lower
Women's Coffeehouse sponsored
by Lesbians for Liberation 332 Hudson
Ave. to be held on pn. March 2V at 9
p.m. All women welcome
Deadline for Phoenix submissions is
Frdiay, March 29. We need artwork
and photography, (Accepted after Friday) Look for info on our poetry
reading.
Would you like to go to church this
Contrary to popular belief. The
Sunday? A bus leaves Dutch Quad for
Gold Rush is not a film about a
Pineview Community Church on
'
mythological shipment from Acapulco. l
Wasington Ave Ext at 10:40 AM every
Actually, it is Charlie Chaplin's classic
Sunday morning. We get back in time
tour de force in which he creates some
for brunch. For more info coll 7 —7929.
of the most famous scenes in silent comedy. Free in the Alden Main Lounge,
Weekend Moss Schedule Sat. 4:30,
Sunday at 7
6:30 PM Sunday 10 AM, 12:30 PM,
5:30 PM. All at chapel house.
SUNY A's Experimental
Theatre
Fred A Franklin. Research Scientist of
German Club is sponsoring a
speaker from the German Dept,, J
Spalek on Monday, April 1 at 7.30 ir>
Humanities 124. Mr. Spalek will be
.peaking about the problems of exile
***
7376
Space Science M o n d a y , April 1
iffiif fmnnnaaitStniinniiii
fice one hour before the performance.
the
Penthouse
ot
on Colonial O u u d
Refreshments will be sei ved after the
Seats for all Quads and
pu-sentalioi
commuters
Iheru w,ll be an important meeting
PIRG show on WRPI radio, 9 15,
every Monday night or 7 30 Give a
listen!
4 Plus 2 interest meetings for all
new applicants Sunday March 37,
8.30 PM in 4 plus 2 basement. Monday April J 9;30 PM in Waterhury
Main Lounge. Attendance is mandatory.
of Students
for the Improvement
Programs
/or
iSIPHj
the
Handicapped
if Class officers for classes
'75,
on Sunday March 31 at 6 P M in
ihe M o t e Q u a d l l a g t o o m
ftjiHi
of
VIMJOI h u n d i f a p s
76 and 7 7
Individuals
especially in
Forms and applications are available
Albany
Evangelical
Christians
t tonitjhl a n d every I r iday in t (
m
March 22 - April 5 in CC 346
' i l / I'M ( umu unci |o.n with u. in
NEXT
Because only Kotex
lampons have soft '
rounded ends
genth
insertion guides. •
instead of two bulky
lubes
and more
_ protection than the
leading brand But
Ihe only way to be
c o n v i n c e d ii--to let a
Kotex tampon be
- your first one
YEAR'S
JUNIORS
NOW IS THE TIME TO MAKE ARRANGEMENTS TO ATTEND THE SIX-WEEK
wasn't,
here's a
second
chance.
SUMMER CAMP AT FT. KNOX, KENTUCKY. TENTATIVE STARTING DATES:
14 AND 21 JUNE, 1974
Air travel to and from camp, all living expenses and $489.15 will be provided.
SUCCESSFUL COMPETITORS WILL:
f or a diiii size package of Kotex'
lampons (5 tampons), a prelty puise
container*, and a very explanatory
book enlillod "Tell II Like II Is".
mail Ihis older lorm wuh 25( in coin
lo cover mailing and handling to
Kotex tampons
Bn- 551 CN1
Neenah, Wisconsin 54956
be admitted as third year students in Ihe Siena College ROTC program
earn $25 a week lor the remaining 20 months ot school for 4 hours per
-^x&f-
5^?^^HZ
week ol program participation
become eligible to compete tor executive positions in any one ot 47
career fields following graduation, at STARTING salaries of $10,000 por
year, plus benefits.
m A nt.-i.-k-j lor d u l i v e i y
r expires December 31. I
I one per cusiomei
retain all options for graduate school
have options to select a career program or strictly part-time participation
following graduation
!S«ffi_MJL
Siena College Officers Training Program. Siena College campus, Loudonville 10 minfrom
SUNY on Route 9 North). A Hudson-Mohawk Consortium college, therefore, no tuition
costs are involved. Call at (518) 785-0501 or come in to Building Q2, Siena Campus.
ipus.
llUlTufl
iiiumiimmiiimmi
v**»Hf0».J
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
FRIDAY, MARCH 29, 1974
mumi
FRIDAY, MARCH 29, 19'/')
PAGE FIFTEEN
Wanted • 2 bedroom apartment on busline.
Riders wanted to North Carolina - Easter
Call Jeff: 457-4042
vacation. Yvonne 869-5062
Mon Cher Rohar Shit, fuck... and 179 shall resound with
cries of Lust a n d pleasure; because I love
CLASSPIEt)
4 bdrm apt. for rent. Available June 1. One
Ride wanted to Chicago during April vaca-
year
tion. Cale 457-7755
lease. $275. without utilities. Up-
Les yeux gitanes
perclass or g r a d . students preferred reply
Box 548EE SUNY Albany
Ride needed- SUNY to Latham every Wed. 6
Attractive summer sublet - 5 bedrooms - on
or 7-2190
Sunshine,
I Love You
PM(last bus leaves at 5).HELPIBJ 783-1017
Punky
Ride needed Southern California. Summer.
Roommate wanted to share large comfor-
TOR SAlf
•MMMMMMMNMMMMOMKS
from Wash. Park (Willi! St.). Suitable for 4.
table apt. on busline. Own room. Rent S62.
Rent reasonable. Call Mike 472-7397
From April thru summer. Please call 482-
Martin guitar - Excellent condition. Call
Joan 482-3368
5 Bedrm. a p t . for sublet. $65 June —
August. Dave 457 — 4004.
Female roommate wanted for apt., June-
Summer Sublet: Beautiful 4 bdrm apt from
busline, beautiful. 575 utilities included. Lee
June to August. Located Western Ave. Right
482-4157
Aug.
1971 Burlington Mobile home 12'x60". Absolutely immaculate set up. Must sell -asking
$5200. 731-2053 anytime.
436 — 1640.
roommates
1966 Buick LeSabre, good condition. $350.
Call Russell 438-7521
Buick Skylark 1970 [email protected] A.C..
• Radio,
F&R Del., 35,000
mi.
Asking
Handicapped man needs apartment-mate,
Attractive Summer Sublet New kitchen, 4
wonted;
own room;
near
SUNYA busline; reasonable rent. Call 489
— 1626
3 roommates wanted: Attractive apartment
for Sept. own bedroom; new kitchen; near
SUNYA busline; reasonable rent. Call 489
J2050.00. Contact Rich 482-2481
— 1626.
shepherd that I can no longer keep. Rob
Free room in exchange for services. Call
Geroge Trahan 237-4511
Love Always,
Bob
Wanted: 3-5 bedroom house in country. Will
Apartment.
June
Larry Niven's ghost
reasonable. Call 7-7960
beautiful
duplex
apartment
bordering
park, own room. Reasonable rent, Contact
mmmmmmmmHBsmmxsaam
Lone
465-7254
unfurnished;
directly
can help you! Write for free application to:
Fall semester: Two girls to share room in
PDS, Box 559EE, SUNYA, 1400 Washington
beautiful, large duplex apartment border-
Responsible
Ave.,
ing park. Rent $53 including all. Call Pam -
bedroom, luxury apt 8 min from campus
438-6078
SI00. Call 459-1898
Albany, NY 12222. Please enclose
self-addressed envelope.
roommate
wonted
- own
Summer sublet, five bedrooms; reasonable;
on busline; will consider individuals as well
suite in Eastman or Livingston Tower lor fall
Getting Married? Let Bob photograph
your wedding Quality work. Reasonable
prices. Call 459-9337 evenings
as groups; 465-5918
semester. Call Rachael 457 5630
Looking for apartment with 2 bedrooms on
or near SUNYA busline for summer and next
Typing Service, 439-5765.
Typing done in my home. 869-2474.
1 or 2 girls needed to share an apartment in
BARCLAY SECRETARIAL AGENCY, Thesei
term papers, dissertations.
Phone 399
8820. 899-2553 after 6 p.m.
Boston next year. Call Fae Ann 457 7978
Sublet
3&4 bedroom apartments (same
building,. Ontario St
Typing done in my home. 482-8432.
