Stickmen Continue to Roll; Top Geneseo 14-7 i

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Stats University of New York at Albany
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Tuesday, April 2 9 , 1 9 7 5
Great To Be Gay-see inside story on page 1A
Stickmen Continue to Roll; Top Geneseo 14-7
by Craig Bell
"Blue Turkey's, Blue Turkey's"
screamed theDanes'Steve Schaus in
the lockerroom Saturday afternoon
as the Albany Great Dane lacrosse
team destroyed the thirteenth ranked Blue Knights of Geneseo, 14-7.
Geneseo wastfl in the ECAC tournament last year and their only other
loss this year was at the hands of top
rated Hobart. But they were in for a
long frustrating afternoon on Saturday.
Although Geneseo grabbed an
early 2-1 lend after one quarter, the
Danes set the pace early for the type
of game that was to follow and it was
just a matter of time until their shots
started going in.
Terry Brady got the Danes rolling
in the second quarter as he picked up
a loose ball and hit Dan Goggin
breaking down the left side for the
score. Then it was Steve Schaus's
turn as he bounced one home alter a
nice pass from Brady. Arnie Will
then beat his man and Tired a shot
over the goalies left shoulder for the
score.
Schaus begged his second of the
game and Goggin picked up the
rebound of Tom Grasiose's shot and
banged it home. Pete Weycamp and
Goggin scored again to give the
Danes a 8-2 lead. Geneseo scored
right before the half and the teams
went into the lockerroom with the
Danes enjoying an 8-3 advantage.
The first half was all Albany as
they played inspired lacrosse. The
defense was lough and they controlled the ground ball, John Adamson and Kevin Murphy filling in for
the injured Joe Mullin did an excellent job. John handled the big
Geneseo atuicknien and Kevin's
wheels and good stick were a big
asset on the clears.
The always hustling Hill .lonat,
hack after being sidelines with the
flu, played his usually outstanding
game. He led the team in ground
halls with eleven. Dave Ahonen also
played a solid defensive game for
State as he played smart lacrosse.
Albany did not let up when they
came out for the second half. They
continued to hit and control the
ground balls as they had in the first
half. Once again it was Terry Brady
who got the Danes moving, as he
rolled around the right side of the
cage and beat the goalie with a shot
into the lower left hand corner.
Both teams then triedtheirluckon
their man-up offense as numerous
penalties were handed out to both
teams in the third quarter. The
Danes won this battle too as Goggin
picked up his fourteenth goal of the
season, off a nice pass from behind
by Brady.
Will Scores
Geneseo then twice worked their
man-up to perfection as they moved
Ihe ball around ihe cage until they
saw that opening. Arnie Will
answered hack for Slate and the .
Blue Knights'Tom Davidson scored
for Geneseo, while Dennis Walsh
was serving a two minute penalty.
When Gary Lewis scored for
Geneseo to make it I2-7, ii looked
like the Blue Knights were coming to
life, Bob Wulkiewicz then came up
with a big save on a blast by Davidson and again on another Geneseo
drive.
Jay Kianka then sunk any hope
Geneseo had of a comeback when he
scored at 11:33 of the fourth quarter,
giving Albany a 13-7 lead. Dan
Goggin added his fifth goal of the
game a minute later to close out the
scoring.
The Danes by far playing their
best lacrosse of the season now boast
a 4-1 record. Their aggressive
defense cost them 19 penalties but
Geneseo could manage but five
scores on their nrin up. That brings
the total to seven goals that have
been scored in forty-eight man down
situations against the Danes.
ferry Brady and Dan Goggin
both turned in outstanding performances, ferry had one goal and five
assists lo lift his team leading scoring
mark to twenty-two points, while
Goggin popped in five goals lo give
him a total of fifteen this year. As
usual. Bob Wulkiewicz turned in a
stellar job as he blocked fifteen
Geneseo shots.
Albany's next game is home this
Wednesday against Siena College
beginning at 3:30. Saturday the
Danes travel to Long Island to face
Island powerhouse C.W. Post.
Danes' Bats Come Alive
clean single up the middle by Jim
Willoughby. One out later, Jeff
Breglio singled put runners on first
and third, and set the stage lor a
Mark Fuchs screaming double to
lefl-cenler.scoring Willoughby, with
the go ahead run. The final two State
raits of this four run inning were
driven in on a clutch single by Carlos
Oliveras.
Albany wasted little time in picking up insurance runs; two were
scored in the fifth on Ihe strength ofa
Milauskiis Kill double, seornig.lohn
I race who showed aggressive pmehrunning alter replacing lorn Blair,
and a Mike damage Kill single,
scoring Milauskiis.
Ihe final two Great Dane runs
came ill the sixth with Vie
Guilianelli's right-field single scoring
Oliveras and Milauskiis. lor the
Great Dane's. Ihe individual
breakdown showed thai Ihe hitlers
were led by Miliiuskas, who
collected 3 safeties (two singles and a
double), along with two hits each.
AsdominaiingaslheGreat Danes
were in the first game, Colgate came
hack in equally strong fashion lo
lake the second game 11-3. John
Dollard never really had a chance to
pick upthewinas Pollard replaced
Tom Blair in the third. Colgate had
already pushed across six runs.
Colgate quickly pounced on Blair,
scoring four runs in the top of Ihe
first, with a bases-loaded windhelped single and a two run triple by
Tom Wilson being Ihe major blows.
I he Great Danes quickly countered,
though, in the bottom of the lirst,
picking up three quick runs courtesy
ofa Jay Milauskiis three-run homer,
scoring Paul Nelson and Mark Constantino,
Albany continued lo put the heal
on Ihe Colgate pitcher as Jim
Willoughby reached first on an
error, and subsequently advanced to
third on Mike Gumnge's single.
hale
However, both runners were strandRuns and more run* was Ihe story a* Ihe Albany Stale baseball team ed and this would be as close as the
spill a double-header on Saturday.
by Gary Blau
A body and a crosscheck In Ihe stlckmen's 14-7 victory over Geneseo.
Tracksters Triumph
by Jon Lafayette
Despite missing eight men due to
either injury or other commitments,
the Albany Slate track team beat
Buffalo, Stony Brook, and
Hinghamton for the Universil)
Center championship.
Albany had always won this meet,
but Stony Brook went into the meet
as the favorite. Stony Brook was in
the lead only for the firstevent.P'or
the majority of themcet,Albany and
Buffalo would fight for the lop spot.
Ihe first event, ihe hammer
throw, was won by Stony Brook as
Coach Hob Munsey, fearing an injury in a new event, kept bin men out.
Carlo Cherubino qualified for the
N.C.A.A. national mcci by taking
the six mile run in 29:43.4, healing
the required lime by 41 seconds,
(iary Furlong finished second.
Vido Missing
The loss of Rudy Vido to football
camp cost Albany u sure firsl place,
as tin shoipul was won by Buffalo's
llolailay. A second by Jim llolloway
and a fourth by Lew Robin made up
for some of Ihe loss.Alhany took the
440 relay with a makeshift learn of
Dob Collctli (his firsl 440 relay),
Brian Donovan, Hilly Brown, and
Jim Pollard, who was placed in this
event because Alan Zuhe and Gary
Johnson couldn't make the meet,
The team was crippled in the long
jump as both Tom Pardini and
Hiram Feblcswercoul with injuries.
In the 120 high hurdles, one of
Albany's strongest eventsand where
Coach Munsey expected three
runners lo place, disaster struck.
Stew Finton was disqualified for a
false start, and Dave Cole wus
bumped and fell and Jim Pollard
wontheevenl in 15.1. Pollard would
place in all lour events he entered-.
Three Buffalo men finished ahead of
Bob Malone in the high jump as Buffalo took the lead 32-23.
Brian Davis and Tom Ryan finished one-two in Ihe mile, Davis' lime
an unchallenged 4:20.6. Bob Collet!
finished second in the 440 to reduce
the Buffalo lead lo one at 35-34.
El Stephens of Buffalo look the
firsl of his four wins in the 100 yard
dash; Jim Pollard finished third in
the first lOOofhis season wilha 10.2
mark. Jim llolloway threw the discus 130' as he and Chris Covis went
1-3, Pollard was third behind
Stephens in the triple jump, before
Last year when Colgate beat
Albany State twice, in two thrilling
one-run games, the losing Great
Dane pitchers were Glen Sowalskie
and John Dollard, This lime around
Sowalskie was able 10 get his
revenge, but alas Dollard wasdenied
as Albany splii a douhleheader. winning 9-1, then losing 11-3.
The wind, blowing out from home
plate throughout both games, made
ils presence felt as it strongly favored
right-handed pull hitters. Il carried
fly halls hit out into left and center
fields, and made the outfielders'
lives, for both teams, miserable.
1'he first game was practically all
Albany Stale as Sowalskie in tipping
his record to 2-0 went Ihe entire dis-
tance in beating Colgate. He pitched
a fine game, giving up 6 hils, fanning
5 and walking I. His teammates
provided him with more than ample
support us the Great Dane hitters,
dormant lor much of the season,
lashed out 13 hils and quickly racked
up the Colgate starling and losing
pitcher Case.
Colgate jumped out to a quick
lead when its shortstop, John
Smith, gave Colgate its only run of
the game by connecting for a solo
home run shot in the second inning.
The lead was short-lived however,as
Albany countered with lour runs in
the bottom half of the inning. Jay
Milauskiis led oil with a single to
center, was sacrificed to second, and
promptly scored Ihe lying run on a
UNIVERSITY OF NEW YORK AT ALBANY
Health Dep't
Investigating
Food Mishap
by Edward Moser
Since a Slate Health Department
( S I I D ) investigation of last
Thursday's outbreak of illness on
Colonial Quad is still underway, it's
difficult to say anything for certain
about the exact cause of the alleged
lood poisoning.
Oil l-riilaj morning. April 25,lack
Gu/ewich and Dr. l-abrey of the
SIID received a call from the infirmary reporting that about 25 people
had culled in sick that morning. All
were I mm Colonial, and claimed the
meal ol the night before had made
(hem ill. liu/ewieh arrived at the infirmary and look with him feces
samples ol the patients, along with
pontons ol Colonial's Thursday
lunch and dinner, (Samples of FSA
lood are routinely taken Irom each
meal.) I hesearc nowbeinganaly/ed
in lab, and the results are expected
today.
Various Colonial residents have
filled out quest lona ires which should
pinpoint differences in what was
eaten and when between those who
became siek and those who suffered
no ill t1 licet. "Ii definitely wasn't a
chemical that did ii."saidGuzcwich.
"Some people woke up sick early ill
the morning, many hours after
eating. But ehemiealsaet almost immediately." So right now bacterial
infection seems Ihe most probably
cause.
In reference to Colonial residents'
blaming ihe illnesses on the chow
niein dish ol last IhursUay.
Gu/ewich said, "A lot-of people want
a smoking gun type of thing . . . unfortunately it's not thai simple. It's
hard to identity the exact cause of
VOL. LXH NO. M
MAY 2 , 1 9 7 9
Peace Comes To Saigon;
Thirty Years' War Ended
such filings . . . oncc3or4ycarsago
there was supposed food poisoning,
but it turned out to bean outbreak of
strep throat."
In all, 62 Colonials went to the infirmary, complaining mostly of
stomach cramps, nauseu and
diarrhea, which arc common symptoms of food poisoning. Only one
person was sick enough to be admilted. I litis there will surely not he
any legal action taken against FSA
by irate sufferers. It seems there was
no serious outbreak on the other
quads April 24 because everyone
who cheeked out at the infirmary
Friday lives on Colonial.
Jon l.evenson, recently made Ombudsman or gripe inspector, was
deluged by Colonials with hundreds
ol complaint notices such as "hang
the chef!" and "ihe fucking chow
niein!" Lcvcnson would like to see a
rebate for students who got sick if indeed it'sdiscoveredthat the food was
at
fault. "Perhaps we can get
students to sit in on inspections of
ISA cafeterias," added ihe Ombudsman.
Robert l-inke of FSA said the
cafeterias are inspected on a regular
basis, every six lo eight weeks. He
loo spoke of a supposed food
poisoning of years ago which turned
out to be caused by a laxative
someone had put in ihe sillad dressing. In general he sees FSA as a
remarkably sanitary operation. Dr.
Hood ol ihe Infirmary agrees, "It's
fantastic with Ihe number of people
they (FSA) serve how little trouble
there is."
I hose who were forced out of bed
with stomach cramps would no
doubt disagree. Pat Koczke, who
helped collect Ihe grievances sen! to
the Ombudsman, wus bitter with
l-SA. and fee Is thai any organization
which serves "such poor lood" is
bound to produce sick consumers.
Koczke plans lo be spending more
time in the grocery store.
by Matt Kaufman
Alter more than a generation of
war. peace has finally come to
Vietnam. Ihe final military conflict
started with ihe take-over of Photic
Binh in January of 1975. and ended
with the surrender of
News
Saigon on April 30.
