Page 1

Vol. V I I - No. 4

The Weekly Stockton Community Newspaper, Pomona, N.J. 08240

April 4, 1973

First Annual Awards Banquet AWARDS p.2 SSU p.2 SUMMER p.3 COLLEGE CENTER p.4 CLASSIFIEDS p.5 FACULTY CORNER . . . . p.6 WOUNDED KNEE p.7-8 PRISONS p.9 ANNOUNCEMENTS . . . . p. 10 LETTERS p. 11 DEMOS p.12 PHASE II p.12-13 CAMDEN 28 p.14 HIGHER ED p. 15 SOUNDS . -p.17 SPORTS p. 18-19 CAREERS p.20

(l tor) Nick Werkman, Maurice J. Krasney, (trophy donor) Don Bragg, and Mark Newcomb. See complete story, this issue, page 2. photo by Stuart C. Stow


Page Fourteen

April 4, 1973

ARGO

Hoffman, Newcomb Win Awards

by Stuart C. Stow Despite a total campus black-out that struck Stockton at 10:30 p.m. Friday March 23, the First Annual Awards Banquet was held with Mark N e w c o m b and Lorianne Hoffman receiving " O u t s t a n d i n g Athletes" Awards. The buffet was held in the commons starting at 6 p.m. Trophy Donor Maurice J. Krasney presented awards to Mark Newcomb and Lorianne Hoffman for outstanding performance in Stockton sports. Mr. Krasney presented an "Outstanding Athletes" Plaque to Nicholas Werkman for S t o c k t o n College. " T h e p l a q u e , " a c c o r d i n g to Werkman, "will be in Don Bragg's office until the gymnasium is built. Then it w i l l b e h u n g in t h e gymnasium." Among those attending the presentation were Donald Bragg, Nicholas Werkman, Les Salzman, and Woodworth Thrombley (who was present for Mr. Bjork). The buffet was attended by athletes from Stockton's major sport's teams, by honored guests, and by the Bragg family. The food was prepared completely by Mrs. Bragg, who served it along with the aid of her children and some friends. "People don't realize the work that goes into preparing a meal like this," said the attractive housewife Mrs. Bragg, the woman in the Kitchen, claimed "it took me four days to prepare this meal." The meal consisted of lasagna, meatballs, tossed salad, fried chicken, and coldcuts. Drinks served were cold beer and Cold Duck. A f t e r - t h e b u f f e t , an impromptu dance was held with many of the remaining guests enthusiastically joining in. Only a few people remained

Mark Newcomb with his ".Best Male A thlete " award.

Lorianne Hoffman won award for "Best Woman Athlete" at Stockton. Photos by Stuart C. Stow

in the building by 10:30 when P l a n t M a n a g e m e n t and for one-and-a-half hours and a power failure blacked out the Security personnel who were was caused by a pick-up truck majority of the campus. The present reported that it lasted which struck two utility poles.

Stockton Student Union To Hold Elections Soon The S t o c k t o n Student Union Steering Committee is c o m p o s e d of o n e representative from every school organization having at l e a s t 5 m e m b e r s . To accommodate those persons who aren't represented by any o r g a n i z a t i o n , 9 at-large Steering Committee seats are open. The Steering Committee functions as the center of the Student Union. Over the past few m o n t h s a number of smaller committees have been formed within the S.U.: the organizing, education, m e m b e r s h i p , research and election committees. The p u r p o s e of the Steering Committee is to coordinate all of these committees, hold general meetings and act on

issues voted on at general meetings. Right now, because it is only recently organized, the Student Union is structured only in an ad-hoc manner. It's essential that elections are carried out to get the Steering Committee working and make the S.U. generally more open and structurally sound. The elections committee of the S.U. urges any member of the Student Union who would be interested in working for the S.U. to run. Only if members of the S.U. commit themselves can the S.U. survive. N o m i n a t i o n forms are available in the Argo office or at t h e S t u d e n t U n i o n information desk. Any S.U. member can run if she or he

has the required 5 signatures of other S.U. members on the form. Nomination forms must be returned to the Argo office by 4:00 p.m. on Friday April 6th. Elections will take place from 10-7 on April 11, 12, and 13. Elections will work in the following manner: A ballot will be provided with the names of all nominees. Each person voting will vote for 9 people (or less) that he or she would like to see on the Steering Committee. The 9 persons with the largest pluralities of votes will become Steering Committee members. O n l y S t u d e n t Union m e m b e r s , can vote, but membership petitions will be available at the poll so that persons can become members and vote.


April 4, 1973

ARGO

Schedule for S u m m e r Includes M a n y Subjects Pomona, N.J. — Stockton State College is offering a large series of courses for the Summer Term. Courses will be o f f e r e d in A r t s and Humanities, Management Sciences, Natural Sciences and Mathematics, and Social and Behavioral Sciences. Registration by mail will be allowed through June 1. In person registration will be held on June 21 and 22 from 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. in the Office of Student Records, Room D104 at the Pomona campus. Classes are slated to begin "on June 25 and will run until August 17. Subjects being offered under Arts and Humanities are American Fiction: 1900-1945, Communication and the Black Experience, Ceramics, Design for Living, Performing Arts Workshop, Studies in Dramatic Literature, Western Civilization, and Rhythm and Blues-Music of Black America. The Management Sciences Program will offer courses in: Advanced Administrative Practice, Advertising: America's Multiplier, Business Economics, Community Land Use Game, Computer P r o g r a m m i n g I, Group D y n a m i c s and Decision Making, and Perspectives in Consumerism. The Programs in Natural Sciences and Mathematics will offer courses including: Basic Algebra and Geometry, Basic Auto Maintenance, Chemical Oceanography, Discovery in Biology, Exploring Summer, I n t r o d u c t i o n to Marine Ecology, Mathematics L a b o r a t o r y , Pre-Calculus Mathematics and Vertebrate Zoology. Social and Behavioral Sciences programs include: American Politics, Aspects of Psychopathology, Criminal Systems and Procedures, Drugs

and Society, Emotions and Motivations, Introduction to Psychology, Method and Field Practice in Criminology, Peer Counseling, Physiological Psychology, Society and the Individual, Sociology of Sex, The School Social Workers,

and the Teacher and Society. S t o c k t o n also provides campus housing during the summer term. More specific information about housing may be obtained by writing or calling the Housing Office, S t o c k t o n State College, Pomona, New Jersey, 08240. The cost for one course, including tuition and fees, is $93. Tuition and fees for two courses is $184. A student may take a maximum of two courses during the summer term. Further information regarding available courses and registration procedures may be obtained by contacting the Office of Student Records, S t o c k t o n State College, Pomona, New Jersey, 08240, Phone 609-646-7575, extension 235.

Dean of the Faculty of Natural Sciences and Mathematics, visited St. Andrew's college in Laurenburg, North Carolina, and liked what he saw. When he returned to Pomona, he assisted in developing plans which resulted in- the new science lab at Stockton State College, patterned after that of St. Andrew's. Moury stated, ""1 liked the idea of all sciences being taught in one lab. This gives some significant savings." In the Stockton science lab there will be one storeroom, and students will obtain materials as needed. Said Moury, "We are putting emphasis on interdisciplinary work. Students interact and often learn more than what they are specifically studying." The new lab will be 75 feet wide and 180 feet long. All support facilities will be built around the central space.

will be three " w a l k - i n " environmental chambers which are small (8' x 10') rooms needed for experiments which demand close control of the e n v i r o n m e n t . Within these rooms there is the capability to constantly monitor and control l i g h t , t e m p e r a t u r e , and humidity. According to Moury, "The lab will hold a series of utility islands, containing a manifold with five water taps. They will be built around floor trenches which contain drains, electricity, water, and exhaust pipes." A greenhouse, 90 feet by 10 feet, is attached to the lab. A potting room is situated close by. Other support facilities include a small seminar room, some instrument labs, shops, a vivarium, storage for specimen cases, and a service wall.