August
Sketch and Point Vermont. Expert instiur.-
by busline. June-
Furnished, reasonable rent. Girls
Foi subletting
lodging and ail meals July 7
I August 4-5 people Own bedrooms. Fully
Limited enrollment
Write
The M.nds Eye
Workshop, Chateau Ecole,
Pittsford, Vt
05763.
apartment on busline June
furnished Reasonable rent includes utilities
Contact Morlene
bedroom
apartment.
Own room,
April
4077
Attention Faculty faculty homes wanted to
rent lor NEH Summer Seminar participants
37 7 9022
Ion red French purse in CC or lib Please
return 482 6543
the Hislory Deportment secretary, 457 8687
Wanted one bedroom apt Ipreferablyfui
Subleasing four bedroom furnished apartment neoi SUNYA busline. June through
August Inexpensive. Females Call Mary or
Amy 457 4057
rushed .for couple, neat SUNYA busline,
starting summer or next semester. Bonnie
457-8979
wonted
apartment-mate for nexl school
year. beginning in August Call Vicki 7-4067
or susan 7-4050
Salaried,lull and part-time
. m c n d a n t - r o u m m a l c s needed lo
SM-REO
help with daily living routines
third
ol handicapped students (undergrad|
Tcrlect.
and grad). Positions now open
to begin s u m m e r a n d - o r fall semesters. N o e x p e r i e n c e necessary.
SPEAKERS;
original
jamaged.
lorm and push hands with. Leave message
cost.
Cabinets
onc-|
Systems
scratched
or
15-80 w a t t . 2,3,4 w a y .
round, familiarity Yiddish preferred,
10-20 hours pwi week
145
12423
Hast
To Steve iMailboyj Dalian.
Fam.ly
own car,
D..ai Pete Have a Happy b day
New
York
A.I, & BKvay
Irom
West
Seneca, Hamburg,
Dear Barbara,
Love,
Your yrealer land older) sister.
who's uheady been there and survived1
Happy
21st birlliduy from yuui sisler
Love,
The Freds suy high'
Naturalists Club
Have you ever been a melted ice cube?
escape
Irom
this
ivory
skyhook'
Squeak,
our future
I Pool I
Are you suit* you're nol going bold''
America, Africa
Students all professions
and occupations $700 to $3000 monthly. Ex-'
ZAP
penses paid, overtime, sightseeing. Free in-
111 I I I I I t *
WAMII
3000018
Going west lor Easter? Ride needed lo
OPEN 6 NIGHTS
Love,
Happy 22nd birthday I I Y mostest!
be on sale April 1 and 2 in the CC lobby.
l i i u l happiness in I us Angeles.
Jerry
Johnson
Osteen
and
R o b e r t s ( 17
1 I ) c o m b i n e t o r a n es-
Randy M o f l i t t in the b u l l p e n .
Dave
Ihe
e e l L ' i n s t a r t i n g d u o . b u t f r o m there
lots
pitching.
exist m a j o r q u e s t i o n m a r k s .
Braves have
of
You
hitting,
can
Cey. Hill Russell. Hill H u c k n e r . a n d
makes up in h i t t i n g .
Steve ( i a r v e y ; catchers Joe l e r g u s o n
how t h a t m u r d e r liasco a l l e c l s h i m ,
2 I d I R \ ) . a n d w i l l see why this
( . 2 < v U 5 . K K j a n d Steve Yeagei ( w h o
Cesar
be s u r e
Depending on
ready
beloved
lor
football
and
is the
S a n D i e g o w o u l d be a s e r i o u s c o n tender were i l n o t t h e fact t h a t t h e i r
sluggers
p i t c h i n g is even m o r e i n e p t t h a n t h e
Bob
Waslnn
(.312.
lo.'W). l e e M a y (.270.2K.I05). a n d
Braves. S c a n n i n g t h e i r r o s t e r , o n e
Doug
liads
R a d e r ( 2 1 . 8 9 ) , i l is o b v i o u s
big
names
like
McCovey,
Division'.' D o t h e A n g e l s h a v e p e n -
lieie
Reliel
Skip
m a k e it o n lite c o m e b a c k t r a i l . I he
nant halo overhead'.' W i l l the R o y a l s
rtin c r o w n ? C a n t h e W h i l e S o \ l n u l
I n c k v M i o d . w h o has also started,
v c'Ii i u i s n i o n n i l Ihe " R o d r i g u e z w i l l
relievers are t h e r e . (C> A c o s t a a n d
I c m I o i s i e i i a i i d wulsce l o t s o l a c "
iimnhei
Piiching-eatehing
help d i t c h i n g d i l c i n i i u , h u i there is
lion.
Are
i m e a l c h e i I n back up M i k e I pslein
[inciter'.'
problems.
the
Western
Rangers
on
,,i
lung t r a i l t o success'.' I liese are the
I,.in
lsii.ii
May is ihe key
will
id)
MeCiaw
al l u s l ,
questions w i n c h h a v e I n he a n s w e r e d
D o v l c . i l second. Sand)
us
ll.ibh)
baseball's
197-1
season
ap-
Oakland
Vs.
tinuous
lending,
despite
ninlikiiiv
anil
I lie
1 lie
llien
Richie
con-
management
demands
b\
c\ci\
Kin
H o l t / m a n . and
(Vida
Citth.sli
...illmill
iituiihers
IHlie
Blown,
Hal mon
Weaknesses--
depth,
p . n n e i i l a i Iv
eplh.
ml c i t e
I he W h i l e S n \ have been p u l l i n g
i n g e t h e i then o w n h n l e
Miiiilereis
low
upon
p i l e l l i i i g I., m a k e il a k i l l i n g team
Moon
Oil.nn.
Darold
Rollle
Knowles.
Paul
in t IllCiigln
h i l l lhe) lack Ihe
solid .0 sc'eoml. w i l h c i l h e i
Miiseim
I imlhlad. and Hob I oekei l o i depth
H e m ,il slu.it
and rebel.
I I . i i i l e t s . n i in I I I . o u t l i e l d a n d c o l l i
\ line o u l l i e l d . l e a t i i i i n e
M V I'.
UK leader, a n d R B I c h a m p
Reggie
lackson; speedster
Bill
N o r t h ; and
u i n . i i i slai Joe K i H l t ; w i l l be h a c k e d
up
In
uiei.in
Jesus
Daiahii
. m i l a host
iiiokics.
Ileum
Ainu.
ol
N is
\ e a i s . a m i l i . n e wiitelled l h e p h v s i c a l
lauks
solid
Weaknesses
Pitching and
loll)
Kilhhiew
Olivn
and
oul
their
thin
I he p i t c h i n g stall
is a o n e
m a i l s h o w - U e i I Blvleven
1 .new .il ,il second. I h n n i p s o n at
s l u m a n d Hi a i m al i l i i i d are solid m lieldeis.
Inn
ihe
outlield
needs
s o m e o n e to p l a ) w i t h Hobby D a r w i n
and l l i s l e
Weaknesses - c a t c h i n g ,
pitching;, d e p t h , age....
Miiim.nl.i
Siiiiiin.il)
I ven
Ralph
Honk
...ml.I h u n g the A's in l u s l . so A l v i n
I ' m k w i l l keep t h e Hag in O a k l a n d .
Kansas I ' m i n battle C a l . l o r sei i . i i i l . t hiciigo I n i i i t h . I w IIIS versus
alchllig
Ihi
ol
K e l K anil M a s pun
li.ue l a u . i a h h Willi o l h e l clubs I d
II,.,,,,,,,
, , | K „ | , | run i c l l a h l e
alillel
w i l l he s u p p l i e d b y
I he) have not b r o k e n the m i l l i o n
delei l o l a l k i l i
I wins a l e in d u e
II y o u are a ( i i a n l ' s
must
b o t h p h y s i c a l ! ) a n d liseiilly.