1975. With it came an
Analysis end
1o
U.S.
dominance ol Ihe area
since ihe mid-1950's. Ihe new
• P r o v i s i o n a l R e v o l u l in nary
Government (PUG) has already
begun to gain firm control,
preparing to set itself up as the new
government ol South Vietnam. Ihe
I'KG. formed out of the National
Liberation From in 1969, is merely a
facade, its leaders having strong tics
with Hanoi.
In Saigon itself, now renamed Ho
Chi M inhCiiy, a sense of normality is
r e t u r n i n g . In recent news
communiques, ihe PUG has
announced thai it will he willing lo
set up diplomatic relations with all
nations, regardless ol their political
alignment, including the United
Slates. In the U.S. though, these
same amicable feelings were not
present. Ihe Slate department has
mentioned that it was not looking
torn possible d entente with Ihe new
government. All thai remains ol
South Vietnam are a lew unlihcraled
provinces that will eventually tall, a
memory of over 56.001) dead U.S.
military personnel and over 140
billion dollars in aid and supplies.
With the end ol ihe Vietnamese
war. a horrendous military blunder.
U.S. involvement in Vietnam has
come lo an end. Ihe situation in
Vietnam has been a sore spol on the
records of five presidents, each one
not learn ing from the mistakes of his
predecessor. Since J950. the U.S.
had been supporting Western
interests in Vietnam. During the
First Indochina War. il was lhc
French. In 1954. wilh the defeat of
the French al Dien Bien Phu. and the
subsequent Geneva Peace accords.
Vietnam was divided at the
Seventeenth Parallel lor temporary
purposes. In July of 1956 a general
election was held to elect a
government for ihe whole of
Vietnam hut this never happened.
In the South. Prince Bao Dai had
nominated Ngo Dinh Diem to head
the government. Within a years'lime.
Diem was elected president (in an
election where in Saigon over
6000.0(H) ballots were east lor him.
bill only 450.000 people voted) and
declared South Vietnam a republic,
lhc U.S. had little choice bin to
support Diem: if anything he was a
nationalist, opposing Ho Chi Minh
and his fellow communists.
November 1963 is remembered in
lhc Imbed Stales as ihe time when
President John F. Kennedy was
assassinated, but lorSoulh Vietnam
it marked ihe end of the Diem
regime, with a military coup and bis
murder on ihe first lew days of thai
month. Severn I months earlier Diem
had begun lo lull out ol favor with
the many epople in ihe U.S. He was
criticized lor his ill-treatment of ihe
Buddhists (he wasa Catholic), which
lead to ihe immolation of several
DiiuVlhisls monks.
I hen; followed, after Diem's
dentil, a succession of leaders in
South Vielnani. ending with the
place.mm ol Nguyen Van I hieu as
President, and Nguyen Cao Ky us
Premier.
Budget Cuts Result in Camp Dippikill Price Increase
by Maureen D. (iriess
dicated that Ihe camp is currently compared to other SA groups. He
When Budget Committee finished used lo capacity.
motioned that Student Association
budgeting all groups for 1975-76. ii
ought lo budget groups into two
In 1956-70, the camp made SO.
was $60,000.00 over the amount they
categories instead of lumping them
1970-71. $356.00
had lo spend. SA President Pat
all together. Ihe two categories he
1971-71. $1,206.00
Ctirran and Budget Committee
suggested would he: service-oriented
1972-73. $2,273.00
Chairperson Nancy Alhaugh then
groups such as the ASP, WSUAand
1973-74. $3,877.00
engaged in a 22-hour marathon
Camp Board and ethnic or "par1974-75. $4,800.00
budget culling session. One resiill of
Another sheet showed that reser- tying" groups. One Camp Board
that session was that Camp I )ippikill vations lor individual buildings were member suggested charging a lee for
would have lo double the income hooked solid through August. Al Ihe now lice ASP.
made Irom use ol die facilities. This $4,800.00, the camp is making the
Al the close ol file two and one
meant only one thing: the student highest profit Irom use. said Nelson. hall hour meeting. Cumin agreed to
overnight rale ol one dollar would SA President Pat Cumin who
increase the income line only hall or
have lo double too After discussion appeared one hour laic to the $2,400.00.
I his means
Willi ( a m p Board members, meeting indicated thai he had lo cut
thai an ordinary itix-piiying studenl
however, the rate was increased by some budgets or raise the student
who pays $ 1,00 to slay overnight will
nln amis a night
lav. "What il amounts lo." said
pay in September, $1.50. Non-tax
"People will inn pay a doubled Nelson, "is that students, instead ol
pay ing students and others who used
price," said t a m p Carelakei Kick paying more tax. will pay more out
to pay $2.00 will paj $3.00. Cm ran
Nelson, ill a meeting ol Camp Board ol their pock els."
also added $ 1.000.00 lo the Dippikill
on I uesdity allcrnoon. "lis simply a
Another Camp Board member development line, a lund which al
mailer ol student economics."
saw ii differently. "-What ii seems present has $3,000.00. this money
I he double eosl would not burden though, is tluil you're robbing Peter when accumulated is used to build
individuals as much as il would large lo pay Paul." He continued lo say new buildings. Nelson seemed
groups. A weekend group visit using that because individual groups sub- satisfied with the decision and gave
Ihe large cabin wheih normally eosl sidize their members' nips to Dip- no indication Ihnt he would appeal
$40.00 would eosl $80.00 plus the ad- pikill, ihccMiu inonev willeomeoui lo Lew Fid let.
ditional cost ol food and transporta- of each individual SA group's
Camp Board, according lo Cention.
budget,
tral Council Chairperson Lew
Nelson brought the following and
Nelson deemed the decision by Fidlcr, hasasked thai their budget he SA President Pat Curran (led) and Budget Committee Chairperson
other statistics which lie said in- Cut run, "somewhat unequitable," reconsidered by Council.
Nancy Albaugh (right) laboring over the 1975-76 Budget.
Capitalism Doesn't Even Work on Paper, Says Came jo
Standards Vjp for SUNYA Admissions
by DtrM WfsMt)btr|
It is becoming increasingly apparent that SUN Y A is setting higher
Ulan ever standards for its next
entering freshman class. Last year,
freshmen applications to this university increased 33% over the previous
period, and according to Rodney
Hart, director of Undergraduate Admissions, that increase "is being
maintained" this year.
University's Goal
The UniversityVgoal", as Hart
termed it, "is to register 1600
freshmen" next term. The admissions office has "given out 6000"
acceptances or "bids" from a. total
of 13,7000 applicants wishing to attend SUN YA this autumn, Director
Hart said that "Applications are up
over the past couple of years, very
definitely" adding that this year especially/there hasbeen a marked increase of EOP
and transfer
applications" to this school. He explained that there are several reasons
why SUNYA is and will probably
continue to be bombarded with anxious cnrollces.
Hart cited "location, size,
e c o n o m i c s , reputation and
programs sought" as five factors
contributing to the increase in
applications to this school. Hart
feels that these days it is "not difficult,
to get into college at all", and that
schools today arc "bidding for
students." The Admissions Director S.U.N.Y.'s rate of retention
said, "Colleges more than ever are (students staying till they graduate)
concerned 'with filling their empty is "higher then most." Admissions
spaces. Not only a question of filling; Director Hart attributed the high
it's a question of getting quality rate of retention to the "high quality
students. Some colleges face the of the student body" and "the serproblem of attracting enough vices (personal, financial, medical,
students, but every college faces the etc.) provided to students here." He
problems of attracting quality also asserts that S.U.N.Y.A. is "very
students." Hart added that the much involved in undergraduate
"academic records for people enter- education," another retention rate
ing as freshmen is continuing to in- factor.
crease significantly." He mentioned
H a r t blames the recent
that the "quality of the transfer class S.U.N.Y.A. budget cuts for an inentering has improved as well."
teruption in this schools growth;
Hart revealed that the "main "With the budget cuts, we can't hanprivate competitors" in SUNYA's dle what we have now." Hart also
bidding for students include "the believes that, "if we don't grow, we
University of Rochester, Syracuse get further cuts." Hart is "aiming for
University, University of Penn- a 23% return in the bids sent out"
sylvania, Cornell, Hofstra and and hopes that the overcrowding
N.Y.U.." Albany's quality enroll- that occurred last year can be
ment competition with the S.U.N.Y. alleviated with better planning this
system includes "Binghamton, year.
Stony Brook, Buffalo University
and Oneonta." Hart believes that
The FSA Advisory Board has
within S.U.N.Y., Albany and decided to reduce the weekend guest
Binghamton are "consistently" the meal ticket from any six meals for
hardest to get into.
$7.50 down to any four meals for
Upward Trend
$5.00. The Board, made up of seven
Assistant to the President, Ted students, Norbcrl Zahm and Peter
Jennings said the "the basic upward Haley, made the decision bccuase
trend of applications and the main- many guests missed two of the six
taining of all the measures of ap- meals. "Hie guest meal ticket can be
titude suggest that this campus is a obtained at the Food Service office
place., where a lot of people want to on State Quad (Fulton Hall, Rm.
corqe. to study." Jennings added that 108) before 5 p.m. on Fridays.
Friday and Saturday, May 2 and 3
EGYPT (AP) President Anwar Sadat of Egypt may meet with President
Ford early next month, informed sources in Cairo said Thursday. Egyptian
political sources said Sadat plans to announce Friday that he will meet a
"major foreign personality" in a European capital on June 2-3. Informed
sources said Ford, who goes to Brussels on May 28 for a North Atlantic
Treaty Organization summit meeting, may be the foreigner. Neither the U.S.
Embassy in Cairo nor the Egyptian Foreign Ministry would comment.
Diplomatic sources said American and Egyptian officials in Cairo are tightlipped because they don't want to detract from what is expected to be an
announcement from both capitals.
BELFAST, Northern Ireland (AP) Guarded by soldiers and police, the
people of Northern Ireland voted Thursday in an election that has been called
the province's last chance at a political solution to its sectarian war. A light
turnout was blamed by polling officers on general apathy and a boycott
urged in Catholic areas. The voting, expected to divide along Roman
Catholic and Protestant lines, was lo elect 78 delegates to a constitutional
convention that will try to work out a new form of provincial govern ment for
Northern Ireland, ruled directly from London for nearly a year.
SOUTH VIETNAM (AP)The Vict Cong announced Thursday they were
in complete control of South Vietnam and issued a scries of policy decrees
stressing revolutionary government and an end to 15 years of U .S. influence.
A broadcast warned people against "acting like American." Among the
decrees was an order nationalizing vitually all the country's business and
industry, the Cuban news agency reported.
THAILAND (AP) Thailand's foreign minister, Chatichai Choonhavan,
told newsmen withdrawal of a substantial part of the 25,000 U.S. servicemen
and 350 warplanes based in Thailand has been agreed on and will be
announced in Washington and Bangkok next Monday.
by Linda Fried '/.".'
"You've all heard that saying that
socialism is beautiful on paper, but
doesn't work in real life. Well,
capitalism doesn't even work on
paper." Peter Camejo's listeners
burst into laughter at that, oneofhis
speech's light moments. Over one
hundred and fifty people were
gathered in the Campus Center
Assembly Hall, Monday, to hear the
Socialist Workers Party 1976
presidential candidate speak. Camejo had just explained in general
terms how to manipulate unemployment and inflation, and the4% unemployment felt by economists to be
ideal. When the laughter subsided.
Camejo returned to the blackboard
on which he had sketched an
inflation- unemployment graph,
lie pointed out the ahoutfacc Ford
had taken, from the "Whip Inflation
Now" days at the beginning of his
presidency, to the great deficit
budget recently introduced. "You
w ill" Camejo continued, "ifcupitalists
can make money. Period."
Camejo begun his speech with a
lew reminiscences about his campaign, primarily concerning the
federal Bureau of Investigation.
I he F.B.I, has clashed with Camejo
on several occasions. When he
brought the organization to court
lur interfering Willi his campaign.
Carnein emerged \ ielorious. A short
lime ago. Camejo revealed a si/.able
collection of hit.I. secret memoes
on lelev ision. and published them in
" I h c M o n i t o r " , a socialist
newspaper. Allegedly, these
documents give proof of the F.B. I.'s
involvement with hundreds of dissent organizations and criminal
groups. "Harrassment by the F.B.I,
follows a pattern," Camejo observed, adding later, "They don't want
people to hear the alternative ideas."
He then told of his experience trying to hear Gerald Ford make a
speech. "1 don't know if they do it by
plastic surgery or what," he mused,
"but secret service men all look the
same." Next came the description,
then, "and they all wear these little
buttons so they won't arrest each
other." Again laughter, after which
Camejo informed his audience that
he never got to hear the speech,
because he. a friend, and two innocent bystanders were jailed for six
hours. "The capitalists prevent the
socialist workers' alternative from
being known." Camejo repealed,
"because they know it will be liked."
Hie next topic was the economic
crisis. Camejo cited the major
problem as its being presented in
mystical terms, "They talk about.
