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Lamron. (Geneseo, N.Y.) 1974-current, February 15, 1974, Image 2

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Page Two - Geneseo Lamron - February T5. 1974 Meet Your Match The Economics and Manage­ ment Science Department is sponsoring a computer match keg on March 16, The entire student body should find it fun to participate. You will be able to “meet your match” at a keg in the Rathskellar. The charge of the entire service will be no more than $2.00. Further times and dates will be announced soon. Hope to see everyone there! Placement Meetings Members of the Placement and C a r e e r Planning Staff will conduct two sessions devoted to in t e r v ie w in g techniques next week. The meetings, intended for seniors majoring in liberal arts, will be held on Monday, 2/18, and Thursday, 2/21, in Newton 214. They will start at 3 p.m. on both days, lasting for about an hour. Seniors interested in finding jobs in business, social services, the government, etc. should plan on attending either of the sessions. Preparation, follow-up, typical questions and hints aimed at creating a favorable impres­ sion will be discussed. L e g a l S e r v i c e A v a i l a b l e Mr. Thom as Fink, lawyer for the Student Association Legal Service will be available on campus for appointments on Monday, February 25 at 3 p.m., and not Feb r u a r y 1 1 at 8 p.m. as reported in last week’s Lamron. The L&jnron regrets the error. Recycling The campus recycling program needs your help more than ever this semester. Recycling has been supported on campus for over two years, but now needs new participants- If you have two hours a week to help manage the program, contact Bob H a g g e rty at 243-16S8, Linda Geisendorfer at 245-7136, or leave your name and phone number in the Central Council office. All students can help by using the recycling centers on youT floor, or by starting a new one. This is your chance to pitch in for a worthwhile effort towards a better environment. Music Lecture Dr. John Kucuba of the Music Department will give a presen­ tation entitled “The Many Voices of Bob Dylan” on Monday, February 18, at 8:00 in the Livingston 1A-2A lounge. All are welcome to attend. Student Interest Survey On Jan u a r y 29, members of the Central Council distributed a Student Interest Survey in the dining halls and snack bars. The survey consisted of questions asking your views on the activity fee, budgeting, food services, campus media, the infirmary and a few other topics. Due to the paper shortage, not enough were printed for everyone to receive one. All those that were printed up were filled out. The results of the survey should be ready by next week. They will be printed in the Lamron and possibly announced over W .G .B .C . A lso , M a rk Regan, Central Council chair­ man, will write a “ State of the Students” message, also to be printed in the Lamron. CIC Meeting The Council for Exceptional Children will hold a special meeting on W ednesday, Febru­ ary 20, a t 7:30 in the Hunt Room of the College Union. Guest speakers will include teachen from BOCES, Craig S tate School, and from both trainable and educable classes. The meeting will be informal with a question and answer period following, so please come. Coffeehouse Meeting A coffeehouse meeting will be held this M o n d ay, February 18, at 6:00 in the Fireside Lounge. A ll interested in helping with Coffeehouse this semester are cordially invited and urged to atten d . A l s o , all in t e r e s t e d student perform ers must attend this meeting if they want to play this sem e ster. If you played last sem ester, no audition is neces­ sary. If you did not play last se m e s t e r , arran g e m e n t s for auditions can be made the meeting. L a m r o n Ians Erisfs Positions Open There are two more positions open on the Activities Commis­ sion. There is a need for someone to take over the position of Chairperson of Contemporary Forum, the council which deals in bringing lectures and contempo­ rary programs to the campus. The other is recreational Council Chairperson. They run such activities as recreational tourna­ ments, outdoor recreation, the circus and Casino Night. If you are interested, please call Ellen at 6666 or leave a note in CU Box 22. GRE Workshop Do you want to go to graduate school? Of course, you realize th a t m o st graduate schools require applicants to take the Graduate Record Exam (GRE). If you feel unsure of your ability to take standardized tests, perhaps you should consider enrolling in the Deucational Skills Workshop (E S W ) Mini-Session on Success­ fully Taking the G RE. The mini-session will begin February 26th and meet Tuesday and Thursday from 3 p.m. to 4 p.m. for five weeks. To sign up for the mini-session, come to E S W in Room 109, Milne Library be­ tween 1-4 