I en s i a u i . n i . .iii.l I i.uik K o b i i i s o n
is
spring
M i e n . Hill M e l l o n . R o l l . S a n t o ,
tin
HKi
is no
u i . u k in a l l e i l d a l l c e l u l lluee s l i a i g l u
l l u i i i i ' i l head a s i a l l w h i c h c a n call
111uc
I h e pnwei
Dick
Kaal
o r a n d K e n H e n d e r s o n , .huge O r i a is
al t h u d give
whiih
Scheiiibluin.
eheve
winners
Hob O h v c i
piichiug
plavci lo be n a i l e d , a r e s t i l l i h e t e a m
JO g a m e
\h.iii.n
Kneels a solid i n l i e l d
w l i . i l can v o u sav a b o u t t h e d o m i nant team in b a s e b a l l today'.'
Denny
V i i l e l l l n i e ill s l u m , a n d R i c k straits
Meiih oi
proaches.
on
but J i m
their
hilcons.
best e e n t e i l i c l d e r i n t h e g a m e , w i t h
like
(..120.25.70)
nng
ing.
ace
no
once
o n e s , t h e A t l a n t a fans w i l l s t a r t g e t -
solid,
A \
S o l i d p i i c h i u g in H i l l Singei
Hank
and
haintnerin' H a n k knocks o u t the b i g
W h a t H o u s t o n l a c k s i n p i t c h i n g it
Cedeno
Atlanta
Aaron,
chicken and J i m M e O l o t h l c n
won).
eond.
,h
I a n . don't
Blame
il
l , l l l m
Led h \ t h e i n c o m p a r a b l e
,s
«
'Iolan.
a n d it's q u i t e a d i f f e r e n t s t o r y . S t e v e
o n the p i t c h n g .
l h e
Ciaston.
H o w e v e r , scan t h e p i t c h i n g r o s t e r ,
I h e ) ' r e n o t a b o u t l o f i n i s h se-
bcci,UM;
",,*n;
yiiaptlte.
Beckert,
Vim
is l o p s
( 1 1 - 1 4 . 5.1(1
liRA).
" / " n g with Bill tJieil (10-7). A l t e r
that, household words like Spillncr.
Bobby
B o n d s ( . 2 X 3 . 3 9 , % ) , t h e o u t l i e l d has
Snook.
Garcia,
and
rreislcbcn
a p p e a r . D o n ' i be s u r p r i s e d i f a n o l d
as m u c h o l l c i i s i v e p o t e n t i a l as a n y
f r i e n d . J i m M c A n d r e w . e m e r g e s as
t c i i i u i n t h e league.
t h e m o u n d l e a d e r o f t h i s s o r r y staff.
Rookie
ol
(Sprii^ Poetry Readit?g|
for
all university students who wish to
read their own work or listen to
others
April 2525mm8:00PM
—8:00PM
April
5:i
Hum Lounge 354
11
Free Wine
Contact Robin 472-8881 by April 17 to sign up ii you are
interested in reading.Any type of poetry accepted.
sponsored by Phoenix Literary Mag.
les.is I m lasi
piumismg
Johnson,
the
league's l e a d i n g 1)11 last y e a r , is back
led kuhiak
On the second day of wurida my true love
gave to me two wundae lo live in my suile
Happy
deserves only the bull
I lie Kansas C i t y
Dear P.nball Wizard,
kma
Hope you havean untorgotublo bulhduy
Chomp.
Love,
Your twin
Cocounula
broiiKlil
o i l season deals
I indv
vlcUintel
Marty I ' a l l i n . a n d N e l s o n l i n k s l o
Paul
Spluioil
U U - I I ) and y o u n g S i e v e l l i i s l n i l f t 15). II W a y n e S i m p s o n c a n p u l l o l l a
An
excellent
inlield
has
Mayberry ( 2 6 U K . HID l U l l i n l
John
lusl.
Cookie Rajas a l s e c o n d . I l e d P a i e k
•'I short, a n d P a u l S c h a l l at t h i r d
The Cralts Fair is coming] The Craft* Fair
coming!
Come to the Theto Xi Omega curwash at
piormsu ol u lifetime I love you!
n a m in i h e W e s l . t h a n k s i n
ciiaicback. l o o k o u t .
Hove a gteat birthday. Keep ern pop
r
Dear Hor,
Manageii.il
R o y a l s arc the
Hie Royals, i n l i n n
Love,
love,
anil
Hiailie liulev
which
19th Birthday to a person who
Kathy
Dear Oscar
You'll see
Weaknessiv-
piuhleiiis u n i q u e t o c l u b s o w n e d I n
several i m p o i t a n l
Dear Hornet,
Suilees
will
I .impanel is al s h o r t . I enaee a l l u s l
Anius o i l s a n c h o r s Ihe o u t l i e l d (2d
UK. 13 K H I I u n d w i l l be H a n k e d I n
Hal
Yonkuri, Long Island, and Port Authority will
veat in 1973. hut c o u l d
and
(Cleveland).
limn
V 3
Bubo t-t ihor
Cocoanut. Here's to 10 months and ihe
S
PAGE SIXTEEN
Love.
mg. Call Tony after 7,00 pm. 459-8859
Chunur bus tickets foi Brooklyn, Queens,
297 Ontario St.
(l)etroitl
is g o o d
chack
the
•i d i s a p p o i n t m e n t
Deal Hughre (H P ,
& Dad
Laura
Michigan/ Detroit. Share expenses & driv
Closed Monday night
I he n e w
Wynn, who
Schcrman
a m i S o l ; i n l< v;in. b i l l need t i n a c o i n -
In Nathan S a l a n l
l i n c h i n g , w h e r e R u ) l o s s e has been
formation Trans World Research Co. dept B5. P O Bo« 603, Corte Madera, Co. 94925
w i t h M o n t r e a l last season.
Kred
and M. Ainu a m o n g others,
•mil H a n i l o a l t h i r d .
the incosl A p i•il Fools
p i uyud on anyone
to
Mom
Europe. S
ERA'S.
and the other possibler starters arc
lie! the m i d , V o u c a n n o t a i g u c W i l l i
Coitch xxii
Australia,
arc i n c o n s i s t e n t , w i t h h e f t y
t h o u g h , w i t h l i l i a s Sosa ( 1 0 - 4 ) a n d
relievers
4.
team
I I I I K I base, w h e r e
Cime
Jobs
up
I lie i n l i e l d is l i g h t , e v c e p l a l se-
decadence, we're going lo have a taste ol
Lackawanna, Oichard Park or Eden who is
Oveiseas
picking
Claude Os-
•lilt! d o i n g w e l l i n s p r i n g n a m i n g .
ull
typist foi Senator Griffin, call Joe Dulski at
Thurs., FrL, Sat.
winter,
mentioned
n u n c I h e late o l t h e A s t r o s t h i s spr-
The oneleyged streaker
14th birthday to a gieol little
12. H o w e v e r , a f t e r h i m , a l l else is
d o w n h i l l , l o r n Bradley a n d J i m Barr
W i l b u i W o o d a n d S t a n Bahnscn a r c
l-ingers.
DL-UI Brenda.
trade
this
the
B r y a n t , last y e a r ' s b i g s u r p r i s e at 2 4 -
and almost built himself a
previously
into
Spec
Colbert.
lilue.
hity 1 C Do you walk lo school Oi ( a n y y u u i
lunch''
H e a d i n g u p t h e p i t c h i n g is R o n
manager
that it is p i t c h i n g w h i c h w i l l d e l c r -
lime
YU.J blew .1 (Ji Patt-ll iv J si be lend to
let's
I olan). Add superlative
f i e l d i n g C h r i s S p e i e r at s h o r t .
worse. T h e relief p i t c h i n g
A's Look Best In West
Ovei
l . s i Speaks
interested in temporary employment as a
4 57 7968
slugger
In heal in the
3rd Flooi Pahol,
Services, HO 2
1 RONlCSRte.
Durham.
you re *.till a punk!;
you I'd get to it,
t I f
Anyone
Contact J.Larry Kailey, Office
Cripple
and QUI 0100 hams
Happy Birthday
|oke that was over
:»istu^emjjf^cc|j7 l 4S7-i2ytL
Love,
Billy
Dear •Ap. il Fool
II.IC
Jewish
S2 hour
I lie i n l i e l d is s o l i d , w i t h
him
Ihe Troopeis, Boorfrooce. William, Arthur,
4291
[ihCKIR
Thanks lot Ihe million calones
Yeahhh Steve, Happy Birthday Irom all
mileage
ported.
Bluuberry CheeseCoke.