'America is having inflation,' like a
cold spell. They try to make it sound
like a sickness or tornadoes." He
picked upa pieceof chalk, emphasizing his words by writing the figures
on the blackboard, and reported,
"8%of the average Americans lose
about lour weeks pay to the government per year. If I look a knife and
said. "Give me one week's pay.' you'd
be mad but you'd have a pretty good
idea ot our relationship."
YYAillllSCUl&i (All) A formerly secret Senate report says American
nuclear weapons have been stored in Europe under conditions so lax that
they have been vulnerable to attack by terrorists. In one case, according to
the censored report released Wednesday, atomic bombs were stored in the
basement of an office building with only minimal protection. However, the
Pentagon indicated that since the report was written in 1973, it has corrected
most of the deficiencies.
WASHINGTON (AP) Secretary of Defense James Schlcsinger said today
he expects no new Communist military challenges in Asia as a result of North
Vietnam's victory and other U.S. reverses in Indochina. At the same lime,
Schlesingcr said "it is particularly inopportune to contemplate major
changes" in military deployments because the confidence of many countries
"in American power and American steadfastness" has been shaken.
HE A VY TRAFFIC
WASHINGTON (AP) The House rejected Thursday $327 million in
humanitarian aid for South Vietnamese refugees tin act President Ford
said was "not worthy of a people which has lived by the philosophy
symbolized in the Statue of liberty."
Declaring he was "saddened and disappointed" by the House vote, Ford
said in a statement: "This action docs not reflect the values we cherish as a
nations of immigrants... It rcflcctsfear and misunderstanding, rather than
charity and compassion."
WASHINGTON (AP) Smokcy the fire-fighting is retiring, his youth long
since reduced to ashes by the creeping infirmities of age and arthritis. On
Friday at the National Zoo. where Smokcy has lived since taken there as a
cub in 1950, (here will be an official retirement ceremony. A new Smokcy will
be christened, a six-year-old black hear selected in 1971 to be his adoptive
lather's understudy.
,.
NEW YORK (AP) A committee of judges active in criminal trials
throughout the stale has been selected by State-Administrative Judge
Richard J. Ilarlletl to prepare model criminal jury charges, or instructions,
for use in all of the state's criminal courts. A gram from the federal "Sale
Streets" fund wilt finance the project.
NEW YORK (AP) The cost of buying stock became fully competitive
today for the first time in 183 years. While active traders and instil ulions arc
expected lo use iheir new bargaining muscle to get rale discounts ol 15 pei
cent or more from brokerage houses, the small individual traders'
commission rales will be basically the same or higher at some Wall Si. linns.
This Intrepid climber decided to play King Kong last Wednesday night
when he scaled the SUNYA water tower.
ALBANY, N.Y. (AP) The stale's highest couri, in a ruling Willi broad
implication! for the legal process, held Thursday that a poor person seeking a
divorce does not have the constitutional right to be represented by a lawyer at
public expense.
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
MAY 2, 1975
"
wong
The Socialist Workers Party 1976 presidential candidate Peter Camejo spoke to SUNYA students
on topics such as the F.B.I., President Ford's economic policy, and racism last Wednesday night.
I'll is lead into sonic examples of
those who, "by birth make the
decisions aboul our lives," those
horn rich. The point, although very
humorouslyprcsenled, came across.
Camejo drew a triangle on the
blackboard, Libeling the lop. "Those
who were horn." then the middle of
the triangle was the supervisors and
middle men. and at the bottom, the
opening. "An opening is a place
where' you produce more llian you
get paid for." Camejo elaborated.
"When you apply for a job you are
saying.'Fxcusc mc. arc you exploiting
today'.'' "
Utilizing the blackboard. Camejo
raised liispoinlsahoiil inflation concluding wilh general facts about the
budget. "105 billion dollars is spent
on the war budget. I hat's 60% ,31
billion is spent on interest that's
what's given lo the niillionares. I
iliink that should he called interesting." More figures were added
onto the board, such as 7..t billion
dollars, an average of 54 dollars per
person per month, lor welfare, and
nine billion lor education. "And
y e t , " Camejo stressed, "the
Republicans and Democrats will not
touch the war budget or interest. The
Socialist Workers would, and would
also open up the laconics presently
running al 70% efficiency. I he illionaires like Nelson Rockefeller
would say, 'Wait a minute, we can't
make a rprofit.' We'd say. 'Hull's
alright, we'll get you a job.'
Camejo made a few more digs al
the super-rich, such as "If you want
lo know if a country is free, just ask,
'Can Rockefeller invest' Ifycs.'it's
free.
If no. it's part of the slave
world."
C a m e j o t u r n e d next to'
seapegoalism. a solution currently
practiced. "In Ihc40's it waslh'i! Jtws
who had all the money, and now it's
lite Arabs. And Blacks have a crime
gene. When they reach puberty it
becomes active." C,amejV>[cxft|iinca
thai the Demoeratsand Republicans
111 ink to solve live crime problem
Willi more prisons and more police,
"It could cnd."hccontcrcd. "by giving everyone a job at union wages
and a free education."
I he oration became rather heated
on the subject of liosion-ihc symbol
ol i new rise in racism. Camejo
related Ihc conditions proinptinglhe
Boston racial conflicts. Black
children were bused past their
superior neighborhood school, loan
all black school farthcniway. When
they attempted to go to the school
nearer them, they were confronted
hy hostile whiles who barred their
entry. Camejo was actively involved
"in Ihc anti-racist activities that
followed.
Alter speaking a bil longer on-the
racism, Camejo made a lew poinls
about the Viet Nam war. I he
audience cheered and applauded
when he introduced the fact that.
"I his is the first time in history that
the American empire is being
defeated." Describing llie growth of
iHousei
u3ol£ RaaAPark,
w, Beatrix Albert
BsbsftChrtmll
Susan EBelKeit
d&& Kivstei
IhmLSCcmsC
MrffifetVrmiiL
filter TVirv^
145^1/^1(3
u,m.VcaY^s
tkoflw Sauter
dedw T&rltnn
Itmcti&a. "ifitaJem
Caw&mteA by Shirley Pew\ar\
MAY 2, 1975
PAGE TWO
-
ipringt^
ALBANY, N.Y. (AP) The chiel judge of the state's highest court called
Thursday for the redrafting of the entire Judiciary Article of tile state
Constitution, saying the legislature's "piecemeal proposals" for court
reorganization are inadequate. Chiel Judge Charles Hreitcl said he was
already reviewing a draft of Ihc proposed Judiciary Article that had been
prepared under the supervision ol IheslalcOlliceol Court Administration.
ALBANY, N.Y. (AP) 1 he legislature has put the finishing touches on a
deal that slate officials believe will save the Urban Development Corp., the
giant building agency which for the past four months has been in danger ol
collapse. The Assembly and the Senate approved measures Wednesday
appropriating another $88 million to die UDC and setting the stage for
renewal of bank financing for Ihc agency.
> • ' • '
ihc anti-war movement, Camejo
reflected, "If we were able to win the
majority of the American people to
be against a war half around the
world, why can'l we show them
whilt's happening here? The hardest
tbllig lo conquer is the cynicism of
people who already agree."
The presidential candidate stated
that the main issues in l976willbe4o
point out what is happening to the
jjOConoiviy and to pay attention lo the
real issues. Also, whether the country should be run by the upper class
or the working class.
In the question and answer period
that followed, tempers got hot as
members of the audience entered
into conflict wilh one another. When
asked how he might unite the many
socialist organizations. Camejo
replied thai we musl recogniz.se the
need to work together where there is
agreement, despite the fuel that there
are oilier irrelevant areas of disagreement. Another question concerned the Soviet Union and its
becoming a
bureaucracy. "We
must." Camejo included in his
answer, "build a socialist alternative
on a mass level."
I he two hour speech, sponsored
hy l-uerza l.aiinn and a number of
SUNYA's political organizations,
began wlih an introduction by
Spencer l.r, n.gslon.
After lb-.' presenlalion. those in
attendance were able to purchase
pamphlets.
buttons. a n d
newspapers
WATCH MERV GRIFFIN
MONDAY, MAY 5
at 4:30 on Channel 10
featuring Maharishi Mahesh Yogi, special guest
As an introductory lecture on the Transcendental Meditation Prtogram in your own home.
Also to be shown in L.C. 4 on big screen at
4:30 pm.
Special follow-up lecture
THURS, MAY 8 8:00 pm LC - 2
for info call 4 3 8 - 5 5 5 0
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE THREE
Central Council News
by P i t Siltal
W e might have grabbed you at a basketball game.
Or maybe in the library while you were studying.
It could be that one of your friends was in front of
our lenses when the shutter was pressed at a dance
sponsored by "Friends". One way or another, we
managed to get a lot of people's pictures in this
year's TORCH.
So when you get your yearbook on Monday, tear
into it Leaf through it like everyone else does to
see if you or your friends are in there. But after
that sit down with the book. It'll take about a half
hour to read from cover to cover.
a- Check out the end sheets, front and back (they're
, ^ j i o t the same). Then read it through. Check the
photos on pages 82 and 83 (they're not the same
either).
''^"^
H
<
Several decisions were made at
Wednesday's Central Council
meeting that will directly affect
students. One concerns the approval
of spending $675 for beer parties in
front of the Campus Center on sunny days (8 days are included in the
$675). This idea was first proposed
by Jon Martin and Lew Fidler.
Another bill, reducing the price of
the Torch for students with both
semesters' tax cards to $1.00 instead
of $1.50, was passed, 17-2-2. Note:
Seniors only will be allowed to
purchase a Torch on Monday.
Three hundred and ten dollars was
allocated to cover the cost of chartering and advertising for late weekend
night buses for the rest of the
semester.
The turnout for the elections so
far, has been "exceptionally good,"
according to Elections Commissioner Kelvin Dowd. There wasa
slight problem with running out of
ballots, but that has now been
alleviated.
In case you haven't heard. Commander Cody, Batdorf and Rodney,
A New Dimension mCinom«\ I.
JH
i x<
IIIN(.
nil
Am
ONI
HOOF
'MAOOOVrVNNIEItMOIIX
mamiKOTHANANTTHmO
rouMo
"MEL BROOKS
COMIC MASTERPIECE:
MEEtfe
and the Good Ol' Boys will be here
next weekend for a free concert outdoors.
Michael Sakoff was appointed to
investigate the possibility of
proclaiming May 4 "Kent State
Day" at Albany State, and having
the bells ring for fifteen minutes at
noon.
Also acted on were several other
bills: Dutch Quad Board received a
supplemental appropriation of $690.
This money will go towards
redecorating their coffee house.
The Bicentennial S U N Y A Initial
Appropriation o f $410 passed. The
money will be used for a Jazz concert, and lor national and statcducs.
The group is in the process of being
r e c o g n i z e d by the
National
Bicentennial Committee.
Alumni Quad Board will receive
$200 for repairing their pool table,
which is 15 years old.
Also considered on the agenda
were seven budget hearings, the
meeting was not adjourned until 3
a.m.
+
, i Reincarnation
INr
AN ELECTRIFYING
MOTION PICTURE
Peter
Proud
Jennifer O'l
the
gopd
goo
neighbor.
neigT
The American Red O u t
Nightly
The New York Public Interest
Research Group, Inc, ( N Y P I R G )
recently urged the Senate Committee on Election Law to make a
commitment to working for the institution of total public financing of
state elections. Nancy Kramer,
N Y P I R G staff attorney, told the
committee, at a hearing held in New
York City, that total public subsidization of state campaigns is the
only solution to the campaign financing ills that have plagued New York
and other states. After discussing the
problems of the current system, she
said:
Any ststem that allows private
contributions has a major fund a m e n t a l drawback which no
amount of exquisitely careful drafting or lull and fair enforcement can
overcome. It gives a greater say in
the electoral process to those who
have wealth or access to wealth.
A n d , in so doing it makes our public
officials beholden to those people
who have made it possible for them
to reach public office. Therefore, a
system based on private contributions is an inhcrrcntly unfair
system—no matter how welldesigned and administered.
Asasolution, N YPIRGoffcrcd its
own public financing bill. Highlights
of the bill include:
Myskania
,«**•'•
Tapping will be at
TORCH 75 has attempted to capture and interpret
the past year at SUNYA.
Check it out If s a
book to think about
7:00 pm Sharp
It may be the only book ever written about you.
Campus Center Assembly Hall
May 4, 1975
. MURDER ON THE
ORIENT EXPRESS
••••••••••••••••I
With two tax cards (one from each semester) if II
cost one dollar. If you've lost one of your tax cards
go to the SA office.
- Proportionate subsidization comprehensive system to insure that
the amount of money disbursed
reflects the amount of voter support
for a candidate.
Monitoring and enforcement by
Political Practices Commission, a
totally independent, agency with
power to sue and to enforce substantial criminal penalties for violations.
N Y P I R G is a research and advocacy organization funded and
directed by college and university
students in the state who support a
full-time professional staff of 13
which works out of offices in
Albany. Binghamton. Buffalo. New
York City, and Syracuse. Good
government, particularly at the state
level is one of N Y PI RG's major concerns, according to Donald Ross, its
executive direcotr.