Geraldine Hyde thinks about course offerings at Stockton this summer. photo by Lew Steiner

New Science Lab is Patterned After St. Andrew's Facilities Included in the construction Pomona, N.J. — Dan Moury,

Page Seventeen


Page Fourteen

April 4, 1973

ARGO

Harlem Prof. Speaks at Stockton Ed Carpenter spoke to a large group of Stockton students in the Lecture Hall on April 6th. The topic he spoke on was "Humanizing Our Technological Education. "

Edward F. Carpenter was educated in the New York City schools. He was a varsity basketball player for Commerce High School, the Harlem Branch Y.M.C.A., and a Golden Gloves boxer. He advanced from private to First Lieutenant of an anti-aircraft battery in the United States Army. He was awarded the Purple Heart, the Phillipine liberation Medal and the Medal f o r the Defense of the American Continent. He attended Long Island University and was awarded t h e B . S . D e g r e e in physchology. He was a teacher in the New York City school system as well as a licensed educational and vocational guidance counselor. He has a Masters Degree in personnel psychology from Columbia

University and earned the degree of Doctor of Education in Educational Administration f r o m t h e University of Massachusetts. Dr. Carpenter served as a consultant for HARYOU-ACT and was principally responsible for the writing of the chapter on education in the document, 'Youth in The Ghetto'. He also m a d e a s t u d y of the community of South Jamaica

College Center Due

Barry McDowell, director of Campus Activities, refers to it as the "college community living center"; the 'it' is the soon a v a i l a b l e student complex. Barry, who will be co-ordinator of activities, explains that his terminology is i m p o r t a n t . He wants to emphasize the fact that it will before the entire community and that the area should be the " c e n t e r " of most of the College's activities. The complex consists of 24,000 sq. ft. of space, costing 1.6 million dollars to complete. The wing will consist also of two floors. The bottom floor encompasses the cafeteria, the bookstore, and a patio lounge. On the top floor, there will be 4 meeting rooms, 2 T.V. rooms, a variety of typing rooms, pinball machines, ping pong tables, two listening

rooms, a large meeting lounge for formal activities, and a smaller student lounge for socializing. In a d d i t i o n to these activities, communities from outside the campus will be able to hold meetings in the various rooms and art exhibits will be sponsored in the area. A special project that Barry is proposing is to have a crafts workshop room, available to all students. In the months preceding the actual opening of the center, Barry is interested in forming a council to establish opening and closing times of activities areas, space managing priorities, and other policies concerning the center. Barry adds that jobs will be available and that interested students should see him about jobs, being on the council, and if you have any questions at all. —Joe Donohue

f o r the Queens College Children and Parents Center; this study has been published by the college under the title, 'South Jamaica, A Community Study.' As a consultant for the HARYOU-ACT, he established over one hundred counseling centers throughout the five boroughs of New York. He was the first mathematics teacher in the Youth and Work Project in B e d f o r d Stuyvesant, B r o oklyn. Dr. Carpenter along with Queens College and the United F e d e r a t i o n of Teachers, established Freedom Schools in Prince Edward County, Virginia, where the public schools had been closed to black students for four years. In 1963, Dr. Carpenter became the director of community services of the Queens College Children and Parents Center. He has served as a consultant for Dr. Sidney P.' Marland,

United States Commissioner of E d u c a t i o n ; The Urban E d u c a t i o n C e n t e r in Providence, Rhode Island, the National Education Association, and a host of other educational, social and community agencies. Dr. C a r p e n t e r was appointed Commissioner on the Governor's Commission for the study of the Causes of Violence and Unrest on College Campuses for New York State. He is a member of the New York State Guidance Counselors Association and a past vice-president of the Association of Guidance Counselors for New York State. He is a member of the Board of Trustees of the Junior League; the Harlem Advisory Council to the Board of Higher Education of New York; and the Advisory Committee on Education for Model Cities of East and Central Harlem'

HARBOR LIQUOR Specializing in Imported & s Domestic Wines Take W.H.P. Rt. 30 west to Egg Harbor City

Watch for the Bottle Chilled Wines, Beer, Liquor

STUDENTS WELCOME W.H.P. to San Francisco Ave. Egg Harbor City 965-0585


April 4, 1973

ARGO

TYPING FOR YOU - Term p a p e r s , w e e k l y papers, dissertations. Call Miriam at ext. 507 or call 965-3435 after 6 and on weekends.

EXTRA CASH quick - Sell Ads for Argo. Make 20% of all you sell. Make you own hours. Call 646-7575, ex. 560.

Mouses' Jeans FLEA MARKET Located at the site of

THE OLD STARNS MARKET off Main St., Pleasantville, N.J. Open every Fri. 12-11 Sat. 1 0 - 1 1

Page Seventeen

Classified Ads 4 FT. BLACK L I G H T - for sale. Lights entire room. The biggest made $30.00 Call 266-3801, after 6, if not there, keep trying./

ABORTION REFERRAL confidential, free, weekdays call 345-2249, evenings call 646-4733. We want to help you!

CHEAP FOOD ON CAMPUS - Bldg. 19, Good Food Coop open Tues, and Thurs. 9 a.m. - 5 p.m. Grains, Eggs, Breads, Milk, Cheeses, P e a n u t Butter ( p u r e ) , o r g a n i c goodies. More, visit us.

UNWANTED PREGN A N C Y ? We know the h e a r t b r e a k i n g problems involved and can give you free p r e g n a n c y testing, s y m p a t h e t i c support and real help. Call 348-6010 9:30-1 1:30 A.M. - 7 - 9 P.M.

V A N FOR SALE! - Sleeps 5. Famous Action M e t a p h o r s Inc. Self-contained 1960 International Harvester Metro. Van w / ' 6 7 engine — $1600. Call 927-6685 or see M. Sanford H-238, ext. 246.

Sun. 10- 6 Denim and Crushed Velvet Jeans Reg. $6.99 $1.00 Discount for Stockton and ACC Students with this Ad.

Ooo^en

CKimeS

NEED A ROOM OR ROOMMATE? - Send ad to Argo. $1 buys 2,000 ads and 35 words: Mail A d and a buck to Argo, Stockton College, Pomona, N.J. 08240. Or come t o Room F-217. WHO KNOWS WHAT F O R T U N E lurks in the c h a r t s of man? Y o u r astrologer knows. C o n s u l t a t i o n s by a p p o i n t m e n t . S u s a n J. Means. 348-6516 before 5 p.m.

3"j

"'Planters

SAVE TACKS A N D YOUR THUMBS - d o n ' t use the Bulletin Board put classifieds and personals here. SEND ADS - to reach entire a c a d e m i c community at Stockton College. Mail ad and two dollars to Argo, C a b i n 2, Stockton State College, Pomona, N.J. FOR RENT - Unfurnished house near Warwick Apts. Chelsa, A.C. Phone (609) 345-8668. W R I T E R S , Photographers, artists - Deadline for Stockton Literary Mag. is April 5. Send things to: L i t e r a r y Mag. Stockton College, P o m o n a , N.J. 08240, or call 646-7575, ext. 476.

errariurna

Stockton Literary Magazine - FREE Crying Voices and Unheard Sounds Come to B-174 or F-217 for copy


Page Six

.

ARGO

Faculty Corner:

April 4, 1973

Photo by Lew Steiner

The Godfather's Dilemma Many Americans of Italian of Italians that allowed them i m p o r t a n t e ' l e m e n t s in

a n c e s t r y have a curious love-hate relationship with the Mafia. On the one hand they complain that all the negative publicity on the Mafia creates t h e b e l i e f that Italians contribute disproportionately to crime in America and thus fans the dying ; embers of prejudice against their people. On t h e o t h e r h a n d , Italian-Americans are generally not reluctant whenever a suitable occasion arises, which they ensure is often, to hint to their non-Italian friends that their Uncle Sal or cousin Vito, or even themselves have "mob" connections. In short, many I t a l i a n s privately enjoy associating themselves with the image of the Mafia's power while at the same time protesting publicly that the Mafia is merely a phantasm c o n j u r e d up b y s o m e disgruntled journalist who had it in for Italians ever since he got heartburn from eating a pepperoni pizza. Actually, the putative power of the Mafia is a long-standing subject of d e b a t e . . Most who- have investigated the matter agree t h a t since 1930 Italian criminals organized loosely into geographically specific " f a m i l i e s " have played an important role in organized crime in America. Syndicated crime, however, existed long before the Italians arrived in this country, and even since 1930 individuals from other ethnic groups have ensured t h a t organized crime in America is not monopolized by men whose last names end in vowels. Why then the emphasis on Italians in crime if in fact so many non-Italians have also had pieces of the action? In my judgment the explanation lies partly in the word "mafia" and partly, in the cultural traditions

to organize disciplined groups of criminals that have had much success in obtaining their share of the illegitimate economic pie. The Mafia, a secret society of loosely federated crime groups, had become powerful throughout western Sicily by the late nineteenth century, or exactly the time masses of poor southern Italians and Sicilians began emigrating to the United States. There is little evidence that the Sicilian Mafia was ever transplanted directly to America. Most of the reputed mafia dons in this country were either born here or in Italy to rather poor and powerless parents who were indistinguishable from the mass of Italian immigrants. Their emergence in the underworld of American crime can best be e x p l a i n e d n o t by organizational skills acquired in Sicily, but by their own initiative and ambition finding a fertile environment for illegitimate activity provided by the American economy. But although the Sicilian Mafia never crossed the ocean, the media have nonetheless always been eager to welcome it to our shores. The word "mafia" is just the right size for newspaper headlines, and the foreign image it conveys has always permitted Americans to fantasize that organized crime is as un-American as chocolate canoli. As long as prostitution, the n u m b e r s racket, loan-sharking, etc. are blamed on the Mafia, Americans can go to bed at night self-righteous in their belief that it is those damned foreigners who are responsible for these nasty deeds. But even the most chauvinist Italian-American cannot ignore the fact that some of his soul brothers are