Arta
Air
or
' Pa melt. Telephone"
Ron
! T - 1 2 " d r i v e r s . 6 - 2 U (>/. m a g n e t s .
suspension
Livingston 2002
My love Barbara K.K
yliai
Diego lor
( i o o d s o n (.302) at first, w i t h flashy
teen. c a t c h e r M i l t M a y ( P i t t s b u r g h ) ,
good,
K-liel p i l e h e i I ' e d t o l i o r h o n ( I I
Tito
Huentes ( . 2 7 7 ) a t s e c o n d , s m o o t h E d
plus
and Elmer Fudd,
- m r . l v h e l l e r , t h a n last
Dave
pitchers
I hen v u c o m e t o a l l t h a t y o u n g
and
has p o w e r f u l
sorts o l records l o r relief
t a l e n t : i n l i e l d e t s D a \ e \ I opes. R o n
(an
463 7822
Friendly .IMIO''. lor aged in own homes,
Jack
infield
a m a z i n g M i k e M a r s h a l l , w h o set a l l
K). l i e d
I'll give you a Ron
with David at The 5tore 28 Central Ave-
winner
I h e most p r i z e d a d d i t i o n is t h e
Not m a n . a n d Clay k n r n ( I r o m S a n
Indian- Dich
Ten Three Ron:
Desire person to practice
winner
the
leatures D o n ( i u l l e l ( I S
Pumpkin
Happy
game
in
1974 are that C i n c i n n a t i is at least as
I love you
Frog,
There are some funny personals
sometimes, but some ore |ust the usual run
of the Mills.
MMNMMMMMNMMMK
Toi Chi Chuan
W i t h all that h i t t i n g , the pithing
Thanks lor THE BEST two months,
rhanks foi Hie sot.al i.iie.achon
Men
got
market
themselves
collapse, either. -I he i n d i c a t i o n s l o r
Colonial
lost Wallet Call / 8724 $ 5 r e « a r d Iml.al
U f t f WANIIX
R c i t c n i m i n d oi r o o k i e K e n C i r i l l c v .
With love,
Phenomenologica! Contestuolism
vVlntman\
acquired
Richardson
ly
Dearest Dummy,Froggie, Mouth, Munchkin
R I Please I NEED .Is contents badly
mt)attattttiixtattasxx%K)uuiwm
Dodgers.
Brrrrrrrrooooce
Sorry it look so long
right??
uewl\
p i t c h e r C l a u d e Osteen. w h i l e a c t u a l -
beings...
beheve "A c"--h hos no end 'Qthi.t.w.se we
horn May 26 July 20 For information call
LHOUSINC
lea l u r e
pooh
To
io§i * rowr
and ii d a / e d g r o u p o f L o s A n g e l e s
general
improving
Ihe
M o t a . and Ken M c -
Astros'
f t i l l n i g l K i i n leads a m o u n d s t a l l t h a i
Delta don RRRRossv,. Jaybirt, Pita, Jake.
3
h a n d s o l Cesar ( i c i o m m o ; r i g h t m a y
Manny
with
K i n g m a n (24 H R S ) at t h i r d ,
pick u p t h e s l a c k .
line
Me
Russssh and Rono T . Yeahhhhh tahhhhh.
large
w h o w o n still
front
had an o i l
sons Completely lurnished and on busline.
share
process.
Rose,
and
fielder
hold vour b r e a t h w a i l i n g l o r t h e i r '
Call Arlene 7-3025
to
l i n g a v e r a g e , t e n t e r is in t h e capable
Pete
Davis,
Kor example,
Nineteen
available June through
wanted
M u l l e n c a n s t i l l be c o u n t e d o n t o
frightening.
e e n i e r l i e l d e i is J i m m y
August Reasonable rent for two to four per
Roommate
lord.
nright
outfield,
- s u b G a r y T h o m a s s o n (.285)
sure t o sec s u b s t a n t i a l d u t y .
A n d e v e n it' t h e
they gave up p r e m i e r center
managers.
M a t t h e w s (.300)
the s p a r k l i n g
super
o f an
perhaps
lor opposing
the
l u m m y . l o h n . . a n d star r e l i e v e r J i m
o u t h e l d presents n o p r o b l e m . e x c e p t
a n o t h e r b u l l i n g l i i l e via a .338 b a t -
war's s q u a d .
Marshall,
Brewer make u p the nucleus
- year G a r y
a n d Ciary M a d d o x ( . 3 1 9 ) c o m p l e t e
Mcssersmith,
" b a b e s " falter, vets l i k e W i l l i e C r a w -
d o e M i ' l have t o he s u p e r b , h u t it is.
Love.
with
Andy
be t h e ease, the D o d g e r t e a m is d o w -
ly, (he defense t i g h t , a n d t h e p i t c h i n g
14), b u t d o n ' t
of
"babes"
Along
Sutton,
outstanding stall.
MVP
o f h a p p y fans,
bred
Don
w i l l have to p e r f o r m as w e l l o r e t t e r
baseball t e a m . T h e h i t t i n g w a s t i m e Result: a second straight
collection
thc
O n e s u r e t h i n g is D o d g e r p i t c h i n g
t h a n last year. H o w e v e r , s h o u l d t h i s
Willie
Yeaaahhhh Ron:
through August. S50, mo on Slate St Call
only Call 457-3040
tion in the scenic hills of Vermont Dorm style
- 27 $450
Summer Sublet
great
fabulous
lasttyearVend (37
Kootz, Puels, Fran, Nancy
Flash-cube
semester Coll Beth 457 5182
H o b b y 1 o l a n m a y be g o n e , but the
their
organizationally
the t o r r i d pace t h e y e s t a b l i s h e d at
William
Female wanted to complete 3 bedroom apt.
August Call Linda or Donna 465-8610
a
of
N u m b e r o n e o l c o i l r s c is lust year's
ding., you're all really beautiful human
Wanted: Two or four girls wanted to fill a
on busline. Own room. From June 20 or
were
hands
J o h n n y Bench (.253.25.104).
Mets.
Reds
capable
And I'm Here to give it.
Happy Birthday you tool!
Furniture & appliances moved. Low rotes.
John Kerwin 457-5194, Russ Sturm 457-5201
baseball
supremely
a great weekend. You Deserve the Best.
Thanks for being so sweet and understan-
Call Jack Richtman, 457-8417 or 4651658
the
Chuck
busline. Rent SI 73 month. Available May 1.
Need a date? Personalized Dating Service
base, respectively. T h e c a t c h i n g is i n
best.
Don't expect t h e R e d s t o c o n t i n u e
M.J.
on SUNYA
at
However. a.s a n y s i u d e n t o i
fabulous.
CHABIBI
Large, lovely apartment: bedroom, living
inconsistent
division t i t l e , a l o t
Instamatic Ron:
room, kitchen, bath; in well-kept elevator
pitching
m a y h u m p K e r g u s o n l o f i r s t base).
excellence:
I f the Dodgers are to make a b i d .
Volumptuous-Forget all your worries& have
Rick Rushhhh
bldg;
(.301) a n c h o r i n g s h o r t s t o p a n d t h i r d
Dave
Love,
Love,
§H?UCI§
Coneepcion(.2K7)and D a n Driessrn
weak, the defense) s h o d d y , a n d t h e
Weaving time in a tapestry.
Jaybert
457-4676
Wanted for fall semester: two girls to share
it.
great oaseoau t e a m . T h e h i t t i n g w a s
"Seasons change in the scenery;
Happy Birthday April's fool
1 - mid
Wanted: 4 or 5 people to summer sublet.
S2) at s e c o n d , p l u s surprises
Cincinnati
M.J.,
house on SUNY busline. Many extras for
Available June 1 Close to busline. Call Sue:
1973. w h e n the D o d g e r s a l m o s t d i d
U t t l tfc* C i n c i n n a t i R e d s were n o t a
Buster,
won't you stop a n d remember me.'
B'AVAVAH
wanted: Grad sutdents {2) to fill 3 bedroom
August. Four bedrooms (suitable for 4-5
year's race m i g h t n o t be as close as
h o r the last 51 g a m e s o f 1973. t h e
Kodak Ron:
482-5857
people). Fully furnished, near busline. Rent
l o n y Perez (.314,27 M R S , 101 R i l l )
at f i r s t , n i f t y J o e M o r g a n (.290.26.-
100 o r so g a m e s o f
always a season m a k e . " J u s t ask t h e
Trantorcon in 23,309.
