1972

-re~ JOY! P:R0tJY\... i

~DIfOR"n"'C~leF &SSISTflNT 801 euslnes8 ~ genl~ eono cemennlaL eOllo FaCuL1V anD (J:MI)J1S1'mTI SfbRTS eOl1c acnvrne.s eonOP..: am- eol

MoR-TA 8-L.lA S

30D\ 'ROSS.

WtJUo OUMu..LOK....- $\A0 SORoT5k..Y IJl).R~ ffitI.l)QR,1Z..,

KC~ Ru~

V286\e E:CmseR.... OR.6~lzanOtJS eDnbl2=- PeT IORY\OVJ~I R10T0GR.aF\-lY CCJ-eDllbRS ~&otJ /RoMe?>Ley ~ ~y avVISOR-: leu ~"i-T JIM "m..tA~MS' LIThRDRy ~:-------I .::@V\ne\-\e..RRMo'v\'f'\.. SOCI~1. C~\~()~ S,,-\z:oyw\-e SCHULIZ..., PR0Fe5SWDcl, Pt\OTO STUD\O ------l MeR-\V\ STIJD\O~ 'i1-\\LcDeL+>t\lo

eLMS aDVISOR–

L€oru ~ \T\-\-

IT WAS TIME TO DO

SOMETHING NEW . ..

"IYl( CC'I\\\V 1 \$ ~Yt~ d 10\>\ O{Jl new scvJvtWl.tS) (~~ s\I\~(Ll kc) hlMlQ) re.plrutd --filL fY1Md tVM~,S ) ()rc~ IJ\ lbWlSz- -rhe Util \~ v \(1 ~O V\ S;'\~ull (f'.;~," -..)

MANDATORYi

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SGM6 5Tv.DeN~ CONllN\lED Ib fRonsl ,r AbAl M 5 T \lt~ VI ETNAW\ WI¥<. 6i1li..RS ~Vc: u~ ~ /liE WJ\R. (PNTIN\J~S , .. AT L£A?T \)NnL ltt~ .JIJST

AZIORJbl1leNoVEM6eR el..€.GTloNS •..

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Laurence W. Aronstein Assistant Professor of General Science

tlie 1110:-;1 illlporlalli OUi1'Ultl(· ... wil l 1)(' realized \\111'11 Ihl' ,-it ) ~allil,-lIiuti deparlJlll'lIt pl'

Throllgh tilt' ('rro rl :-: or \11'. \ron :; l cin. all ("pt'rilllt'llIHI pro~ralll \\ a:;: :-:f'I up ill IllI' COlT an'a of II"ff" lo. lit- 'e l lip the <:",1, fur 'I'r",h program 3:-- '-I 10 \\ITk proje('1. 1 ~lIrfal() ~Ialt' :--llldl'lll:- Illilll lil t' ef' lIt (-T \,hit,,, II a;., it :, hi'adqIlHrl (·r:--. on J rfi'l' r:-ull \ ,emw. Peopl e frolll III(' Core \1'1";-1 ~o 10 th e ('(' lIl pl' 10 rrdcem Ihrir ~li.I:'''' and alulllilllllll for l!lotH':. H,',,,lt, of II,.. p ro.ie rl ·~ II ha, IlI'lpl' rI 10 dean Ill' Ihe arc(I allrl make IH'op ll ' it\\;!r!' of 110\\ (11f': ('all help 10 cl imillal f' UUI' ;-olid "",I,' pollillioll probll'm. II i, hoped Ih"tlh .. prO~raJll \\ ill ('han ~~t IlOu ~d lOld h;il Jil:-: rq~;lrdill:! tlw :-:.r paralion of ~arha;!!{'. Ollt' or

I~ I

Pro fE'.-;~o r Bolillsk\"~ cl dtlJl'al contribution.'; to Buffalo inl1('t' ('ourl of'I\-' lllplf' .s ill 'l i ill Am li rt't= t. Thi s IT I1 0\\ ned sculp tor ha:-. ,, 1:-:0 bel"1l ('xhibilrd in I1HII1\' aa ll crie:-.. alllOlW them ure . ~ r lho ~c lo('ated ill :\e,\ York . Crorgia. l o\\i.I emil ROllle. JI

Joseph A. Bolinsky

Professor of Fine Arts

William H. Tallmadge Professor of Music

I' ll h 1i. ..::hr d j\'lu fOic Ed ll('aior , ./ollrllal. ./azz Ite porl , alld Elllliomli~icology. lit' a l:-:o i:--. ajoillg

\Ir. Talltlltld);!;e-,..:: :-:1H'('ial inl c lT:, 1 ill IIi e tllll:-ii{' rirl d d(,C1I!" \,-jlb .\fro -j\lI wric

Dr. Gerhard I) ... =-I'ITial illlt'I"I':,1 i ~ ('o llll<'('I,'d "iLIi hi:, k;J('hill~ . Ik hit .... 1'IIIIIi:--II('d alld i:'i ('oillillllill:,! 10 I'"hli:-:ll IIUll lf'r O ll .'i arli,·lt, .... U II \;lI"ioll:-' .... ocial prohkrH .'i . TI 11':--1 , arlirll':- rall ~c' froltl lile fidd :-; of ninll" 10 IllI' prublt ,ltl :-- or al!-o!.oli .... llI. :--;0111(' of Iht'~, ~Irlid(' =' lIa\(' 114'1'11 Illlhli.-dH'd 011 II:':. Burr

Falk

Fraser Drew Fra:.:1'I' I)n 'w. a IIwndH'r ui" thl-' r':IIg-li:-ih rilt'lIlt~. Ila... 1)('I'o llw illlt'l't' ~lt' d tn rnan) a~pt't·r:.: til' Iri~h 1"111 III I'f'. Sillt't' 19h4 he h a~ \i:-ilt'd Irt ' lallfl 011 fiv(' clirrlTf'111 (j(T;I.~i()II S . ('ilt' h linH' '-akin~ ,ulvanlap:c o f rhe many clirft,t'I ' ll! "pporlllJlili(';-; i.l va ilaldt' 10 a vi:;;ilor 10 lilt' Em(Tald bl(':-. lie illili"J!l'd Bllffalo S tal(' \ prf-' ~e lll ('ounw in I ri:·;] I litt't'tJltll"f' . \Ian) of his articles 011 Irt 'LlIld ha\t~ 1'1'1'11 IHthli ;-;iH'd ill ArnlTi('an and I ri... h jUllrl1al ~ . \ ." ',Ilt"' din 'dor or tlw SI. Pal rid. 's St·ltolar~llip FlUlI!. Fra ~I'r IJrew ha s Irt'lpt'J mall\' :-lucll'lll...; 10 :-itllrh ill Iri ~ " Univt'r:-;ili~s. Tltt " pr(l~r;l/n al:-:o . .:po,:;sors Iri sh situlf'tll s in lil t"' Bllrr:lIo ,11'(' ..... Iii" \'ariolls ai'tiviliC',s IIa ve ('