B e f o r e d r a f t i n g this b i l l ,
NYPIRG's legal staff evaluated the
wide range of solutions proposed in
New York and other sratejfend concluded that it was necessary to go
beyonil ilicir partial solutions. The
result, said Mr. Ross, is the most
comprehensive and far-reaching
state election subsidization bill yet
proposed, which, if. enStted could
make New York SjatiTtfic leader in
election finance reform. As Mr. Ross
explained.
(note time change)
One of the year's most elegantly
entertaining movies! So, run 1
Do not miss the Orient Express',
it's a first class thriller!''
|
s CINE 1 2 3 4
-Bank on private contributions of
all kinds (sole exception: volunteer
services) to state election campaigns.
- Establishment of Stale Election
Campaign Financing Fund to pay
actual costs of campaigns for all
serious candidates in all state elections (primary and general elections
for Governor, Lieutenant Governor,
Attorney-General, State Comptroller, Judge of the Court of
Appeals, and members of the State
Legislature).
The only way to minimize ihc disproportionate influence of big
money in politics is to bun itoutright
from all campaigns. That means exclusive publie financing, with funds
allocated proportionate to voter
support in the previous election. We
recognize that this raises several
complex mechanical and theoretical
issues. Hui I lie complexity of the subject must not be allowed to continue
to dictate inaction or to perpetuate
the existing totally unpalatable
funded by stiuh'tu association _ system.
'S GREAT WHODUr
The TORCH will begin selling on Monday, Mav 5 at
10:00 a.m. We'll sell until we run out of books or
4:00 arrives.
Public Should Pay For
Elections Says NYPIRG
A reception and Induction
of members will follow
hl%twi
••••••••I
• I I I I I I I I I H T
. — . — — .
? difference!!!
The SUNYA Jazz Society is pleased
\
2 MOMW Hit! (jmxjmn
of«—
MCAT Voluminous m m m•
•tuo> mmrtm
J
OAT Canto
tot M
9
LSAT
•
to announce that
Tuesday, May 6,1975, at 8:00 pm
II CUM*
The SUNYA Jazz Society Stage Band
•
Brooklyn otrtor
gags*
•
•
SSWri?"
•
under the direction of Irvin Gilman
will appear in concert in the SUNYA Campus Center
Cafeteria with world-renowned guitarist
Chuck Wayne
as featured guest soloist.
funtleil by student association
Admission to this event will be free.
—————«———
MAY 2, 1975
MMMMMBMMM
mm
mm
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
Mtmrnm
PAGE FIVE
Extended Weekend Bus Service Scheduled
by Sunn Michael
Off-campus students and those
living on Alumni Quad oftA feel,
not without cause, that the bus
schedule imposes an unfair curfew.
After a substantial amount of work
the OIT-Campus Student Life Committee of Central Council has
arranged with the Capital District
Tninsil Aulhorily to run additional
buses on Friday and Saturday nights
lor the rest of the semester.
The original bill requested $270
from SA Operating to subsidize the
service. Taxpaying riders wouldhave
been
charged 25e and non-tax
payers would becharged40c. There
was also an appropriation of $40 lo
State Quad Association presents
2 to 2 day
Saturday, May 3
Free for All
advertise the new service.
The bill was amended to eliminate
the charge for taxpayers. If the demand for these late night buses
makes itself apparent, there is a good
possibility that the administration
will run late buses beginning next
semester. This was told to Stu
Simon, who has been instrumental,
in selling up the late night buses, by
Frank Kopf, the Director of Plant
Administration. The buses will stop
at the circle and at Partridge and
Western only.
The schedule of the late-night
buses thai will run on May 3, 4, 10,
j l . 17, and 18, follows:
Buses will leave the Circle at:l :00
5^New Penguins
J at your campus
|
bookstore
Earthlings Victims
Of Space Blackouts
2 pm - 4 pm Rock Group
MEN'S LIBERATION: A New Definition ol Masculinity.
Jack Nichols. This pioneering book shows how men's
liberation can enrich the lives o l both sexes. $2.50
in center courtyard
4 pm - 6 pm
'[:.
'Mil I(JTJ
rioi) 1
•
«
.
%
•
•
>
•
PLEASURE: A Creative Approach to Lile. Alexander
Lowen, M.D. Bioenergetic exercises that help the body
regain its natural f r e e d o m and spontaneity, and release
not only pleasure but also joyous creativity. $1.95
Hector and Simpson
DIVORCED IN AMERICA: Marriage in an Age of
Possibility. Joseph Epstein. A firsthand report on
divorce in A m e r i c a today. " R e f r e s h i n g l y thoughtful,
exceedingly literate, personally i n s i g h t f u l " —
Newsweek. $1.95
•
••t
Games Jk Prizes
a
if
SEASON O N THE PLAIN. Franklin Russell. This unique
book re-creates a season in the lives of the animals and
plants of the A f r i c a n plain. " S i n g s , roars, buzzes and
pulses with the primeval r h y t h m s of life and d e a t h " New York Times Book Review. $2.95
Watermelon
THINK METRIC NOW! Paul J. Hartsuch, Ph.D. This
guide is designed to make the f o r t h c o m i n g transition to
the metric system easy and painless. $1.25
$.75 with State Quad Card
t99
7:30 pm LC 7
#
*
$1.25 without State Quad Card
with a live band
BECAUSE TODAY'S THE
LAST
Mr. Ricardo
Party in the U-Lounge and Tower Basement
Free Admission
CANCELLED
These and many other exciting new
Penguins are at good campus bookstores.
Stop in to see them today.
The Great Gatsby'
Tower East Cinema
,
THE MIND POSSESSED: A Physiology ol Possession,
Mysticism and Faith Healing. William Sarganl. A
surprising look at the methods that w i t c h doctors,
Voodoo priests, Southern revivalists, and others use to
sway the m i n d . $2.50
Light and Dark Beer
Soda - Munchies
_ EUROPE at n
prices you can
afford from *299!
THE AXIS OF EROS. Waller M. Spink. A montage of
w o r k s of a r t - c a p t i o n e d by poems, hymns, aphorisms,
and quotations—showing how sexual imagery reveals
a basic difference between the cultures of the East
and the West. $3.95
Toy Give Away
a.m., 1:45,2:30,3:15, and 3:50; buses
will leave Partridge and Western at:
1:20 a.m., 2:00, 2:45, and 3:30.
The Off-Campus Student Committee requests students to
remember that this service will be
continued only if it is patronized.
The rationale for the new bus
schedule is to alleviate the
"Cinderella curfew" thai has long
hampered students living downtown. With llic new schedule in
effect, off-campus students and
Alumni Quad residents will not be
required lo leave on-campus movies
and other functions early in order lo
catch a bus downtown.
By ihe same, token students living
uptown will be able to stay downtown until the later hours without
C D T A buses such as the one above will provide itudents with late
being stranded.
night service.
The bill was largely a product of
Central Council member Gary
Bennett's efforts. Bennett created
and tabulated a survey on Alumni
Quad lasl March. "The results of
thai survey showed thai there would
he justification [for late buses],"
slated Bennett.
The sponsors ol the bill were Gary
(ZNS) Astronomy Magazine is posed by highly advanced
Bennett, Sue l.cbol'f, and Stu Simon.
suggesting that residents of the civilizations in space.
planet earth may be the victimsol'inThe magazine, in its May issue,
DON'T FORGET TO VOTE
lergalactic radio blackouts being im- says that liarlh scientists with their
newly-developed radio telescopes
now have the ability to aim iheir iiri, struments toward nearby stars and
possibly to listen in on other intelligent beings communicating with
each other.
I
The National Aeronautics and
TRANSATLANTIC FLIGHTS • RAIL PASSES • TREKKING
Space Administration (NASA)
ACCOMMODATIONS • ALL INCLUSIVE "TWO WEEKERS"
recently proposed a $10 billion
Spend less tor the air. more when you're there! For
(dollar) project dubbed "Project
SPECIAL low rales, members contact..
C'yclops"lhal would employ an array
NATIONAL ASS'N OF
Kim Krieger
of radio telescopes to eavesdrop on
STUDENTS AND
Ihe stars around us.
SI)NY Albany Student
TEACHERS
NASA figures indicate that with
Assoc. Office
$10 billion (dollars), we could
Campus Center, Room 346
(800) 2235267
systematically attempt to detect inToll hue uulsicle
(518) 457-6542
ol New Yoik Slate
telligent signals from a million nearby stars over a period of 30 years.
There's one catch, however: The
magazine says that its very possible
SUNYA Nite Club Discotheque
thai advanced civilizations don'l
want us lo know they're out there.
and Friends Party Aslrvttoniy says that if exfuntied by student association iralerreslial beings are. in tact,
responsible for the thousands of
U.K.O. sightings over the pasl 30
years, there's a good chance they are
deliberately hiding their existence
because there is no available space to hold it. from us.
It is suggested that this is one
reason we have not yet been able to
L
detect intelligent radio signals beamed from other civilizations in space* beeause we are Ihe victims of a radio
* blackout.
rcon,
Nations
Cuban Ambassador to
9 pm - 2 am
Mr. Roy Brown, Pi
Screwdrivers and Munchies
h Protest Singer
IDEE
#
*
#
*
*
*
*
*
*
#
DAVI
Unique
Different
THE PERFECT GIFT STORE
all India imports
India Handicrafts
Summer Stock
*
Come & Enjoy
Tops, Blouses, Dresses, Maxies
Handmade—100% cotton
#
*
sponsored by State Quad
Association
t
There will be a respectful Security Check- Before entering Lecture Center 25.
Sitting Room Capacity Only.
/untlt'J /'i siuth'lll mun union
MAY 2, 1975
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
j
1
1178 Western Avenue
Across Shop Hit*
438-1934
PAGE SEVEN
Quale of Iht Day:
t l d o n o . intend to .end armed forcei back into Vietnamese
"The Congress may beassured that I
editorial/comment
territory."
_Pratdenl
Ford, in a teller he sent to the Congress yesterday.
Mil arts & leisure
'
M
Stat. Unlvei.ity ol N»w York at Albany
Friday, May 2 , 1 9 7 5
UNEMPLOYMENT
Great To Be Gay
Mayday, 1976
Citizen
The United States
Dear American:
We've decided, after all, that it
really doesirt ityake any differehce. The VieMam War is over.
^/CENTENNIAL- &ANQUET
Sincerely,
In Washington
Time To Come in From The Cold
The Government
STUDENT
PRESS
I'.DITOK IN (.'IIIIF
BUSINESS MANAGER
NEWS EDITOR
ASSOCIATE NEWS EDITORS
ASPECTS EDITORS
PRODUCTION MANACER....
ASSOCIATE PRODUCTION MANAGER
TECHNICAL EDITOR
ASSOCIATE TECHNICAL EDITORS . .
KDITORIAL PAGE EDITOR .
SPORTS EDITOR
ASSOCIATE SPORTS EDITOR
ARTS EDITOR
ADVERTISING MANAGER . .
ASSOCIATE ADVERTISING MANAGER
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING MANAGER
GRAFFITI EDITOR
PREVIEW EDITOR
STAFF PHOTOGRAPHERS
DANIEL GAINES
LES ZUCKEHMAN
MICHAEL SHNA
STEPHEN DZINANKA, BETTY STEIN
. . .ALAN AIIHEY. PAUL PELAGAU.I
PATRICK MCOLYNN
. . MAUREEN GKIESS
.. DONALD NtMCIK
LUUISE MARKS,, CAROL MCPHEKSON,
JULIE DYLON
. . . . MARC WEIGER
. . . BRUCE MAGGIN
. . . NATHAN SALANT
. . HILLARY KELIIICK
. . . LINDA DESMOND
JILL FLECK
. JOANNE ANDREWS
. . . . WENDY ASHER
LISA HIIINUU
ERIC LIEHES, ERIC KUEIIN
ADDRESS MAIL TO: ALBANY STUDENT PRESS, CAMPUS CENTER 326, 1400 WASHINGTON AVENUE
ALBANY, N.Y. 12222, OUR TELEPHONES ARE (518) 457-2190 AND 457-2194.