Dear Zory,
Welcome to Albany. It's about timet
Love,
Otto
sublease lor summer or whole year. Call
Kojsn
first
can tell y o u , " 1 0 0 g a m e s d o n o t
Dear First Speaker:
Pita
'75 year. Call 482-6543
Subleasing
PUPPY - Beautiful tree 10 week Black lob-
summer a n d all the great times still ahead.
Need ride to Florida E " ".ter vacation, 2 per-
[email protected] Ready June 1st for summer'74-
1972 Fiot 850 Spyder. Minor work needed.
31200 phone: 869-5645
months of my life. Looking forward to the
Furnished, own bedroom, kitchen,
on busline. Fully furnished S65 month. Call
1970 OpelGTSport coupe. Excellent condition. Asking JI995. 731-2053
Thank you for making these the best 6
Stephen 7-5211
sons, share expenses. Eduordo 463-1712
2845, 121 Winthrop Ave.
by H t r v e y
For the
Dear Debbie,
busline -$60. 4490494
Subleasing apt. June 1 - Mid August. Across
Reds Should Dominate In Four Team Race
you.
University Getty lomorrow from 10-4. C a n
washed foi one dollar by the Brother*
McCrae
Wuhllord
oi
and
rookie
Vada
Jim
is i h e
leading
Monday: BLUES
Tuesday: COUNTRY
Wednesday: SOUL
Thursday: A VANT-GARDE
Friday: JAZZ
From 9 to 11
every nite
I'ltison
weaknesses-- c a t c h i n g , w h e r e I I . I I I
Huile)
Something For Everyone:
funded by ttudant ottodation.
candidate:
depth H I i l i e p i t c h i n g d e p a r t m e n t
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
•RIDAY, MARCH 29, 1974
Mililornia
is a n u p a n d e o t i i i u g
FRIDAY, MARCH 2'J. ! ' » /
AGE SEVENTEEN
Olympian Shorter Joins Bankathon
by Vinny Reda
h'or those of you who might have
forgotten, one of the few bright spots
ior America in the 1972 Olympic
Games at Munich, GermanyWas the
victory of Hrank Shorter in the
marathon (26 miles, 385 yards). His
performance marked the first time
that an American had won the event
since 1908. when John J. Hayes was
awarded the gold medal after the
front-running Italian got his directions mixed up with about 400 yards
to go.
Shorter's victory was more conventional, or so it seemed to be until,
again, less than 400 yards to go. At
that point an imposterjumped from
the stands in Munich's vast stadium
and pretended to be leading the field,
until he was politely escorted off the
track. You would think that some
rascal knew just how much trouble
that last 385 yards would create
when he thought up the race. At any
rate. Shorter won his gold medal and
thereby was crowned the unofficial
title of the world's premiered istance
runner.
Well. 1-rank Shorter is scheduled
to appear in Albany this Sunday,
March 31, along with up to 300 other
performers, many of whom do not
take their distance running quite as
seriously. All will be competing in
I Hli
BANKATHON,
a 25
kilometer road race from Schenectady to Albany, starting at 12 noon.
possibly may shoot lor the American
record for this distance of one hour,
seventeen minutes, and 50 seconds
(un average of 5 minutes per mile) if
the weather is good.
Other line runners are entered,
however, and a team comprised
mainly of Albany Statedistance men
are among the favorites to win the
team title. They will be led by crosscountry A l l Amcrican.senior Jim
Shrader. Other members arc seniors
Bill
Sorcl and
Vin
Reda,
sophomores Carlo Cherubino, Gary
Furlong, and Leo Smith, and
freshman Chris Burns. In addition,
35 year old Donald Wilkcn, a
professor of Mathmaticsat S U N Y A
will join this group, which w i l l call
themselves the Albany Track Club.
Competition for the first ten
places will be tierce. Both merchandise and trophies will be given out to
these tern men alter they cross the
finish line at Stale Street indowntovvn
Albany, in front of the National
Commercial Bank and Trust Company, which also, by coincidence, is
the sponsor of the meet. An added
inducement is the possibility that
Governor Malcom Wilson will be
Iherc to hand oul Ihcsc top ten
awards (again, wealher permitting,
since nobody enjoys a soggy governor).
Iherc is still plenty of room,
however, lor weekend joggers to enTwenty-live kilometers is only
j o y some friendly competition,
15.55 miles so Shorter may not be
I rophies will be given oul lo no less
worrying about that last 385 yard
than lite first 150 finishers, so if
Ilex, and lor that matter, no one else
anyone is interested, they can still
need worry about H rank Shorter. He
enter by calling Dill Shrader al 462is the odds-on favorite to win, and he
UMimkHitiianiitmiimiHiiiH muiiiHiMiimMiiiiiiiinmiiMm
ATTENTION
ALL SA-FUNDED
GROUPS:
Central Council will be finalizing
all 1974-75 budgets between now
and April 21. 11'you are dissatisfied
w i t h Budget
Committee's
recommendations, you may appeal
them on the days and times listed
below. All meetings will be in CC
375 at the times indicated. If your
group did not hand in a budget request to Budget Committee before
the deadline or fail to appear at
your budget hearing, you must
show up at the April 17 meeting or
you will not be funded at all.
Groups will be dealt with in the
order listed below. There will be no
exceptions.
funded by Student Association
4429. Free busses will leave from the
Albany Y M C A on State Street (two
blocks below Draper Hall) at 9:30,
10:00 and 11:00 a.m., Sunday morning, and transport runners to the
starting line in front of Procter's
Field House Is TheSolution To Problems
somewhere between the Mohawk
and Colonie Malls. No one need
fear, therefore, that they may never
sec A l b a n y , S U N Y A ,
Frank
Shorter, northe National Commercial Bank, ever again.
Theater on State Street in Schenectady.
Busses will also be provided for
those runners who find, after the
race goes along, that their limited
talents have left them stranded
National League EAST
rontinued from page 20
Jim Cox all battle for second.
Montreal finally has a centerfielder in W i l l i e Davis. Ken
Singleton will play along side him
and a host of others will try for the
other spot. Pitching, though, will tell
the lixpos' story.
I he old Chicago gang is gone.
Names like Harris, Madlock, Stone,
F r u i t i n g and Mittcrwald have
replaced Santo, Beckert, Hundley
and Jenkins. I'he bullpen is weak
with Dave I.a Roche as lop man. The
starters are led by Burl Hooten and
Kick Rcuschel with Milt Pappus.'
Steve Stone and Ken Frailing;helping out.1
Cash. Larry Bowa and Tony Taylor.
Catching is weak with Bob Boone
the starter. I'he outfield with
Lu/inski. Robinson and Unser arc
just adequate.
The Washington Park Free Medical
Clinic is holding a benefit dance
sponsored by the Student Nurses
Organization of SUNYA.
*
*
AJCABAST£R
CC B(#UMMH
7:30 P M
KOPSA
I U E R Z A LATINA
9:00 PM
ART COUNCIL
A M A T E U R R A D I O CLUB
BIOLOGY CLUB
CHKMISTRY CLUB
DANCE COUNCIL
GEOLOGY CLUB
HEBREW CLUB
MUSIC COUNCIL
PEACE PROJECT
STUDENTS OF NURSING
SYNCHRONIZED S W I M M I N G
April 1, 1974
7:30
MaMk 30 9 pm
Vomiim *|.00
D U T C H QUAD BOARD
I N D I A N QUAD ASSOC
JAZZ SOCIETY
JUDO CLUB
KARATE CLUB
RUSSIAN CLUB
SAILING ( T U B
SCUBA CLUB
SKI CLUB
STATE QUAD PROG. COUNCIL
NYSEE
UNDERGRAD POLL SCIENCE ASSOC
WOMEN'S RECREATION
ZETETIKS
April 17, 1974
CAMPUS
ASP
( A M P BOARD
FENCING
GAY ALLIANCE
INT'L S T U D E N T S A L L I A N C E
M U N C H K I N CLUB
M E D TECH ASSOC.
