File #10100: "rg5151_1979_03_27.pdf"

rg5151_1979_03_27.pdf

PDF Text

Text

Weather fails to deter tourers

Travel s yiel d · experien ce, f un
by Genevieve Reilly

Springbreak '79.
As we loaded the car .up early
Monday morning , we dreamt of
the beaches of Fort Lauderdale,
Daytona and St. Petersburg .
' Sunshine, 80 degree weather and
Disneyworld.
Too bad we weren 't going
there.
No, we were only going as far
as our money would take us .. :
Virginia Beach (we thought we'd
beat the Memorial Day crowds ).
The ride down wasn 't too ex-

citing, although it is a little dif- about 50 degrees and extr emely
. ficult to keep an eye on the road windy.
signs, concentr ate on driving ,
But we weren 't going to let a
eat , find some good tunes on the little wind spoil our vacation , we
radio and keep an eye out for simply headed further south and
state troopers, all at the same ended up in Kill Dev ii Hills.
You say you've never head of
time .
Somehow we manage d though 'Kill Devil Hills? It 's located
without getting any tickets or right next to Kitty Hawk, in
spilling anything . We did get a lit- North Carolina .
tle lost in Norfolk when we stopWell North Carolina wasn 't
ped to visit relatives, but that 's much warme r, only about 60
another story.
degrees , but it was less windy.
The beaches in Virginia were
When we checked into a lovely
deserte d, which would have been little motel on the beach , the litnice . except for one thing. It was
(Continued on Page 10)

Western
Connecticut
State College,
Danbury

'

Vol. 14 No. 20 March 27, 1979

Opp one nts vow to
continue · fight
against campus
by C. L. Stringer

HARTFORD - Reeling with
the outcome of last Friday 's
Bond Commission vote, the two
opposing forces in the dispute
over a new WestConn campus
pledged after the meeting to hold
fast to their hard-fought positions.
Led by Gov. Ella T. Grasso , the
commissio n decided 6-4 to
r elease $4.5 million jo begin constructio n of a classroom building
·on the Westside campus , despite
strong and sometimes bitter opposition from its four legislative
members .
.
" The commission and those
voicing support with the governor did a fine thing toda y,"
college P resi dent Robe r t M.
Bersi said following the tense 40minute debate.
Ack n ow ledgin g t ha t he
believ es polit ics pl ay ed a
"disturbing part " in resistance
to the project , Dr. Bersi charged
that its opponents failed to focus
on the " real issues " involved.
"They kept using dropping student enrollment figures , using
only part of the data , the state 's
18-year old students," he said.
" They kept talking about a $250
million concept which our own
Board of Trustees in September
1975turne d away from ."
Dr . Bersi and other WestConn
proponents contend that their op-

position's data does not properly
represent WestConn enrollme nt,
which includes large numbers of
part-time
and older nontraditional student s. They also
stress that the college is no
longer seeking a complete new
ca mpus comple x on the Mill
Plain Road site , but instead a
dormit or y and classroom
building to ease over-crowding on
the present camp us.
Phil Capozzi, legislative liaison
to Hartfor d , also ex pres sed
pleasure with Fr iday's outcome .
The tough opp ositi on from
Stolberg and DeNardis at the
meeting , Capozzi said, came as
no surprise.
(Continued on Pa ge 5)
"•

by Staff

Rallying to the side of the
beleaguered Westside campus,
Danbury-area business and com' mun i t y l e ad e r s m o u nted
amassive lette r-wr iti ng cam paign last month to spur state action on the project.
Their efforts were rewarded
Friday when, despite strong opposition from its four legislativ e
members , the stat e Bond Commission voted 6-4 to release $4.5
milli on for construction of a
classroom building on the new
site .
Addresse d to Gov. E lla T.
Grasso , the letters ranged from
factual statements of the Danbury ar ea's need for expanded
higher educat ional facilit ies to
emotional pleas that the governor heed her p r e-e l ec t ion
promi ses.
(Continued on Page lO)


WestConn Wlll S
battl e for new
camp us building
by Candy Port

HARTFORD - In a tensionfilled skirmis h witnessed by a
record 100 legisla!ors , government officials , students and
press from throughout the state ,
WestConn won its 12
-year battle
here Frida y for funds to begin
con struction of a Westside
C
af!lpUS.
The state · Bond Commission
voted 6 4 to rele ase $4.5 million
for a new classroom building, the
first on the Mill Plain Road site .
The decisio n came despit e
strong and often impassioned objections from the commission's
four legislative member s, led by



·:. .

·-. .• .
..

.

L ette rs urge
new campus

.

.•

.- ~
·

;

...



.

· . $500,000 may

~.
.

-.-

. •. -~ .
: .,,,

.

be needed to
fix systems

."

by Carol Recht

:i····~This ;;·;~·~········::::
i ··;
·· :\
• Tied in the dark . See page 12.
• Analyzing the funeral on page
3

• I n hot water . See page 11.
• Not a round dance, a square
dance on page 3.
• Hartford in half tones. See
page 5.
• A call to live on page 9.
• Manhat tan String Quarte t
honors J une Goodman on page 8.
• Reac tion to the arts festival
week by the Inquiring Photo on
page 8.
• Hatch review two new discs
on page 8.
• New Privacy Act makes student records TOP SECRET .
• New Prublic Occurrences on
age 10.
• Bags Bagley profiled on page
12.
.
• Math clinic takes off. See
page 11.
• Get credits by doing volunteer work on page 11.
• Instructor hit by door hinge.
See page 3.

Rep. Irv ing Stolberg, D-93, and
Sen. Lawrenc e DeNardis, R-34.
Stolberg and Sen. Audrey Beck,
D-29, proposed two unsuccessful
ame ndments to the motion to ap.
prove the f unds The three were
joined in their dissent by Rep.
Linda Emmons , R-101.
The sole commission member
to speak in favor of the project
was stat e Treasurer
Henr y
Pa rker , a New Haven resid ent
whose support was considered
uncertai n. The five remai ning
bond commissioners , all key
memb er s of the Grass o administrati on, for the most par t
remained silent during the 40minute discussion.
Citing the Dan bur y ar ea 's
enormous growth in population
and business , Parker stressed
the vital function WestConn must
pla y in training the region 's
burgeoning work force.
" Higher education should not
be isolated or insulated from
other community institutions ."
(Continued on Page 5)

I.
\

Est imate s abound for upgrading fires safety systems at
WestConn, but the Public Works
Depart ment .expects bids to go
out in Jul y for the entire job, includ ing dorm itor ies and the
. college union.
. Deputy Commiss ioner Robert
McCulloch said the Public Works
survey. est ima tes $458
,000 for
both general fund and auxiliar y
buildings, which include the dormitories and College Union. "But
it may run close to half a million
by the time we're finished ," he
said .
McCulloch explained that the
project cannot go. out for bid if it
is unfunded. Two weeks ago the
Board pf Higher Educat ion
authorized $280 for upgrading
,800
syste ms o f gene r al fun d
·
buildings.
T he allocation is par t of a $2.5
million sum the Board of Higher
: Education approved several
months ago for upgrading fire
and health safet y systems on all
the state .campuses.
BHE
spokessman Brenden Kennedy
said if the bids for WestConn
(Co~tinued on Page 3) -

Page 2 The Echo Tuesday , March 27, 1979

_EDITORIALS:-

Letters To The Editor

A thank yo_ note to Ella
u
Thank you, Governor Grasso.
We were skeptical of your support for the Westside
campus in the past - we Were critical of your every
move. But we were scared, scared that what was heard
coming from Hartford would prove to be no more than
campaign promises uttered in the last minutes before
election .
We were wrong. And ever so glad we were.
By your support at last week's Bond Commission
meeting, it was clear that your committment to higher
education, in particular for western Connecticut, the
fastest growing region in the state both in population
and corporate growth, is an unwavering one.
And in return for your support, you have ours when
the need arises.
Our thanks are also extended to Dr. Robert Bersi, this
college's president. Without his diligent, earnest, sincere and consistent appeals , presentations and pleas to
city, state and community leaders, WestConn would
have never achieved the degree of success it has today .
Our area lawmakers - Sen. Wayne Baker, Rep. Jim
Dyer, Rep. Joe Wolkovich and Rep. Clarise Osieki- all
deserve our thank-you as well.
Their constant lobbying and support for Westside certainly helped assure the outcome of last week's vote.
And let's not forget the students.
Individuals such as Ray Lubus and Phil Capozzi, who
were instrumental in organizing the funeral, are worthy
of the highest praise possible.
The countless hours they spent on that project were
well worth it. The funeral was undoubtedly the ~ost impressive turnout of WestConn students in anyone's
memory. A fact we can all be proud of, because we all
played a part in it.

Let's use it
Virtually everyone agrees that the concept of the
new WestConn campus , conceived more than a decade
ago, is obsolete for this day and age.
For economic reasons , the 15-year-old plan can
never materialize the way it was once envisioned. Construction costs have soared to such astronomical highs
that the cost of a single building is staggering.
And if that weren 't enough, Westside opponents have
vowed to make it as difficult as possible for anything
more than the already approved classroom building to
be built on the Mill Plain Road site.
But this isn't to say we will never use the 260-acre
tract. Eventually, classes will be taught there and students will live there - as a Hartford newspaper called
it, Westside will become a "satellite" campus of
WestConn.
But let's not wait any longer to use that land which
belongs to us.
The funeral held there three weeks ago proved that
students want to use their campus now, since most of
them won't be here to enjoy and benefit from the new
facilities when they are finally built.
Why not have open-air classrooms at Westside? Outdoor concerts? A clambake, perhaps? Maybe even a
graduation .
Westside belongs to us. We have a right to use it. The
Student Government should check into these and other
ideas on how we can use it now.