WE ARE PARTIALLY FUNDED IIY STUDENT TAX
Shy Ron HendrenW:':':" ' : . : ¥:¥»:•:•:•:•:•:•:•:•:•>.•.•
A quick survey of some 30 representative nations favored just the opposite. Only the
United Suites and three other nations (each
American newspapers reveals that all but two
support a normalization of trade and governed by a pseudo-fascist mililan
diplomatic relations with Cuba. Public 1 dictatorship) opposed the "opening" "I Cuba
opinion polls show that a majority of the One is led to the conclusion that Kissingei v
American people want a warming up towards planned "consensus building" visit to om
our 90-mile-uway neighbor. And more
Latin neighbors is misnamed inasmuch as the
politicians seem to be trucking to Cuba for consensus by all accounts is already there
pictures with Fidel Castro than arc lining up to
Surely the man who designed detente and
pose with Gerald Ford.
the the Nixon trips to Russia and I 'lima
What seems to be taking place, is a cannot believe that it's wrong to deal Willi
fundamental shift in the popular altitude communists. As for the Castro threat lo the
toward our little island neighbor.
rest of Latin America, very lew it am
It all happened very quickly. In fact, Cuba's experts willargue that Cuba posestinv kimiol
disappearance from the list of controversial
threat, direct or indirect, lo the domcsiu
political issues here in the United States took
stability of its neighbors.
place faster than the collapse of the South
For all his brilliance and finesse, Kissmgci
Vietnamese army and almost as fast as the seems locked into the same error thai hiiilhuu
Secretary of Stale's fall from grace.
so badly in Southeast Asia: pulling his mid
And that is why, in light of the present low
America's prestige behind an outdated pohcj
state of his prestige, Kissinger's ambivalent
opposed both by the American people and litattitude toward Cuba is puzzling. Everybody
res! of the world.
except him seems to have seen the grail. So far
he remains aloof and Hamlet-like, postponing
a decision on what to do about Cuba.
The advantages ot America taking the lead
Perhaps recent failures have made him gunin normalizing relations with Cuba are
shy. At this writing, slcp by step diplomacy in
manifold. Both the Cuban and the American
the Middle East has been abandoned, the
people would benefit economically Irom
governments of South Vietnam and
renewed
trade
relations.
I' 111
Cambodia have fallen, Portugal is lurching diplomats,politicians and academicians
leftward, Cyprus remains divided, Greece could study the economic advances made
becomes more anti-American every day, Chile
under Castro(despile the emotional rhetoric
lives under a repressive dictatorship, and
about Marxism, Castro has put much ol the
Thailand wants U.S. troops to leave.
Alliance for Progress to shame.)
Cuba could provide Kissinger with the coup
Countries like Argentina, Canada and
he needs to re-group his forces, but instead the
England already are trading with l ' u h u
Secretary has taken the low road to more Bluntly put, these sales are taking jobs awa>
criticism, America's silence at the November
from Americans.
meeting of the Organization of American
America has had the good sense, with
States last year resulted in a continuation of
Kissinger's help, to come in from ihe cold lo
the economic embargo against Cuba even our east and the west. It is time for us to come
though well over a majority of member
in from the cold at home.
because of an incident involving gays and
by Ira Philip Shubronsky
police in a raid of a gay bur in Greenwich
My name islra. I've passed you many times
Village, the Stonewall, in June 1%°., the gays
in hallways, in the dining hall, at the
of New York saw thai something had to be
bookstore, anonymously. I've spoken with
done to organize themselves lo fighl for their
you, been in yourclasses,and perhaps smoked
rights and the rights of all oilier minorities.
with you. I look like any "normal" human
Thus was the Gay Activist Alliance formed.
being. Basically, I am no different thanany of
This group was the basis for Ihe many Gay
you. But there is one small difference.! am
Alliance groups formed all over the country.
homosexual, litis in itself means that I am an
SUNYA'sown GiiyAlliancegrotipfirst met
outlaw because, in case you weren't aware,
in the Fall of 1970. The group has evolved
there is a law on the books against this sort of
until, at this time, we are one of the more
thing. Yet it's funny, but I don't feci like a
active gay groups on college campuses in New
lawbreaker. I feel proud lo finally be myself,
York Stale. We have sponsored dances,
alter supressing my homosexuality for over 8
weekends, trips, and other successful events.
years.
Gay Alliance is a social group, where we have
Il wasa difficult period lor me when I finally informal discussions on many subjects—
"came out," but I'm glad I did. "Coming out," racism, prejudice, women's liberation, men's
in my mind, means admitting to yourself your liberation to make us all aware of the world
sexual preference and living your life as a in which we live. We have had sensitivity
homosexual. When I came out, jusl less than sessions lo become more understanding of
one year ago, almost nobody knew about it. ousclves and thus toward each other. This is
This was because: I) I was afraid of the neeessa ry if we a re to work as a unit. We are a
reactions I would gel from mystraighl friends, political group, willing to help other
and 2) I wanted my new friends (especially my minorities, as well as ourselves, gain dignity
suilemates, with whom I'd never lived before) and strength, Just a few weeks ago, a talklogel lo know me as a person before getting lo show host on a local radio station, Boomknow me as a fitly person. Even up until Ibis Boom llrannigan, made some quite
semester, sonic people did not know I was gay. derogatory remarks concerning homosexuals,
Little by little. I became more confident in i?qiitl^t1h*iis*l'<i"lf Alliance wenl to his office
myself, and now all my friends know. Nothing ll ' n i,^WR^"hjJit,J4iat is, gaiiied entry to his
has really changed. We all still feel Ihe same oflicc'atifldeniitriaeifii pubticapology. Wcarc
toward each other, execpl Ihal I feel even more also a community group, participating in
love and respect toward them for their projects for the benefit of the university
acceptance of a "new me," a person quite community. In these ways, we are able to get
different than when I came here some 2'/j to know ourselves and to educate the public to
years ago. And I suppose that this is Ihe case what Gay A lliance is and does, that we are not
lor many gay people.
jusl a bunch of "freaks" who nave affairs with
There are many like me. In fact, latest people of their same sex.
reports indicate thai somewhere around 10%
Love is a complex thing, and we are
ol the population is homosexual. Kinsey slates
prevented fromloving each other. Because of
that, by the lime Ihey are 30,37% of the males
the present conscntual sodomy law, two adults
in the United Slates will have had a
can be arrested for any sex act olher than
homosexual experience. There have been
"missionary"-style coitus. Oral and anal sex
many historical figures about whom
are forbidden. This affects heterosexuals as
speculation has been made of their sexual
well as homosexuals. According lo a recent
. preference. According lo Noel I. Garde's book
newspaper article, a married r iuplc is now in
Jonathan lo Vide: The Homosexual In
jail for at least 5 years for having oral sex. It
History,
some of these people were.
seems that their child saw them by accident,
Aeschylus, Socrates, Alexander the Great,
told his friend, his friend told his parents, their
Julius Caesar, Sappho, Leonardo da Vinci,
next-door neighbors, who called the police.
Michiiclangclo,Shakespeare,Moliere, George
The police arrived and asked the couple to sign
Washington, Beethoven,"Wild Bill" Hickok,
confessions, and that this type of thing
I cbaikowsky, Oscar Wilde, and a host of
usually doesn't get prosecuted. This time,
others. So I'm in good company, I suppose.
however, was an exception. We of Gay
In the present society, gay people are not
Alliance want to see this law repealed, becasue
readily accepted as human beings. We areno one should dictate what goes on in anyone's
jeered al, abused, hurt, and persecuted. But
kirchmayer
bedroom. This incident shows that "Big
Brother" is watching, but few people are aware
of (his lawand its effects. It affectsall. but gays
are singled out as the law's primary offenders.
Luckily, there is action being taken to repeal
this law. Unluckily, it is taking too long.
There arc a great many myths that seem to
pop up about homosexuality that I would like
to disspell once and for all.
MYTH III - Homosexuals want lo he of ihe
opposite sex. False—Homosexuals arc quile
happy with their anatomy. It is the transsexual
who feels that he or she is in the wrong body
with the mind, emotions, etc. of the sex
opposite to that into which he was born.
MYTHH 2— Homosexual men dress in
women's clothing and vice versa.FALSE—
People who dress in the clothes of the opposite
sex and are turned on by that aretransvestites.
There are a number of gays who cross-dress,
but they are considered homosexual
transvestitcs. The true transvestite feels that
sex is between a man and a woman, and often
courtety Torch '73
male transvestitcs are some of the slraightest
people, execpl lor their desire to cross-dress.
MYTH Hi—In sexual relationships, one
homosexual takes on the role of the man, the
olher, of a woman. FALSE—Gay sex, as in
straight sex, is a shared experience. Either of
the participants may initiate the sex act: no
one assumes any role-playing. The only real
difference between gay sex and stright sex si
Ihal thercare two of the same sex participating
rather than a man and a woman.
MYTH S4—Homosexuality is a mental
illness. FALSE flic American Psychiatric
Association has removed homosexuality
frorntheir list of mental disorders.
MYTH US—All nays are in the arts,
hairdressing,
or interior
decorating.
FALSE -Gay people are in all walks of life:
football players, businessmen, homemakers.
janitors, student*, doctors, nurses, etc.—in
every profession and vocation.
Ihe list goes on and on. All these myths are
stereotypes, the kind we all are taught from
when we were born. The people lilting these
stereotypes arc "homosexual", and one must
be careful of thes people, because they might
attack us in the night, or molest our children,
or olher such sick things. But then, Ihe Irish
arc drunks. Poles arc stupid, Italians are
greasy. Blacks steal. Jews pinch pennies, and
women
have
inferior
mental
capabilities . . . . don't they'.'
Why am 1 telling you all this'.' Because on
Friday. May 9, 1975, the SUNYA Gay
Alliance is sponsoring "It's Great to be Gay
Day", a day-long group of events, Tentatively
slated for thisdayare: A display in the library,
an all-day table in Campus Center with
literature and information about gay life-style,
a Lesbian poetess, Janel Cooper, who will give
a poetry reading and lecture, a workshop on
the legal aspects of homosexuality, a pane)
discussion and question-answer period by
some of the members of the Albany gay
community and in the evening, a dance, A
schedule of finalized events will be published
at a later date.
These events are geared to the general
public—this means YOU—because we know
who we are, and we want you to become more
familiar with us and with what Gay Alliance
does in the community. All are extended a
warm welcome to join us on this day. Help
make "It's Great lo be Gay Day" a really great
day. You have nothing to lose but your
stereotypes.
RPI Explodes with
Urbaniak's Fusion
-record review——
Hammond Sings the Blues His Way
by Linda Fried
derstood what he said, but as the
blues guitar like Eric Clapton, or Whereas his guitar playing is effecBy eight o'clock, the McNeil compositions themselves were more by Alan D. Abbey
Room of the R.P.I, student union important than their, names, few Can't Beat the Kid -John Hammond Duane Allman; he strums hard and tive, his harmonica is superb. It is the
John Hammond always seems to fast, and scratches and whines when most distinctive sound on the album,
was full, and more people gathered cared. Unlike many performers, Unon trie upstairs balcony. Onlookers baiak does not believe in show. He be around. He shows up at the he plays slide. "Rag Mama" is a especially on side one, where he has a
eyed the stage curiously, the drums, does not try to sell himself to the Shaeffer Music Festival in New perfect example. While keeping the backup hand—bass, piano and
electric piano, electric guitars, syn- audience, but confident of his York City every summer, playing his beat with his stomping foot, he plays drums. "1 Hate to Sec You Go," and
thesizers, and various other elec- musical genius he merely plays and dobro guitar and warming up a above and below the beat with his "Help Me," are memorable for their
harmonica breaks. They tremble and
Focus or Mahavishnu Orchestra
tronic devices, not really knowing lets the sound sell itself.
wail, and plead for his woman to
what type of show they were about to The concert was not long, begin- crowd. The people there try to turn
stay.
Witness. The houselights dimmed as ning at eight, and ending at nine- him off, but he just sits there blowing
The other songs on side one arc
one by one five informally dressed thirty; After a few minutes of stam- his harp, stomping his foot, and
not memorable. Their arrangements
men and one similarly clad woman ping, yelling, and screaming, the grabbing peoples' attention.
are uninteresting, the chorded guitar
stepped onto the platform.
audience was granted an encore. The
The second side of his new album,
riffs are boring, and his vocals seem
A slightly overweight man in a performers did a cut off their newest Can'l Beat The Kid, contains that
desultory. On the other hand, side
white T-shirt, his long black hairtied Columbia album, to be released in type of music? solo blues, with only a
two's vocals arc animated and exback and partially hidden by a mul- the near future.
guitar, harp, and a foot for backup.
pressive. Without the backup
ticolored baseball hat, picked up a
Even one only superficially aware This sets John Hammond off from
musicians Hammond has to work
strange looking rectangular box, of the structure of Urbaniak's music other blues musicians. Almost all
harder and the effort shows. His
plugged the cord attached into an could sense the complexity. Certain other blues interpreters rely on elec"Statesboro Blues" is fast and jumamplifier.and secured the box under patterns repeated in many of the tric guitars, loud instrumentation,
py, original despite the many recorhis chin. Michal Urbaniak raised his numbers, could indicate a slight and female vocalists. Hammond
dings of it.
bow till it touched the strings on the stagnancy. The musician appeared relies on the blues. With him, the
box, and the room exploded in to be somewhat bored, but neither words stand out, and reach the
Hammond invites the listener in
music.