Programmed Speech

Improvement System Robert De Baskervill, Marshall Duguay, Rolland Van Hatturn \:-i lite prufc:". .;iulial ~IW('I' II t'ltllir'ian \It'\\': P ~ I:-;. Itt' :-:ee... IIJI'(-"t' important

,

a("iltlla~e:-: 1.11 allu\\ :- IIilll 10 C'o lll'l' ntral (' u n tlltH't' cOlllp le \ problf'llb for "hid, lit' has IWI 'II Iril irwd . in.-.;IC';HI uf d ea lin g- wilh ~Ill all e r, rtJlllint' I~ 11f':.. or prul,lcllI:.:.:!.,],I]!' progralllll 1('d ILlJw. \\ hich i:-: carei'ul" and pro fl '. .:.... iolJa II ) prl)dll{'t~d. pro\idt, ..... ('ull:-:i ~ I( · l1tl~ Iti~h :- tanLl an l;-; or ill :- Inwli o ll. o\er il lld m('r 'Ig-ain. /lad :LTIH' ..... l

and Joseph M. Page

~ Ma~ BUT so fuiAJ...

v:l are iYvel~ so(l'"j {tA.~t VVtOre. -wc.v(~V) 01..1'\.1- De coveReo \1'\ -lYI.;Avji DOO~ b\A.i p\a~s I}.. '('t I::tll/\q V'N.L 2- ~ 10 {o vrh 1'1l! e 1IA~ "ie.C.1tDVI iV\ me. ~riV)'1 bOD/<... a. \1\0 \ 1/\ -%I.e. -h.ctv r.e. it W\ s-:'. .

Dr. John Bruno

A Man and His Thoughts

Knowledge

WI!) do pt'oplr go 10 ('o ll ('g("~ Tu I(~ arn'~ To find ou t \\ hal h.llo\\'lt'd~~T i .-;'~ Pcoplr' dOli ' ( g:o 10 l'ollrge 10 [r-'(lrll fads: fal'l .... ('hange t'ull,.:;lalllly. 'rIH'Y go lu ~t-'iJrd l fur a \\'<1\ 10 a~.'iilll ilal (' IH'''' ktl(l\dpd~('. Do 1)('OIJk "V 10 1'01lt'0"(, for Ih e :O:lllllf' J'{'a,-,;oll~ now H:-: ' r r 11,,'\ did in II", 'GO','! ' P('oplr \\('11( 10 t'ol l(',f!"l" In Ici.lrll whal til(' prof'c.,.-.:or klH'\\. lit' \\<.1.-.: \it'Hed a;-. cUI ('lit! ill him .:w lf. Hilt. thai wa:.: in Iht' pa.-.:I. Todil ) prurt'."~or:, are \ irwcd ,IS a 1111",,111::, to all (' IHI. ]11 Ihf' pa... l. we ha \(' ~hiJped IIJ(' child 10 kll()\\if'dgr. No", \,(, /1111:-:[ find oul 110\\' til(' dlild think ..,: i.lIld how \\ (' ('<.Ill tlltT(:'a:-(' lhi ~ prol'e:-:.... raliler than IInpo::'lIl g Oil lIill1 iJ I,earni ng i:-. obtaincd Illrough f'\I)(,l"eill(,(" 1'llrl"(, i:-- IJO :,ut" h tllill g a:-: CI Irl"lllill,d c/!'gJ"('c ror "I k<14' h (,l": 11;,'"1 edu ('ation lj("cr cnd :" II i:-: jlllpu~ . ; jl)l f' to f'\llf'r;t'Ilt'f' f'\crrt hill g Ihal ("lI'h child ill lilt' da::::-: !'.\jJf'I'II'JlI..T:::. Thruugh n 'adi ng;, \\ riting. and tOlrllll llllic'lling, a leadH'I" ("an l'UIllf-~ do:,cr l u 1'()lIlri'ill~ 1110..;(' c,\l'rl"irlll'l':-;, TIJ(' t'dUt"Cllioll ,...:\ :--; klll tiL)/' ... a rillt", 1' ( 1) Ill' 1'{'l'lr{' lirJU' , , r 110\\ til{' /cadli'l' IIlilil,,:,. IJlII it IllIL';/ dp, i~e ,I :::--::::1('111 10 filld L1ut al \,'hal !c,!'! Ih r' :-.ttldf'JJt~ i.ll"e lIlillkill g . .\ it'acllf'1" Illtl."ll ('.\ IHTirlhT 1Ilf' ar (;-. alld 1111 III

wou ld Iw ::-0 1\ (' 11 111t)['f' f'a~ily, Tlw ill ,..., liluli ol1 or ('(llIf',l lion dl ,lIlgl':'. '-\\ I' h i-nf-' In d('at 1It'\(T han' h;ul 10 IwJ"ol'!''',

I "'; 111:df'l"guillg g;rei,tI \\ilh I'k'Jlgp lik e \\(.

Th" Decade of the '70's

'!'11f"' ph: . .;il' i-II ('m irolllll('nt of 01 11' {·;'IIII)/ I;-. i... aIIlI O:-;! l'fHllplf'It'i: d(-'\c/uprd. \Jo\\' Hf' IItlbl {'OIlt'C-' n Ira 1(_. IltUIT or our f'rro r! :- IO\\ilrd til t' l'ldlllral ('Jl\ irOlllllf'n l , Our ;--f'o l't' or (·OUI"::-(',"':. 1I'lfi \\ i(/{-llccI, OUl" Clll"o llllH'1 11 I:' illi'I"I'a:-ing anrl fIlII" h" ~lrll iJl g f" jJ f'I'It'Il\'{';o, arc nul ('on fined (0 Ill f~ l'

l'OlllIlIUllil) l"('fI("'lill;!; 111 1':'(' d'ilngl'!:-': \Vhal arl' \\1' g'oillg 10 du di!Tpt'I'lllI: III

II\(' -~O\ rrolll

what '\ (' did ill III!' '00':,':

'I'h (' L ni\!·r. ..,jh rllu ~ 1 not old\ ,)(' a 11' ,11I~ It1ilit'r oj" i'llltun', hul . .,I! uldd 0'1'1'1'[" CI pl,H'e \\i]('r(:'

b I

U) 5C -/-fLe. ({A V1ApvA– ·ilidAo ~VVl li'>-the. opevcrl'Dv\ of-iVv– COMMUN {c @opJS BaJt