We will not publish a letter unless we
know who has written 1t, but will consider
withholding. the name of the writer Letters should be typewritten and double
spaced. We may condense or edit long let- /
ters . We will not publish letter s we cor..:
sider libelous or in poor taste.
·

Exclusive Commentary:

Crash of '79 on its way?
by Ghassan Karam

stantially larger military aid
package . Raising the price of oil
March 19 is almost over and would solve the problem by
the " Crash of '79" has not yet providing the two major promaterialized. My radio is playing Western producers with the
Rod Stewart 's "Blondes Have billions of dollars needed for them
More Fun" and the television in ' to create
modern military
the next room seems to be selling power. Under the Shah's rule,
To the Editor:
the latest vego-matic gadget by Iran recycled its petro dollars to
The Funeral, An Occasional
K-Tel. It would appear that all is predominately U.S. concerns
Poem
well with the world, at least here through its massive arms
in the United States. This is , purchases ; and Saudi Arabia
Come, come, come,
however , far from the truth of moder.nized its forces and
To the funeral ,
es- brought back Egypt , Sudan ,
Higher education in Connec- current world realities,
pecially when one considers
Somalia and Syria from the
ticut is dead ,
·Bureaucratic elements have events in Iran . In fact, things will Soviet sphere of influence.
never be the same again . 1979
Corruption in Iran was ramburied
Higher education in Connec- - will go down in history as the pant as a result of the billions of
beginning of a long priod of dolrs that had to be spent every
ticut
economic stagnation in the West, year; and the huge waste in exDeep within an excrement ,
a massive redistribution of the penditures ,. coupled with the
While the student union,
world's wealth and income and political oppression and the
a collection of misanthropic
the rise of Islam on the inter- social strains on the fabric of IrallJOnosyllabic
national
scene . Ayatollah
nian society that was asked to
words,
Kohmeini will go down in history adopt alien mores and values , inDoes nothing.
as being a major factor in in- creased the tension between the
Brown bag it!
stigating a reappraisal of certain Ruling group and the alienated
The mass b~gins at noon.
Islamic traditional views, par- . masses. A charismatic leader
Come see the show.
The ecstatic sighs and students ticularly those pertaining to was needed who could rally
women, and the moving force around him all the disenchanted
cries .
behind the establishment of a people. That man was Ayatollah
Watch a wraithful Governess
new international economic or- Khomeini, and he managed to
Whose promises break
. der.
overthrow the Shah and his Savak
like days
Khomeini's success against the from Paris by telephone.
Always.
Shah is a victory for the deprived
'Repercussions
from the
Always.
Iranian masses and a blow to Un- Ayatollah's revolution have been
ited States interests in the Mid- felt the world over . There is no
Come, Come, Come.
Join this Lemmings march to dle East . It was only to protect more oil for South Africa , which
such interests that the CIA in- is the most severe blow ever
the sea .
stalled the Shah on the peacock dealt to that nation of apartheid.
Join this mad procession 's
throne and that the Nixon Ad- There is no more oil for Israel ,
Futility of action .
ministration prevented the ma- and that has led to the frantic efWalk nowhere but home .
forts to conclude a partial peace
The casket ' s lowered into jor oil companies from resisting
Kaddafi 's demands and en- settlement between Israel and
Earth.
couraged the Shah in 1972to rally Egypt under the prodding of
The student union throws
the support of OPEC countries President Carter, even though
'J'he first handful of dirt.
behind him and thus raise the that peace has been denounced
Watch them feed the body
price of crude to $11 bbl. There by all the nationalist forcP.S f the
/
o
Its mother 's bones,
was no way that Alaskan or Arab world, making its chances
See them cut the hands
North Sea oil could be produced for success minimal. How, after
That do the work.
Raise the fees of part -time stu- at a price below $6/ bbl ; all , can one arrive at a comtherefore , an OPEC price in- prehensive solution when the
dents .
crease would make its develop- principals are not participants?
Pass the buck along.
ment more feasible . A vacuum Iran will not continue its
Unethical?
also had been created in the Mid- previous policy of either military
Immoral?
die East as a result of the hegemony over the Arabian Golf
Who cares?
withdrawal
of the British
or grandiose schemes for the
It 's practiced everyday .
production of non-essentials .
We must survive or so they presence ; and the American
public was in no frame of mind to This has encouraged South
say .
support
its own military
Yeman to attack North Yeman
Who cares
If boats that once rode waves presence on foreign soil or a sub- while the Iranians are busy scaling down their development
Sink in harbors.
plans .
It 's only childrens play .
We must survive or so they say
The country will try to develop
through a heavy reliance on its
For like Lemmings we pass
indigenous factors of production
away.
To the Edi. or :
t
For lack of beer and papers
As I have received a few com- and will need to pump out much
Students pass away.
ments concerning certain incom- less oil. The immediate result
prehensible sentences in my has been a rise in the spot price
/bbl ; and the
Now bid adieu .
Echo essay , " Can We Tolerate of oil to around $20
OPEC countries have found a
There 's nothing left to do.
Cults?", I feel I must " clarify"
new lethal weapon. A cartel in
Spring's rites of sacrifice
myself with the following errata
Say I'm sorry
listing: paragraph 1, line 5, read such an essential commody as
energy can scale down producTo have believed in ~ou.
' ' declined '' for '' decided ''·
I'm sorry to bid adieu .
paragraph 4, line 6, "revering,', tion and cause the price to rise at
for " reversing '" paragraph 8, a rate that will generate an even
March 1979 line 6, " unconventional " for · larger revenue for the countries
Richard Holick " conventional ". As for in- involved.
If I may be permitted to interchanging " these ", " there",
in the luxury
of
and " has ", " as"; and as for \he dulge
" T" in Jerry , well, what the hey. prognostication , it would appear
I should say at this point that my to be almost certain that a barrel
original copy given to the Echo of oil will sell for over $20by the
was hand written . As for any end of this year and hit $40 by
.
other incomprehensible
sen- 1982-1984So much for the hopes
tences , the rule of caveat emptor of avoiding a recession. March 19
did not witness the "Cras h of
prevails .
.
J . Bannister '79", but we are obviously not out
Dept. of social science of the woods. Our efforts at
finding
a so lu tion
are
and histor y.
aggravati ng the problem.

Higher ed dead

a

Reclarification

Rules 'n Regs

Governor Grasso listens to debate at last week's Bond Commission meeting.
Photo by John Voorhees

/

To the Editor :
In an effort to keep the College
Union's bulletin boards neat in
appearance and effective in purpose, the Publicity and House
Committees of the BOG are
revising the old rules regarding
publicity on campus. In the
meantime, we ask the help of all.
Presently, all materials hung in
the college union must be stamped at the BOG office. We are going to be much more strict on this
matter, eliminating all unstamped items . We ask that posters be
removed by the parties who put '
them up, promptly upon expira (Continued on Page 9)

(Professor Karam teaches economics at
WestConn.)

The Echo is published weekly during the
aca demic year for Western Connecticut
State College Opinions expressed here in
no way refl ect the official position of the
college . Distribution free on campus; mail
subscription $5 per year. Editorial office:
College Union, Western Connecticut State
College, Danbury, Ct. 06810 Tel. 792-1231.
.
E ditor
Su-san Bacchiocchi
Managing Editor
Genevieve Reilly
Copy Editor
Candy Port
Assistant Editors
Jim Seri, Tao Woolfe
Photography Staff
Pete Woolfe
John Voorhees, Greg Symon
Advertising Manager
Betty Esandrio
Assistant Ad Manager
Laurie LaReau .
Business Manager
Diane Cirillo
Cartoonists
Chris Durante
Circulation ,Manager
Rich Hendersen
Faculty Advisor
Dr . Harold Burke

The Echo Tuesday, March 27, 1979 Page 3

SGA conti11ues to bu ild
support for new cam pu s
by Lesley Krosky

Student Government Association President Ray Lubus, citing
the Wests ide campu s as the
" biggest issue this year ," reported at the March 12 meeting that
the funeral -- which received
stat ewide press - was a very big
success.
" It worked out better than we
thought ," Lubus said.
Phil Capozzi, Hartford liaison,
thanked all the people who helped
with the funeral. Capozzi said it
was importan t that more people
came to the funeral than the SGA
predicted .
The SGA also formed a committe e to plan a petition drive at
major shopping centers in the
state for support of the Westside
ca mpus . Thi s drive will
demonstrate support for the project ouside the campus .
The Executive board reported
that the hearse and flowers for
the funeral were donated. The
only cost was three bottles of the
tie-dye and three kegs of beer .
The other kegs were donated by
var ious classe s.
" Th e . Channel 10 debate
scheduled for tonight with Jim
Norman , Senator DeNardis and
myse lf has been postponed ."

Lubus· t old the senators . " Dr .
Bersi felt Sen. DeNardis could
rally support against the new
campus," Lubus said, adding,
" This would be bad for our
cause."
Lubus said the purpose of the
debate would be to reach the
community and let them know
the conditions on campus . "I do
foresee us going on Channel 10,"
he added.
The Bloodmobile Committee
reported that their T-shirt design
is completed . The shirts are
white with a red drop of blood
pictured and " WestConn Bloodmobile" _
printed on them .
The committee noted that letters have been sent to last year 's
250 donors. Letters have also
been sent to nontraditional student s. The BOG is printing
publicity letters to be put on cars
in the parking lot the day before
the bloodmobile.
McDonald's is donating punch
for 200 people and 500 free drink
cards regardless of whether you
are able to donate, the commit tee said.
The Square Dance Committee
reported that tickets will be on
sale until this Thursday . There

will be a costume competition
and a prize awarded . Saga will
provide free punch if the SGA
buys the cookies, the committee
said.
Senators White and Hoofnagle ' s request for $70 for
cookies and decorations for the
square dance was passed. They
said any unused money will be
ret urned. All proceeds will go to
charity.
Senator Axelrod's motion to
have the a dm i n is t rat i ve
hiera r chy liste d in st udent
handbooks passed and will be
sent to Student Affairs .
Senator Axelrod's motion to
extend library hours from 10
p.m . to 11 p.m ., Monday thru
. Thursdays so night students have '
a chance to use the library after
class passed after discussion. A
student petition drive to show
support of the bill will be sent
with the motion to the faculty
senate 's Library Policy Commit:
tee .
The SGA passed a motion for
the faculty senate to approve the
Gun Club's applicat ion for mem bership. The gun club will be
eligible for funds from the SGA.
Senator Gibson's motion to in-