organized crime. In fact, it seems indisputable that Italian gangsters have been quite successful in making a killing (literally and figuratively) in crime over a longer period of time than individuals from other ethnic groups. A critical element in this phenomenon is that Italian culture, or more specifically southern Italian c u l t u r e , uniquely equips properly socialized Italians for the rugged life of organized crime. Unquestioning respect and blind trust in their superiors are two core elements of southern Italian culture, and the survival over time of crime "families" in the United States absolutely depends on these characteristics. After all, although syndicated crime is no less a business than IBM, it is nonetheless an illegitimate business that cannot rely on courts or laws to resolve d i s p u t e s . Thus conflict avoidance is crucial so that undue publicity is not focused on organized crime. Following the conclusion of the bloody Castellemarese war in New York in 1931, Italian crime groups were able to live in r e l a t i v e l y p e a c e f u l c o e x i s t e n c e until the mid-1950's. Respect in their leaders kept Italian gangsters from each other's throats during this period. To be sure, people were killed and new territories claimed, but always with a minimum of conflict since the various dons had enough respect for each other, and their "soldiers" in them, to ma-ke all decisions seem legitimate. Money was made and the American public remained virtually unaware of what was happening. B u t American culture finally caught up with the Italian gangster. With all that money, the Italian criminal

became an American criminal. As the years passed, the southern Italian concept of respect and silence gave way to the American acquisitive impulse and cravings for r e c o g n i t i o n . Respect for authority was replaced with typical American disdain for the guy on top. Dons began fighting once again with each other (e.g., Genovese with C o s t e l l o , Bonanno with Magaddino) and, horror of horrors, soldiers with their dons (e.g., the Gallo brothers with Profaci). Discipline eroded and non-entities like Joe Valachi began talking. An era was passing. The wide-open American economy had given birth to the Italian gangster, and that same economy coupled with its attendant cultural assumptions would result, it appeared, in his demise. In recent years we have seen Joe Colombo on television with Dick Cavett, the Bonanno family have Gay Talese write their memoirs, Joey Gallo plan his autobiography, and Frank Costello intend to dictate his life's story. No Italian gangster of the old school could possibly do such profane things, but an American gangster would. Only Americans trust blindly in publicity as a solution to a problem, and only American gangsters would be pragmatic enough to perceive there is more money these days in publishing than in the rackets. Of course, as in any cultural

Continued on pg. 13


April 4, 1973

ARGO

Page Seventeen

Indians Break Bonds at Wounded Knee

WOUNDED KNEE, S.D. (LNS) - Three and a half weeks ago several hundred Indians seized the trading post and the church in the town of Wounded Knee, South Dakota. And they remain there still. Outside, behind roadblocks surrounding the town, sit federal marshalls, FBI agents and government officials who are slowly being replaced by Bureau of Indian Affairs Indian police, in a move closely resembling Vietnamization. Every night there is shooting exchanged and the hills around Wounded Knee are lit up as government forces set fires, destroying grazing land. So far three Indians and one FBI agent have been shot. Federal officials are tightening access to the town. Reporters are only allowed in during the day time. Even the World Council of Churches people, who are allowed in with medical supplies, cannot bring food. Any food that does come in must be sneaked around road blocks, a dangerous 8-12 mile hike.

we set up a civil rights group to demand our civil rights. We had tried everything else." OSCRO has had as many as 900 people at their meetings. "AIM was asked to come in here after we got tired of hitting a stone wall," said Vein Long, co-chairman of OSCRO. Since Oglala Sioux and AIM members took Wounded Knee, there has been support for the takeover all over the reservation. A case in point is Porcupine. Since the beginning of the takeover, Indians from all over the country have been streaming in to join in the support of Wounded Knee. Many of them, however, have been unable to get in, and have been camping out in other parts of the reservation. So the Porcupine community voted unanimously to allow the Indians who had come from all over the country to stay at the Porcupine Community Center. But as with the takeover in general, the media^pointed to outside agitators and claimed that "a small band of AIM members and young whites" took the center. After a couple of days, Federal agents, claiming that the occupants took the building by force, surrounded the center and forced the occupants to leave after getting their names and addresses. Some of them were arrested. On Sunday, March 18, the Oglala Sioux acted again. Fourteen of the 18 tribal chiefs of the Pine Ridge Reservation (most of them old) made a declaration of independence and declared the area taken at Wounded Knee the Independent Oglala Sioux Nationa. Despite what the establishment media might say, "it was a shock to AIM" said one observer. Like the site at which they chose to dramatize their demands Wounded Knee — the declaration of sovereignty is also deeply bound in history. The Oglala Sioux are declaring the independence that they lost in 1924 under the Indian Reorganization Act. Up to that time, Indians were treated as a separate people whose relations with the U.S. was governed by treaties. "In 1924," said Carter Camp of AIM, "they took away our treaty rights and started dealing with us as wards of the government. They held that we were incompetent to handle our own affairs and that the BIA was competent to handle our affairs. So since 1924, we've been dealing strictly with the BIA." Continued on pg. 8

The government's negotiating position has hardened over time. According to their most recent proposal, seven "leaders" of the takeover — including Russell Means, Dennis Banks, Clyde Bellecourt, Carter Camp — all of the American Indian Movement (AIM); and Pedro Bissonette of the Oglala Sioux Civil Rights Organization (OSCRO) will be given safe passage to Sioux Falls, S.D. After five hours of negotiations with the government there X7 and a couple of one hour press conferences they will be placed Makahl uv-j• Sklloooakomuht klw om sih j JSV* J/f*^' under arrest. ate fkL _ ~tfssy" ' Mcj rnacA MaleciteV • HH.1IU All other Indians back in Wounded Knee must then lay down kVakm is I , m P a s s a rnaquoddyy^y '"">-•'» '^ """ Ar,k>ra» •n usa or niuBOd ivionuaii Umal i l i £ H i f l a t s a M a n d a their arms and leave town. As they leave, they will be checked to Tenmo walawala Crow^£ ?Ql Chp ipewa •• Jr* Ka l math W * J P ' efn i acook see if there are any indictments against them. Hoop»^ ; Modoc ! ,v r/ I i- luauaiuio^ * »— ivitJiiiuis J *g, * Nf ^l Y uroi c V—.^fl a i u l e But Wounded Knee really began long before February 27 in • waM i K^i "' the growing movement against the corrupt tribal government on toiS-wï«^^sSsfsfir* Ponca x „ Winnebago*^, "Saf and Fôx i } T.Pomo „ * J. the reservation. There had been much support all over the 12,000 u a n d F o x M>iwokSh.osho»neGo , , oil"p'^tawatomi^ J PM^arntunakepyon\Vy ^ ( '" -Mono i.te' 'i person reservation for the ouster of Tribal chairman Richard Pait\ule T".ula»* iP„a.ute,»Pau ^ Chcik ancwnrr/^ ekafrK aw Wilson. Wilson is accused of graft and nepotism and sending his "•3-P aC wre w M rQ soartg e » i a w n e e ^ P c a — C h e m c h v e v » i ' • M C h e f O k a a ^ ' Lurnbee. "goon squad" on anyone who challenges his authority. In fact, 6 Vpueblo^ Ii OtowIoawa Cherokee i Missio'•n..^Yum taMonJa*e^Zuri_ vCat awBlV out of 8 reservation districts voted for his impeachment but tribal \ i Choca:iw * v council members, friends of Wilson, refused to vote their wishes. #Tgiua—J l ; • A a l b a m a Venele^ In an earlier attempt at tribal reform, a group of people Couahatla \ TurAca CraakC o u s h h t a l formed the Inner District Council, representing the outlying six ** jfcUnakalelt Ind.l ChltimachaTallin reservation districts where most people live. "We tried to get * Semn i oe l INDIAN Dickey Wilson, the BIA, and finally the government to recognize LANDS TODAY lR kes. InKdaru the IDC," said Lou Bean, an activist in OSCRO. "When this failed F lh,,dA,S,ma No p

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Page Fourteen

April 4, 1973

ARGO

Continued from pg. 7 Indians Break Bonds One thing that's hard to remember is that almost all of the land occupied by non-Indians today was taken from Native Americans at some point in history. "They made us many promises," said Red Cloud, "more than I can remember, but they never kept but one; they promised to take our land, and they took it." "By taking the action of declaring ourselves an independent nation," said Carter Camp, "we feel we've gone back to our rights as Indian people under the 1868 treaty . . . This treaty guaranteed that this area and the vast area around here, west of the Mississippi, would be in control of the Sioux people 'as long as the grass was growing and the water flowing'. Both of these things are still happening. These treaties were to be never broken without a two thirds vote of the Indian males on the reservation." By 1876, however, the government, decided that it wanted to get at the gold in the Black Hills which was part of the territory controlled by the Sioux. So through pure relentless military force and forced starvation, tribal chiefs were pressured to sign and those who wouldn't sign were driven off. Now that the people at Wounded Knee have declared themselves an independent nation they are starting to put it into practice. Three hundred-forty-nine people (including Oglalas, other Indians, Chicanos and a few whites and blacks have been sworn in as citizens of the New Oglala Sioux Nation. There are classes in everything from the use of first aid to use of weaponry. Fourteen new rooms have been erected and 100 bunks built. An underground warehouse for food and arms has been devised. Residents of Wounded Knee have had their homes repaired. Cows have been slaughtered for food, their hides tanned and made into blankets and gloves. "The Oglala Sioux people and AIM have here what everyone of the various races dream of having," said Carter Camp. "We have a land base and we have a government here. We have the support of a mass of people — the 12,000 people on the Pine Ridge Reservation are almost totally supporting what we're doing here." But outside the tiny community of Wounded Knee sit federal marshalls, BIA police, FBI and Department of Justice and Interior officials armed with M-16s (the same automatic weapon they use in Indochina.) Government officials sound remarkably like Nixon on their statements: "Let us make things perfectly clear . . . there never was any amnesty, and there never will be any amnesty . . . the position we have taken does not represent any departure from the attitude of resonableness we have maintained . . . even in the face of terrorism . . . The position taken by the leaders at Wounded Knee amounts to nothing more than intolerable blackmail." "I call it blackmail when our children are forced to attend boarding schools away from home nine months a year," said Russell Means of AIM, when the police jail the drunks but not the the bootleggers, when we are forced to deal with white businessmen who dominate our towns, when a tribal chief can hire goon squads with Federal funds, when the government holds our land in trust. They offer us two choices — jail or death and to hell with our demands. That's blackmail." The government sits and waits. Secretary of Interior Rogers C. B. Morton describes the Indians occupying Wounded Knee: "Some are renegades, some youthful adventurers, some have criminal records." Said one Indian at Wounded Knee, "We must be like a mosquito on the side of a buffalo."