WSCB PROGRAM LISTIN( :;S

CHRONOSCOPE A half hour of in depth world, state, I( STUDIO B Olcussions, interviewS, etc. of importa NEWSCAST Five minutes of news during the da~ every two hours after 7pm on weekda SUNDAY RICH NOLAN - 8-l0am Waking You TOM RONEY - 1 O-12pm Great Show RANDY NOLAND· 3-6pm Freaky {P DON JOHNSON - 6-9pm Three Hours Craig K. - 9pm-12midnite The Rock C MONDAY TOM PYSZ - 7-9am Monday-Friday" DON KAY - 9-11am Continuing t he n BOB BROWN - 11-1l:30am WHY??? DON ROBINSON -11 :30-2pm A Bla( JOANNE RICHARDSON - 2-4pm A I W I LLIE JUDSON - 4-G:30pm Part of CHRONOSCOPE - 6:30-7pm (NEWS) GARY F ISHER - 7-9pm One Hour ( Monday and Tuesday RICHARD JOP 9-12midnite Famed l TUESDAY T OM PYSZ - 7-9am See Mondays List STEVE REEDER - 9am-12noon Mus 40) ERIC DAUGHERTY - 12noon-2pm ~ KENNY YOUNG - 2-4pm Spiderman RAY BOYD - 4-6:30pm Mr. Big Stufl CH RONOSCOPE - 6:30-7pm {NEWS GARY FISHER - 7-9pm {See Monda~ 1M PASTRICK - 9-12mldnite Friend PETER "PHIL" ZOLLMAN -12-3am WEDNESDAY T OM PYSZ - 7-9am (See Mondays Li ~ DON KAY - 9-11anl (See Mondays Li WALCUT METZER llam-2pm OUl Experience) MONTY COLEMAN - 2-6pm Coal Ja STUDIO B - 6-6:30pm (News) DAN AXT - 7-9pm Country, Blues. F DICK BARVAN IS - 9-12midnite Qui RICK PICTOR - I2-3am Music TOM PYSZ - 7-9am (See Mondays Li STEVE REEDER 9-12noon (See Tut ERIC DAUGHERTY -12·2pm {See' IKENNY YOUNG - 2-4pm (Se~ Tuesc RA Y BOYD - 4-6:30pm (See Tuesda ICHRONOSCOPE - 6:30-7pm (News) DAN AXT - 7-9pm (See Wednesdays WAYNE & MARTY - g·12midnlte ( Greaser Gold, Call. ..6938 (Oldies) GARY O 'NEILL- 12mi dnlte-3am N. FRIDAY TOM PSYZ . 7·9am (See Mondays L DON KAY - g-llam (See Mondays l IM PASTRICK 'U-2pm (See TueS( BRIAN RICKERT - 2-4pm A Real F MONTY COLEMAN - 4-6pm (See W CHRONOSCOPE - 6:30·7pm (News) BOB CECCARILLI ,M IKE FLEICE, ELLEN BALI NEE . g-12midnite A ~ STEVE BASKIN -12·3am The Volc. OE BOOTH - 3-7am An All N ighter ATURDAY MARILYN GEYER - 1-9am Anothel 81 LL CLAY· 9-11am Our only Gen' L L OYD MORSE· 11-2pm What a SI DAVE MOHNEY - 2-5pm The Blanc DON JOHNSON - S-8pm (See Sund.; HARLIE KAPL,o.N· 8-12midnile 1 DON NAUSBAU M . 12·3am An E (Progressive) THURSDAY

ily-Friday 6:30-7: 00pm.

)cal, and campus news; Mond

nesday 6:00-6:30pm.

nt Issues facing us today; Wed

and half hOUr. **Headllnes

/ , Monday-Friday every hour ys, all day weekends. * ..

Up (Tap 40) (Progressive) Togressive) of Crazy Madness (Goad 01' Ipera: Truth of Thruths As the Slln rises in the skies, 50 lOrning thing his own way . (Tt ( ?) ;k Man Doln' His Thing (BlaCk _ovely Lady ... Finally (Progress Our Black Music Experience (!

Rack and Roll)

does Pysz." (Tap 40) )p 40)

Music Experience) ive) ;oul)

)f Classically Related Rack;

)f Classical Music; One Hou r (

_over and OJ (Progressive)

ings (Tap 40) ic at its best,with our tap DJ;-

ruesday and Thursday (Tap

sic Experience (Jazz)

Ilusic and Talk in the Black Mu (Black Music Experience) f Tuesday and Thursdays (Blacl I IS Listings) 5 In the Evening (ProgreSSive) Off the Record ;ti ngs) (Tap 40) Istings) (Top 4 0) r Man From Sierra Leone. A

( Music Experience)

frican Music (Black Music

zz (BlaCk Music Experience)

ogressive) gressive) Groups Thr ough History

tock,and a Crazy Harmonica (Pr et or Loud, Blues, or Rock (Pro Histories. Tracing Important

stings) (Top 40) !Sdays Ustlngs) (Tap 40) ruesdays Listing) lays Ustings) ys Listings)

U stings) ) Idles Shaw Featuring MUSic of

the Fifties and Sixties Pure

Progressive)

!W People DOing a Great Shaw (

Istings) Jstings) lays Listing) lne Entertaining Time (Tap 40) ednesdays Listings) & DON HOUKE JR. - 7-9pm Thl ;weet-talk ing Lady Doing A Gao, ~ of the Party (Progressive) (Progressive) . Jockette (Tap 40) :Ieman (Middle of the Road) laW (Black Music Experiel)ce) Ie Bombshell (Progressive) IYs Listings) -he Return of the KING (progres: ye Opener (Progressive)

-ee CrjJzy Guys (Jazz) j Show (Progressive)

;ive)

'.'

• .. ......

", J

FO.CVLTL1 ".. CLbSS{fs" " " UPiO fJ HOLL ~

Onel!ft

~

. IT£ giterfot: ~ie6uel ~i!J6t ~UMr fEBy fEBue6, fiigu/ene, fii/ttUlfifl9ky • lil n 1, COVi lt~ ti lil ~, . ......, .

U1f1r:.g O}T- caw\plAS .••

lG\.rdlov-os) fetJ.) o?6Y\VYl8V\i s" hi5h \'"eVIl s. , cc4.rou.c.\t\es I -WY\I\0\Jr8\ Jtil it\es , ~Q'(\i~S.\ q\Ji el \ -freeOnM\ reV\1, 're.s?oV\'Si bi \ iie~) bltlG fore I hitchiV!), reV\1 J awoj 1YutJI C0X'I\ylA'S I roo~~cct-es ,-fDoo S1"oW\?S I lease) ~ets, \ c.-\eO\l\ \ 1\ 3\ d..1 sne.S I PVlQ\'\e- d:torcdi V\3 I

\

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'" i1V\d \'10 VYlo~--\hwn ivJo \,M,Qlcdeci persoVl~ to ClV\ o?OVlrY\8v\\ , '. oh ~ .. ' --\1N\t's ~ ho~ossed CA~ ot 6u~do l-aID (j\~ed at sNc\eV\ts, The iavJ is to ~ntec:r us -frOM --the hl'~p\es Gi\O CDI'1MViJe.- -r~~s aV\D ~ve'(~one WVlO cov\ t c5fDrd -t\i: OVER pr'l ced a~ortY'fl(?,v\~ o\O\llB 1 OR LtK8 t:eOPLe . ~-till) OVlce off c.otv\~IAS ~O\,lI\1 neveR.- be (), dOn'Ylie Ct3D.iVl

- ~-..... JESUS CHRIST SU~RSTAR ~~b KLEINHANS MusIc HALL ___-.:BUFFALO MEMORIAL AUDITORIUM PINKFlD)p

~conce~J:

~; ., ,

.. ~h

CACTUS

...from Dr. Martin Fried

Oll~ hunured year, ago, on S~plel1luer 13 , l87L a College was bOrlLlt has since grown to tremendoli S proportions. What it !JaB been is good . but whi:Jt it can be is beller. Ai' we oLsern' our Centennial Year, let us resohoc 10 work together for th~ future , Studenb, faculty, administratioll, and commullit y have a common interc~t in the shape alld form that the Co llege will lake in the yearo to COme, Let U5 labor toge th er 00 that in a hundred years it will be said of 1I~ by thos{' obser\'ing our bicentennial that we did well ill pa\'ing- the way for them.