Professor Lee injured by doo r stop
that fell from Higgins Hall exit
bury Hospital for x-rays .
He said he had trouble sleeping
Math professor Wallace Lee, the night after the incident, but
was hit by a door closer last was able to teach the following
month as he walked through the day.
According to maintena nce
Higgins basement doors next to
worker Jean -Claude Mantion, he
the teachers ' offices.
Lee, who said he " seems to be had the door-closer fixed within
all right now," went to the health an hour after Lee wait.
" There was no trace of wear
service in Berkshire then to Danand tear on the door closer ,"
Mantion said. He added that four
, crews which held the closer on
(Continued from Page 1)
the door were missing and were
come in higher than the original not on the floor. He said the housallotment , they can dip into this
fund.
He also said he believed additional money for auxilia ry
buildings was imminent, as requests for Eas tern and Southern
had already been approved.
Joh n Dee ga n, West Conn 's
direct or of research and planning, said revamping the entire
system at once was " the sensible
way to approach it. The two
systems are linked together ."
Degan explained that for
J?·t
funding purposes the state
divides the campus into general
fund and auxiliary fund buildings.
Dormitorie s and the College
Union, which houses food services , are considered auxiliary
217 Main St.
because part of their mainDanbury
tenance comes from student
fees.
b y Staff

Fire

ing for' the closing unit was also
missing .
Weldon Elwell , supervisor of
plant maintenance, said those
particular doors in Higgins were
installed about a year ago and
should not have had problems
this early from normal use.
Mantion said that broken door
closers in the dorms is a common
occurrence .
Lee said he is not planning to
bring the matter to court since a
state law which stipulates that
state employees cannot sue the
state .

S GA will sponsor
benefit square dance
for children 's clini c
by Marc Dupont

The Student Government
Association (SGA) will sponsor a
benefit square dance Thursday,
March 29 from 8-11 p.m . in the
Berkshire Gym. The cost is $1.00
.
According to Coach Edward
Hines, Jr . who is helping to coordinate the night, " everybody will
be dancing in five minutes. "
The money raised by the event,
said Hines , will be donated to
Cyril and Mary Han a hoe
Memorial Children's Clinic.
Hines said he has put on nine
square dances in the past and has
raised $6,500 for organizations
such as t he Cancer Society, the
Heart Fund , The Da nb ury
Hospital building fund, and the
kidney fund.
Pam White, a student who is
helping Hines, said the goal for
the March 29 dance is $300 At
.00.
itiate grounds for impeachment
against two senators who have
missed more than the two alloted
absenses outlined in the constitution's bylaws was withdrawn after the impeachment motion was
found to conflict with the bylaw.
The conflict was left unresolved.
A petition requiring signatures
from one third of the SGA body
(ten names) was sent around to
the senators. The petition will be
used to initiate impeachment
proceedings.

the dance, she said there would
be refreshments and that Jim
Norman would play during the
breaks . SAGA, she said , is
donating punch.
Miss White added that there
will be a prize for the person
dressed in the " best hick outfit " .
The prize has not been decided
yet.
Hines and Miss White said that
in addition to the square dancing,
there will be mixers and different types of folk dances .
Tickets for the event will be on
sale in the basement of the
College Union March 26-29.
The Hanahoe Clinic located on
40 Osborne St., Danbury , is a nonprofit children 's clinic which
serves families in surrounding
towns.
According to a brochure, it was
founded in Ja nuary , 1974by Paul
and Ann Hines . Dr. Paul Hines is
a chemistry
professor
at
WestConn. Dr. Ann Hines is the
Pediatrician at the clinic.
The brochure states that
families wishing to receive care
must submit a financial application . Those who can afford
private fees cannot get care at
the clinic.
The clinic operates mainly on
contributions from individuals
and service groups. The only paid
person at the clinic is the receptionist. Dr. Ann Hines and the
nurses are not paid .

)· ······· English Society
:
The ··· ·· ···· ···········~ :
:

- presents

-

lt
lt

lt

: "The Irish Literary Tradition" ,.
or
,.
...
: "Why The Irish Spring Soap ...
...
...
...
ads are so bad"
...
,.
...
lt

lt
lt

lt

lt

...

H owlands Beauty Salon
d
20o/oiscount

featuring -

lt

...

...
...

Prof. Ed Hagen

,.
,.

a nd

M ezzanine
744-5557

:

...

lt
lt

,.

Brown-Bag Dialogue :
lt
Tuesday, March 27 ...
,.

...

,.
lt

noon, Hartford Lounge

,.
lt

of Student Union

,.

...

,. BRING YOUR LUNCH AND
*.
WE'LLSUPPLYTHECOFFEE
,

•••••••••••••••••••••••••••••

WestConn
Bloodmob. le
i

Registration
this week
from the 26th

April 4th & 5th
9 :30 A.M. - 2: 30 P.M.
Walk-Ins Acce
pted

Second Floor in the
College Union
Sponsored by the SGA

,.
lt

Prof. Raym ond Baubles,..
,

lt

lt

for WestConn Students
for the month of April

lt
lt

29th.

Dorm students
register i n the
college union lobby
by the health
educators association.
..
.
'

...
,.
...

,.

...

,.

*.
,


''r

Page .J Th e Echo Tuesda!J, March 27 , 1979

Mountaineermg#5.

•;....... .... .
.
\ you, a faithful follower of this :
:~
space, have been a moun·.ta:ineer 1for some time no-w:~~..----.,
· You've studied the funda~ mentals, selected your
; gear and experimented
rat
with methodology. In short,
· you are nobody's fool. None. theless, you also know a little ~ ~- ~-~
.
· knowledge is a dangerous thing ·. ..:
So you want to learn more.
.. ·
Smart thin.king.
First, you must realize that .
once the basics of mountaineering
are mastered, it is only nuance
which distinguishes the true
artists from the merely adequate.
Therefore, attention to detail,
especially in matters of clothing,
is vital.
Always protect the head
. according to seasonal fluctuations . In winter, a warm hat
is mandatory. (The head, after
all, is the chimney of the
body.Avoid cerebral heat loss - ·
it diminishes your sycho- · ·
· pbysio abilities.)
·
· In summertime,
a sun visor or a
billed cap will
guarantee crucial
visibility among
the craggy peaks.
Pay particular
Instructions :
.
;---

· regard to your fiOOt- Insert contents of Fig . A :· .· "" ~-'IIR-.
,.
: gear. Shoes should into Fig . B. Flex Fig . C 120~ ·. ·
~,., l transferring contents to . ·.
b
.
. be Sturdy an d SIJQ, e. Fig . D . Swallow.
. · ..
A secure footing is
· ~-•
. of utmost importance. Without it,
· you're asking for trouble. Point
: of order: while mountaineering is
·. pursued for fun, it is neverthe-

f

p

iess serious business . If you~ --:-:~:\
going to down the mountains,
01-0
rather than vice versa, you must
:
. ,.,·:be confident of your standing.
·
Between the head and the feet
_ . lies the area known to pros as "the
:
· .· ··. · :
·
body'.'Mountaineering
.
bodywear is usually based :
on personal preference.
However, keep a keen
eye out for one common
criterion. Your clothes
.
should be comfortable and :_
flexible, allowing for open
movement, specifically in the
vicinity of the arms. A free
·. . \
and responsive arm is a
: · \ mountaineer's best friend
.
Certain accessories, of
· ·, . · . \ course, complement and
. :';!~ed complete the regulation
\
.; look
garb. Expedition flags
to mark your territory
in public places, connecting ropes for those
who prefer the security
of mountaineering in
tandem and back.·.
·~
packs filled with
beer nuts, mugs,
·.
· · bottle openers
., and other para··· phanalia. Beyond
~~ _.- . thesestandards,
iiilii
.:
. . · ·,,,
wardrobe styles
. ;Expedition
-~
range from the rustic
·, ·flag
~
~
·.
to the refined And

-~,-.,:-,,.,..., ~!'w"t'1.1~·~ · ·_·::
0

I

,,_,_..,...

-_.

.. ~~

~

-. -·.2 ·.

!~~~~o~

.
. ... . 1,
rugged and individual _.
-- ....,. . . :( · . lot,joined only by a
~
.
'-',. . · Footloose :::. common taste for
··
:
. . ·, excellence.
1

•• ,

••

·.,··

~- :_-....' .·, ::·.:.
-. . ·
:

Don?tjust reach for a beer.

BUSCH~ad

for the mountains.