PHOENIX
SPEAKERS FORUM
SPECIAL EVENTS BOARD
S.I.I'.Hl
TORCH
UNIV. CONCERT BOARD
WOMEN'S LIBERATION
WSUA AM & FM
9:00 PM
FIVE Q U A D VOL. AMB. SERVICE
ALUMNI QUAD BOARD
ASSOC) FOR COMPUTING MACII
CHESS ClAJB
COLONIAL QUAD BOARD
9:00 PM
GOLD
COMMUTERS
April 3, 1974
IHQBQfll
RMCW
Again the pitching is the question
mark.
Philadelphia has a wealth ol i n helders in BillyCirabarkewit/., Dave
March 31, 1974
flic Phillies are definitely improved but the division on a whole
looks tougher, livery team has ils
question marks bul right now I
would pick Ihe Pirates to win it
followed by Ihe Mets. Expos, Cardinals. Cubs and Phillies.
I he big question though is Steve
Carlton a thirty game winner or a
twenty game loser. Jim Lonberg.
Ron Scheuler and Wayne Twitehcll
complement him in the rotation. Ed-
Don Kessinger returns lo anchor
the delense while Vie Harris, Bill
Madlock. Dave Rosello and Paul
I'opovi ch battle to surround him.
I he o u t l i c l d of all-star Billy
Williams. Kick Monday and Jose
Cardenal is solid.
March 31, 1974
. die Watt and Frank Linzy improve
the bullpen.
GEOGRAPHY
CLUB
CLUB
1TAL-AMER. STUDENT
INTERNA!
ALLIANCE
M E D I T A T I O N SOC
l.USO B R A Z I L I A N
(TUB
PYE
SAU
CLUB
U N D E R G R A D U A T E PSYCH SOC
CHINESE S T U D I E S CLUB
I E < E R C L E F R A N ( AIS
U K R A N I A N S T U D E N T ORG
SKYDIVING CLUB
( IIINESECLUB
I NIVERSH Y STUDENT
INDIA" A^SOCIATtON
April 21, 1974
JUDICIAL
7:30 PM
ATHLETIC ADVISORY BOARD
CENTRAL COUNCIL OPERATING
STUDENT ASSOC OPERATING
STUDENT ASSOC SALARIES
CENTRAL COUNCIL ESL
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiniiiiiiiuiiiainiiuimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiF,
PAGE EIGHTEEN
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
FRIDAY, MARCH 29i 1974
Last o f a T w o - P a r t Series
by D U M B l.ewanda
The track and field tcamhas more
of a problem, according to coach
R.K. Munsey, a man highly outspoken on the subject. Coach
Munsey was blessed with 82students
iryingout lor spring track this year.
Yet, many have quit, or have been
forced to leave the team due to injuries, illness and absolute frustration.
Some o f the problems encountered by the Coach are as
follows: He cannot plan workouts in
advance whatsoever. In fact,
Coach Munsey doesn't know until
about an hour beforehand what kind
ol drills he will incorporate in the
day's practice because of ihe constant changes in the wealher.
Unless the team is outside, il is
very difficult lor the field events to
practice. Iherc is no place inside to
pole vault, and activities like high
lumping. Ihe javelin, and discus
throwing arc usually out of the question.
If in ihe gym, it's very tough for
Ihe Mtinscymcn toeoncentralc. I'he
adjacent room holds the baseball
team with its batting practice; and
the constant echo of groundballs
makes it difficult for the track man
to work on their game.
I he tunnels arc an impossibility.
I he hard cement floors have led to
quitea tewankleand knee problems,
along willi shin splints. Also, for the
middle distance runners, one complete lap ol the "course" is only .64 of
a mile, and with a dip right in the
middle, il throws off ihe runner's
timing. Ihe only decent maximum
yardage possible is the K80. but with
lliose sharp turns al the ends of the
podium, the runners musl always be
wars ol ihe "innocent pedestrian."
Ihe constant inhaling of the
tunnel's I nines ilirows Ihe runneis'
breathing completely oul of whack,
and those wilh any kind of allergy
really suffer.
Ihcsc are just lew of the many
reasons that have led to many fine
prospects, including three or four
potential nationals according to
Munsey. lo call it quits or go
elsewhere because of the poor
facilities lor track and field.
"Not
only t h a t . " continues
Munsey. "bul ihe existing track we
have now is nol so super. Yes, it has a
beautiful finish, and we can still run
on il. I he l a d remrins that Ihe track
design is from 26-30 years old.
I here's a lot of waste. The curlicues
on Hie ends aren't needed: no track
has ihem anymore. This one should
have been buill with eight lanes,
because as il stands right now, wc
can't have a national or even a
regional meet on our track. W i l l i
only s i \ lanes, all we can do is have
duals."
" I lie jumping pits should have
been constructed with openings on
either end. too. In that way. we
wouldn't have to worry about the
equipment being blown over if the
wind came from the wrong direction."
Like the other couches. Coach
Munsey looks further than his sport
when mentioning any kind of new
building. "It's not a question o f
track, (hut's one tiny piece of sand
on the beuch. It's a question of the
whole student body having areas to
do what Ihey want to do in their
leisure time. Ihe term 'ficldhouse' is
a misnomer there should be a Student Activity tenter at Albany
Slate."
As far as a l u t u i e structure for
Albany is concerned ihere arc still a
lot ol question marks. In the fall o f
1971, 1.5 million dollars was spent
on earth impaclalion and sight
preparation near ihe Indian Quad
seel ion ol Perimeter
Road, tl looked like il was going to
he an actuality. Hut just when things
were going to gel starled. there was a
liemeiidoiis financial crunch in the
slate and Ihe plan was shelved.
American League EAST
ainiimii'il
/win pii^c 21)
now given ,i ih.uke in play, in Ins
SUN right in contention.
uiieiu.il position in light, anil
I lie llurd team challenging lot the
probably I mi I'linclla. in lell. (tillers
lights lo play in Oclohei aie Ihe
capable include \eteians Koy While
Detloil
ligcrs. Willi icloealed
and \ \ . i l l "So-Seel,"Williams
d
skipper Ralph Monk. I he question
Olio \ c l c / . il I he} don't Imd
K'liiain.sa.slowhelhei ngcvull finally
ihcnische- heme on ,i uev\ learn
lake its loll unlive lien.Kals.as I5men
uiilitn the nc\i loiiplc ol weeks
hate icached thai gulden age u l W , " " n A i L.ikv mlidd «,,s |,ist one ol
Ihe.listed ourlicldcis, including
ilk' 1)11 men. .lie (laics UIOMII.
Willie l l o r l u n . Al Kaline. .lira
Sinihiiip. and Mickey Stanley all
piuven hitleis; Inn will they Nisi
lllellllield looks majol league.al
le.isl un Ihe lell side where \lliclin
Kndiiglie/and 1 il Biiilkinnn make il
lough on all riglll-handed hllleis
Ilni Iherc is >ci\ In lie else nl pi i n en
laleni aitiumj Ihe diamond.
Hie lull men look questionable
Ion. Only one man had a decern yc.li
l.lnhll lllllei. 10-5. 1.4-1 I It \ ill
icisuiis why ilk \ njkee-. collapsed a
vc.ii ago Mtlnuigli
Mason was
pun based
I ilic les.is Rangers.
In s like ticm M n l i . n l in that Ik
i.ui'i Im cnhei \ -lid baseman is
-.nil needed even il Mm.ice t larke
lelilins Meanwhile, bin K.is II.in.
Ilk design.lied lullei. Mike llegan.
I iatg Sellles, ( J , m m Sanchez.
I led M.iulcv. ,uid . veil Hill Sudnkis
umld nil , nipiv spots. Inn will i l m
.1
oh'
Vs l.ti as pUiliing is coin uned. Ihe
" l i n k s lias, nld-leli.ihlc
Mel
rebel I. Olllei nolables arc Joe
( oleuian. Woody I iviunn. Mickey
I olich. and I like Waldei l i m n Ihe
I'n.lies I'cihaps Ihe Major should
liaw stayed in ihe Hunts.!
I lie ( lei eland
Indians and
Milwaukee lileweis should provide
.as\ wins loi ihe uilici teams in
,'illiei illusion, although the lit ewers
do show promise and could oeeup\
die lop slol loi a lew weeks calk in
Ihe scat, nisi like last season.
Muiilcniin
and iiineli.ible I i n /
I V l e r - o n as I lieu cspci lelleed
st.ni.is Dm Meduh. Sieve Kline.