\IARTll'l 13. FIUED DirectoL C"nknni,,1

State University of New York COLLEGE AT BUFFALO =

Calendar -

C£NfGNNIN- WH.K I se~M~f.R.. 10- ft Ilet, , I f'ROCLPI,IH.<:-O B~ MAljoR seDITA AND ERie COU.NTY EX~cVfl"F 5.JoHH IDTuS/G1 ' , .

of R'-<"I.A.~ o.Q~('2.~ ~'1-#ul. I;Kpal

: e/4+\(3rT

OF ~ eOltc.A-not-:l ) oYTt:>V\

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: .1..MSTrlVl'L fOR ~ s(Uo~ o~ ~ eDu.C:~.'lo/J <-ON \JClC-oTIO N .' A\.I.IM~ Ass oC \dllON c.eI-iRNI'J leI..- 8~V\~\)Ct I~ ~tJt)R.. of QtaI7-uz.s Me.<;S~ 1?> R~ ~V\05 fo\<. !iCHo\"AA~\f'S .' ope~ tiv~' opeW.l~ 0;- N(f¥,A(<-A FoL~ ART fes,IVAL) - \ItJTII..- pee. 12 .

CGT, 7

,et.,P{ZIL. \0 : Reut-LICI\I IN S\E.N~ Jrd-Ly ~\R<; (()\\1R~eV\Ge.. e.PI\..C- Il't ¥..L~I~''il\N.s

The College opened its doors on September 13, 1871, one hundred years ago, as a State Normal School with only 86 students and a faculty of 16, of whom five were teachers in the prac.tice school and one was the principal. The purpose of the Normal School was to train teachers for the public schools of tl>n County and the City. This remained the sole purpose of the institution for 92 of its first 100 years, during which period it seemed to go through many metamorphoses, changing its title from Normal School to Teachers College, then t.f) College for Teachers, then to College of Education , and finally to State University College. In spite of the changes in title, and in spite of the change in the purpose of the college when it became a multi-purpose institution, the College is still known to many in the community as State Teachers, partly no doubt to avoid confusion with other institutions, but partly also as a tribute to the fact that training teachers is still a major goal of the College.

[n 1866 the State Legislature authorized the establishment of four additional normal schools to be located in different parts of the State. At the annual festival of the teachers of the City of Buffalo , Mr . Oliver G. Steele made the principal address, urging the adoptIOn of suitable measures to secure the location of one of the normal schools in Buffalo . Judge George W. Clinton presented a formal petition asking the Common Council to act on the matter, and on May 21, 1866, Superintendent of Schools John S. Fosdick, urging the Common Council to act promptly noted that Jesse Ketchum had proposed to donate the block bounded hy York, Jersey, T h i r tee nth and Fourteentn Streets, for educational purposes. All Mr. Ketchum asked was the erection by the City of suitable buildings for the Normal School and the payment of three hundred dollars annually for the purchase of books or prizes to be distributed among the scholars of the public schools as rewards for good conduct. (These Jesse Ketchum lwards are still being presented each year.)

IN ~21 DR \20CI'-UJe~~ seCA"-\E Jl.+e. HRs.--r– f'J2e:., DW r OF-th~ IIS-m.TE ~ctt~ cOl..va,e" j DJRI N~ +\15 "TeRM ,11 '1/ fCl?>l) -me COLLe"t" MOVeD To tT~ pg~NT sr~. PR. "ROQ(wEA.,I..... RenR-{;D A"j ~loeNT IN jUL~ 1

DR. HARRY W. ROCKWELL

IN ~C.tMB6R \1:\5"1 DR. R\c:. ~ S~c-o~e. Ttk Sec.oND ~IDe.I\\T Or ~ CO\.A.R{,€. OuRI f\X:, HIS TE1

IN Iq~ 10 ACc£.f'T Th<.. ?l2e;,'Det09 OF NAcALE'STeR, COL..L-e6C.

DR. HARVEY M. RICE

.

D~ 6\.1,l.~e~ '-O\"'~ \0 6'\.X~\.o STA,G' AS. ~(peMl II'-' \C\s<\, ~ogM()0S 6Ro\.011-\ 1Do~ .pLAce- -AT 1t\'Z..- s:ttOOL- 'ouR., {V6 t\ IS \~RY\ I FPi.\-\ II'-l -we UJ~S1l2.11q-\Ol-\ Of' New SC\.lLQINI'<'" Of ED\)G~TILlNf'.\. AOt-\ItJ ISTR~TiQ to -AT .f\\..f2ANY. .stA-~,

N. S. VOL. II.

March IssuP.

NO.5.

FIFTIETH ANNIVERSARY

Buffalo Normal To Celebrate Event in June Elaborate Preparations Being Made for Observance

TENTATIVE PROGRAM OUTLINE-THE COMMITTEE

School Has Progressed Far Since First Commencement Originally College Preparatory in Addition To Normal

N EXT JUNE we will be completing the first fifty years of the existence of this school. When it was opened it was not only a sch001 of teaching, but also a c911ege preparatory school. The old building was put up at an expense of about $90,000, half of which was paid by the county and half by the stat". The site was bought from Jesse Ketchum at such a nominal price that it is considered practically a gift from him.

It has been felt that such an occasion as the 50th anniversary should be marked by special act ivities. Therefore an unusually interesting program ha., been arranged. The date of the cele– bration will be June 24 to ?:I and the present tentative outline of the program is as follows: Saturday, June 24 Class Day. The seniors have not yet announced their plans for Class Day but the program will doubtless be more elaborate than usual. Sunday, June 25 Baccalaureate Day. Right Rev. Charles H. Brent, D.D., Bishop {,f the Diocese of Western New York of the Episcopal Church. will be the speaker at the after– noon services. After the service the final "get-together" of the

Faculty will be held on the iront campus. Monday, June 26 Alumni Day. From 3 u.5 p.m. a group of class and sorority teas will be held in the building. From twelve to fourteen teas will be run off simuJtaneousl.\" in as many rooms. The early classes will combine themseh'es while the later ones will be given separate accommodations. The sororitIes wil! also be asked to hold teas for their returning alumnae. At 5 o·clock the entire body of grad· uates attending the various teas will be invited to the front campus for a dedicatory program. It b hoped that the completed pool with a fountain, (the gift of the alumni) and a sun dial, with marble seats, (the gift of the 1920 Elms) will be dedicated. After

(ContinuE'd on Page 2, Column 1)

t'IFTIETH ANNIVERSARY ISSUE, 1921

• uClG BoaiO c·oK71nue5 To GIVC sm1l GReaT IA1US/r:~L eN-rer

sisted by

illianz Colvig, Richard Dee, Jain Fletcher

nd faculty, students, ancl Jnusicians

ji~onl the co IIIJJllfJ1 ity

January 27, Concert and Lecture Demonstration

of Chinese Music and Music of Lou Harrtson,

played by the visiting musicians

anuary 30, MASS and SOLSTICE by Lou Harrisonj

• .. • • . to.. ... . .. t. •

..