"of these detracted much from the listener. Iii Robert Johnson's
pay,attention to an old song they
This was Michal Urbaniak's Fu- quality ol'theconcert. Urszula Dud- "Terraplane Blues", he sings, "When hard, last strumming. He's not won't recognize, arid then launches
sion, presented by R.P.I, on Friday, ziak overflowed with enough I mash down on your starter, your pretentious—aiming high and fall- into a bouncy version of "ChatApril 25,197S. Urbaniak's music is, enthusiasm to compensate for sparkplugs will give mefire."He ing short. His goals arc to play the tanooga Choo-Choo." Its too last to
to say the least, unique. Somcof his anyone else's lack. The evening with keeps it really simple, but clTcctive. blues his way: simple and straight- tapdance to, but has a great feeling
Hammond doesn't pick a great forwardly.
to it.
intricate compositions are written Michal Urbaniak was well spent.
in such off-beat meters as seven
beats per measure. Urbaniak's
proficiency with the electric violjn is
indeed impressive and adds flavor to
the sound. Unfortunately, the
volume to which certain high notes
wer^ amplified gave one the uncomfortable feeling of being In the viciniR
Value means more for your money. It means'!.- ,
llafity materials, fine
ty of a.dentist's drill.
craftsmanship and a comfortable, patented croduote Urszula Dudziak contributed to
. What's more, Soholl sandals are versatile. Because theyTook terrific with almost anythingthe performance in an unusual, injeans, dresses, shorts, whatever—they do the job of a whole wardrobe of regular shoes.
teresting, and creative way. Her
That's added value.
vocals were an experience hard to
Add it all up. And step into the comfortable life—in Scholl sandals.
believe and impossible to describe.
Unlike most vocalists, she did not
just sing, but with thcaid of an electronic device, "played" her voice as if
it were an instrument. The outcome
Longer l u t i n g beachdrove the audience wild. At the end
wood—Polished,
of the number, Dudziak was
seasoned European
showered with thunderous applause
beeohwood. Tough, to
and shouts for more.
resist chipping and
Every so often, Urbaniak would
Patented ilide buckle—
cracking, yet smooth and
mumble the song titles in his thickly
Easy-adjust for better fit.
sculpted to caress your
accented voice. Few listeners unDistinctive design for style.
feet.
Ryan's Starry Plough
Filled with Spirits
all-but-recent "world" history textby Eileen Oshinsky
The 70's may well be the age of books in American schools.
On the other hand , there is a pub
ethnic pride—witness sucn courses
at the university as "Italian Studies," in downtown Rensselaer that offers
"Puerto Rican Studies,"and "Judaic more than any course can. It's called
Studies," new additions to the Ryan's Starry Plough. It is located
curriculum of academia. And while at 27 Second Ave. in Rensselaer. I
over-emphasis of one's culture can use the term "pub" because it'sabout
be dangerous (if it leads to hostility as close as you can come to one
or a sense of false worth) and often without journeying overseas. Not
creates what Kurt Vonncgut calls a because it has Guinness on tap, or an
granfalloon (a group of people who over-abundance of Gaelic blessings
merely think they have something in on the walls, or even because its
common because of the accidents of name, "The Starry Plough," refers
birth, time or place), it is toanl.R.A. flag. It is truly full of
nevertheless fascinating and moving spirit, a community effort, an allto learn the history of any people, es- join-in -a nd-have-a-hoolcy
pecially an oppressed people, and atmosphere.
extra-especially when their story has
The people at Ryan's arc trying
been notoriously neglected by the very hard to create a cultural ex-
perience, and a political awareness
for their native land. It is owned by
the Bryces, a warm-hearted,
generous family originally from
Belfast. On a quiet night, Jean
Bryce (nee Ryan) may tell rich and
colorful stories that will have you in
stitches. Her husband, John, is a
fabulous tenor who often treats his
patrons to a lyrical rendition of
"Ashtown. Road," a melancholy
ballad about a lad who died for Irish
freedom.
Vincc Forde, the dedicated leader
of the James Connolly Republican
Club is an eloquent spokesman, well
worth listening to. Tommy Fegan is
a great wit and a talented tin
whistler. He holds classes on
Wednesday night on the art of play-
ing the tin whittle, and Wednesdays
are a nice night to go down to
Ryan's. After the lessons, there's a
"session" of generally folk music,
and anyone is welcome to bring their
own music-making devices or just
comedown.
- - -->--••-
Weckcnds, there is a variety of
entertainment. Often, it is Vince
Colgan, an expressive singer of
traditional ballads and rebel songs.
He is generally accompanied by
Albany State Nites at
VhfUt C//V£MAS
Look closely at what you get in a
pair of Scholl sandals. Its called value.
Friday & Saturday
Pitcher* of Beer 52.00
Senior Week '75
Sunday, May 25
$10.00
$10.00
$8.00
;.i , urn,
• .,-jrjy
!.'-,(
at this time: $2.50 and $3.10)
Duespaying
members
other*
Your Choice:
Prime Ribs of Beef-Au Jut
$7.00
Paella Ala Valencia
$7.00
Halibut Meuniere
$5.00
(Price includes dinner, dancing, lax, tip)
Limit • 250
52.99
(Class of 75 T-shirts will be available
All
Semi-Formal Dinner at Golden Fox
Genuine leather strapIn a choice of colors:
red, white, blue or bone
Large Pizza
May 24 - 31,1975
Tickets O n Sale
Monday, May 5 9 a m - 3 pm C C 315
Tuesday - Thursday, M a y 6 - 8
10 a m - 2 p m C C Lobby
Duespaying
Member*
May 2 & 3
Denny Davit and Dak* Orey, a Barmonicbt. But yon never know what
to expect-a* few week* ago, he wat
joined by an old friend, Jim Corr, a
chanty-tinging balladeer of great
charisma.
One night, two
songstresses in the audience got up
to do "The Boytof the Old Brigade."
There wat a delightful yodler two
weekt ago, arid an accordian player
last week-end.
Often, members of the Irish Arts
Center in New York City entertain
with their fiddles, Erin pipes, mandolins, They play jigs and reels and
teach everyone the dances. There is
an exceptionally talented Celtic
"Rock Band" called "Banish Misfortune" who do bluesy-sounding
Gaelic melodies and blend electric
guitars and drums with more
traditional instruments. They also
play some country tunes, replete
with a steel guitar. Their Tine music is
interspersed with the talents of Tony
Callanan, a sweet-voiced folk singer
of poetic subtlety.
On Sunday, the Irish Revolutions,
a very popular commercial group
from Boston, often entertain. The
Revolutions can play anything, and,
compared to other groups of this
sort, are superior musicians.
Everyone dances. But the groups
always pauses to do a few moving
ballads, and Dick McManus" version of'Kevin Barry" will move you
close to tears.
There are also plans to hold
classes in Gaelic, and in dancing jigs
and reels.
If you come to Ryan's, you'll find
Iherc's alot more to "Irish Studies"
than a drunken rendition of "Danny
Boy'' or ' a1''few drdsscd^ti^grccn
Hibernians '"'marching1 on' SI.
Patrick's Day and congratulating
you for Irish surname (if you have
one).
All
others
Monday - Tuesday, May 26-27
Overnight Trip to Montreal
Buses leave Circle at 7 am on Monday
Buses leave Montreal at 7 pm on Tuesday
(Price includes hotel accomodations and round-trip-bus)
Rates per person
Double Occupancy $15.00
$22.00
Triple Occupancy
$13.00
$20.00
Tuesday, May 26
Haven't you
enough to
worry about?
Rollerskating Party
y
at Rollcrama in Schenectady
$1.50
S.
7 - 10 pm
(Price includes admission, skates & round-trip bus fare)
Clambake at Mohawk
Chicken , clams, hot dogs, beer, soda and lots more...
Bus transportation provided all day
$3.00
'-SO TICKET...NO FOOD"
Tough, non-akid outer
aole—Rugged, secure
and reliable.
More and more thoughtful
husbands and fathers are
taking this route to peace
of mind. Shouldn't you?
Why not call me—without
obligation—today?
Donald W. Coury
1215 Western Avenue
438-5766
Suede leather l i n i n g Foam padded to help
prevent chafing, add even
greater comfort.
Life
future is now
MllropollUn Lilt, Ntw York, N.Y.
MAY 2 , 1 9 7 5
Tuesday, May 27
All-day Trip to Boston
Buses leave Circle at 7 am
Buses leave Boston at 7 pm
Round trip bus fare $4.00
$7.00
Wednesday, May 27
Then why not eliminate at
least one needless worry
—your family's security? I
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action while the big toe
rests comfortably,
naturally, as if walking
barefoot on sand.
Scholl
$4.50
Thursday, May 2B
Volunteer* still needed to help sell tickets. Call Bruce at 7-7987
Saratoga Raceway Evening
Price includes Admission to clubhouse; dinner, tax & tip)
Limit - 450
$6.50
With round-trip bus
$7.00
General admission tickets & bus-fare
$1.75
(without dinner)
Friday, May 29
Lake George Boat Cruise
Live music provided, plus bus transportation
] - 4 pm
$1-15
in
Note:
Monday & Tuesday
Dues-paying Seniors ONLY!!
Limit: 2 tickets per person at dues-paying price
Dinner tickets muy be purchased for either The Golden Fox or Saratoga, but
NOT BOTH
Wednesday & Thursday
Anyone may purchase the remaining tickets
CASH ONLY. BRING ID CARD
$8.50
$9.50
$2.25
$2.50
The original Exercise Sandals
Better than barefoot.
01975, Scholl, Inc.
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE 2 A
MAY 2, 1 9 7 5
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE 3 A
^jaSMWSWHMMl
ew/leisure/preview/leis ure/pkview/leisure/previ
The Match Continues!
Contest R a l e s
Submit puzzle solutions to the Albany Student Press (CC334) before 3 |
p.m. on Monday following the Friday Ihe puzzle appears.
§
Friday, May 2
i ////////////////////////////////////////////////////////
Sunday, May 4
Uaivcnttv C y w r t Itautf: present the the Lou Reed K«fHf» Coffeebowe: presents Joe Hickersoji. head of
Concert. Hoswver.it isalreadysoid out! You must have ihe Library of Congress Archive of Folksong, singing
a green stamped ticket for the 11:3C show and an un- traditional American music. Admission is freebut a
lumped ticket for the 8:00 show! '
donation is requested. Doors open at 8 p.m. in the
Chapel House on the hill across from the gym.
Quad Coffeehouse: present entertainment by Annie & Steve in the Indian Quad llagroom at 8:3 0 p.m.
There will also be free coffee, tea. hot chocolate and
donuts!
Saturday, May 3
Second Annual 2 * 2D»y: u. presented by State Quad today alanine at 2 p.m. in the quad. There'll be games,
pra.es. beer, soda, 3 bands, munchies and drinks.
In Concert: The University Percussion Ensemble, with
Everthing is free so tonic over and have an exciting day!
Richard Albagli-conduclur will be performing tonight at
Fret Picnic: is sponsored by the classes of "76, 77, and 8:30 p.m. in the Arena Thealre of The Performing
78! Come hear Alabaster at Mohawk Campus today. Arts Center. Admission is free!
Busses will be running round trip from the circle beginning at 2 p.m. There will be freehot dogs, hamburgers,
soda and all the beer you can drink, Free munchies too!
Frisbees will be provided, and there will be a pie eating
contest with a prizesfor the winners. This is a totally/ree
Experimental Theatre: presents "Burrs! Burrs'. Burrs!"
picnic and everyone is welcome!
;and "Knocker on the Ceiling", two original one-act plays
writtenand directed by Jell Anderson. The shows will be
Spring Thing: Ihe First Annual Spring Thing is sponperformed Friday and Saturday nights at 7:30 and 9:00
sored by Alumni Quad Board today from 2 p.m. to 2
withapreviewFiidayat4:30p.m. Tickets will be given
a.m. in the Alumni Quad courtyard. There'll be your
out one hour before each performance free!
lavorite kinds of contests, bands .(olksiiigeis.munctiiei..
soda and over 50 kegs of Millerwillbeprovided. Tickets
are on saleinthe C C . until this afternoon at SI. 00 with freeti-Drieti Coffeehouse: presents Cranberry Lake Jug
Odd Quad card, SI.50 with a tax card, and $2.00 for Bund tonight and Saturday night in the C.C. Assembly
everyone else. Add an additional i 50 il ticket is Hall at 8:30p.m. Admission is free with a tax card and
$.50 without.
purchased at door.
|
Name, address, phone number and social security number must
appear on your entry-
|
|
.'''////7////////////////////////////////////7//;7///////''
f
Puzzle solutions will be drawn at random until three correct solution:. |
have been chosen.
§
•M > / / / / ( / / / / / / / / / / / / / / / / / / / / / / / / / / / / / / / / / / / / / / / / / / / '
I
Each of the three winners selected will receive a S 5 gift certifies:-. =
redeemable at the Campus Bookstore. Merchandise must be claimed :
within two weeks of notification.
=
|
.'•'/. I I . I U I I I i l l l U I I ! l l l l ! l i I I U l ; l i t l l l ! m i : : -
.
I
I
N o one w o r k i n g on or f o r t h e A l b a n y S t u d e n t H r e s s i s e l e g i b l e l o win
riiiiniiitiiiiiiiiuiuiiHW'iiwiiwiiumi
* * • • • • •
1
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One solution per person will be accepted.