The government obviously feels it has time on its side. Maintaining its road blocks with heavy guns, trying to keep food out, and restricting the press as much as possible, it is hoping to wear down the Indians. They figure that if enough Indians get demoralized, their numbers will dwindle and they'll be able to take the community with very few observers around to watch the attack. ALL CAMPUS ORGANIZATIONS: must submit their budgets to the Co-Curricular Committee by A P R I L 15th

What Every Girl

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April 4, 1973

Page Seventeen

ARGO

PRISON REFORM

To: All Concerned Citizens

It has long been apparent that change and reform is necessary in the New Jersey prison system, if indeed prisons are ever to become an effective vehicle against crime and disorder. For over fifteen months the men at Rahway State Prison have been hearing promise after promise from the Governor, the legislature and the Department of Institutions and Agencies in regard to a list of negotiated grievances which were made public after the Thanksgiving Day Riot of 1971. Not one of the negotiated agreements has been put into effect, the primary one being with the Parole Board, who continues to make a farce out of Parole eligibility. During this fifteen months the elected Committee with Grievances has been dissolved by the administration and replaced with an Inmate Council, whose function is simply to bring to light those complaints and grievances which can be changed within the prison. Its members have bent over backwards to keep the grumblings and disillusionments of inmates from breaking into a rash of violent actions. In early January, however, the dissatisfaction with the lack of action being taken by t h e G o v e r n o r a n d the Legislature reached epidemic proportions and in desperation

the Inmate Council found itself forced to coagulate the violent grumblings into a "Peaceful Work Stoppage," as a measure of e x p r e s s i n g i n m a t e displeasure. For ten days this action was ignored - while the men who exercised "their right not to w o r k " found themselves l o c k e d in t h e i r c e l l s twenty-four hours a day. Pressure was applied in the form of cell searches, and hastily constructed sandwiches at mealtime concocted out of State issue peanut butter. Those who worked were rewarded in the form of hot cooked meals, showers, clean clothing, television and movies. Strikebreakers were imported

Rocky 's i71

'tCing of the

White Horse Pike"

from Trenton State Prison, being classified for jobs before they unloaded their duffle bags. These conditions prevailed throughout the ten day period, while the news media were bringing forth the militant actions of Indians in South Dakota and of the Black September Commando Group suggesting that only those actions that bring violence and blood are worthy of attention. The "Peaceful efforts" at Rahway State Prison have

First Aid

Stockton State College First Aiders will sponsor a lecture on the medical-legal aspects of a first aider. The lecture will be given by a representative from the Emergency Health Service of the New Jersey State Department of Health. The lecture will be on April 12, 1973 at 7:30 p.m. It will be held on the Stockton Campus. Everyone is invited to attend.

fallen, due to threats (by Acting Superintendent Donald C. Thorns) that a notation would be put in the files of every man that participated for the Parole Board to see, and because of the degrading treatment and harassment by the Officials at this institution. It is at this time that we the Inmate Council of Rahway State Prison disclaim any responsibility for actions that m i g h t occur during the f o r t h c o m i n g weeks and months. We do not intend to be used as pawns by the administration for the purpose of quelling militant or violent action. Our function will be to air inmate grievances to the administration - and that's all. Is there any other way for the Inmates of Rahway State Prison to exercise their rights in an effort to express their Grievances to the Governing body of the State of New Jersey? They have wrote letters s e e k i n g b e t t e r Medical T r e a t m e n t and to have effective changes made in the "Ghetto of Four Wing" and all has been to no avail thus far. Now the question is who will pay the prices when these men are released without help to overcome their illness while in confinement . . . They were e v e n d e p r i v e d of t h e responsibility of stating their needs through their inmate representees, NOW WHAT? Respectfully submitted, Samuel J. Williams 46013 Rahway Vice Chairman Rahway Prison Inmate Council Lock Bag "R" Rahway, N. J. 07065 ROCK CONCERT from Eng. T h e Pretty Things' April 17 8 p.m. Commons


Page Fourteen

ARGO GREAT BOOKS DISCUSSION Decline and Fall (Gibbon) April 17, 8 p.m. C102

Announcements SATURDAY, April 7 Lake Fred Folk and Crafts Fair - Daytime activities will commence at Mid-morning with a children's concert and will also include an extensive crafts display and workshops in square-dancing, women's songs, story-telling, and hobo and train songs. Saturday Evening Concert: Jim Labio, Marshall Dodge, Dan Smith, Bruce Carver, Jane Voss, Lorraine Gormley, Jack McGann and P a t t i Nunn; Lecture Hall, 8:00 p.m. SUNDAY, April 8 Lake Fred Folk and Crafts Fair - Sunday afternoon closing concert: The Boys of the Lough, Paul Sykes, Louis Killen, Fran Reed, Lecture Hall, l:00p.in. Film Series: "The Birds", C110, 8:00 p.m. MONDAY, April 9 Stretch & Acrobatics Class given by Karen Haberberg, 12:00 to 1:30, Room H104. Sigma Sigma Chi Fraternity, weekly meeting. 7:30 to 10:00, F104 Folk Dance Club, 8:00 to 11:00, CC103. TUESDAY, April 10 Food Coop is open all day, 9 to 5. Located in Bldg. 19, the coop has a variety of good, healthy foods such as cheese, eggs, nuts and grains, cereals, honey, yogurt. Y o g a G r o u p - yoga, chanting, meditation. 8 p.m., Room H104. WEDNESDAY, April 11 Food Coop. Bldg. 19, 9 to 5 p.m. F o o d Coop Pot Luck Dinner. Weekly dinner-feast and a sharing with others. Building 19, 5:30 p.m.

On Wednesday, April 4 and Wednesday, April 11 Bird Identification Classes w i l l be c o n d u c t e d at Brigantine National Wildlife Refuge in Oceanville.The classes will begin at 7:30 p.m. on every Sunday from Arpil 8 to May 2 0 starting at 7:00 a.m. Conducted bird identification field trips will also be held at Refuge Headquarters. The classes and walks will be free of c h a r g e to the p u b l i c . Reservations must be made for the evening sessions. For m o r e i n f o r m a t i o n call 641-3126. The Stockton Women's Liberation Newspaper meets every Monday at 2 in C-106 We welcome: ARTICLES OPINIONS IDEAS C R E A T I V E WORK PEOPLE CAMPUS A C T I V I T I E S sponsors Sailing Instructions Cabin N o . 3 - 2-4 daily Ask for Chip

FREE CANOES Canoes and rowboats are now available on weekends i n C a b i n 3. Three new Olympic weight sets have f i n a l l y a r r i v e d and are located in Cabin 4 (exercise room). Come work out and get slim. Summer is just a r o u n d t h e corner. All equipment may be used on Saturday and Sunday from 10:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. You must have your I .P. card. S T A R T I N G A P R I L 5th, 1973, HARRY GERT2EN, N.J. STATE EMPLOYMENT S E R V I C E , V A . REP., W I L L BE AT THE STOCKTON V E T E R A N S O F F I C E (C-112i) F R O M 1:30 PM to 4:00 PM EVERY THURSDAY UNTIL J U N E 73. JOB P L A C E M E N T F O R M S A R E IN T H E OFFICE A N D M A Y BE F I L L E D O U T ANY TIME.