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JaTE UN I'IHJ 1 TY COLlEGf

UP TON tI ALL

AT &UffAlO

· AU~ITORIUM

Ring Round The Moon Directed by Mike English

aM Leevz \--ffie co.Mpvs MOVlll-tLj of LneROTvl2e 0.\'\0 G\l(T, fuv jDf5 A fblWM fOR St-LlDE'l.r1T ~rTiSiT5 "To PV€S€'VlT It1e\R wo\2¥. To Tt!e coMVU

elm l€€vz

'I I

The RECORD has acquired a new look this semester, to go along with the new editors who take over the operation of the paper for the current calendar year. The new logotype, which is found at the top of page one and the top of the masthead on the editorial page, is a clean, heavy font kno·...m as Pandora Black Italic. The RECORD will continue tu be published by RecordPress, the sbdcnt·owned and student-operated production organization of Publications Board. Acting as editor·in·chief of the RECORD for the coming year is Steven C. Baskin, a second semester sophomore who is majoring in Social Sciences. Baskin, a native of Wicopee, New York, was formerly huc;iness manager of the RECORD and is currently treasurer of Publications Board. Prior to his stint as business manager, he served as feature editor. Baskin .llso announced the names of the various sub-editors who wiil be working in conjunction with him to publish the newspaper. Serving as news editor will be Peter Zollman; feature editor. Jim Sisco; sports editor, Cad Chiavara; photography editor, Jerry Seguin. In business positions, Roni Backinoff will be serving as business manager, and Gayl Weinheimer as advertising manager.

ike recORD ToKeS ON 8 ~vJ looK . ..

Western New York Forum for American Art The Charles Burchfield Cente r, locate

IJ1 Rockwell Hall. is devoted to the ex– hibition of major works and mcmorabllia of \Vestern Ncw York's world famous watercolorist and aims to develop as a regional center for the study and resea rch of American art. The Center features continuous exh ibit ions of significant works by the artist including paintings, drawings and sketches; houses his journals, other writings and publicat ions conce rning him. Special exhibitions arc presented seve ral times each year featuring various collect ions of his work, the works o f selected guest artists 1 or some aspect of American art rdated to the Buffalo area. P aintings and drawings in the permanent Ce nter collection are available for viewi ng at all times.

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~ ,.. ', \ 1RADrTIoN ~U)S " .'\ STE1\DFAST AY sTI\--re- .. ,* -\-\ON\fcON\INf:, G<-UeeN NRN5 oVER 4970 ~N CROWN Th \'11\ "oNE'COtJ\\'N 6 Q~e~ •..

• •• •••

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SISS BOo"" eUffALO

, .. BUFFALO STATe- 0 BRoCKPORT 5TATe-/

~OMeCOMl NG 0'061 A

CDtJCeru ~ fJO···

Tt-felZe WaS ALSO II-\€.. HOlAe WfJ1/~ DANCe Pl-\€vJ I ' .. GLe.1I} MILLer< Mih Ie. "

G(veerJ Cs') , .. DAlJe/Nb . ' . ORINI(I

... AND POLkA 5 ... -HALF STRAJQ-1 .. ' HALf FReAkS ·'· 110 FLAtJMeL .:. ' WttAT 7 eLse .

Michael Flani~an

~Io I C(J.V\~5l[).~ ~S'A"j +-h!l,o.nJ. ~tnoV)) ,.. \Mb\isne !VI se\.l~Y-QI. lo(~l vyw-qo.-z.1nts CAV\rA iA -feu.) V\(rnom I OVle5, , · oll0r soo cOPIes 0[- ~is Work.. is iVl SGV10Dl (kn~ fJ'Abl ic \Ibmries iv\ Co.VlM~ (}}I\ (;l 1he \AY\·lt(O~ ~S I OV\J \A~J (}"S ~ \ \Iv ~r(Ade. school s .-thr $fo.~ Gc.hoo\S has COVYlpl0kC 0.'(10, 0Ab \ i sVK~d se0(2Y1 bw\<..~ aV'2 ~er o..~ wIsh J

The jaw:; cohCerVllivla MiChael .J -1ftlVl;YVl : with. -the exception of a six Yrwvrrh -tevWt os d /-0.(3 1f!r.R}1J( i('wJ iVl. m(crobioIOj~ aVID (}v -t/1ftt f)J!ek.. 8f1vrt In C\ boo/G-store he has SLfPOrted hi:; -fo.mi~ ant! himself as (h fro– dts5iol!]{)i {Ol:T/ siVlce YOUjhlj-+he ~11 of Iqb~ , Wri VlG{ -tniS -fime v 6Dvne of hi S UCClAoVI LA W7~) credevlfi41S "'t-e. as -folluws : 7000 pv.qes of whitt""- po(;h~ I tAfFYDx./mcctz..!~ /SlJD 10 2(JJD f~es of whfGh V!f UlVl5;MtrS 0fibliSho.ble ." In valved /n /32.. 're!)..diYl!}S -to dU:k i over huff of which ~-t (;~ID eVeMi5 j hz-~ wad wdh blYlSherq J Or1 o(/S!!i.1llf1}je.n tv) ... .s-hAditd, ~\vder Ohar/ft; O/~VI all1vt Jo~V\ ClOsY' k. (best (1lA.ihoyi~ 0 It\ ~ul

IS c~neVTt0 !j,)Or/QV!3 on {f1WtheY- 10 be (c,{Ad 10R -fhefrVsf -hh1€ In februOtCj ,,' has aihql/ed over 4000 pOj'e) of other pod!; work dvriVlj hiS $"X. ,~rs\Vt B@lo" ' lt1e PheVlOlmBV\oVI of MiGI!t~el c FUlV1 iCj~V1 a.ppeOJrec cvdh', ') CO'MP\!\<) \\t\ -t\tl~ +oll of jqlf1j ~ ()JCI ~ ',nirod(AleC 10 a., Vluvnbev' of s-+vd0vtk In '\JCMI6 WAw:k~I) das~e.s -ttlrolA~\rI 0.. tlApe j he gcwe ~i) --fjrst r-E'UO;VS hef~ OVI ~ro\{8\t'!lber \0JI~tfi . lJf\LeceVYlber ofitB ~me ~y- he tAU) vat&} Ivt\o -'rile yOSr11O\,\ 0) poet-iY\- reS'\ deVlS:: '\11\ CAj meet',":) vt1he Gv:~lish ~o.rt'ffi0V\ll-tV\i') -tB'(VY\ ~CAS ~:deV\ckc!fo( (AV\.othel(' -twelve I'YlOLi1ThS \V\ ~~ --fu\\?~\V~ ~:\Vl5) JV\~b\:.ACI(Lj IQ70 J, he be(JCAVI -teaGhiV13 a-YJoV)– cx~o1t c~o..ilV'( wrltlY\q covxSe \.\)hIG~ he, COVdJVlUe.d --to ~o IVl-me-tlJJO S\Jcu~eolV\q 5e~e')-\erS, -A:r -me 5CAme -bM r:e wus s~lec'--kcA CAd V,SOI.c -to' r:lm L~"es lLeeVz.) o..V"d cOvTIivwed -tv jl ve yQw}\ 0...) we 1I CA) ~~OU~~~V\ (lo~~ ~~;;e~: ~ n} ~f~,~.evrl-S -m-1~kt adt-