•
UJUnillMtJIIJIllllliBlHIIJItHHUJilllUi
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-
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3
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1
4
re-
e
7
TV1 12
8
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17
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19
20
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23
29
:
33
37
13
• 30
36
35
3B
•w •
by Jason "The Flying Rook" Braun
After four games, my match with
Brian Green now stands at one win
each with two draws. There have
been many mistakes by both sides
but the games have been anything
but peaceful!
After the English Opening of the
second game, White had a nice lead
in development which resulted in the
win of a pawn. However, I made two
weak moves and material was once
again evened. Though Black tried to
complicate the position in White's
time pressure, the final position was
a draw.
BLACK
WHITE
Brian Green
Jason Braun
P-QB4
I. P-QB4
N-KB3
2. N-QB3
P-Q4
3. P-KN3
NxP
4. PxP
N-B2
5. B-N2
6. Q-R4ch.!(a) N-Q2
P-KN3(b)
7, P-Q3
N-R3
8, B-K3
B-N2
9. N-KB3
10. 0-0
0-0
II. QR-BI
N-B2(c)
12. Q-R4
P-K4
13, QxQ
RxQ
14. N-R4
P-N3
15. P-QN4!
R-NI
16. PxP
PxP
17. NxP'.'(d)
R-N7!
18. NxN
RxN
19, B-R37(c)
P-B4
20 BxRP
RxKP
21, B-N6
B-N2
lAlbony State Cinema
J3~
Cinema 7
Delaware
Shampoo
Fri. & Sat.: 7:30, 9:30 p.m.
Best Friends
h i . & Sat.: 7!00. 10:05 p.m.
[Heavy T r a f f i c
gr-ri. & Sat.: 7:30, 9:30 p.m. IX' 18
ST
5fT
60
c
Y o u n g Frankenstein
EdwMMJ u l i us, 1974
Fri. & Sat.: 7:20, 9:30 p.m.
i
ampyr & The Passion of Joan of
ACROSS
1
5
10
14
15
16
17
Ihe Keincarnatioii of Peter Proud
Fri. & Sat.: 7:00.9:10 p.in
ri.: 7:15, 9:45 p.m. IX' I
Host
at.: 8:00 p.m. IX I
Tower East
|
:
19 Iron
20 Another: 2 wis.
Murder on the Orient Express
Fri. & Sat.: 7:10. 9:40 p.w
21 S t r a i t between
I t a l y and Albania
23 Before
24 Dim
25
sinners:
2 wds.
30 Stevedors
33 Latin American
cloak
34 Hollywood's
lie Great Gatsby
•ri. & Sal.: 7:30, 10:00 p.m. 1 X 7
Fox Colonie
Off Campus
Hellman
t-unii) Lady
Fri,: 7:00, 9:40 p.m.
Sat.: 7:00, 10:00 p.m.
w
The 4 Musketeers
Fri. & Sal.: 7:05.9:15 p.m.
Town©
The Great Waldo Pepper
III. & Sal.: 7:00. 9:15 p.m.
Alice Doesn't Live Here Anymore
Fri. & Sat.: 7:00,9:15 p.m.
^Mmitcr D i r e c t o r y " * " - l ^ m
Madison
(
HK-
12 3 4
.
t. ItlL'llltl 7
t h e 'lowering
inferno
Fn. & Sat.: 6:00. 9:00 p.m
Colon ie Center
Tommy
l-ri. & Sat.: 7 « ) , 9:00 p.m.
Part of a horse
"Waiting f o r
"
Cordage f i b e r
Actor Oannlngs
M1ss Verdugo
Spoiled
"Of
": 3 wds.
Circle 1 'A in
(uluillf CctllCM
lA'luvvttrc
l u x Colonic
Ik'lii.it.n
MtiUiMJii
....
45Y-KJUU
185-1025
. . . 785-33BK
459-2110
.462-4714
Walsh
Honey 1s one kind
Fragments of food
embarks
Red
Digit
City In Alabama
Certain repairman
Absorbed In
45 Descriptive of some
mines
11
12
13
18
22
25
26
27
Revise
Wrongful act
Slaughter
Stains
Holy ones ( a b b r . )
28
Charlatan
Baseball play
Therefore
Arterial trunk
Monetary unit of
Iran
Struck hard
Henry or Tommy
Ingrld Bergman
movie
Verbal
29 Famous French actor
31 Monetary u n i t of
India
32 Mortimer
35
Pearl
Buck heroine
DOWN
38 Engagements: 2 wds.
Remlnder
39 Gatherings of
Ammonia compound
people
French M e d i t e r 41 Nine Inches
ranean r e s o r t
42 Breakfast food
There I s a t a b l e of 44 Penthouses
them
46 Exercises power
Kinds
48 H U t l n g d e c l i n e
re
Curiosity
50 Noun s u f f i x
Shoppe
51 Tin f o i l
P o l i t i c a l party
52 Smallest of a
(abbr.)
Utter
a k i n d : 2 wds. 53 Cheer on
54 Common s u f f i x
Phrygian king or
55 High-speed planes
decanter stand
58 Farmer of India
Small landmass
459-1020
i
459-3550
.iUhiiiii IJnvt-li
7«5-5|4
vltjii.i^,
456-2551
7K5'-I5I5
Crossword Puzzle
Contest Winners
NOTES: a) The book moves are 6.
N-KB3 N-B3;7. P-Q3 P-K4;8. NQ2 Q-Q2; 9.0-0 with a slight advantage for white, but the move played
ties up Black's pieces, b) Possibly
better was 7. P-K4; 8. N-B3 P-B3
wh ere Black wou Idn't have to worry
about his QB pawn so much, c)
Black spent 30 minutes on this move
which shows the tight position he's
in. But what else is there'.'1.' d) Last
week I said there is no rush to capture weak pawns! Much stronger
was 17. R-NI! which eventually controls the QN files while keeping the
QB pawn under lire, c) A pointless
move which leaves the knight unprotected in two moves. 19. BxRP
threatens B-N6 is Black's rook
moves off the QN file, f) An attempt
to complicate the position which
almost succeeds, g) Of course not 27.
BxR BxB; 28. R-BI P-K6;29, BxB
PxPch, 30. K-Bl PxR and Black
should win.
The start of the third game was
delayed when we realized that our
regular room in the Campus Center
had been taken over by some
meeting. There were no empty, open
'
*
A K.1109765
(55
0 96
* Q6
*
It's Last Show Of The Year
This Sunday Night
*
S W N E
4S p . 5S P
6S |> |> |>
*
Opening Lead: 10 Hearts
This hand was taken exactly as
shown f r o m a local duplicate game.
T h e only e x p l a n a t i o n lor the overb i d d i n g is t h a i
North-South
were
h a v i n g a had game that night, and
needed the slam to "catch u p " . T h e
o p e n i n g lead was the 10 ol Hearts by
W e s t . See il y o u can play the hand
better than the South declarer did.
,
| T T '
J
Even il spades break evenly, there
are only ten quick tricks: eight
spades and Ace and King ol Hearts,
so, the Heart Jack must be finessed
on the first round to providediscards
lor two losers.
l-o and Behold! South is very
lucky: the Jack holds. Next, he
cashes the two top hearts and throws
off his tun worthless diamonds.
Smith's IK'\I duly was to pull trumps
and claim lu> contract with 8spades,
3 hearts, and I club. Hut.alas.asfale
would hiiu' l. West showed out of
trumps en live first round. With still
some hope left. South led a small
club and played his King hoping to
be able to next finesse spades. Hut
Eitsl would hcarol no such thing. He
quickly grabbed his Ace and played
back a club, South won hut eventually had in concede a spade trick to
East's Queen,
It's a shame that the hand was
doomed to failure alter the Hearts
behaved so nicely, but South can
easily fulfill lus contract. He was fortunate in that one of the defender's
Aces didn't take the first trick, but
that was no excuse lor carelessness.
On the Ace and King of Hearts.
South should discard his two clubs!
When Ihe bad spade break is discovered, he can reach dummy by
playing a diamond lo his King.
But even though this attempt fails.
South can again play on diamonds,
and thus finesse spades to claim a
handsome sl.un bonus.
I Also, cameo appearances by notables of the Silver
[Screen, T.V., and politics-all jammed into one show!
presents
CATHEDRAL
i So tune in and call in this Sunday night on WSUA
1
Playing 9 P.M. - 2:30 A.M.
from 11 p.m. to 3 a.m. on 457-6443 and 457-5808.
Thursday, Friday & Saturday this week
and Thursday, Friday, & Saturday next week
Cindy Goldman
Thursdays ONLYCollege Students w/ID FREE A D M I S S I O N
43 RJLl£R RD. rlLDriW
Peter Nalaskowski
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
nnanrxn
UI-U'IDHII;
nnrannpin wnnnnnrii
nnnnronn Finrnnnni.;
n n n n nman
omnri.
nmn n n n n n i i t ; nr.ui'.
nmn nrcnnn
n n n n n n mnnnmriiritt1
nnnn
ronrorvj
nnnnnnmrc nnnnnri)
nnnnrn mmn
rnnn nnnmnnn n n r
nnnn
rnnnn Rnnn
nnnnnmra nnnnnoFi
nnrannnn nnnrcHnn
mnnnnR
pnnnsiFi 5
["Bicentennial Minutes", extra trivia questions, a surprise
[interview, and music to calm the ghost of finals past.
[(We have no idea what we meant by that).
Anne Wren
PAGE 4A
Pmk SoWor,
Tricks and Trumps
I Co-hosts Jon Billing and Jay Burstein say goodbye on
Itheir last show with their best show with regular features
. . 459-5322
489-5431
luwmr
fmii.Mi Drive In
Urivc'l i
36
37
38
39
40
41
42
43
Tarcu ™ W-6
Margaret and Lake
Hunter
Everlasting
Vacation
playgrounds
Goerlng was one
Noisy and
violent
Dimension
DRAW
Bidding:
*
sr
6E
IFG
re
•
ii
;7
59
Policewoman
Fri. 4i Sai-: 8:25 p.m.
Cine 1234
!•
47
27. R-NI(g)
28. R-R3
29. RxR
The Whiskey Bar Presents
42
4tT
24. R - K l
25. RxN
26. N-Q4
NOTES: a) Even though I usually
classrooms so we ended up playing
in the State Quad cafeteria, trying to play 2 . . . N-KB3 I wanted to stay
think to the beating of drums and out of the variation played in the first
other music. The quality of the game game, b) A typical example of how
is about the same as the quality of the we played that night. 14. RxPtQxR;
playing conditions, especially my 15. QxR wins a pawn cleanly, c) 17.
N-N3 was much better. After 18.
terrible blunder on move 21.
BxB NxB; the R pawn is safe for a
WHITE
BLACK
while, d) Almost unbelievably. Black
Brian Green
Jason Braun
has the better position here! 21.0-0!;
22. RxRP RxR; 23. NxR R-RI; 24.
P-Q3
P-K4
1.
N-(7)-B6 (If 24. N(5)-B6 NxN; 25.
P-KN3(a)
2. P-Q4
PxN RxN; 26. PxN RxP and Black
B-N2
3. N-QB3
is better) NxN; 25. PxN N-N3! and
P-QB3
4. B-N5
Black will win a pawn. After the next
P-KR37
5. Q-Q2
move, the game is over.
P-QN4
6. B-K3
The fourth match game, played
P-N5
7. P-Q5!'.'
last Monday, was our first semiP-B4
8. N-Ql
peaceful draw. It will appear next
Q-R4
9. P-QR3!
week.
N-Q2
10. N-K2
R-NI
II. N-BI
Q-B2
12. N-N3
13. PxP
RxP
14. P-B37(b)
R-NI
15. Q-R5!
QxQ
16. RxQ
R-Rl
by H e n r y Jacobson
17. B-R6
BxB(c)
18. RxB
N-K4
NORTH
19. N-R57
N-B3
20. N-B3
N(B)-Q2
4 42
9 AK.I7
21. N-N5'.'(d)
N-N377
0 KQ85
22. N-B7ch.
K-Q2
* K72
23. NxR
RxN
24. P-QN3
P-KN4
EAST
25. P-KR4
WEST
P-N5
26. P-B4
N-N3
4 Q83
4> void
27. P-R6
B-B6ch.
( j 64.1
OQI0982
28. K-K2
0 32
N-BI
OA.I1074
29. H-Q2
* A.I543
• l()98
I1-Q5
30. N-B6
resigns
SOUTH
•
On Campus
N-Q4
RxRP
N-B6I? (0
P-K5
RxNI
R-Q2
R-N7
BxR
•
39
Im41 ' LB 45
•VI
40
22. B-N2
23. B-B5
list ISM'S
MAY 2, 1975
PAGE 5A
mmm^mmtmSBm
^ » » » » » » » » » » » » » » » » » » » » » » * » ^
• ^ • ^ l i a ^ l i i M m, »••>%»* ii
. ^
*
Robin Street between Washington & Central
Albany's newest restaurant &>
tavern offers the finest sound
system in the Northeast and an
incredible art deco barroom.
Casual dining 6 p.m.-9 p.m.