M, l l o w i l l . I led
I'.H I U w n ,
Pagan, and e\
H> cue lonki,
K
I K,n vAiiehl all have Ilk'
nil
Willi I uidv MeDaillel
mil Sp.iikv I vli In a b b li
I levclniid made lew changes. ,u
1
ne pitchers Hub Johnson lioin
I'llishuigh, ( eed
llpshaw hum
Hiiusloll. I tun I iiiiineirii.in and
tiayloid's hiolllcl last week hum
He
Olhei iiienliunables ol the
I ube include
Ihe c\ Vankccs
limes. Spikes. I Ills, and Mike
kekuh. I hat alone should lell son
ivll.lt kind nl veal il will he loi
manager Ken Aspiouionle al Hie
hoiiom.
Del ( landall. meanwhile, did a
line |ob Willi a group ol has-beens
and i i e v e r - w i l l - b c ' s . but lire
rebuilding ghnes on in ihe ( uv nl
Mills I'llichasing the muell Hauled
I elipe Alon Irom Monlieal should
add a but. bin until Ihe llieweis can
hnd some laleni in addition lo Dave
May. Johnny llrtggs. and all-star
Inn Colhorn, this leam will once
again will hnd oul how long. hoi.
and hresonie a summer can be.
I lial leaves just one other Iciim
remaining lo examine, and is Iherc
ever so much lo suv when one talks
about
ihe
Bronx
Hombers,
cm iv live burden on his shoulders, or
u ill lie choke again and haveniiolher
cntbaiasMiig season.Whethei Ihey
nne ilnuugli HI nol still remains lo
hewn
I'elbaps Ilk only slue spol on Ibis
.•an! is behind the plate where
,Hheels I hiiiiti Miiiisnn and I bike
nns provide a lot ol laleni and
I"
I unci w.iv wli.il Un Yankees
have guiite agaiusl them ugh! l i m n
Ilk si al l is ill,il ilk v blew il last veal.
plus ill,- Li,l lb,il a l')71 \ l pennant
will Iv Wowing bum ecnlei held Im
i IK entile season I he si innleh ic
.lailiiini will help ihe Yankee
bnuii lull l u l k i s Inn il will also help
Hi, opposition ( ool. calm, and
uilleiied Hill S itilon mm Dick
v\ ilh.inisi is taking eveivtliiiig in
si i nle. a <ul e l a I lla l i n g
11 is
eiiuuier.lble problems one at a Utile
I lie uav lliings an going,is ol late.
lie might nisi inn oui ol days!
So lhere von have II. a synopsis ol
ihe \ l I ,isl. Ihe IIIIIS.II will Ik- as
I,.Hows Hall . Hoslnn . Y Y . Del .
Milw . and ( levi V v s Y o i k l s slilla
on, le.im town and thai squad Is nol
Ins division
How to Succeed
in Spite of College
I lie proposal called lor an 8 1/2
million dollar building, wilh an eight
lane, six lap track (there arc only 15
mlier ones like that in Ihe falsi I. an
ice pavillion. an auditorium wilh a
sll-mclei
pool w i l h
movable
bulkheads and a diving well, and il
basketball area wilh seahngcapaeity
ol belvven live and seven thousand.
Anil il would be definitely possible
to use pari ol Ibis area lor other
spirts during inclement wealher.
Alter Ihal failure, a proposal lor a
tempi win v bubble was put in al n
eosl well under eight iniiliion dollars.
Net Ibis was dclcalcd by the people
iivei in the Construction Company
loi Plants and liiedihes Im theSiale
Universities and the Budget C o m mittee.
Thus, u new building to accomodate the current overflow o f
functions remains a dream of the
future. With the plans for construction of a new home al
Siena College, this leaves Albany
Stale, the
Showcase o f the
Northeast, as the only school in the
Capital District without such an
edifice. All there is to show for the
allotcd space is the planting o f
several hundred seedlings lo fill the
now barren areas. Is it leasable to
drop something alter spending 20%
of the total cost? Now with inflation
and increased costs, a tab of from 1215 million is not very unreasonable.
" I don't know what our chances
arc of gelling a ficldhouse in the
lulure." says Coach f o r d . " I think if
it does come, it might have to be
linanecd Irom outside of state funds.
In oilier words, possibly our alumni
group or il possible some fund niis< ig scheme on campus."
i oaeh llriait Kelly nl Ihe men's
inn leam adds. "In 1972-7.1.
Mhan. Slate took 2nd among Ihe I I
s l i S y AC schools in the overall varsiiy sports standings. I his is tremendous considering Html we have had
in work wilh. Yel. how can Albany
espeel lo slay |iip ill the 1st Division
in ihe years to come, bach year, it's
going lo he tougher and tougher as
these oilier schools enter into their
new heldlnitises with their varsity
spoils. Ihe lesser squads will impiuve and snincihnig is going lo
Ibvioitsly, the Albany
Stale
cites aic hoping that vvha 1 "gives"
nut ihen learns.
SHARE THE RIDE
WITH US THIS
VACATION
AND GET ON
TO A GOOD THING.
Us means G i e y h o u i i c l . and a lot of your f o l l o w s t u d e n t s
w h o are already o n t o a g o o d t h i n g . You leave w h e n y o u
like Travel c o m f o r t a b l y . Arrive refreshed and on t i m e .
Y o u ' l l save m o n e y , l o o . over the increased s t a n d b y air
lares. Share Ihe ride w i t h , us o n w e e k e n d s . Holidays
PLACE: Humanities, Room W
DATE: SomfJoy, March 30
Anytime. Go Greyhound.
GREYHOUND1 SERVICE
ONE- ROUND- YOU CAN
LEAVE
WAY
TRIP
4:00 pm
New Y o r k $7.50
14.25
5:15 pm
Buffalo
9.55
17.20
5:15 pm
Syracuie
4.90
8.85
6:40 pm
Boston
10.20
19.40
4:15 pm
M o a t real
1145
23.75
TO
TIME: 9 am-4 pm
OBJECT: ft minktimimkth§ omtion
of pof fwtmo mrk aml'foa.
YOU
ARRIVE
7:10 p m
11.25 p m
7:55 p m
10:40 p m
9:20 p m
Ask your agent about additional departures and return trips.
XiCKSTS SOU) ACROSS FROM
CHECK CASHING
Open to everyone
Sponsored by the Chapel House Nine.
^JT Greyhound
""!£mr
A change for the better
I he nullicld looks lai.iy decent
with Mercer in caller. Illoiiiheig.
•RIDAY, MARCH 2!). I'J'M
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE NINETEEN
sports
Stale University ol New York at Albany
Vol. LXI No. 16
FRIDAY, MARCH 29, 1974
14 Season Could Be Bummer for NYC
Yanks Need Help, Mets Must Plug Hole in CF
by Doug l.ewanda
With four of the six teams
definitely in the running for 1st
place, it looks like another dogfight
lor the American League's Eastern
Division Championship, as April
5th and the opening of the 1974 Major League Baseball season draws
near.
burl Weaver and his Baltimore
Orioles have one of the best farm
systems, producing lop-notch talent
year after year. Sta rting with the outfield, five of the six men currently
listed on the rosier are all returnees,
with the low batting average for '7.1
being only .281 among them. Surrounding Haul Blair will most likely
be Rich C'oggins and A l Bumbry.
both outstanding, both in theii
sophomore season, and Ihe later being named the A . L . Rookiic-of-iheYear in 197.1.
Ihe Birds' infield is no different,
either, with "Vacuum" Robinson at
Ihe hot corner, and Grich, Belanger.
and Boog Howell rounding out thai
crew.
On the mound,.lim Palmer(22-9),'
and Mike Cuellar (18-13) lead a list
ol impressive arms, which include
Dave McNally (a not-so-hot I7-I7in
197.11, and Doyle Alexander (12-8).
Also, Baltimore added some depth
by sacrificing slugger Merv Terrenmund lo Cincinnati lot
Ross
(irimsley. Look lor these birds to be
flying high come September!
I he Red Sox of Boston will noi gei
the recognition (hey deserve until the
Celtics and Bruins are eliminated
from the playoffs. Yet the Hubmcn
should give their fans another exciting year in friendly Pcnwuy.