Michael Flanigan

le was David

his first 1969. In oted into ~ting of the extended for . "owing spring). I aching a non·credit he continued to tea ,.3ters. At the same timE ir to Elm Leaves ane

• • r jS as well as encouragin, t" .. 0 Bachman, Bernard Frank " a good number of students te , of the growth of poetry adherent, 1 . !nterested not only in writing but a so u the ir contemporaries. He recelved thl ~'Merit Award in 1970 and again in 1971. H oted to be recognized as a life·tare member 0 '3tL,de11t government in 1971. This intervlew 'xploration of his thoughts on artists in Amenc, 'role thus far, and how both of these .ar , I climate on St? 5 ;"

Artist -In-Residence

The facts concerning Mich the exception of a six rr technician in microbiology ~nb~fsk:~~~~i~:s ha: s aS~~~c the fall of 1963. r .ael ( ~~i~~e~: ;rit,t:~t~~: accumulated cree'- ,onth

wrifi.Vl~ hud f1(Jo in he;rn'flW .fh-el'r con,rternpOl'arft'S ve d +he 1a6uff1j ;1ilel-"it IhAlcwd 1M lC(!o anIL J :.:.;; He reef I

Ovol\l\.; \1'\.. 1Cf71.

-V

OtAr'lV\j the -fo.!I of lq7! ) M~ . =t tc\vl~a Vl UJa.~ (JIOSE'Vl

amce !At()t"~b!,sh~

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rp-

,[essionaipr

C.

.Juring that t

--\ofL -fue. l lrs+ f llmE', ov\ -ihl') COIN\ Oll\.S. It WQ. ') 0.. l/Vl i~Ve. at -ih~_ s-h.Adevrr IAOvemm€lt\i \....V· .6.) ( (, ' \'Y\O\fe O It\TI~ O{)X1

_"ntials are as foJ ,ten, approximately 1 .Jnsiders publishable..

r

. \

'.lmgs to date, over one half of \nts; he's read with Ginsberg, C . studied under Charles Olsol

NitY' (A

oVleViT') af_,,-+he.

boJi, OIr€N" le,rAo\ die') vvi-fu (]f)[)

:J - r r ;o~n critic, founder of the Inst D'(OiJy-o,.VYI 1 Mi GV\1.e\ wet S iAS)tArec of -+he.j' 00 lA~\ J"IAVU ,dies and best authority on Blak, r u • ~~ , above two men were his prim 1 \ Q7Z ' cussed work with and been crit ) . .l-. rth, Fiedler ... guest taught an,- Pft .-the, (:JV\C aT h'l <- -If}yWl here... ) ( inis i us 1 Rosary Hill, other ).to. olished in several magazines loco Mr. ' =t,\ (AV\', (XCA h (AVId \t\i S 1(Ami Iu WI \I be. ! ~ country ... over 5000 copies ..J ;j '001 and public libra ries acre V'iiOVIVW -ft; ~foV1ir\ l3o.u, ) Ovrro.ri OJ Co.V1MCA. nada and often use d as texts in (. 0 de school to graduate school . I/\Jhe~ I(.L Ij-Ji'( \ vV\d-0nc\\(e +he . ot JIve and published seven books . . ~J ciqued over 4000 pages of oth Af\· \ st-lV)-R.eslU~Jt\S'e 0.1 COVYJ- ring six years in Buffalo . .. Poeh b' C lIn M r 'lo. ' (, ' rCB, o fficially for eighteen months. Y'1t\.VI 0 t'8,0,' . -r Vlljlil.Y1 WI I • be- 5 vtal1lJ m' s~ ~t Si*-. Alllerzcan Poet

Hengals could be better than ~undefeated' t 971 Preseason Soccer Ratings _----,

1) UCLA 2) San Francisco Slate 3) St. Louis University .,:) Howard University' 3) Philadelphia Textile 6) San Jose StaLe i) Pennsylvania '3) Buffalo Slate ~-_------l

'J) Brown University 10) Hartrick College

1971 VARSITY SOCCER

Sat. Sept. 18 1uf> Sept. 21 Sat. Sept. 25 2,a1. Oct. 2" -:'.Ie. Oct. 5'" :·1t. Oct. 9 " .L Oct. 16' r ue. Oct. 19 Sat. Oct. 23" Sat. Oct. 30" Sat. Nov. 6 Tue. Nov. 9" Sat. Nov. 13

Alumni

Nlagc. ra Univ. Toronto Univ.

at Oswego Geneseo

at Ohio Univ. at Potsdam

at Cleveland State

Brockport (HOmecomIng)

Plattsburgh

at Long Island Unlv.

at Fredonia Akron Univ.

"'Denotes SUNYI\C game

Alumni providesBengalswith victorious season opener, 2-0 Bengal offense devastating in victory over Niagara,7-3

~-------------------------- Toronto triumphs l-O~ ends Bengal undefeated string

BUFFALO STATE rebounded from their recent loss to Toronto Univen:ity with a 3-0 road vi Oswego State. Below, left, a hidden State attacker moves in on the Oswego net. Left, fullback Art heads the ball and a n Oswego player; Jim Skinner, above, loses the ball in front of the Oswego goa i Fine Bengal passing respons for 3-0 triumph over Osweg -h'aJt "'fally gives" stat'~~~d, ~~~l~ r.~~~~~~~~~£i.~w~T win over Geneseo bike race, the ~", . 0-- - , c'ockport is 1-0 victor conference showdown .. ~ YOISINET crossed th e goal area to the CO\ll ,..1-" ['.. t-, ",r~~ ." I::U L• .- In lha lJ.':' ~.. . .."........ ,.,~ : t ~ ." ~ q.~ fieJ(l . . c3IJed on to m ;:;L. - visiting Bcngals out$,l:!.ot· ~h e host . 'fhcr~ oil. • u - . ... :em to ~~ "~r. OswPgo 's 1" team by a 1 2-1 luargm. The Ci'll:! or two, or even three stars At. thf' Bengals continued tile pressure in the game for the Bengals. The the ..'