© Anheuser -Busch, Inc . St . Louis, Mo .



d

iii

State Treasurer Henry Parker

Senator Larry DeNardis

Photo by John Voorhees

jected operating costs and impact on expenditures in the rest
of the state.
" Things have drastically
changed since the legislatur~ acted on this item, " she said. " We
should recognize rising construcion costs, the strained state
budget and the massive shift
from full- to part-time students .
" We should move our emphasis
from building a new campus to
t'he positive
role of what
renovating the present campus
will do."

that perhaps have been held off
to increase leverage for the new
campus ."
(Continued from Page 1)
Fellow New Haven - area
he said . " It is part and parcel of
legislator DeNardis , in recent
all we do and of· all the efforts
that take place in a given com- weeks the most vocal critic of
WestConn expansion , echoed
mµnity to improve the human
condition and, indeed , the quality Stolberg 's contention that the
classroom allocations will result
of life there .
·
" My view is that we have to do in an expensive and impractical
ever ything possible to keep our split tampus .
"There is probably no doubt
committment to improve this
~ur~an .condition by having this that extensive renovations and a
(Continued from Page 1)
mstitut10n (WestConn) work in classroom building are ne.eded ''
said. " There is
concert with all institutions of DeNardis
" I didn't expect them to go
probably
no doubt
that
the area. "
reconstructured
parking is down without a fight ," he said .
Opponents of the WestConn
"'~hey know their business. They
project claimed, however that in needed , nor that considerable im- . tned to have their facts , but they
light of dropping college' enroll- provements in athletic facilities just didn't represent them as
ments and skyrocketing con- are needed.
"But t~e central question is, they should have." Dyer, D-110,
struction costs the state - and
State Rep. Ji m
are we going to embark on a new was far more critical of the
the college - would best be serc_ampus which now by all es- legislators ' presentation. "They
ved by expanding the present
timates may mean a building or
White Street site.
tried every trick , but we won to" If we proceed with one, two or tw'o and a split campus without a d~y," he said. "It 's a new day for
plan for coordination , or should
three new buildings and are left
higher education in western Conwith a 'white elephant ' we will we make significant improve- necticut. "
ments to one of our fine state
tragically
hurt We~tConn
F_oes of the project have
postponing repairs on the current colleges ?"
meanwhile pledged a campaign
Once the first building on the
campus , repairs
that are
to revoke all WestConn construcdrastically needed ," Stolberg W~stside site is begun, DeNardis tion funds previously granted by
said , pressure to continue consaid .
the General Assembly .
there will put a
" We will also hurt all of higher ' struction
"The legislators on the Bond
" staggering"
drain on state
education ," he continued. "By
Co~mission are not giving up,"
refusing to examine data that we . capital.
said state Sen . Lawrence
'_'T~~reare some very pressing
know exists , the public conDeNardis, R-34, who with Rep .
pnonbes around the state that
Irving Stolberg , D-93, Sen .
fidence in this commission in
Audrey Beck, D-29, and Rep.
government and in higher ed~ca- will in my opinion be damaged if
tion will decline to such a point we go straight ahead with the ' Lmda Emmons , R-101, cast the
WestConn project ," he warned.
our votes against the project Frithat funding for higher education
Pointing to a sheaf of papers
day. "We will act to revoke the
in the future will be close to imbefore
him , the Hamden
original bonds for the new
''lSSible."
legislator charged that every
Stolberg called on the commis- study but one - a January 1978 campus posthaste - beginning
next week - and will proceed to
sion to delay its decision until a BHE evaluation - "flies in the
cut this most unfortunate decireport of projected enrollments face of the step we will take with
sion off at the pass.
a~d .costs prepared by Com- Item 26 (the classroom funds)."
"This will be the collossal
m1Ss10ner of Higher Education
"There are things at work here
failure of the Grasso administra- ·
Michael Usdan can be presented . that defy rational explanation,"
tion," he predicted. "It reeks
Along with DeNardis, he ex- DeNardis said. "This is probably
with politics and intrigue. This
pressed anger at the absence of a the most unfortunate step we
action will destroy the credibility
top level BHE spokesman from
of the Board of Higher Education
the meeting. A higher education could take ."
Though not so strident in her
as a responsible decision-making
representative was present , but
he was not enpowered to speak attack on ~~stConn expansion , body."
Sen. Beck Joined DeNardis and
DeNardis
is the ranking
for the board.
Stolberg in their oppositiion to n:inority member of the powerful
Noting that the original 1970 approving funds.
Finance, Bonding and Revenue
She requested the commission
concept of a complete new
~omn:ittee. Since the committee
campus had been replaced by to withhold . its decisiion until
1s cha1red by Stolberg and Beck
more limited plans for a few questions can be cleared up con- and also includes Emmons, it i~
cerning coordination of th·e two expected that the thrust of their
buildings on the Westside site
Stolberg outlined two alter~ We~tCo~n campuses, enrollment
latest attack against WestConn
natives he believes the state now proJect10ns , changing energy
will originate there.
programs_, total costs and time
faces .
. But the Danbury-area delegainvolved in the project, its pro- !10n has already begun mapping
"We can go ahead and build
one, two or three buildings on the
new campus and see what happens ," he said. " If indeed all
WHITE CONSERVATORY
l
suggestions are found true and
Acros from Wes nil
s
tCo
student enrollment declines we
182WHITESTREET
.
will then be faced with two ~am\
DANBUR CONN 06810 · I
Y,
.
puses - one inadequate with only
.
·{f; I
two buildings, the other with old
~nd deteriorating buildings, also
inadequate . Then we'll be forced
to make the decision and go
ahead a~d build an entirely new
campus in a ny case.
" Or," he continued, "We can
make improvements at the present campus - improvements

Bond

Reaction

Spring has Sprung,
we have
Flowers for everyone!

by
=-------=---_:__:.::.:.:.::_
Photo

week with Morganti and Sons of
Ridgefield, low bidde.r on the
classroom construction . The
Board of Higher Education is
also slated to hold its regular
meeting today, with WestConn on
its agenda.
. The board held a special session last Thursday night, just
hours before the Bond Commission decision, after five of its 20
members petitioned i{l a lastditch effort to delay Friday 's
WestConn vote. The attempt was
t~warted, however, when only
nine members showed up, two
shy of quorum.

its counterattack strategies.
Dye~ and Rep . Joseph
Walkov1ch, D-109 promised a
,
retaliation · directed at blocking
funds for anew fieldhouse at the
University of Connecticut at
Storrs , the homebase of Sen.
Beck.
Clarice Osiecki, R-108, predicted that the colleges opponents
have the power to force a fullscale legislative
review of
W~stConn. "I'll be ready , she
said.
Walkovich reported that the
Department of Public Works has
scheduled a meeting early , this

)

~~;~
\

·,f:'3 )
J
I I---

/j

I

~ 292 MainStrHI
Danb•ry, onn
C.

r.'.:: --_

A;- L.. ,,'

..
"

John Voorhees

191.1924

Mo fl -Sa l 9 30-6 Fr i ' tit 9 00

----

~

I ( ,., . '

1 ~- -~ --

:' '

~)JThele~~:
r
°s':::!de

Master Charge
VISA

~(J

_

!

~ 1;-;

---::--

__.,/

"

leap into 1pri
ng
with some ffl kic '
h
kln

1u
· val es at TheC .
ows
Shop

Outsieather
dL
e

larn
whileyoulearn.
This paycheck could be yours - without
cutting classes!
Western has many types of good-paying
te_mpor~ry clerical, marketing and light industrial assignments available. Unlike permanent
part-time jobs, temporary work can be tailored
to !it your schedule, since you take only the
assignments you want.
Register at your local Western office today
for Easter vacation work or summer jobs.
Come in any time you want to make extra
money. See how we can help you earn while
you learn. We're in the white pages.

Western
TEMPDIHY ~
SERVICES

Corporate
Headquarters:
101 Howard Street
San Francisco, California
9 4 10 5
Clerical (Western Girl)·
Marketing.
Industrial.
Sentry
Medical · Technica l · Sa n ta . Photo . Videotape
E O E -M/ F

- - -- - - --

-

-

,

-----

-

-

-

'

,I '

!.

·,

Page 6 The Echo Tuesday , March 27, 1979

__

AROUND

I



Photos by John Voorhees, Pete WooHe and G~g Symon

Paceayout
l

by SaAII Selnick

The Echo Tuesday, March 27, 1979 Page 7

PUS
~

...,_

..,_

-

-INQUIRING _~pttQTQ_

collegiate camouflage
s

L

by Cheryl Lauer

ME
Photos by Pete Woolfe
QUESTION OF THE WEEK:
Did you attend any the events
of arts festival week?

El

p0T

C0 XN

AAA0

DT

RNGTNMR0 BI

I

L
L

s

BA0

pTGBAT

ATEp

s
u

I

RDM

VE

s

ARNET

-

I

--

Bob Gaudet, junior: No,
hadn 't heard too much about it.
Gwenna Perry, junior: Yes , I
went to Carmina Burana , and
Husa . . I think -it 's wonderful. I
wish there was more involvement and more events .

1Cindy

.
sophomore: I

Pascale,
went to Carmina Burana and
Husa. It was very good . There
was a large turnout and a lot of
work went into it all.
Jan Casazza, sophomore: Yes ,
the Manhatta n String Quartets .
The arts wee k is a good idea . As a
musician I feel that music is especially not promoted enough
here. The only improvement I
could see is to have more contemporary artists mixed with the
other music to have a greater appeal to alL

Aurora Dennis, junior: The
Afro Am dance was the only
thing I went to . I don't think it
was well attended .
Donna Restiro, sophomore:
No, I had too much work . The
arts festival falls at a bad time of
the semester because of midterms .

CE00

Compiled by Carl Mearman

New Music

CRB

MR

Supertramp
Roxy Music
Iron Horse
Tubes
Kinks (single )
Joe Jackson
Molly Hatchett
Rickie Lee Jones
Orleans (single )
The Guess Who
Art Garfunkel

0Tp

EVI

R0

EAXI

s

TDN

w

0

Breakfast in America
Manifesto
Iron Horse
Remote Control
Superman
Look Sharp
Live
Rickie Lee Jones
Love Takes Times
All This For a Song
Fate for Breakfast

s

s

MM

us

s

H

ACEp

RT

TLpN

FFACI

pANXy
y

Heavy
Allman Bros .
Bad Company
Poco
Elvis Costello
Dire Straits
Kayak
Steve Forber!
George Harrison
Eddie Money
McGuinn Clark & Hillman
Fabulous Poodles

REFE0A

TVTNA0 l

DRE

Dr. Knapp, English: I attended
Carmi na Burana , and it was
delightful. The only thing is , I
believe all events weren 't equally
publicized , and they should have
been.
Annette Mangino, junior : I s·aw
Husa, I'm glad we got the
funding . I don 't think arts week
should ue overlooked .

s
u

RLETAGNXN

BMF R0 y

I

0DX

s

su

THE

L

. WXCI-FM , WestConn's 1,200 watt stereo station , 'is
operated by WestConn students broadcasting 6 a.m . to 1 p.m.
daily.

TDpVy 0Ay E

RDEVI

N0

T

L

wT

Tom Plavcan, sophomore: No,
I didn 't attend anything. I saw it
in the paper though.
Sue Proskoff , sophomore : No,
I didn 't know about it. If I had
known I would have gone.

s

.