Planetary Citizens

April 4, 1973

We are concerned individuals desiring to strengthen world unity through the politics and dynamics of human rights. It seems that we all have a tendency to forget that we all share a common bond, so basic, yet so dynamic, Life." With all of man's advancements: the development of universal religion, scientific enlightenment, and the interchange of philosophical thought, wherever men meet to discuss avenues of cooperation and mutual agreement, material considerations take precedent over a regard for the human spirit. In a letter I received recently from former United States Senator, Joseph S. Clark, also former president of the World Federalists in the United States he stated: "Human rights appear to be in eclipse not only in the U.S. but all over the world. We appear to be losing the battle for a pure environment. Life in this planet is in real danger as you say, but Mr. Nixon doesn't seem to care. The Stockholm conference on the human environment was of course a modified success. Are you ware that it called for the elimination of all nuclear weapons?" I asked him why many students that I talk to fail to see the relevancy of the organization. He replied saying that he well understood the reasons, thinking the World Federalist movement to be a generation or two ahead of its time. We live in such a diverse and strongly unified country because someone took the initiative with others in a desire to be free. Now people are taking the initiative to free the mind in open consideration of working together on planet Earth in hope that someday man will work together in peace. Is it so hard to visualize and to feel life when each one of us is part of everthing around us. Our planet is faced with the ecological imperative: that man must live within the framework of all life or die. The environmental crisis will hasten the birth of a world community which will also, of necessity, be a Community of Life. Planetary Citizen is a real concept, the idea is growing, how far depends on the people who decide to promote and encourage others. The Planetary Citizen Registry Campaign started in August of 1972 with a full page print of the human manifesto with endorsements from leaders of countries, artists, explorers, humanitarians, Nobel Laureates, in the New York Times. Norman Cousins, the honorable president of the organization in the U.S., also printed the Human Manifesto in his magazine, "World". In New Jersey the cities of Princeton, Livingston, and Wayne have issued mundialization proclamations, which entails stating themselves to be part of the world community. At William Paterson College in Wayne, New Jersey peace activist Kevin Marion has succeeded in having a mundialization proclamation issued by the student body as well as invoking the development of course studies.in Peace-Science at Wayne College. Mr. Marion's courses and his resolution making William Paterson College a world campus (mundialization) have attracted support and inquiries from legislators, educators and world peace groups in this country and Canada. I am interested in finding students who wish to promote a like alternative study as well as working with other Planetary Citizens and who desire more information. This is a limited article due to time and my lack of journalistic style, but anyone wishing to sit down and talk about it, please contact me. Warm regards, Theodore P. Gomez World Federalist Representative Rutgers Student


April 4, 1973

ARGO

submitted to Council for Dear Editor, consideration. I have watched with much Two other occasions that interest the development of Council had an opportunity to A r g o . O n c e a c o l l e g e act with authority was first the newspaper editor myself, I can problem some students were sympathize with the editor and having with financial aid. If the problems (apathy, no you recall, these students came "real" reporters, administrative to Council to ask for assistance problems etc.) in their struggle. After tempers I think Argo is a fine college cooled down on both sides, paper. It provides a sounding Council did send a group of board for faculty as well as representatives to see President students. Even administrators Bjork to discuss the matter. write for you (anything other The second occasion occurred than student articles was in Council when the question unheard of in my day). Argo of the grading system was to be also manages to cover most brought up. Again faculty and major events on campus. students came to voice their opinions on this matter. Since Keep up the good work. and never came to layout. A Mr. Wirth mentioned in his couple of fellows visited the R.S. letter, "Each of us should have office recently and promised to Student a chance to participate in do the work. We gave them a making the decisions which trial period and they never M c A L E E R ANSWERS came back. Alex where are I would like to start out by affect our lives. For example, you? Anyone else? commenting on Mr. Wirth's last as a faculty member I am paragraph (Argo', Mar. 28) That d i r e c t l y concerned with being, "The College Council, of grading . . . I want to be part of course, has no authority at any decision to change the all". This may be Mr. Wirth's grading system." If Mr. Wirth is Dear Editor, opinion but I feel that the sincere in what he wrote I ask I would like to know who College Council has the most where was he when the w r i t e s t h e s p o r t s ? It's authority of any group on opportunity to be "part" of incomplete. There's lots of c a m p u s even though this the decision was available. There were public meetings s p o r t s , r e c r e a t i o n , and authority may be small. activities at Stockton but no I can cite three occasions and task force forums that one writes about it? that some people must have were well advertised in which realized that Council could do Mr. Wirth, if he were sincere, How about more sports? something. The first I will had an opportunity to attend (Name withheld by request) mention is humorous to some and help formulate the grading and serious to others, that of proposal that was passed by Editor's Note: naming Stockton's mascot. A Council and is now being Dear "Name", t o t a l of over forty-five considered by President Bjork. Since this seems to be the d i f f e r e n t n a m e s w e r e Jim McAleer time to explain problems by dept. let us explain: Jack Breslin was editor for awhile but he never came to the office. We guess he and Alex "had something going. Fine Books Ken Kennedy said he would Art Supplies take charge "you need more sports! !" he said. He never gave Centre Street Arts & Craft Shop us one article. Centre Street & West Avenue Currently an administrator Beach Haven, N.J. 08008 (Don Jones) sends us a list of schedules, events every week and that's all we can get. He (609) 492-4311 Frank H. Stephan does a fine job, but just doesn't Open All Year Manager have the time to write other articles. 10% Discount Is anyone interested? Come for students to room F-217 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. Argo should have more sports. ARGO IS OK

ARGO IS GOOD

Dear Editor, As a parent of a student at Stockton, much that is written in Argo interests me. However, t h e s t o r y " J o u r n e y to N o w h e r e " , Feb. issue, by Anthony Marino, so movingly and thoughtfully written has made the most impact. It's sensitive message holds a lesson for all and I consider my subscription worth every Peso. Thank you very much, Mr. Marino. Sincerely Ruth Yarrish RECORD REVIEWS

Dear Editor, Who writes those record reviews? Every week I see reviews and more reviews of records and I wonder who is in charge? I noticed that the entertainment editor - Alex something-or-other has lost his job. How come they always write good reviews? I have yet to see a review of a bad record in Argo. John Ford Editor's Note: Dear John, Alex and his reviewers used to receive records for free from companies for review in Argo. They never criticize anything. Would you bite the hand that feeds you? We are currently searching for a replacement for Alex, who rarely comes to the office

Page Seventeen


April 4, 1973

ARGO

Page Fourteen

Democratic Convention Picks Mathews in A.C.

Phase II Almost Completed

Ms. Ethel Lofton and Paul Atlantic County Freeholder M i c h a e l Matthews, in a Godwin won the endorsement stunning upset, won the as state committeewoman and support of county Democrats state committeeman. Student Commons area studies laboratory," he said, "is on Saturday, March 24 in Mayor Phillip Robinson of willThe two building levels also planned for the Phase I A t l a n t i c City when h e Ventnor and Joseph Thompson and occupy be located adjacent to the area." o v e r c a m e h i s o p p o n e n t , of Somers Point also won the Library. According to Dick A large open-air art terrace i n c u m b a n t Sen. Joseph Democratic endorsement as Schwartz, "the main feature of will occupy the space over the McGahn by a vote of 134 to county freeholders. the Commons area will be a science facilities. According to 117. T h e g u b e r n a t o r i a l complete service cafeteria Schwartz, "the art terrace can This "mini convention" candidates gave speeches at the which will provide a full, daily be used both as lounge space b r o u g h t t o g e t h e r t h e c o n v e n t i o n . Those present menu selection and provide and as a work and display area gubernatorial and senatorial were Assemblywoman Ann seating for 300." for student art projects." candidates, and assembly, Klein of Morris County, Sen. J. Recreation and lounge space Located adjacent to the art f r e e h o l d e r , a n d s t a t e Edward Crabiel of Middlesex is also included within the new terrace three art studios committee candidates along County, former Assemblyman Student Commons area. "Two plus 18 are classrooms with the county's Democrats. Vito Albanese of Fort Lee, T.V. rooms and two music sizes and capabilities,of various Matthews said that tension former Sen. Richard Coffee of listening rooms," Schwartz " O f t h e three studios," must be removed from the Mercer County, and Frank said, "will be located in this Schwartz stated, "two will be Democratic party and that the Forst, a labor leader from party itself can be developed Jamesburg. Sen. Ralph DeRose area." Additionally, he noted used as general purpose through hard work. His two of Essex County was the only that "the Commons area will painting and drawing areas and be equipped with pool and ° n will be specially equipped major campaign issues à re to missing candidate. ping pong tables." A 2,250 as a sculpture and ceramics fight against the construction T h e t h e m e o f t h e square foot lounge is also studio." A 1,200 square foot of a court house in Atlantic convention was "No more provided in the Commons area, studio or display gallery for County which will be a costly smoke-filled room politics." The Commons area is hanging student projects and burden for the taxpayers and t o h a v e a V e t e r a n s This seemed to hold true since scheduled for completion in public a r t works is also A d m i n i s t r a t i o n Hospital the convention was open to all late May. Schwartz said, "the included in this area of Phase II registered Democrats in the college will retain its present which will be ready for use at constructed in the area. area. Comments were made Commons area in the C Wing the start of the Spring Term, Sen. McGahn, who still concerning number of of Phase I and that the Student The Phase II classroom and intends to run despite his youth present. the Candidates were Commons space provided in office wing (Wing H), which is failure to receive the party's p l e a s e d with t h e young endorsement, made mention of people's presence since they Phase II will supplement - not ' completed and ready for use, the fact that t o win in well know that tomorrow's eliminate - Commons area will, "contain a 1,500 square foot experimental theatre that November, a Democrat must government will be in the space at the college." Phase II science facilities are has special flooring a n d acquire a large number of votes hands of today's youth. 85% completed and will, arrangements for lighting," from the Republicans. He said according to Schwartz, "be Schwartz said. "This wing," he that he was the only candidate The Black Caucus and the strong enough to win the race Puerto Rican delegates were operational at the start of the added, "will contain nine for the Senate in the general represented heavily by most of Spring Term." The science classrooms a n d forty-one election. their members. The senior facilities will occupy the faculty offices." Other special features of Assemblyman Steve Perskie, citizens of Atlantic City were ground floor of the building wing directly opposite the this area of Phase II include a having no opponents, was present with Ms. Lea Finkler Phase II Library and provide 2,100 square foot activities being the most active speaker. supported by acclamation. over 32,000 square feet of room with a gym-type floor instructional space. "This is and other extra features, a 600 roughly four times the space square foot sound proofed provided in Phase I with Phase music classroom with four II providing approximately 250 smaller, also sound proofed, student stations as compared music practice rooms and a Tta with about 50 stations in Phase small locker room and shower I," he added. area for men and women. Plaza Restaurant Phase I science facilities will The entire Phase II project be converted t o additional will be fully operational by the classrooms and office spaces, start of the next fall term with A c c o r d i n g t o Schwartz, major elements of the project, "renovation will take place such as t h e science and over the summer. A new, 3,000 classroom wings, being brought square foot environmental into use as quickly as possible. e