The Hose are coming into'74 with
many changes. Gone are such
notables as disgruntled Reggie
Smith, Ken l a t u m , and Lynn
MeCilolhen to the Cardinals, Marty
Hattin to v^vnsa*1 City, and Ben
Olgilvieto Detroit. In return, Boston
obtained Bernic Carbo, veteran
Dick McAulilfc, and pitchers Rick
Wise,
Dick
Drag'o,
Reggie
Cleveland, and Diego Scgui. They
also picked up a guylronuhe West
Coast by the name o f Juan Marichal.
I hese throwers should help keep th
ball insidd the stadium, and keep
Boston in the game.
On Ihe offense, catcher Carlton
l i s k . 3rd baseman Rico I'etrocelli.
and C a r l Yaslr/cmski should
provide the power. Some hardnosed baseball should keep Ihe Red
continued on page IV
Virdon Writes
Editor's
York's
Noli- - A month
baseball
beginning
enough
teams,
of spring
una we wrote
asking
training.
to the managers
them to evuulate
Bill
Virdon
of the
their
of Hew
teams at the
Ihe defending champion Mets.
despile an 82-79 record, stood pal
during the off season, hoping thai
their 21-8 streak to close out the
season could be continued. Injury
plagued lasl year, it seems hard to
imagine Ihem having as many this
season. Ihe pitching with Seaver,
Mtitlaek. koosman and Stone isone
ol the best. II l u g MeCiraw pitches
like he did in the second half of Ihe
season. Ihe bullpen is solid.
Yankees was nice
> reply.
Dear A S P :
A f t e r having gone t h r o u g h eight days o f spring t r a i n i n g , I have
decided that the Yankee p i t c h i n g w i l l be g o o d in 1974. We have good
a r m s , experience and the new H a l l o f L a m e r , W h i t e y F o r d , leading
this g r o u p .
I h u r m a n M u n s o n w i l l be o u r catcher. He might be the best in the
A m e r i c a n League. W i t h his a b i l i t y t o h a n d l e a g o o d p i t c h i n g stuff, we
should have t w o departments of o u r game in good shape.
I d o n ' t feel like I have seen enough o f the other personnel lo he able
t o evaluate it honestly. I w i l l say that we have enough punch to score
runs, h u l if we expect l o w i n , o u r defense w i l l have l o be greatly improved.
We have had great weather this s p r i n g and have avoided
any
serious injuries. I his is our main early concern.
M y besi to all.
Sincerely,
HILL
by Kenneth Arduino
Ihe N.I.. East played under .50(1
ball for most of last season but in Ihe
playoffs the Mets took full measure
ol Ihe Reds. I his year the division is
stronger and even heller balanced
than last year's.
VIRDON
Ccntcrl leld is still the weakest purl
with light hilling Don llahn.
probably the starter by default.
Rookie Benny Alaya probably is still
a year away Irom helping. Ihe inlield is solid and Slaub. Jones and
Milnei will supply the punch. If the
Mets play like they did in the lasl
mouth ol last season, there will be no
race, II noi n will be a close battle
I he perennial lavorilcs, in ihe
I'uaics. are back under the reign ol
Danuv Mm laugh. Hitching a long
nine weakness, seems a little
stronger this vent". Ihe addition ol
Jerry Retiss and Ken Brell to Lllis.
Moose and Klson should help. Dave
Glllsll leads the bullpen.
S a n g u i l l e n , Slargell.
I'aikci
Oliver Robertson and Hebner are
returning stars. Richie Zisk has
probably won Clemenle's old job in
right, I he hig weakness is the infield.
If Reunie Stennelt can field well
enough he will play second. Good
glove no hit. Dal M a x v i l l , Jackie
Hernandez and rookie
Irank
laverasall will battle lor short. II .
team strength .is up the middle, the
Hirales weakness al these positions
might cause trouble.
Ihe Cardinals lane a pitching
stall ol players that are either coming oil injuries or coining into the
league. Boh Gibson. Seipio Spuiks
and Sonny Sicbcrl are all coming oil
injuries John Curtis and Lynn
Met i hn Inn are coming over Irom the
American League. Hitching is a hig
question mark, though Ihe bullpen
«it h i he addition ol fete Rieherl and
Ken I alum is strong.
R et in in ug \ etera n s .
I ed
Si/eiuoie. Joe I one. Ken Kelt/.
Mike I w i n . I n n MeCarver and
Lou Block will lorni the nucleus
alone \\ nh newcomer Reggie Smith.
Ihe pioblem is how far will ihe
pitching lake ihem.
Montreal is on Ihe youth movement.
Rookie sensation Sieve
Rogers vvdl be then ihe lull season.
Bill Sloiienianwilfaltempt to rebound
[roil! an awlul veal. Mike l o n e / .
Sieve Kcnko mil Hnyloi Moore are
inuvhcs Ihe bullpen u i l h o u i Mike
Marshall is non-cviManl. I im I oh
and Boh Mailv auchoi the left side
while Run Hunt. L a m L i n t / and
unlimited
on page IX
Albany Student Makes Harness Racing Debut
by Bruce M u g g i n
A n m i r i g i n g cvenl lakes place
d i l l e r e n l area colleges, lake part
broken
in
g r o u p s . One w i l l race helween
perience, but
the
College
Pacing C h u m -
into
two
scperale
have had little or no racing exhave been prac-
tomorrow
evening
Ihe I n s i and second race, while
ticing lor
Mountain
Race
I rack,
when
In a c t u a l i t y there w i l l be t w o
the other g r o u p w i l l race between
ready lor this event.
students,
representing
eight
races, as the students have been
races t w o and three. I h e students
at
Green
pionships.
up
a lew weeks to gel
I he idea l o r a race of this type
developed
aI
Roosevelt
h c l o r c in practice, its really a
w h o l e new experience when y o u
race sidc-hy-side w i t h i l l ice other
Iniiscs and drivers.
Other colleges w h i c h will be
represented
Raceway, where students
Irom
I met national
colleges in the New Y o r k
City
KIM.
area
raced,
I his event
proved
most p o p u l a i .
include
Williams
Adams
American
College.
Stale
\1 on I g o i n c i v
Siena,
College.
ami
North
I ullon-
C o m in u n i t v
College
A prime i n s i i g a l o i in c o n v i n c i n g (ircen M o u n t a i n lo run tins
In
Ins
vai IOIIS c a p a c l i c s al
the
type ol race is A r t i e l i u k e l b c r g ,
H a c k , \ i l i c came in c u n t , l i t w i t h
w h o will he wearing Ihe colors ol
llie head ol public i c a l t i o n s id
A l b u m Slate in tomtit low's race
t o ecu M o i l in a in and I iua 11> conv meed In in In run I his collegciale
A r l i e has long been a lacing
enthusiast
l i e goi his stun
in
racing - linen a noleahle racinghoi se ownei ami has w o r k e d in a
uunihei
ol capacities al ( i r c e n
Mountain
I l l s duties have lang-
l a c e ( i r c e n M o u n t a i n is c c i l a i n
Iv m a k i n g a lug evening m i l ol u
.is tltcv have n i c k n a m e d i
l ollegc
Mixci
\ighl
and Ihev
have lined a hand, w h i c h
will
pi.iv I h r o t i g h o i i i the cv ening
ed I l o i n h i t c h i n g up the horses l o
jogging them a i o u n d the track.
Artie
will have a big b i l l o w -
Because ol his duties at lite t r a c k ,
ing t o m o r r o w ,
A r t i e was able l o gel a g l o o m i n g
l o i m c d harness lacing c l u b has
licence and a d m i t s he has a m -
chartered t w o buses up l o (irecti
n t l i o u s o l being a d r i v e r - t r a i n i n g .
Mountain,
as flic
hckcls
icccntlv
are
still
available and any one interested
should
He looks l o w a r d
to ihe race
t o m o r r o w and seems pretty o p Student Artie F l n k e l b e r i , practicing for tomorrow night's harness race.
R o m cr»
1|mjs
,jc
abmJ|
||,coutcome, liven
t h o u g h he has handled
horses
contact
club
president
l.ddy 11 ink. I rink is h o p e l u l ol
h a v i n g the same type o l event
staged al Saratoga Race
Truck
next fall.
I
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