Xy

ERF0

ETABAR

T0ALA

ANSWERS:
Mary Ellen
Johnson, freshman: No I didn 't . I
didn 't know about it.
Sue Wilcox, senior: Yes , I saw
the opera and Carmina Burana . I
think it was profitable to the students, but I think the students
should participate more.

u

s

0N

Enlightened Rogues
D~solation Angels
Legend
Armed Forces
Dire Straits
Phantom of the Night
Alive on Arrival
George Harrison
Life for the Taking
McGuinn Clark & Hillman
Mirror Stars

Light
Hammer
Police
Suzi Quarto
Journey
Badfinger
Blondie

VNAL0T

0 T . A E V A .N

Black Sheep
Outlando 's D' Amour
If you Knew Suzi...
Single
Ariwaves
Parallel Lianes
Danger Money
Rock Billy Boogie
Sheik Yerbouti

UK

CNARFCR0 w

Robert Gordon
Frank Zappa

Can you find the hidden legal tenns?
EASEMENT
ABATE
ESCROW
ACTOF GOD
ESTOPPEL
AGENCY
ARBITRATION FELON
FRANCHISE
BAILMENT
CAVEAT
EMPTOR LIEN
MARTIAL
LAW
CONSIDERATION
NOVATION
DAMAGES
DijED
PATENT
PRIVITY
DURESS

PROBATE
PROOF
PROXY
REMEDY
SUBPOENA
SUMMONS
TORT
TRUST

Record · Reviews
Three Hearts - Bob Welch
Bob Welch is repetitous as hell.
There are 10 new songs on this
album, but you need the blank
spaces between the tracks to
know where one begins and
another leaves off .
He is repetitous to the point of
putting two remakes of older
songs on this album. " Come Softly to Me" was made 20 years
ago . This song is so straightforward and simple that there is
no point in remaking it . No point
in expecting Stevie Nicks and
Christie McVie to carry it for
Welch, talented as they are .
"I Saw Her Standing There " is
a horrible , lifeless version of a
great song that deserves a better
fate than this. Welch couldn 't
match the love the Beatles put
into their songs , so we just have
to settle for a little extra
boredom.
As with " Sentimental Lady "
from the " French Kiss " al bum
Welch does have one good song
out. " Precious Love " is a bouncy
little single that may spend some
time on the charts before fading
into obscurity. Let 's hope Bob
Welch does the same before he
can do any more damage to the
oldies-but-goodies.
If You knew Suzi .. . - Suzi
Quatro
About Suzi Quatro has switched
to the RSO label, there are no
disco dirges on this record . Quite
to the contrary, "If You Can't
Give Me Love" is a put down on
the shallow, narcissistic disco
boy 's we run across all too often.
The Robert Stigwood Organization has left its mark , how€ver ,
as this record is unmistakenly
mellower than Suzi is known for.
Thi s is not to say that Suzi is well
known. After two albums in the
mid-70s that only did moderately
well, Quatro dropped out of sight
for a while . Somehow she got into
television as Leather Tuscadero
on " Happy Days ".
If she recove rs from that , it

won 't be because of this album .
This attempt to change her style
from hard -rocker to soft-sister is
not convincing.

R eview:

Concert honors Goodman
by Rick Susi
A con~ert-program entitled " A
Tribute to June K. Goodman"
was presented March 14 in the
Ives Concert Hall by the Ives
Festival Arts, Inc. , and two of its
member-artists , the Manhattan
String Quartet
and concert
pianist Howard Tuvell .
Mr~. Goodman,
presently
chairman
of the Connecticut
State Commission on the Arts ,
has been active for more than
three decades in efforts to foster
a greater appreciatio n for the

Educate Don't Legislate!
I Stop the 21 yeor age
~ Hike \ 'ote!

arts in this state.
The quartet
performed
a
warm-up piece by Charles Ives ,
entitled " Scherzo," followed by a
19th century Czech piece called
" String Quartet in E minor" and
Brahms" " Quintet in F minor ,
Op. 34."
The M_anhattan String Quartet
consists of : Eric Lewis , violin ;
Roy Lewis, violin; Rosemary
Glyde, viola ; and Judith Glyde,
cello. A violinist unable to appear
was replaced by Toby Appel. The
performers received a sta nding
ovation from the audience.

NOW<HN

I

AU LP'S
DISCOUNT
PIKED

Woolco

Plaza.

Bron k fiel d

presents
TUES:
Appearing
SANDCASTLE
now thru April Adm. $1.00
27th
. WED:28th
' The Best N.J. SwingBand'

ZA ZU ZAZ
Spotligh Performanc
t
e
$1 adm.
°
0

"This band
~--~-~-~=,,..._~-~

39 F.deralRood lroolcfieW6104
,
0

ALLALBU
MS

25¢ OFF -

shoul d not be missed ." Billboad
r

THURS: 7tli
2

fflO~ ::,:Z ,
::::i i~e
tl! n
O

Homesick
John O'Leary Band

Open:
Mon.-Sat.

0
$1o admission most ladies drinkss1°
s

F
Rt

30tli

Eightto the Bar
Adm.
$2.00

,..,....
_
,_,,.,
_
_......,

_,

a.m. 9 p.m.

IO

IW, ,_

Sat. 31st

A
D.B.F.M. dmission2°
5

Coming
April 11 b In Concert
t

The James
Cotton Band
Happy Hour 6-9

115-6014

0

Albums For
Stage Three
Concert Attractions
Available at Harmony's

..

,

p

~-



t

'

t

;· •

,- '

,.

The Echo Tuesday , March 27, 1979 Page 9

R eview

''A Call T o Live'' seeks truth
by Fred Hammond

The SGA-sponsored multimedia presentation " A Call to
Live" held March 14 in the Ives
Auditorium was well-attended ,
SGA President Ray Lubus said .
The show gave no answers , but
challenged the audience by raising " questions of existence "
through photography of nature,
beginning with a time-lapsed
sunrise over an ice-encrusted
hill .
Glenn Johnson , creator of the
show, said, " I broke the rules of
. photography . I wanted the pictures to represent what is there
without twisting it , to have the
effects come about naturally .
" I wanted to capture the
beauty that is there without trying to make the viewer feel a certain way about what is the picture ," he said.
Lubus called the slide show a
" very good mixture of excellent
photography
, music
and
meaningful commentary. ' '
A personal friend of Johnson's,
Lubus added that the show "had
more meaning to me because I
could understand it more . The
entire piece reflects the growth

L ett ers
(Continued from Page 2)
tion. Classifieds should be on
3"x5" cards , preferably , at this
time, in the areas downstairs ;
however , not in the snack bar .
Memorial Hall is our building,
and can only serve us as long as
we maintain it. Toward this effort , let us all work together. A
good start would be to recognize
the rules presently in effect
regarding all aspects of the
bulding. We will keep the campus
up-to-date on the further developments regarding House Rules ,
that will be approved by the BOG
for the '79-'80 school year , and
that will therefore go into effect
in the summer and fall.
Thanks for your cooperation ,
WCSC Publicity Dept.

D on't minimize
To the Editor :
I was thoroughly disgusted
with and ashamed
of the
Residence Directors and Assistant Directors of Housing, J.
Rothman , J . Higgins, and E .
Lazarus for even implying that
the raison d'etre for the turnout
at the Funeral was the beer . I did
not see one of them at the
Funeral and I think it is a shame
that these people should even try
to minimize the importanceofthis
event. I only hope that their
negative attitude does not spread
to those students who they
"direct. "
Diane Cirillo ( Incidently, I
left before the beer was served .:)

of the author 's personality ."
The theme of the presentation
was questions that are common
to all men - is there somethin g
that lies beyond myself ? Is it
chance that we are here ?
Following the show one student
commented , "Our eyes are so
geared to one thing on our way to
class that we do not see the
beauty around us."
When asked why he presented
this at the college , Johnson
replied , "Isn't college the place
to see the truth ? Why you're
alive? What is truly right and
wrong? Can it just be the place to
all the things you always wanted
to do and avoid the real issues
because you think you can deal
with them later ?
" A place of education ,"
Johnson added, " has to be more
than a place to memor ize a stan -

dard. "
Johnson said " A Call to Live"
was put together " not to give
answers but to ask the right questions. There are concepts greater
than our own imm ediate needs
and that's the where we find out
the true meaning or right and
wrong.
The pr ese ntation , he said ,
shows " the joy and beaut y that is
in t he wor l d and ho w it
challenge s us to consider : " Are
we merely some kind of fre ak accident that just happened ?"
Perhaps the show's narrative
climax says it best : " If it was
chance that arranged everyt hing
this way, wat a caring chance it
is, what a brilliantly art istic accident, what a purposeful happening, so intent on giving me a
hope , I know I couldn't live
without ."
Jazz drummer Joe Morello conducts a clinic March 10 as par t of
the Arts Festivid .
Photo by Gr eg Symon



College is a Killer?
Attending college may be
hazardous to your health .
Like a sniper shooting ran domly into a crowd, suicide kills
thousands of college students
every year .
People who attend college have
at least a 50% greater chance of
dying by suicide than do young
people in the same age group who
do not attend college .
" With the suicide rate among
young people almost tripling in 20
years ," says Dr . Marv Miller , a
consultant in suicidology based in
San Diego, " it appear s tha t a
near epidemic of self-dest rucitve
behavior is now evident in the
United States ."
Suicide is now considered the
second leading cause of death on
American campuses in 1978 with
,
a strong possibility that many accidents which take lives are instead disguised suicides . For obvious reason s, it is much mor e
favorable to list a death as an accident rather than a suicide.
What can you do to help? Learn
the warning signs of suicide and
be presistent
in obtaini ng
profes ,sional assistance for a
friend when you spot the clues in
his/ her life.
One of the strongest clues is a
previous attempted suicide , especially if the attempt was
serious enough to have caused
death .
Related behavioral clues are
the typical symptoms such as
loss of : the ability to sleep, concentration , energy , sex drive , appetite , and zest for life .
Sometimes college students in
a presuicidal state will give away
a valued possession , such as a
stereo set or a pair of expensive
skis , and say , " Take this . I won't
be needing it anymore ."
Situational clues might include
the sudden
ending
of a
relationship with a spouse/ lover ,
a drastic drop in grades , being
fired from a job which the student needs in order to remain in

school, or loss of other financial
assistance .
When several of these danger
signals ar e present , Miller urges
friend s of the troubled student to
contact the student health or
counselling service , a crisis center , or a community mental
health center as quickly as possible. Time counts!
He emphas izes that the longer
you hesitate to seek help for a
potentialy suicidal friend , the
less likelihood there is that you'll
ever have a second chance to be
helpful.
For more information , send an
SASE to : THE CENTER FOR
INFORMATION ON SUICIDE,
P .O. Box 19382 San Diego, Calif.
,
92119
.