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April 4, 1973

ARGO

Page Seventeen

PHASE II ILLS

Phase II is currently experiencing problems with the heating, ventilating, and air-conditioning systems. The following is a memo from the Office of Campus Planning and Development concerning this problem. We are still waiting on delivery of certain mechanical components that are necessary for operating the heating, ventilation and air-conditioning (HVAC) systems on a fully automatic basis. To date, we have been operating the heating cycle on a temporary basis, and have not been able to operate the ventilating and/or air-conditioning cycles without the missing components. The suppliers and manufacturers of the missing components have repeatedly assured us that the items needed for rendering the HVAC systems fully operational would be delivered momentarily. However, on March 22, 1973, we were informed that despite earlier commitments, one of the components required is not readily available at this time. This particular component, a potentiometer, will not be available for at least another month, and directly affects the capability of the HVAC units to operate on the air-conditioning cycle. Furthermore, without the potentiometer(s), it will be impossible to balance out the HVAC units to the point where they will operate automatically. Despite the fact that we are still missing the above mentioned mechanical components, we will attempt to "jerry-rig" the HVAC units so that the ventilating cycle can be operated on a manual basis. This particular action should lend some relief to the rather intolerable conditions which currently exist in the Phase II building complex. We would, however, like to stress the fact that on extremely warm days (70 degrees F+) the building will undoubtedly be uncomfortable until the HVAC have been properly balanced out. Every possible effort is being made to immprove upon the delivery and installation of the missing potentiometers so that the HVAC systems can be balanced out before the weather turns warmer. We appreciate your patience to date and would like to ask that you bear with us a bit longer. Campus Planning Continued from pg. 6 Godfather's Dilemma transformation process, there to import new blood in the are holdouts. Wise old Carlo form of lean and hungry young Gambino is reputed to be Sicilians imbued with the old t o t a l l y d i s g u s t e d with culture of respect for their p u b l i c i t y - c r a z y Italian superiors. Rumor has it that his gangsters, and like a perceptive plan is already in operation. anthropologist, he recognizes For e.xample, the Philadelphia t h a t s e c o n d a n d third Bulletin recently reported that generation Italian-Americans m a n y i l l e g a l S i c i l i a n are too Americanized to accept immigrants have been brought the blind allegiances and in via Canada to work in pizza rigorous discipline of organized parlors while moonlighting in crime. His solution is simple. organized crime. First, Italian crime families in If Gambino's plan works, t h e United States must and it is doubtful it will, then r e c o g n i z e h i m as t h e for the first time the media "boss-of-bosses" so that the would be correct in spreading reorganization of the Italian the alarm about the "Mafia." element of syndicated crime But journalists beware, the can proceed immediately. n e x t time you order a Second, to avoid the problem pepperoni pizza you may get of Italian gangsters gone soft, more than heartburn! Gambino wants continuously Anthony Marino

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NOSTALGIA LOTS OF T H I N G S HAVE H A P P E N E D HERE THE F I R S T TWO Y E A R S OF STOCKTON'S EXISTENCE: 1. Stockton was located on the boardwalk in Atlantic C i t y . 2. S t o c k t o n ' s very existence was questioned by the Rev. Carl Mclntyre (He marched w i t h 30 supporters on the boardwalk). 3. S t o c k t o n s t u d e n t s were arrested in Washington, D.C. while protesting the war. 4. S t o c k t o n s t u d e n t s were b r o u g h t before a hearing board where they "welcomed off campus" a military recruiter. 5. Prof Daly was the subject of a large protest march. 6. The community thought the Stockton symbol J0] was a "double hippy symbol in a box". 7. Members of the Stockton c o m m u n i t y organized a Vietnam War Protest held in the center of Atlantic City. If y o u y e a r n t o r e a d of Stockton's past, or wish t o save it for the future (there is no Y E A R B O O K at Stockton) come to the new Argo office (F217) and get back issues of Argo. We have many copies of issues f r o m last year and this year. (You could even staple them together and make your own yearbook.) Wow! Swell! Come to F217 before they're all gone.

April 4, 1973

ARGO

Page Fourteen

Vinegar Joe Cancelled

V I N E G A R JOE one of England's up and coming rock bands had to cancel their M a r c h 2 2 n d concert at S t o c k t o n because Elkie Brooks, the groups lead vocalist became ill. A1 Calabrese, President of the Concert Club at Stockton announced' that, "the cancellation of VINEGAR JOE was a disappointment, but we planned another concert on Tuesday, April 17th with The P r e t t y Things. The Pretty Things are also from England and some of the band's roots go back to the formation of the Rolling Stones." All students who have purchased tickets for Vinegar Joe may get a refund by contacting A1 Calabrese or by writing to the CONCERT CLUB at Stockton. Those students who wish to hold on to the Vinegar Joe tickets will have those tickets honored at the Pretty Things concert.

Notice to AH Students For all returning students, winter term grades were not mailed. All students can pick up their gradesand check their transcripts - at the Office of Student Records. After the drop/add period, all seniors who expect to graduate in June are encouraged to stop by the Office of Student Records and check their files.

You Can Help!

The Camden 28

On August 22, 1971, 21 p e o p l e were arrested in Camden, New Jersey for conspiracy and draft file destruction. Within a few days, 7 more people were arrested. On February 5th, the trial of the Camden 28 finally came to c o u r t . The arrests were p r e c i p i t a t e d by an FBI informer, Robert Hardy, who now intends to appear as a witness for the defendants. Hardy has submitted an affidavit that revealed that, although the arrest could have come before the files were actually destroyed, the FBI waited and watched it happen for three hours on orders from someone in the Western White House. Only 17 of the original 28 are actually on trial now. All of them are either r e p r e s e n t i n g themselves without lawyers or with a lawyer as co-counsel. Since the opening day, a jury has been selected and opening statements have been m a d e . In their opening statements the defendants outlined their defense, the reasoning for the action, their motivation and beliefs. There was extensive description of the history and spirit of civil disobedience and the right and power that the jury has to nullify the law. This power enables the jurors to acquit defendants who have clearly broken a law because the law is unjust or conditions warranted the action. The prosecution has been presenting witnesses for the p a s t t w o weeks. Under No Admission

cross-examination witnesses have admitted that: the machinery used to surveil the 28 was extremely expensive; much of it was developed for use in Vietnam; that agents who worked on the case were also involved in establishing black informants in the black community. The trial is going on every day in the Federal Court in Camden. Court is in session from 10:00 to 4:30. The 28 and friends urge everyone to join them in court to show the government that the support is real and that the war is not over, that Thieu's prisons are filled with 200,000 political prisoners, that the OEO cutbacks will not go unnoticed. George Carlin did a benefit concert with Kenny Rankin for the 28 at the Cherry Hill Arena on March 29th. There is also a speakers' series planned at Glassboro. Daniel Berrigan is the first scheduled speaker â&#x20AC;&#x201D; April 4th at 8:00. Others will include William Kunstler, Arthur Kinoy, Philip Berrigan and more. Join the struggle in Camden. Lianne Moccia For the Camden 28 No Admission

Camden 28 Speakers April 4 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Dan Berrigan April 1 8 - W i l l i a m Kunstler 8P.M. Call 445-6144

Glassboro State College Wilson Building


April 4, 1973

ARGO

Colleges in Turmoil

During the last month several state colleges in New Jersey experienced strikes and votes of "No Confidence" as each college approached its d e a d l i n e for f acuity re-appointment. On March 9, the teachers of William Paterson State College voted "no confidence" in the present administration and Board of Trustees. Of 319 teachers who were polled, 221 voted "no confidence" in the Board. On March 19 the students went on strike. Paterson denied tenure to 19 professors. H a l f t h e students of Ramapo State College's 2100 population went on strike in protest of the non-reappointment of one professor, Michael Holden. The strike took place March 13 through 16.