p.m. or call 5T1T:— — P o « t r y R e a d i n g Grahami Everett, a member of Foots and W riters of New York City and friend of the Alterna­ tive School here, will be giving a pot1 try reading this Monday night, February 18 , a t 8 :15 in the College Union Hunt Room. This reading is sponsored by Coffee­ house. No admission will be charged, funded by Activities Commission. Family Basketball A Fam ily Basketball Night for Geneseo alumni in Livingston and W yom ing Counties is sched­ uled far next Saturday, February 23. On that date, Geneseo will play New Paltz: at 8:15 p.m. in a S U N Y A C game. The varsity contest will be preceded by a game between Coach Jim Fitz­ gerald's junior varsity squad and a team of alumni. T h e sp e c ial night is an opportunity for alumni and their families to see both the team and the new Kuhl Gym. A fter the game, an informal coffee hcur with Athletic Direc­ tor Robert F . Riedel and Coach Tom Pope is scheduled. Alumni planning to attend the game can contact the Alumni Office at 245-5506 to reserve free passes. Professor Ecker Lectures On Thursday, February 21, the Math Department will sponsor a visit by Professor J. G. Ecker of Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. Professor Ecker is one of the Visiting Lectureres of the Soc­ iety for Industrial and Applied Mathematics. His research in­ terests are in mathematical pro­ gramming, operations research, and applications of mathematics to environmental and societal problems. A t 3:00 p.m. in Newton 202 on the 21st, he will discuss “ Can Mathematics Really Help Solve Pollution Problems?” This lec­ ture will be at an elementary level, and all interested members of the campus community are invited to attend. His evening lecture, “ A Primal Method for Geometric Program ­ ming,” will be more technical in nature. This meeting will be held in Newton 204 at 8 p.m. Instruction Resources T V Schedule Highlights Monday, 2 / 1 8 2 PM - Ch. 1 2 - Life Zones in the Rockies. G E O G R A P H Y . 4 :15 PM - Ch. 3 - Comparative Education: N o rw a y . Discussion Tuesday, 2 / 1 9 1 1 A M - Ch. 12 - Eye of the Beholder. P S Y C H O L O G Y 1:30 PM - Ch. 12 - Rebel With a Cause. B L A C K ST U D I E S W ednesday, 2/20 1 1 A M - Ch. 1 2 - Can We H a v e Full Em p loym ent? EC O N O M IC S 1 PM - Ch. 1 2 - Movies M o ve People. PH O T O G R A P H Y Thursday, 2 / 2 1 10 A M - C h . 1 2 - Village Potters of Onda. C E R A M I C S 10:25 - Ch. 12 - Practical Film Making. PH O T O G R A P H Y 1 PM - Ch. 12 - W .E.B. DuBois: Black Statesm an. Black Studies Frid a y , 2 / 2 2 10 A M - Ch. 12 - Louis Pasteur. B IO G R A P H Y 10:20 - Ch, 12 - Ocean Tides: Bay of Fundy. G E O G R A P H Y Channels listed can be tuned only on receivers connected with the campus cable system, W h en schedule changes are necessary, printed n o tices are te l e c a s t immediately preceding programs affected. * Ritha Devi - Indian C u lt u r e If you like Ravi Shankar, if the Mahavishnu Orchestra turns you on, or even if curried chicken can get to you, we hope you are looking forward to a taste of Indian culture with Ritha Devi on March 1. Sponsored by Limelight. Kappa Delta Pi Meeting Kappa Delta PI will hold its first m eeting of the semester on Thursday, February 21 at 6:30 p.m . in the College Union conference room 322. This is a very important meeting and all members are urged to attend! College Book Store Closed The College Book Store will be closed all day Monday in honor of the celebration of Washington’s Birthday. The Book Store will re-open on Tuesday, February 19 at the regular time.:. Dog Licenses All off-campus students who own or shelter a dog and who have failed to obtain a license for that dog from the Town Clerk’s office, face the prospect of receiving a fine of $10 plus additional costs. All dog licenses expired on Dec. 31, 1973. Registration dead­ line for a license was Jan. 1 ,1 9 7 4 . Dogs without a license are liable to seizure and, if not redeemed within 3 days in the village or 5 days elsew h e re in the state, may be sold or destroyed. All puppies running at large or when becoming six months of age, must be licensed. The following fees are charged for the wole or any part of the year: -For each male or spayed female dog: $2.35 -For each unspayed female dog: $5.35 -For redemption of a seized or unlicensed or untagged dog: $5.00 If license and tag are to be m a iled, a self-addressed stamped envelope should be included. Checks should be made payable to the Town Clerk. The application with correct fee must be presented or mailed to the clerk of the city or town in which the dog is harbored or kept, regardless of the residence of the owner. A veterinary certificate or an affidavit is required for a spayed '’■female dog, unless one is on file with the clerk.

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