Secu
rity Gu s
ard
Fullor Part-time,
Day'sWeekends,
Evenings,
Holidays
Training and uniforms provided . Salary:
Georgetown $3.30 per hour, Danbury, Newtown, New Milford, $3. l O per hour. Telephone
and transportation necessary. Must be over
18, clean police record. Premium pay for
holidays.
Interviews April 3 & 5
Contact nn Cavanaugh
A
CollegePlacement
Office
for furtherdetails

EOE

Call:263-3319
(collect)
or 743-4003

bog
0 tfe ~OU 5EE.
(9mmf-t6c.
,

a ti

291 WN ST.
ITE
TEL743-2111

THE BEST
GREEK PIZZAS
(making pizza for 20 years)

ITALIAN
GRINDERS
FREEDELIVERIES

/40111

TO WESTCONN
_____________

S

AFTER 8 P.M.
. CliD (minimum
_
$4.00!!!Ir rderL_
o

1.00OFF largeor x-largepizza
on

__.,,-Connt-c T, cu T Loun(jE. .--_

Page JO The Echo Tuesday . March 2,. 19,9

___

PUBUCK CCURRENCES __
O

Top Secret
The new UCONN Privacy Act
may make students ' records so
private that UCONN may not
even tell anybody that a student
graduated .
UCONN attorney
John
McKenna said that the university
may no longer make public information dealing with a student 's
education. graduation date , or
any personal data without the
st udenfs permission .
This means no dean 's lists , that
federal agents looking into student bank loans will have to get
subpoenas , and that scholarship
·
rlata will be restricted .
April Fools
Come April Fool 's Day, you
may be without your Times or
Daily News, and if you decide to
cat ch television news , don't plan
to look it up in TV Guide .
Unles s contract negotiators
can resolve present severe disputes , the tri-state area will lose
many of their magazines and

Letters urge

(Continued from Page 1)
" The Greater Danbury area is
the fastest growing region in the
state , and has been for a number
of ye ars ," said Richard A.
Myers , News Times publisher
and chairman of the board of the
Greater Danbury Chamber of
Com m er ce . '' The current
facilities at WestConn were overcrowded in 1970.They are becom ing impossibly so now."
Clinton Walker , president of
Ethan Allen, also pointed out the
" phenomenal growth " of the

Travels
(Continued from Page 1)
tie old lady behind the desk warned us to behave ourselves.
" We're a family place , we
usually don't have young people
around ," she said .
Not to worry . These two
"y oung people " just came for
some sunshine and a little R & R.
Like I 'said before , it was
windy, but we found the perfect
spot to soak up some rays . It was
a place called Jockey Ridge , a
state park down the road in Nag's
Head .
It wasn't your normal state
park , like you would find in New
England. It was a huge, and I do
mea n huge, sand dune.
We went kite flying , laid out in
the sun and even got some sunburn (which unfortunately was
prett y much gone by the time we
got hack to Connecticut ).
All too soon, it was time to
start back home . But first we
stopped in Washington , D.C. to
visit friends and spend the night
there .
Our plan was to leave for Danbury late Saturday afternoon , after stopping at the Smithsonian
to see the flight and space exhibit .
All we saw was the gift shop.
The place was a zoo, with a hundred different school groups , boy
scouts and girl scouts running
around , not to mention a million

newspapers when drivers go on
strike March 31.
Bill Revamped
That bill to raise the legal Connecticut drinking age hasn 't died
with dignity yet , despite attempts by Fairfield
County
legislators to kill it .
The General Law Committee ,
which did not take action on
similar bills to raise the age to 20
or 21, has voted 9-8 to draft a bill
raising the age from 18 to 19.
Fairfield County legislators say
this move will only " resurrect
the problem " that existed before
Connecticut lowered the age in
1972 with 18-year-olds driving
.

name rip-offs .
Recent subjects looked into include alternatives to artificially
- colored
and flavored
childrens' medicines , methods of
birth control , and how to store
preservative-free foods.

into ·New York° for the liquor .
Mission: Nutrition
Code name : Food Sleuth .
Mission : to search for alternatives to highly processed foods
and ways to improve diet and
health .
Two concerned Connecticut
mothers calling themselves
" Food Sleuths ," published a newsletter by the same name and
conduct workshops for other concerned consumers.
Their newsletter , subtitled " a
refrigerator pin-up",
informs
its 1,000 subscribers of practical
tips and recipes , while warning
them of food additives and brand-

Danbury region in urging the
governor 's support of a Westside
campus .
" The WestConn facility is a
close neighber of our corporate
headquarters and will provide
long-awaited and badly-needed
facilities for the many projects
the ·college believers to business
and industry."
James A. Viola, president of
the Corporate College Council,
Charles E. Wrinn, treasurer and
assistant secretary of the Danbury Industrial Corporation , and
John F . Carr , president of Macton
Corporation and member of the
Corporate College Council, also
joined the dozens of business
leaders who viewed WestConn
expansion as a stimulus to area
economic growth , and a key
resource for employees .
Stressing that many potential
students will be unable to afford

treme discomfort and you've just
past the last gas station for the
next 20 miles .
3._ on't let the cooler tip over,
D
a five pound bag of ice that 's
melted can make quite a mess .
4. Bring along plenty of
- some of the
munchies
restaurants along the way may
not look too appetizing .

Welcome

Other writers
included :
Michael Gauss , president of the
Danbury Rotary Club; Edward J .
Nugent , manager of The Banking
Center ; Vincent Pallisco , chairman of the Danbury Republican
Town Committee;
Danbury
Mayor Donal d W. Boughton ;
Edward W. Perry, corporate
director of financial control of
Timex Corporation and Edwin
Goldberg , president of North
American Carbide in Colorado.

168 OSBORNE STREET

Big Ranch Specials with Green Salad

South-of-the-Border Specialties
Burrito cri sp (oeepi.,ed/ .
, 1our ton,ua. seasoneo beet ano t>ean •111.ng
1

.95c

1
e11uce enchilada s auce. ano cnceseJ

Bean Burrito
,
Burrito soft (s1eameo.

. 75c
.85c

(!lour 1ort1Uaseasoned beet ano bean 1L111 1
.
ng. e11uce
enchilada sauce . and cheese)

Ch1hbow1

85c

Ch1hburg

$1 15

$1.25

Panch ito
, !lour 1ort1lla hOI cog musld10 Deel ctno cean~,

79c
55c

Includes one soft bumto . cheezeeto .
ch1hburg. ch,lldog . taco and torto

.. $4.99

Mexicali Chicken 1 1emea1o, oa,k,
wh,
... 99c
.$1 .69
$4.39

2 pieces
3 pieces with fries .
9 -piece fam!ly pak 1moxed1
.

79c

All-American Favorites

,corn 1
or11uaseasoned beel. th,ee 1ono ol cneese .
s
encr11
tada souce ano 1 ce 1
c.•11u

Chicken Taco .

79c

Torto

75c

,po1 dump11ngw11h easoneo o~et 11111ng h1eo,
a10
s
oeep

95c

Tostada I Mex.can
P,zza, .

.35c .
. . .45c

55¢

65i

.. soc

Green salad
Fruit Empanada

soc

Now Appearing

BAND''

El Rancho Grande

79c

Ch,lldog

Ranch fries

MANN
BROS.

.. $1.99
..... $1.99
... $1.75
... $2.39
. ... $1.85
.. $1 .59
.$1.79

i llour 1
orhlld ttuee kinds ot cheese ench11aa sauce
o
and 1
euuce 1

Onion rings .

"THE
ELYSE
JOSEPH
SON'S

# 1. Crisp bumto & taco .
#2 . Cheezeeto & taco
#3 . Ch11iburg& fries .
#4 . Clams & spanish nee .
#5 . Panchito & !ries
#6 . Ranchburger & fries
11 Taco & torto
7

.95c

Cheezeeto .

Tasty Extras

Direct from New York!

DANBURY, CT .. 06810

203 - 748-6763

Taco

(!03;ffl-4008

from

Come in and enjoy our
friendly atmosphere
and fine selection

Spanish nee

.~a'\~

Back

Fla., Calif., Vermont,
Bermuda, ete. . ..

Refried Beans

IO
Newtown d
R
Danbury,
Ct.

full reactivation of the draft to
registration without induction.
Most proposals provide for
registration
of military-age
women as well as men.