All Stockton Students Welcome Liz and Vince's Chat-A-While Inn 2570 White Horse Pike (1 blk. from Tilton Rd.) Cologne Gigantic Sandwiches â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Platters â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Spaghetti 2 Pool Tables - Color TV Reg. Beer 15$ Lg. Beer 25c

Page Seventeen

A Summary

Higher Education

SCHOOL OF ARCHITECTURE: The Board of Higher Education approved the establishment of a public school of architecture at Newark College of Engineering to be operated with the full resources of Newark College of Engineering and Rutgers. The school is to admit students in September 1974. NEW PROGRAMS: The Board approved the following new programs: Newark College of Engineering: Master of Science in Environmental Engineering. Courses to be offered" at Fort Monmouth toward a Doctor of Science in Electrical Engineering. Mont clair State College: B.A. in Recreation Professions B.A. in Linguistics Newark State College: B.A. in Urban and Outdoor Recreation Brookdale Community College: A.A.S. in Graphics Design Gloucester County College: A.A.S. in Retail Management Technology Salem Community College: A.S. in Business Administration A.S. in Electronic Instrumentation Technology A.A.S. in Air Conditioning and Refrigeration Certificate in Cosmetology Union College: A.A.S. in Inhalation Therapy Union College, Union County Technical Institute and Somerset County College: A.A.S. in Fire Science Edison College: B.S. in Business Administration (approved February 16, 1973) GRADUATE PROGRAMS AT PRINCETON AND STEVENS INSTITUTE: The Board of Higher Education approved support of a graduate program at the Woodrow Wilson School for New Jersey and regional government officials and of funds for the expansion of the master and doctoral program in Ocean Engineering at Stevens Institute of Technology. These funds are provided under the Independent Colleges and Universities Utilization Act. REVISED MAXIMA FOR STUDENT LOANS: The Board approved the action of the New Jersey Higher Education Assistance Authority in increasing the maximum amounts which students may borrow to coincide with the maximum amounts allowed by the federal Education Amendments of 1972. Hereafter students will be able to borrow $2,500 an academic year if full-time students, and $800 if at least half-time. The total which a student may borrow is $7,500 for undergraduate study and $10,000 if graduate study is included. CONSTRUCTION APPROVALS: The Board of Higher Education approved the following actions regarding construction at the public colleges: Site Improvement project at Brookdale Community College Program Document for Mercer County Community College's Trenton Center Final Plans and Cost Estimate for Library Addition at Douglass College Final Plans and Cost Estimate for Phase IIB at Somerset County College


Canadian geese relax in Lake Fred.

Stockton students pinballing.

Photo by Marianne Ladzinski

Photo by Lew Steiner


April 4, 1973

PILOT RCA LSP-4730 Every once in a while a couple of musicians who you once respected reappear on the music scene after a relatively long absence. This is the case with a new band called Pilot. I t ' s m e m b e r s a r e all experienced musicians that have been playing for several years. The different members have varied backgrounds and playing experiences. Bruce Stephens handles the lead vocals and plays guitar. At one time he was a member of Mint Tattoo and Blue Cheer. Mick Waller plays drums and he was a member of Silver Metre, Jeff Beck's group and he plays on Rod Stewart's albums. Martin Q u i t t e n t o n plays acoustic guitar and Neville Whitehead p l a y s b a s s . T h e s e two musicians are well-known studio musicians. Completing Pilot's lineup is lead guitarist Leigh Stephens. He was the founder of Blue Cheer and Silver Metre. He also recorded two solo albums. With musicians like these, Pilot's debut album should be perfect. Unfortunately it isn't. Many of the songs are just average songs that rarely get off the ground. Bruce Stephens wrote all the songs and with only a few exceptions his writing hasn't improved since he was in Blue Cheer. I don't want to be too negative about this album, because there are several highpoints. Three of the songs,

ARGO

"Miss Sandy," "Love is that Way," and "Penny Alone," are well written and are played well. Bruce Stephen's voice has improved and Leigh Stephens is still one of the most exciting guitarists around. I only hope that their second album will meet my expectation. I've admired these musicians for several years and I enjoy this album. I don't think that people who haven't heard these individual musicians before will like it. Their next album should be o n e to i m p r e s s ' almost everyone. Charles Lamey "You Can Do What You Want" etc., etc., Bonzo Bork Big Brother Records » SSC-1984 Big Brother Records last week announced the release of what they expect will be an all-time record-breaker of an album. The name of the album is "You Can Do What You Want and You Can Say What You Will, But When It Comes Down to the Nitty-Gritty, I'm Gonna Sit on Your Face." The performing artists are — you guessed it — Bonzo Bork and t h e Lake Fred Lackeys. Although there have been personnel changes since their last album ("If I've Told You Once, I've Told You Twice"), the real creativity of the Lackeys back-up still rests in the nimble hands of Bongo's original brain-bank: Schtick Bait, Chicky Tarantula and Schmo Puppet. What a band, folks, WHAT A BAND!

Once again, Bongo delves into the lower musical depths, c o n c e n t r a t i n g mainly on blues-oriented sounds. The first track on Side 1 is a new rendition of an old number; Bonzo admonishes the idealists of the world (in his inimitable back-slapping fashion) "You've Got to Suffer to Sing the Blues." This, however, is the only unoriginal piece. The remainder of Side 1 and all of Side 2 are filled with gut-level emotion of the 70's; the theme of the album is aptly summed up in the title track. Some of the other songs that really brought it all home were "You Scratch My Back, I'll Stab Y o u r s , " " A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Governor's Office," "Dick Nixon, Adolf, Benito and Me," "I Tried Confession and I Tried Zen Buddhism, But, Oh Lawdy, I Got Dem Sadism Blues A g a i n , " "I've Been Kicked in the Pants and I've Been Kicked in the Groin But the Worst Kick I Ever Got WasWhen I Put My Foot in my Mouth," and finally, "Light My Fire, But Don't Put Me Out." Admittedly, Bonzo's style is a radical one (many have c o m p a r e d him t o David Bowie), but obviously, the time is ripe for a message such as his. After all, we've made him the star that he is. So, for anyone who hasn't heard "Sit on Your Face" yet, I advise you to check it out. —Sebastian Tombs

MARYC. BROWN AND THE HOLLYWOOD SIGN Dory Previn United Artists Dory Previn gets an "E" for effort for her new LP, Mary C. Brown and the Hollywood Sign, but that's about all. All the songs on the album were written by Dory Previn and for the most p a r t , they are repetitious sounding.

Page Seventeen

Dory Previn does have a good voice but her voice doesn't go with the songs on the album. Perhaps she should stick to just writing the lyrics and let someone else compose the music. There are quite a few noticable names on the album. Such as, Peter Jameson on acoustic guitar, David Cohen on acoustic and electric guitars, Peggy Sandvig on piano and Earl Palmer on drums. Despite these and other artists on the album, Mary C. Brown and the Hollywood Sign seems to be lacking. I wouldn't recommend this album unless you are a devoted Dory Previn fan. Diane Nanni

Forest fires burn more than trees.

Tutors Needed Tutors Available SkiSIs Acquisition and Development Center B-114 646-7575 Ext. 279


April 4, 1973

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Page Fourteen

Sports:

Spring Athletics Stockton will kick-off the first spring intramural program this week. Athletic director Don Bragg announced that the spring program will include softball (co-educational), basketball, tennis and volleyball. There are ten teams signed up for the softball league and eight squads in the basketball competition. A pre-season get together was sponsored by the athletic department last week. Beer, pretzels and arm wrestling were featured. STOCKTON SPORTS SCRIB BUNGS: Nick Werkman's baseball team is busy getting ready for their season opener" with Brookdale Community College on M a r c h 2 8 in a

doubleheader. The Osprey's home opener is scheduled for March 31, a Saturday clash with Gloucester College. The first Stockton Track and Field team is readying for tough competition this spring. Coach Larry James has been running in the International Pro Track Circut and had a tough time this weekend in Los Angeles. James, a former Olympic Gold Medalist, was in the thick of competition in the 500 meter event when somebody made the mistake of putting the finish ribbon out one lap too early. James, as did several o t h e r contestants, stopped r u n n i n g , giving Lee Evans, another Gold Medalist, an easy win.

Events at Stockton APRIL 9 Craft Workshop. 2 - 4 p.m. lower gallery APRIL 11 Slide Show, Lecture Hall, 3 p.m. "Hiking" - Free. APRIL 12 Movie - Free - "Man Called Horse". 8 p.m. Lecture Hall. APRIL 17 Rock Concert - from England. April 17, 8 p.m. Commons. Admission. APRIL 19 "Pinball Wizard" - Tournament with prizes. 3:30, Commons pinballing area.

Save up to $3.00! Major label LP's! Top artists! Many, many selections in this special purchase. Classics included! Hundreds of records! Come early for best selection! Sale starts today!