Hartrick uses VB scrimmage ho ke necessary lineup changes ~iClk AI,,,. _ A scrimmage,HartwiCI{ rated tfrsfIiir " st~ftel; se::~~ 0ppollcnL and arts f'£ I f II t t th •t • as ":' ~:+:t?~~~r:;:da U la ? a s 0 en POSI Ion > ~;;;: Kevamped hneup helps State rl tn ""q;::~~;~~~~l~;i~o;~ take Plattsbur h contest ~~t;~f:;igi!;~~( , ..,.., ~y - .... .J " Urges kept the ~: by D" _ more rt-- "'l"i)1 - the middle of the field. Tassy toes. For a period vI !

swamps Bengals,4-2 by DAVE VOISINET Record Sports Edit or

quarter. Only a minule and seconds into the period Leom Taylor was set loose on breakaway on the left side a converted on t he one-on" situation for his tenth tally ' campaign. Six .minutes la t '

In a season of frustrating games and bad breaks the soccer Bengals came up against one of the toughest to take as they dropped a 4-2 decision to the powerful Long Island Un iversity Black Birds Saturday_ With only tcn seconds remaining in the first half, and with the score tied j-1, the officials made a bad goal wr ' resulted ltl a score n~"l loss for the Burra! With timc half the B];v'– one last n-

Birds collect.ed when Al MeT '" drive [!f' ..

~._#~ I ',..... - .. y ':1 ;;'''''':Jrt--,' f - H~ri-g;i~- d

for

p r

-

'-eii~ t Fredonia 1-0.,

,

• w,.

finish In \veathel' mUI'''' tobogga ning fl -

;i th 5-1 record

thrOll !.'" 81,

flLli ng such winter sports as sk iing or "",.falo Stale Bengals outlasled their ,.l nn ;'l Rlt1P Devils. 1-0. 1'upsdu\' .

. -

~

Finish . With 66 S t t -) reCord ..

a e dro fr

-"NES FROM TH E

Ds SOccer llJ~~~ to Akroseason

n, 3_~\:ron close ...: 9' 1.

° li lik a Well , . eJ,h ood

S Out th .. 2 reCOrd '.

.. ;<1. The

FINA.l

SOCC<-R

197/

and iii _ .

--I seasol

t L

Sy

th

1 tOUrn

C.

llf!

A YISTIC

e other han alhent /.;.

S

d clOSe

C8lhp -1i

G

'Kn With

.~J"

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OU!.

.\ seniors.

Only , Cal Kat R. ern J Oger '[','

-~!: 11 1 6 4 4 3 2 2 1

4

3

ean

, ", Ta~ RObl SJlJeh. ~

1

.,

. eClJeira Y, It was ' Uut a their '001' team i'l fOr

2

4

1 o

1

TOTALS

40

frOM

to

e

? •

lYle FYI VVl(ftV~ r(CASoltl fov- SlRtis _dlS0rP O(- vrh0 3 Sffi0CX1\ wa,) -\-V\e ~(Kk. ~ ~SQ \'0 crue_tO'! sltucmb/lS) C{Yld ~V\eV-\ C\ ffiyh at \v\j'V-Y'I CS , Olr\\~ 1\ve 51cuins \!JQlA1 -+~rolA~ _ -t~ Y'U. )oV\. 0V\f\Ur-t AlSo ) SlGCIe. p\G~I£C c:q(uV\~t -fIve i-eoVY\~ -+V1 C~\ lateR.. V0Bv\\ OY\ 1I) co~t SeCtSoV\ CoMD:E.\ \ T IOV\l o\t\D owscove-(. .... -the. CWO~f\\Olf\ \ 1'0 1uto\ 2~ 10 h, JuS-t- wCllt ill \ ~t 'y~,

Technical Kensington

So . Sr. Jr. Jr. Jr. Jr. Fr.

Buffalo Buffalo

165 195 155 180 180 190 175 140 260 185 160

6-1 6-6

G C G

Bonds, Mike Burns, Durie

30 24 14 44 20 50

Kenmore West

Kenmore

5-11

Casselman, Dave Clark, Richard Floyd, Dan Fuller, Chris Hoch, Dave Holt, George Jones, Gary Ostanski, E Schebel!. iVllh

Bennett Burgard

Buffalo Buffalo Buffalo Buffalo Buffalo Buffalo Buffalo

6-5 6-5 6-5 6-2

F F F

East

M

St. Joseph's

G G

40 1 2 55 54 52 22

Emerson Emerson

Jr. Fr. Fr. So.

5-10

6-3 6-5

F ~

Bishop Fallon Bishop Gibbons Bishop Turner

rt 'l 160 Buffalo

~« 6-3

N. Tonawanda

Sr.

Zak. Ken

01' !J

7ftbtM

SChCdL'G"'Ij71 - '72

Varsity I3asl,em,,]]

Time

Opponenl

Place

Dale

Day

-----

L 19,1 8, 197 1

8 :15 8:00 R:OO 8:'1·~ 9:00

Toronto Univl'r~ity Providellce L'niversity ~ e\y Palt z Stalc Oneonta Statl' Xiagara l 'nive rsit y Dominican l'ol!pgp Holiday Tourney Youngslow'!1 Stale Cleveland State Potsdam State , ....kron Un iversity Fredonia State Gannon College Central ~Iichigan L' . Pocono Classic

Dec. Dec .

Wed. Wed.

Ilon~('

'['ht'i't, I'IWt"l, '['hen'

Dec. 10_ 1971 Dec. 11. 1971 Of'C. 13. 1971 lJcc. 29-30. 197]

Fri. Sat.

Mon.

\uci.

Wed. , Thurs.

Rat' dw .

\ri;-,\, .

Jan. 4-5. 1972

Tues., Wed.

E. Stroud ....

8:('0 8:00 8:15 8:15 8:15 8:15 8:15 8:15 8:30 8: 15 8:15 8;15 8:15 8:15 8:15 8:15

7. 1972 8. 1972

'1 [H'r(' Tilt,t'\' !lunH' J!tH'l h' i!onw i iOllll" '!twn' Th('I'(' IIOlll(' IIO!llt' '[,hc:-p Th('I'(' [1 0 rn(' Il orne H I ) I1W

Fri. Sat. Fri. Mol'

Jan. Jan.

Jan. 14. 1972 Jan. 17 , 1972 Jan. 25, 1972

"T'des.

1972

Jan. 29 1

Sat .

Jan. 31. 1972 Feb. 4, 1972

Mon.

Ithaca College

Fri. Sat. Sat. Sat.

Feb.

5, 1972

Albany University

F'eb. 12, 1972 F'eb. 19, 1972 Feb. 22, 1972 Feb. 25, 1972 Feb . 29 , 1972

Wayne State University

Os\vego StaLe Geneseo State Cortiand State B1'Ock po"t SLate Plattsburgh SLale

Tues.

F'ri.

Tues,

3, 1972 6, 1972

Fri.

~Iar. iVlar.

University of Buffalo

,\ud .

l\ilon.