Bank on It
What do you put in a bank safe
Resuming Draft
deposit box? Some vital docuUncle Sam wants you! Again! ments . The family jewels. But a
The House Armed Services Falls Village couple had a unique
subcommittee opened hearings idea for theirs.
last week on bills .aimed at
Police searching two safety
resuming the draft by the end of deposit boxes at the National
the year .
Iron Bank last week allegedly
This attempt is being made in found a little more than a pound
an effort to wipe out a 550,000 and a half of suspected cocaine
deficit in military reserve ranks . with· a possible street value of
Rep . R .C. White, D-Texas, more than a half million dollars .
chairman of the sub-committee
Although they will not disclose
on military personnel , said , the identities of the boxes ' ow" There is no doubt in anyone's ners (the boxes also contained
mind that the current inadequacy about $69,640 in cash) , they did
of the Selective Service System say that the search was part of a
is a danger to this nation's probe by state narcotics insecurity ... " White went on to say vestigators into a major New
that peacetime registration is an York-Connecticut whole cocaine
" absolute necessity ."
ring allegedly led by Joseph
Bills under study range from Paganelli , of Route 7, Sharon.

a college education without the
new WestConn
buildings ,
Wallace Lee , president of the
Danbury Labor Council, said:
" Without the new WestConn
campus with adequate dormitory
space and parking facilities, the
state of Connecticut will be denying this group the opportunity to
improve their 'lot in life ' through
a quality college education .'

other people .
So much for Washington .
Now began the long, long ride
home . Back to Connecticut. Back
to Danbury. Back to WestConn.
With these depressing thoughts
on our minds , we started down
good old 1-95
.
The expected five hour ride
somehow turned into a seven
hour ride . Could it have been all
those stops to use the ladies
room ?
About an hour and a half from
Danbury , on the Hutchinson
Parkway , " car fever " set in (its
sor t of like cabin fever , same
symptom s and all. All we wanted
to do was get out of the car .
Back on 1-84 about six miles
,
from Danbury , the gas pedal hit
the floor .
Home . Danbury .
We never thought we 'd be
happy to be in Danbury , but at
that point , it was the best possible place to be.
All we had to do now was unpack the car . Why is it you
always end up with more than
you started with ?
Let me just give you a few tips
if you're planning a long drive
(long being anything over an
hour ).
1. Invest in a CB radio - its
much easier to spot state ·
troopers that way.
2. If someone has to go to the
bathroom , stop - people can get
very grouchy when they're in ex-

_

All our TACO RANCH food ,s dellc1ously seasoned a:,d freshly prepared for each order .
Phone-in orders "to go" are given special
attention .

Open 7 Days A Week
Winter · 11 A .M. - 9 P.M.
Summer - 10A.M . - 12 P.M.

.55c
.$1.09
... 99c
... 69c

Maverick 1ch,1as1
Hamburger .
Cheeseburger
Ranchburger
Hot dog .
1!1x1ng catsup . 1
s
enuce . mayonnaise . mus1a10 ornons
pickles . rehsh. 1
oma101

F,sh & chips
F ,sh sandwich
Fried c :ams & f ries
Fned Shrimp & Ines

$1 59
.. 99c
s179
$2 99

Drinks

sm. med lg.
...... 45c
60c 95c
Orange wh,p
.... .45c
60c 95c
Pina colada
45c 75c
.35c
Teem ..
<:5c 75c
.. 35c
Pepsi / diet peps,
.. 35c
Root beer
Milkshakes
vanilla. chocolate. strawberry 45c :::c
Hot coffee
Hot cocoa w,th marshme 1:
ows .
. 40 ~

~

The Echo Tuesday, March 27, 1979 Page 11

_____
Bloodmobile Workers

Anyone interested in working
for the Bloodmobile being held
April 4 and 5 can sign up in the
SGA office or contact Larry
Selnick, Box No. 1532.
Dance

A dance presentation by the
Afro-American Dancers will be
held on April 3 in Ives Hall at 8:30
p.m. Admission $2.
Talent Night

The BOG Coffeehouse Committee is sponsoring a Talent Night
Wednesday, March 28 at 8:00 in
the Connecticut Lounge.
Admission is free to all students.
Photo Show

A student-faculty photography
show co-sponsored
by the
Department of Film and TV and
the Board of Governors will be
held on April 18 and 19 in the
Hartford Lounge of the Student
Union.
Admission is free and the
public is invited. Deadline for
· submission is April 11. For more

,

'

NEWS BRIEFS
__ ·_ __
-

information contact the BOG office on the second floor of the
College Union.

Full-time jobs: Staff Accountant, Aquatic Director, Assistant
Manager-Riding
Shop, Accounting Supervisor , Sales
Job Recruiters
Trainee, Community Center
The following employers will Director,
Educational / Social
visit WestConn to recruit second Service.
semester seniors and alumni.
Part-time
jobs:
Market
Those interested in arranging an Research Interviewers, Security
interview are advised to contact Guards, Waitress / Waiter , AudioAnn Cavanaugh at 797-4054, Visual Technicians, Library
Career Planning and Placement Assistant, Babysitters , HanOffice, fourth floor, Library .
dypersons, Warehouse Worker,
On Wednesday, April 4, M.W. Jewelry Sales, Lawn Care .
Houck, Co. Sales Representative
positions in Conn., Westchester,
' Prison Film
Putnam Counties and elsewhere.
" The Voice of the Martyrs ," a
On Thursday, April 19, First In- film depi cting Rev . Richard
vestors Corp. Seeking candidates Wurmbrand 's 14 years in Romafor investment and financial
nian communist prisons, will be
planning careers.
Complete
presented in Ives Hall on April 4
training program. Opportunities at 8 p.m . Admission is free.
for advancement . Any major is
The film is sponsored by the
of interest.
WestConn Prayer Group.
Jobs

Students at WestConn and
other are a colleges. can earn
college credit for volunteer work
through the Volunteer Bureau of
Greater Danbury, according to
Dr. Walter Bernstein, director of
Cooperative
Education
and
Internships .
Dr. Bernstein , who serves on
the bureau's board of directors ,
said that under a formalized
program a student,can earn one
college credit foy'eac h lOOvolun
teer hours w01;ked
.
The volunteer bureau is a nonprofit . central coordinating service that / serves as a clearing
house to match the needs of area
non-pr o it agencies with the
talents and concerns of volunteers.
Dr. Bernstein said that after he
intev'views students for the volunteey program, he refers them to
the volunteer bureau for placement in an internship program .
According to bureau director
Ruth Leach, three WestConn students are currently working as
volµnteers and receiving college
credits for their experience.
Two are involved in the Head
Start program , and one is working in the art department of a
local high school.
The , volunteers, Mrs. Leach
said, work in well-supervised
programs while earning college
credits '.
The bureau serves approximately 75area agencies, such as
day care centers, libraries ,
hospitals, nursing homes, animal
welfare, the Commission on
Equal Rights and Opportunities,
schools, agencies serving the
handicapped
and retarded,

use of audiovisual techniques in
business, sales and training
presentations will be offered by
the Division
of Extended
Programs and Career Development , March 27 through May 1.
The workshop will be headed
by George J. Theisen, director,
and Marie O'Brien , assistant
director of AV/ TV at WestConn.
To register call the collee:e at

courts, bilingual and tutoring
programs , the Women's Center
and youth programs.
Mrs. Leach encourages students to take advantage of the
volunteer program to explore a
career. She also noted that the
bureau will do research and
develop positions for students interested in certain fields or having a particular specialized skill.
The bureau was begun four
years ago under the sponsorship
of three agencies - Community
Action Committee of Danbury ,
the Association of Religious
Communities and Danbury Area
Unified Social Services.
It is located at 261 Main St.,
Danbury, and is open from 9:30
.a .m. to 2:30 p.m . ·

Campus uses
math clinic
by Jim Seri

Despite
a slow start,
WestConn's math clinic should
serve more students as more
people on campus know that the
service is available, according to
Dr. Bruce King, who runs the
clinic.
Dr . King, a professor of
mathematics , said that about a
half-dozen students have visited
the clinic so far . He added that
these students have requested
help approximately 15-20times.
" Wha
twe mean to do is to be
available to help students, " Dr.
King said. "If a student has a
specific problem , such as with a
homework problem or with a formula, we can help in almost any
math course up to calculus.
" We can't help someone who
might come in now and say 'I
don't understand anything', " he
continued. " But we can help
someone who has a problem in a
particular area."
The clinic, which is open from
2 to 4 p.m. each day that classes
are in session in Room 012 of
Higgins Hall Annex, has been in
operation since Feb. 26.
" Some things are slow in
getting off the ground," Dr. King
said of the response to the clinic,
" especially when people don't
know about them."
" Usage will increase if people
know that this service is
available ," Dr. King predicted .
"As time goes on, we hope for
more students to come in."
Dr. King is assisted at the
clinic by Debra Roy, a math major in her junior year .

WestConn's radio station
WXCI went off the air Sunday
night at 11:00.
The station is moving its
transmitter from the attic of
Old M;iin to a new site on top
of Danbury's Shelter Rock.
The added height will give the
station almost double the
range it has had until now.
WXCl's Chief Engineer, Jay
Fink, estimated that the station will be off the air "a cou1
ple of days ," and advised
listeners to check 91.7 their
FM radio Wednesday or
Thursday morning.
Mike Grady,
General
Manager , said that he was
very excited about the move.
" It's the culmination of a
two-year project . But there
are many more challenges
ahead of us. We hope to grow
along with WestConn," Grady
said .

Dorm plagued with
off-again hot water
has been to re-route the hot
water from the dormitory
washing machines into the
Litchfield
Hall has been showers and sinks.
plagued with an on-again offWallace said that when the
again hot water problem for the problem was first pinpointed a
past three weeks.
new mixer valve was ordered.
According to John Wallace, The company it originally came
director of housing , a mixer from does not manufacture the
valve located in Litchfield Hall part anymore , so a new one had
broke down. He added that the to be specially made , he said.
function of the mixer valve is to
As of Frid~y , the valve was becool down hot water coming from ing replaced . Ed Lazurus ,
the boiler room to the dormitory . Litchfield Hall resident director,
After the valve broke , hot expressed concern over whether
water had to be shut off because the hot water would be working
it was too hot to be used. A tem- when students return from spring
porary solution to the problem break .

797-4208Tuition and fees for this
.
non-credit course are $50.

To register , call the college at
797-4208.
Tuition and fees are $34.

Play Cancelled

~ClASSIFIEP . -

" The Banker 's Daughter " to
be presented at WestConn on
April 19, 20, 21, and 26, 27, 28 has
been cancelled .
Psychology Workshop

Practical
m9dern
psychological
techniques
for
business managers will be the
topic of a course offered by the
Division of Extended Programs
and Career Development Thursday nights from March 29 to
April 19.
The four-session non-credit
course will be headed by Frank
T. Morgan, vice president of
human resources at Bero! International
and an adjunct
West~onn faculty member .