(YOUR) COLLEGE STORE Get your favorites at Big Discounts!


April 4, 1973

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Page S e v e n t e e n

Stockton Baseball Team Loses First 4 Games

Deadline for

Brookdale 11-3 Gloucester Co. 9-0 Cumberland Co. 2-0 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 5-3 (double header)

Hex!

The fledgling baseball coach is high in praise for his new t e a m . He s a i d , ' 'Gary M o n t e ro so, fo rmerly from Vineland High, played first base and pitched. He is a powerful line-drive hitter and Nick Werkman, Assistant will play first base for Director of Athletics and Stockton." Recreation acted as head coach for the Osprey nine. He is " T o n y Perrossi from developing a concept of "larceny," saying, "I'd like to Westfield, N.J., has very quick see our team bunt, run, steal hands and good speed," bases, hit and generally play Werkman continued. He added, havoc on the field. We will play "Tony will be batting second, like a bunch of opportunistic and will play second base." bandits, stealing and pillaging everything in sight," added the Werkman singled out Len coach. Gutowski as "the best glove man on the team, who will Werkman is particularly i the anchor position at concerned with the problem of third base. Len makes up for obtaining a sound pitching any deficiencies he may have staff. He stated, "Our whole with his super hustle," said season depends on the type of Werkman. He also praised pitching we get. At this point, Absecon resident Ray Brown we will be a defensive team who, as the "powerful clean-up with the idea of winning every hitter will give us the long game." ball," according to the coach. Stockton fielded its first intercollegiate baseball team in an opening game against Brookdale Community College on March 28. They lost, 11-3.

Issue of Lit MagApril 5. Bring Poems, Photos, S t o r i e s , Essays t o Room B-174, F-217, or H-233. NOW!

ABORTION may NOT be the BEST answer. I'd be happy to help you explore, other options before you decide. CONTACT OR CALL: Fr. Joe Wagenhoffer around campus

646-8102

p

a y

"Mike Carabrese," said Werkman, "is our starting catcher. He has a good arm, and is a consistent hitter, shooting line drives to all fields. The Philadelphia Phillies are interested in Mike," he noted.

J i m W e a t h e r s p o o n is expected to play the outfield, along with Steve Klien and B r o w n . " J i m ' s the best fly-catching outfielder on the team and makes the right play at all times," said Werkman. "We're working on his speed, whereas Steve is new to the outfield; he is a converted third baseman who will be used in the outfield because of his speed and hitting ability," he added. Rich Juliano was another player singled out by Werkman for praise. According to the coach, "Rich is a fine prospect w h o has played in top competition, both at Atlantic Community College and in the Atlantic County leagues, for the last four years. Last summer he batted .400." Bill Wells will be the starting pitcher for the Ospreys, and, said Werkman, "He's working the hardest now and will get the first start." "We expect to field a representative team and we hope to win as many games as possible," said Werkman. "We'll hustle and play as hard as possible to the last man," he promised. Home games for the coming baseball season will be played on the Galloway Township Athletic Fields.

ARGO DEADLINE: 2 P.M. each Wednesday Material will appear in print one week later Bring things to Room F-217.


Page Fourteen

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THE NUMBERS RACKET - COMMON GAME AT STOCKTON The numbers game is a familiar tactic used by those who are in the dark about how to get a job. According to Sue Crooks, Director of Career Planning at the college, "unless you know the ground rules, it can be a waste of time, money, and energy, and more often than not it leads only to frustration - not a job offer." Unfortunately for students eyeing jobs outside the local area, it is often a necessary chore. "However," she said, "it has its benefits: it is a good lesson in organization, you will learn by trial and error what job approach works and what doesn't, and you will probably learn to know the yellow pages more thoroughly than an information operator." Said Crooks, "the occupational ignoramus plays the numbers game this way - prepares what he thinks is a resume, doesn't bother to proofread it, zeroxes fifty copies, writes a cover letter to "dear personnel manager," grabs a phone book, and mails himself away to forty or fifty companies." He will be lucky if he gets five replies that will be, at best, nebulous, more likely-negative. If you are going to play the numbers game, at least try to raise the odds. Here, Crooks provides some advice. Rule Number One. Learn how to write a decent resume. A piece of paper with a high school and college graduation date, plus a sentence or two about what you did last summer doesn't say much. Writing a resume is difficult if you have no work experience but you may have participated in a volunteer project or internship that can be easily highlighted. Several samples and suggestions for preparing resumes are available at the Career Planning Office. Better yet, Crooks said, "come to the workshop on April 16t.h at 3:30, Room F-105 to receive personal help." Rule Number Two. Use a cover letter to explain reasons why you are applying for a particular opening. According to Crooks, "you can take this opportunity to slant your experience and education to fit a more specific job objective. Unless," she said, "you want to be left hanging, make sure you use a closing in your cover letter that leaves the burden on YOU to follow up. For example, "I will take the liberty of calling your office to arrange an appointment next week" rather than "looking forward to hearing from you soon." Rule Number Three. Always write to a. "name." Never use the heading "dear personnel manager," "dear administrator coordinator," "dear director of executive development": using a title such as this simply invites a very impersonal response. Crooks advises that "if you don't know who to write to, call the company first to get a name." Rule Number Four. When looking for places to write to use more than just the phone book. Sources such as the College Placement Annual (available free in this office), Director of Social Service Agencies, and some of the newer directories of alternative organizations like the People's Yellow Pages and Directory of Free Universities, can be more helpful in giving you a select list from which to work. Rule Number Five. Organize your job search on paper. Keep copies of all letters you send out, a calendar to remind you when to return calls and when you have made appointments, and an index of the names and addresses that you have written to for easy reference. The best strategy is to send out all your letters within a one or two week period. It is easier to keep track of your progress. Each and every job application needs personal cultivation. In this time of a tight job market, Crooks suggests that students "concentrate only on writing to those companies that you can visit personally. Allow yourself at least several full days this spring that you can spend job interviewing." Finally, Crooks added, "get a number of things going at once. It is too discouraging to get negative replies trickling in one a week. At the other extreme it is limiting to only have one encouraging offer to follow up on. Allow yourself as many options as you can â&#x20AC;&#x201D; unless you take some action now you won't have any." MEDICAL COLLEGE ADMISSIONS TEST PRACTICE EXAM The MCAT Practice Exam is scheduled to be given on April 19, at 9:30 a.m., Room F101. To take this test you must give your name in this office before the exam. For more information feel free to call 646-7575, ex. 331.

A p r i l 4, 1973

SUMMER MUSIC SCHOLARSHIPS AVAILABLE FROM NATIONAL FEDERATION OF MUSIC CLUBS Information on summer music scholarships offered by the National Federation of Music Clubs has been received in this office. There are many scholarships listed from various parts of the country and contact names. The deadlines for these differ, beginning April 1. Any interested students should come by the office at B-32, Birch Court as soon as possible. RECRUITERS The following recruiter will be here in April. Interested students should bring resumes with them to the interview and should have a card on file in this office. April 19 - Key Discount Service - Mr. Thomas Jenetta, Personnel Director, will interview students in the Career Planning Office. He is looking for career minded sales management people for this consumer savings organization. New Jersey Teacher Corps Correctional Education Program The New Jersey Teacher Corps Corrections Project is a two year comprehensive teacher training effort concerned with the quality of education afforded to citizens on probation during confinement and parole. The program is currently completing its first contract year and is recruiting approximately twenty replacements. It offers appropriate college credit and prepares interns for New Jersey Certification. This program is designed to prepare interns for teaching careers, counseling and other educational assignments in correctional situations. The emphasis of the program will be on creating new alternatives in education for young adults. For an application write to: Ms. Carol Walder, Teacher Corps Corrections Project, Building 871, Edison, New Jersey 08817. Applications close April SUMMER JOBS Students interested in local summer jobs are encouraged to use the New Jersey State Employment Service in May; located in Atlantic City, 1433 Bacharach Boulevard. Students are also invited to peruse the summer job listings in the job books in the Career Planning Office. PRELAW INTERNSHIPS (SUMMER) Information on Pre-law Internships for the summer is available in this office. To qualify for this students must have already received eligibility for summer Federal employment. For more details contact this office. TEACHING DEVELOPMENT For those students interested in education, three new books are available for perusal. They are: Directory of Free Universities, New Roles for Educators, and New Jersey Directory of 2-Year Colleges. These offer information on alternative institutions or new positions outside of "but related to teaching. Please feel free to come by the Office of Career Planning any weekday from 9 to 5 p.m. JOB SEEKING SKILLS WORKSHOP Do you know the difference between a good and bad resume? Come to a workshop on Monday, April 30 at 3:30 p.m. Rm. F-105 and find out. Bring a rough draft of your own resume along and we'll work on it. Do you know the difference between a good and bad interview? Probably not until after you've had one of the latter. Take advantage of a video tape practice session to find out how you really come across. Critical self evaluation is a prerequisite to improving your interviewing skills. Don't miss the opportunity to discuss problems you are having with your job search and/or receive suggestions on how to start one. Monday April 30 at 3:30 p.m. Room F-105.

Argo April 4th 1973  

Argo April 4th 1973

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