·~ YOlI fO HO},!t cf ,.'9t

pBl(~S

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~f~~ M ~~~~u~ ®~ iJl~1 ~If® 715 ~\V@)~© jlro ~

~~~ ~~~ * ro~[Q)M 000 ~~~~ ~cy A\lZ~~ ~ .Jk ~1® 10- K [f1~Y9IDXQ)- g@ ~u&ft ~ @J~~~~ ~~ ~Ifc&u~

00 ~~~UoM~W~~\ND@~

~~If~ ©~ jL1W~~ 1@

~(fg\Nl~~ OO\l®~l~~ ~~) SlOJe D u.s. 51 ~1C\.le 0 \3rO(K1lo R1 51 Sf CITe 16 &veLPtI 2.1 S\{[e "3'5 WIN \))01<. IS STLlTt 4 Otvt D fJTC\ 35 SlCiie IS SI1J6lliAfvlI0l-l1..1 S\(,(1e. \5 lfleS1£i2.!J 30 o tJ1fARI 0 SrL{1 e. '2.01 lcRo~10 I'll srCA1'C- 45 AI\ \e f-lCe. 9 slaTe'Ll ~\. JolHJ FlWf\ '2.~ STr,(iQ 11 si c.ne. 21 u. ~oc.Hesr.eP, 11

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GeV1eseo 2..l.. <

RORERT 1'. KISSINGER Ojed: November 27, 1971

Age: 20 ycars In Memoriam

Bob Kissinger, lwenl.y, an outstanding swimmer at Buffalo St3te, died early Saturday evening in Kenmore M('rcy Hospital. Kissinger succumbed to a stomach disorder. A junior at. Slate , he was regarded as one of the best frecstylf'rs in the history of the school. He captured the 100 yard and 50 yard fl"Cestyie evenls in the Stale University of New York Athletic conferf'nce meet at Cortland State as a freshman. He was a great team leader and clutch performer in competition. lIe was a friend to everyone, with his friendliness being matched only by his courage ana generosity. His absencf' will be a tremendous loss to the learn. Boh was t he so n of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Kissinger of 32;:; Brighton Road, Town of Tonawanda and graduated from Kenmore West High School. Ki ssinger was hospital ized the first week in Nove mbe r after he complained of stomach cramps. He underwent ;..bdominal surgery afterwards. Swimming coach Dick Heller said. "Bob was one of the greatest athletes I have ever been associated with. He was a gentleman and a ccmpetitor to the nth degree , devoting his en tire life to swimming. " Assistant Coach Dave Curliss stated that " It isn't just now that people arc saying nice things about Bob. They always did. He was that kind of a young man . r hope that when people stop to think of Bob, they won 't th in k of how young he was or what he will have missed in life, but instead think about what he gave everyone he knew. We all gained from knowing Bob and I learned more from him than he from me." In his nlemory, Coach Heller has requested President Frelwell that the gym's natatorium be renamed "The Robert P. Kissinger Memorial Natatorium." This action has been endorsed by the Athletic Board and its president, Jim Oubre. Bob Kissinger was laid to rest Tuesday in Arcadia Park Cemetery in Pendleton, New York.

RECORD

"

--- ------ . State swimmers sweep weekend actio by PATRICK CARNEY H.1!(·(JI·d S"o/"I.~ H'ni('r - ----- - - . - -

In the last even t, the team of Joe Pawelsk i. Dave Hosnwr, Gary Toth and !\'bt·k Sciwei ber, took the -100 yard freest.yle relay in a timp of :'::29.3. On Satut·d ay nig:hl, the Benga ls made' it. two straight by beatinl! Oncont

SulTala Stale merman, the d efen din ~ SUNYAC champs, sparkled a~ Llwy swa m past New Paltz 75-:38 and Oneont.a State 70·-/2 as they ret.urned to competition for the 1971·72 season . Harry Jackson and Cal'Y Toth le

the 200 yard in div idual medley , . I s wimmin ~ the third Ie/.! on the v,,; 'l""·"",, med ley. Gary Toth also turned in winning t he 50 yard l"reestyle nnd man in the winning 400 yard Again t he Ben~ars had e i

with the sa me tea m 01" Mejeur and Hosmer La!,:}:. relay in a much f!l.5t, Y;1I"d and Gary Tot~\w crrot:l by 50 yani fr":as th e Je£ld off our next~y l t' relay. indiv id u;." .. first place finishet·s, M,~ Ruhland , Klemmer, t h e :100 y

State 's thi rd firs!. place was st.y mi ed TQ~h ~Qok first place in the 50 yard Mark. Sthrl~lJi:!r f' II,:}JI. UJI Iii.!. lJdl!k Harry Jackson stepped to the I . the one meter diving event for our fin ish. Jim Oubre finished third Morgan. Bill Ruhland and Je rry in the 200 yard

i.I','sr'"''' '''" y. J prry Mejcur loa k I I!I '~ I'~' rll+1,\u " 11 ..... !JOO yur rJ and t he 200 yard ny.

returned to the finis h in the 500

Waterloo sunk-

Mermen's warcry predicts outcome of swim cont by PATRICK CARNEY Record Sporl.~ Writer With a "Go Bcngals, tear 'em

taking the iDQ yd. medley relay in a time of 3 :58.4. A fu ll pool length ahead of the Waterloo 9wimmflrr nrArp Stiltp Jerry Mejeur, Stan Toth and Dave

up , chew r lem up, teAr "'11'1 Up," team yell, the Buffalo State Bengal merme n did just t hat, as they swam past Waterloo (Ont.) Univer s ity 8 4·29 to remai n undefeateu with four wins this year. The Bengals were led Ron Taylo r) Norm Klemmer Mark ·Schrieber, who . for six of State 's finishes.

JACKSON

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Editorial...

Campus security The dilemma presently facing Buffalo State's campus Security force has only one real so lution· increased funds. /\s the College expands in size and population, its rrotcdive force should also grow to meet its needs. This has not heen the case at State, where Security is well behind. The size of the force cannot adequately cover all the residence and parking areas all the campus. Poorly lighted areas around the Scajaquada complex invite and conceal campus crimes. Broken dormitory doors, both during this semester and last spring, provide easy accesibility to the dormitories for unescorted visitors. Some startling statistics. drawn from a recent report on Campus Security activities, point out that over $40,000 in larcenies occurred during the past year. The actual figure, including unreported crimes, is considerably higher. In all areas. both resid~nts and commuters are threatened by what has become a minor crime wave. Theft of personal

items and parts from commonplace. Assaults al1(; the crisis l1 e\v attention: S protection of all the resid parking areas and some manpower, out of the quest Vandalism during the Bacon Hall and the CampI inadequacy of the present f Beer blasts require the to maintain o rder. Often th TI1f' student's concepti l probability, one of an in burdens of regulating park patrolling the campus, Sect t heir duties satisfactorily w budget for this year. That I Albany. The suggestions made Resident Assistants in a p' will help. Included are pro each dormitory, the loeb strictly regulated escort s) presently at Scajaquada, Security which will arrive the situation . But the I Director Anderson, is for alloted by Albany for this

Tl]e petition, to be cir! students and faculty, will level. The true blame for must be placed with the a The money was requestel refused by the State syste need could produce result number of signatures. On an open, urban cam l-______ ...J

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an absolu te necessity. A successful petition coula maK~ administrators in Albany realize that there should be no higher priority.

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