Typing wanted . Former executive
secretary, home w/ new baby, seeking
term papers , reports, etc . $1/ page. Please
phone Jill , 438-7902(evenings best) .
1969Dodge Powerwagon . Uitlity body. 4
wh. dr ., 1/zon. $600firm . Utility body only
t
$350.Call 775-1621
evenings or contact Box
1414
.
Two roommates needed for 4 room apt .
$120 a month, each, partially furnished .
Available immediately. Walking distance
from WestConn. Call 792-5719
.
Free room and board : Student needed
for staff position at psychiaric halfway
house; $300.00 term stipend; academic
per
credit awarded. Interest and commitment
essential. Positions available summer and
1979-80school year . Contact Dr . Daniel
Joynt , 797-4257,or leave message in Ed .
Office (Old Main).

Business Workshop
A six-session workshop on the

The following are job vacancies currently listed with the
Career Planning and Placement
Office, College Library, Fourth
Floor. Contact Ann Cavanaugh
·
for details .

Earn college credit
at Volunteer Bureau
by Jan Howard

_

nobody
asked!
He was in his twenties.
So was she.
Both were Catholic, unmarried,
prayerful, creative.
Both cared .about people
and cared for them.
How come he never thought
of the p_iesthood?
r
How come she never thought
of being a nun?

'\

"No one ever asked ·me:'
they said.
Is this your story?
No one ever ·asked you?
Well, we're asking.

-- Mail Coupon
Today!---------------,
Please send information

on:

D Religious Priests
D Diocesan Priests
D Brothers
D Nuns
D Lay Ministrie _
s
Name ________________

I
I

~----

I
I
I

Address ----,------------,--~--City _______

state

______

ZIP ------,--

VOCATIONS COMMITTEE/S~PREME

KDIGHTS
OF
! New Haven, CT 0650? .

I
I
·I
q

COUNCIL



COI.UfflBUS
·. .

·----------------------------..,
-

..

.

.

.

,,

·-

by JoAnn Sardo

1

I
I
I
I

S-9

SUPEI
FOOD SUPEI I-S

D
"Where The Action Is!"

• GIANT :
TV

~~AMIS

• LUICNEOI
SPECIALS YI
DAIL

255 WHITE STREET,

DANBURY
.

"Food to Go... "
Call 748-3214

-

I
1
I

Page 12 The Ech o Tuesday . March 27, 1979

___

0

SPORTS __

11Dt0_

'' I was a pro:'' the

Coach hopeful despite
profile of Joe ~agley not-great training plays
by Sharon Lipsi

Coach Bagley seems to be very
in tune with what young adults toA large male jock type student day are doing and said he has had
in a white T-shirt and baggy gray no trouble wth the atti tude of the
gym shorts half-jogs, half-walks students.
" You can handle it if you know
down the corri dor , then stops in
front of a door. He pounds a what you're doing," he said . " If
meaty fist on it, pauses a mo- you tr eat someone like they want
to be · treated , it' ll be O.K. In
ment, and yells :
" Hey Baggs! You in there ? many places there are lots of
c onfl ict s among coaches ,
HEY BAGGS!"
tra iners , and students , but not
Who is Baggs?
Joseph Bagley, head traine r here . Ever yone does their own
for a ll varsit y athletes
at job."
Ask any student who's had
WestConn.
Upon entering his office, you Coach Bagley what he thinks
will usually find at least three about him :
" Who Bagley? He's great , I
students talking and laughing,
tra ining equipment from A t Z love 'im . I think everybody likes
fr om wall to wall , and in the mid- him,'' said one bright eyed and
• die of all this, of course , Joe bushy tailed young man who also
Bagley. He offers a seat next to said he preferred not to be idenhim and after a few looks and tified .
Thomas Destasio , another stustares at the boys hanging around
dent , came up with a more conthe room , the y immediately
clear out with no ifs , ands, or crete summary of Bagley :
" I've always admired him; he
buts.
He then also offers five huge shows a genuine concern for the
vitamin C tablet s to yours trul y welfare of the players. "
Bagle y is aware that his
who had been recovering from a
players smoke and drink . He
bad cold and showed it.
Coach Bagle y ha s been at himself smokes . So what is the
WestConn for eight year s now best advice to give them while
and said he likes it. What a head training?
" I work them out everyday. To
trai ner does essentia ll y is
rehabilitate injured players and be the best you have to practice,
get them back into the game as pra cti ce, practice , dedicate yourself to the job, and do it." He has
soon as possible.
Bagley has trai ned some had many of his players looked
players for the New York Jets over by the big league.
" Once you get in it's all poltiics
here . Carl Bielefield was one
of them . He became rookie of the - if you have one big school
year his first year in the National pushing you you'll stay foreve r ,"
Football League . Another athlete he said .
he trai ned who aspired to great er
He fe el s tha t the pre sent
things was a student by the name basketball team is in " real good
of Guerr era who made the shape right now. The kids are
Pittsburg Pirates baseball Club. well disciplined players ," he conGuerrera is now a police officer tinued.
in Danbury and coaches baseball.
Up until last year Bagley hanWhat has led Coach Bagley into dled female sports as well as
this trainer business ?
male but now has no hand in it
Being a football jock in high because a woman triner is now
school? Playing sports with his covering that area. " Women are
buddies after school and Satur- great in sports . They -are very
day afternoons ?
strong in track , softba ll and
Lord no!
basketba ll. They are capab le of
He was born with a football un- competi ng in all sports but are
der one arm , a basket ball under- not as physically strong as boys,"
neat h the other , a base ball he said.
clenched in his fist , track shoes
Is there anything else Coach
on his feet and swimming trunks Bagley would like to do? " I' d like
around his waist. In high school to be a surg eon" , he joked .
Bagley played football , baseball , " Really, I wouldn't do anything
basketb all, swam and ra n track . differe nt than how I' d done it. I
Did he ever aspire to becoming wouldn't change a thing. Right
a pro?
now I spend my tim e keeping our
" I was a pro" is the blunt but WestConn group together .
proud answer .
What else can be said about a
It turn s out that Bagley was dedicated and likeable man who
with the Pan thers who were then is doing his most to further
in the American Football League others? I think this statement by
for five years in the 1930 . He Ted Hines, one of the Physical
's
left for a physical training job, Ed4cation teachers at WestConn
and while wait ing for that he sums it up :
became a policeman , owned his
" Coach Bagley is one of the
own convalescent home and his most dedicated men that we have
own diner. After 31 year s, he in athlet ics . He's guided a lot of
retire d.
boys who've needed help at
" I liked doing it and was happy WestConn. We're lucky to have
in it, " he said.·
him."

by Leatsue
Bivona

Sweheht and Joe

WestConn's baseball team got
out of the gym and into the warm
clime of South Carolina this past
week to conduct the opening
phases of spring training .
But in action last week in
Virginia Beach, the Colonials got
off to a less than dynamic start
by dropping one game and ladies
another - thanks to darkness . ·
" We practiced some of our fundamentals and basically tried to
get ourselves back into playing
shape ," said Coach Robert
Guerrera . " This year 's team is
strong in many areas, especially

Two West Conn ba sketball
players rece ived votes in the
Division III balloting for Playerof-the-Year honors.
T.J . Calabre se, who led the
team in assists (6.5 a game ) and
was the team 's third leading
score r (16.3 a game ), recei ved
eight votes for Pla yer-of-theYear .
Darr yl Garrison , the freshman
sensation from Yonkers . New

York, · who averaged a Team
High 21 points a game this past
season, rec eived six votes in the
balloting.
Both Calabrese and Garrison
were previously named to this
year 's Central Atlantic Coast
Conference All-Star Team .
The final rankings also came
out this week and WestConn
finished a strong second in the
stat e in Division III. Coast Guard
finished first in the balloting with
22 first -place votes . WestConn
received 10 first -place votes.

year . We should make the NCAA
Division III Tournament that we
missed last year! "
How in action the tie game
came in a 7-7 play with Virginia
Wesleyan last Thursday. Scaler a
drove in two runs in the top of the
tenth to give WestConn an apparent 9-7 lead . However, the
umpires called the game because
of Darkness , even though it was
light enough to play an additional
inning.
Tom Savarese pitched five
strong innings for WestConn,
having struck out three and walking five . Still Coach Robert
Guerrera was happy with the
trip.

Tom Bowan, right , and Steve Arconti , center , get in some battin g pra ctice while another player
wat ches.
P hoto by Greg Symon

MENS VARSITY BASEBALL
Monday
Wednesday
Saturday
Monday
Thursday
Saturday
Wednesday
Thursd'ay

April 2
April 4
April 7
April 9
April 12
A.pril14
April 18
April 19

Western New England (2)
Ramapo College (2)
Dowling College (2)
New Haven
Sacred Heart
Rutgers New Jersey (2)
Kings College (2)
Concordia College

NUTMEG CLASSIC

1:00
1:00
1:00
3:00
3:00
1:00
1:00
3:00

Away
Home
Away
Away
Away
Home
Home
Home

3:00
1:00
3:00
1:00
1:00
2:00
2:00
3:00
1:00

Home
Home
Away
Away
Away
Home
Away
Away
Away

April 21

Western Connecticut State College

Two W estConn men
get Division III votes
by Joe Bivona

the infield."
Citing specific examples , the
coach said , "Tommy Rose is a
very good infielder and allaround player. Mike Scalera ia a
very solid third basemen and
Mike Patriod , who played first
base for us last year , is an excellent first baseman and a good
hitter ."
The pitching this year is considered strong with Tom Cummings expected to be the ace of this
year 's staff . Cummings starred
in goal for last fall 's soccer
team .
Coach Guerrera even throw in
a prediction : " I'll be disappointed if we don't win 20 games this

Southern Connecticut State College
E astern Connecticut State College
Central Connecticut State College

Monday
Wednesday
Friday
Satur day
Tuesday
Thursday
Saturday
Tuesday
Thursday

April 23
April 25
April 27
April 28
Mayl
May3
May5
May8
Mayl0

Southern Ct. State
St. Thomas College (2)
Central Ct. State
Bloomfield College (2)
Nyack College (2)
Quinnipiac College
Bridgeport Univ. (2)
Eastern Ct. State
New Paltz College (2)