Dell Sandwiches til midnight
It's not your average bar—so
please dress up a bit.
hill,
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Y&U won't believe you're in
Albany!
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Mill
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ffiurset
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featuring the good sounds ^ ^
Aikestjcp
in the "
Ballr^h
I
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Zappa: An Interesting Experiment
by Spence Ri||k>
and Malt Kaufman
In concert, the musical repertoire
of Frank Zappa and the Mothers of
Invention is seemingly limitless; they
appear to have enough material to
perform for several weeks straight
without repetition. Their music
ranges from lyrical narrative to pure
instrumental, but when it comes to
college performances Zappa has
always put aside his better known
pieces for more experimental
musical forms, as he illustrated last
week to a full house at the Palace.
Experimental is not necessarily
better, though. The show was
interesting—and "interesting" is
Gertrude Stein's single qualification
lor determining whether or not
something is worthwhile—but the
concert could have been much
better. At times the music slipped
from free-form into slush. Sickness
was partially to blame; Zappa and
several members of the band
reportedly almost fell off the stage at
the end of the show.
Things started off with a free-form
jam, involving some strange
pulsating lighting effects, as a
manner of introduction for the
members of the band: Bruce Fowler
on trombone, Terry Vozio on
drums, George Duke on keyboards,
Tom Fowler on bass. Napoleon
Murphy Brock on lead vocals and
saxes, Denny Walley on rhythm
guitar, Capt. Bccfheart on harmonica and vocals, and Frank Zappa on lead guitar, vocals and low
grumbles.
magnien
'throughout the rest of the conFrank Zappa, guitaristsongwrlterorchestraterteader ol The Mother*. • cert, thegroup continued in the same
fashion, relying on instrumentals
Women's Intramural football,
field hockey, basketball,
volleyball, softball-
I,
i'.,
wmmm
and solos rather than the more popular narrative. Playing only a handful ofvocal numbers, the group then
ventured off into more unorthodox
musical ground, a move that unfortunately evoked complaints from
many in the audience, and snores
from several others.
On lead guitar Zappa presented
himself as quite fluent, accurate and
intelligent. A recurring criticism of
Zappa's musicianship is that he
doesn't seem to be trying, and this
was the case at the Palace. Zappa,
like the whole concert, was good but
Bonnie Raitt
with special guests
Junior Wells
g
5
1
May 21,1975
8 pm
INTERESTED?
Call Pat at 457-7769.'
Palace Theatre, Albany
Sponsored by WIRA
For ticket info call 465-3333
It was a big surprise to see Walley
on rhythm guitar. It's not often that
Zappa will even permit another
guitarist on stage, and for him to
throw a few leads (mainly slide) to
Walley was even rarer.
The main set was unusually
short a l s o a t t r i b u t a b l e to
sickness -but the audience brought
them hack on stage with a standing
ovation, and Zappa and the Mothers
kept them on their feet with an excellent rendition of "Willie the
Pimp", one ol Zappa's more popular
numbers. It looked like Zappa and
Co. had finally woken up. the concert seemed like it was really ready to
move hut alter "Willie the Pimp"
they walked off stage and only the
return ol ihe house lights were able
to quiel the audience down.
All in itllan interesting experience,
but one that gave proof of Zappa's
potential rather than of his ability.
Buddy Guy &
I
could have been much better.
George Duke showed a great,
desire to "fiddle about" on
keyboards, at times successfully but
more often not. In comparison with
the many keyboardists who have
played with Zappa in the past, or
even in comparison with any of the
keyboard men performing in rock
right now. Duke does not emerge
favorable.
Capt. Beclnearf. who joined the
tour alter it had started, injected
some hUrnopln-rVthejitrangcly unZappa-like seriousness of the show
with his spirited harmonica and his
energetic dartings about the stage.
I'he music itself, while not what
most people think- ul/as standard
Zappa laic, exuded an air that immediately and definitely informed
the audience that this was The
Mothers of Invention.
present in concert
Interested In helping
us out In planning
these and other sports
activities ?
The Woman's Intramural
and Recreational Association is looking for more
members for the I97S-76
Academic year.
mognian
Zappa and The Mothers of Invention playing to • packed houat at the
Palace last week.
Mountain Productions
.'.;
nine.;, -• •
.>'•
M M —
Tickets - $4, 5, 6
UBCrTlr lnnnr*^ 1 Dim flaup
The alternative filmic experience since 1954.
presents
Friday, May 2
"The Devil is making us do it!"
y
<• j
(The Strange Adventures of David Gray)
vampyr
& The Passion of Joan of Arc
50cw/tax
7:15,9:45 LC-1
Saturday, May 3 FREE!
F.W. MurnaU S
LC-1 8:00- One Show ONLY
plus:
T*-mm--+
The Adventures of Captain Marvel!
taUSt
MAY 2, 1975
$100w/o
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
Both Nights
PAGE 7A
cloMfaif fonm*
first retreated to the reverse of the with her aboard but failed in its purcoinage and then vanished; her sup- pose because she was a good
porter Pallas was retired. She tried swimmer So Nero threw caution
to promote Britannicus' cause; but aside and had her killed by sailors
Britannicus died- or was poisoned. from the naval base on the bay. It is
Finally Nero decided to get rid of her ' reported that when theassasins forcmmmummmmiim
probably right, for even while
ed their way into her room and she
Tiberius and Gaius; she saw her op- Claudiuslived her portrait appeared altogether. There is a story that he
realized that escape was impossible,
portunity when the emperor on the reverse of some of Claudius' tried tod rown her by having a collapshe pointed to her womb and said,
Claudius' wife Messalina was ex- coins.She Was thefirstempress to be sible boat constructed which collaps"Stikc here; this bore Nero."
executed for conspiracy in October, honored thus. She also persuaded ed as planned in the bay of Naples
A.D. 48. There were other can- Claudius to adopt Nero in A.D. SO
didates for the position of emperor's and designate him as Claudius'
wife; but Agrippina won withtheaid successor in preference to Claudius'
of one of Claudius' powerful freed- own son, Britannicus, who was five
man secretaries, Pallas. She was years younger. In 53 Nero married
Claudius' niece, of course; but that Claudius' daughter; and in 54
problem had been solved by having Claudius was poisoned. Nero
the senate pass a resolution exemp- became emperor at the age of sixting such marriages from the laws teen; Agrippina began getting rid of
against incest. The marriage took people whom she disliked or displace early in 49; and Agrippina at trusted, among others Claudius* by Elizabeth Mascari
once set about lining up the succes- frcedman Narcissus, who had op- and Steve Ganz
sion for her son, who was then only posed her marriage to Claudius.
At times during last Monday's concert, the "University Wind Ensemble"
twelve years old.
But Nero was not so manageable appeared to be a euphemism for a high school marching band, Yet at other
The modern scholars who see rulas she had expected; her portrait times. Charles Boito's group performed as a musically first rate ensemble.
ing in Nero's name as her object are
The modest and reserved conductor did a fine job throughout the evening
with regards to tightness and clarity. In addition, his interpretations were as
diverse in style as the selections themselves.
The first half of the program was characterized by three marching-band
type pieces, a fine example being Rossini's "March for the Marriage of the
Duke of Orleans. They were all well performed but the very nature of the
works diminished our appreciation of them. The fourth work of the set,
"Antiphony for Winds" by Robert Ward differed from the others in that the
melody lines and the harmonics held our interest. The ensemble's
interpretation of the work elicited a feeling of triumph.
The second half of the concert far surpassed the first. The ensemble
accompanied soloist Sandra Neumann, soprano, in a contemporary work by
Gilmore, "Five Folk-Songs for Soprano and Band". This piece highlighted
the evening, as both soloist and ensemble joined forces in portraying each of
the expressive, ethnic folk songs. Sandy's voice was lyrical, distinct and her
interpretations plausible. Although the band sometimes drowned her out at
certain moments, little of the effect was lost.
The program closed with Leonard Bernstein's "Overture to Candida", a
relatively well known work comprised of intricate rhythms and melodies.
The Wind Ensembles performance of it was dynamic and precise.
In furthering "Classical Music" at SUNYA more groups like the Wind
Ensemble should perform with greater frequency and more publicity. In my
three years here, the Music Department has made grcatprogress'.Next year
A gold coin ot nero, showing the emperor and hi* mother.
looks even better.
HUM
Hie Woman Behind Nero
In the Roman social structure
women occupied a status which
appear* paradoxical to us. they had
no individual given names because
they were not regarded as fully competent legal persons. So every
woman, was named solely by the
name,, in feminine form, of her
father's clan. Caesar's daughters, if
he had, fiftyof them, would all have
been simply "Julia"; and all the
daughters of Cornelii Scipioneswere
automatically Cornelias. Moreover,
no Roman woman could engage independently in any sort of legal transaction; she must always have had
the advice and consent of a father,
husband, or male guardian. But
fathers can.be persuaded, husbands
cajoled, and guardians brow-beaten;
a.id the fact is that Roman women
played a big part in Roman publicas
well as private life, from Lucrctia,
who precipitated the expulsion of
the lust King Tarquin from Rome in
509 B.C., to Theodora, wife of the
Emperor Justinian a thousand years
later. Not that they were always a
beneficent influence. The daughter
of King Scrvius Tullius, two
generations before Lucrctia, was a
Lady Macbeth who drove her
brother-in-law to win the throne by
murdering her father and her husband. In her exultation she guided
her chariot over her father's dead
body as it lay in the street.
Nero's mother Agrippina was
a n o t h e r such. The greatgranddaughter of both Mark Antony and Augustus, both of whom
had a will to rule, and well acquainted with the bloody intrigues of
the imperial court in the reigns of
University Wind Ensemble
Gives Uneven Performance
WELCOME! LOU
WELCOME LOU REED!!
If you have the good taste to see
Lou Reed, we'll reward you.
Saturday only: "Lou Reed Live"
Only $3.88 with a ticket stub from
the Lou Reed Concert
$3.88 SALE
SATURDAY (5-3) ONLY
Blow by Blow - Jeff Beck
Katy Lied Steely Dan
There's One in
Every Crowd Eric Clapton
Straight Shooter Bad Company
Be True to You
Eric Anderson
Five-a-Side - Ace
Backroom Politics
To the Editor:
We, the undersigned, were shocked and
dismayed to see the Class of '78 Council ad in
Tuesday's ASP. "The Class of '78 Council
Endorses" sounds like it was a unified class
action, and not the action of a few individuals
(which it was). We feel that a class Council
should not get involved in a Student
Association election. What if another
candidate wins? Won't the endorsement serve
as a source of hard feelings? Isn't it a
coincidence that the Class President signed the
order for the ad and that he is the campaign
manager for one of the endorsed candidates?
We were even more upset to discover that
this ad cost the class eighty dollars—taken out
of our class dues. In the future, we want our
Class Council to be concerned with its won
business, and not that in which they have no
part.
rat Leonard
Cam Squires
lilcnn Courounis,
Class of 1978
To the Editor:
Ai the last Class of '78 council meeting.
Class President Marc Benecke was
reprimanded for actions taken during the class
council meeting til April 22, 1975. These
actions, which at the next class council
meeting were voted on as illegal, consisted of
endorsing certain S A candidates and spending
Class of '78 money in the ASP for advertising
these endorsements, without a quorum of the
class council present, It should he stated that 4
of 8 class council members were present at a
meeting which required the presence of 5 of 8
council members to be official (according to
the class Constitution). Judah Shapiro, Rob
Nissan, John Nissenblatt and myself were
nott in attendance at this meeting and felt
slighted at the action of Marc and the rest of
council lor their disregard of us and the class
Constitution.
For this action, the President was held
responsible. It is not the intention of Judah,
Rob, John or myself to set up personal
grudges against anyone. It is our hope that
through the action taken, it will set a precedent
against such a thing happening in the future. It
was obvious that there was a communication
breakdown which has hopefully been set
straight.
Norman Schwartz
Class of'78 Councilman
The Original Soundtrack
10 cc
New Hot Tuna:
"America's Favorite"
ISA Ignored ?
Just $3 88
» t f a mm
84 central ove.
PAGE 8A
•••••••••••••••••••••••••.........
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
*•••••••••••••••••••••••••
MAY 2, 1975
To the Editor:
In a memo, dated the twenty-fifth oi
February, the ASPstaled Us intention lo seek
out and prinl all items I lull ailed segments ul
Iho University community. I his would include
press releases, essays by faculty and students,
and events sponsored by student groups. I
would like to point out thai lite .-LV/'has not
adhered to its own credo. One segment of the
University community is consistently ignored,
I am referring to the Internal ional students,
MAY 2, 1975
Don't Rejoice
To the Editor:
The war in Vietnam is over. It's not a time to
rejoice; neither is it a time to cry.too many
tears have already fallen. We can at least be
grateful that the senseless killing and
bloodshed has ceased. But what of the
countless thousands who died and the millions
who suffered maiming injuries? Are they to be
forgotten?
Let the Vietnam war be a lesson not to be
forgotten. The very least we as Americans
should learn from the whole Vietnam
nightmare isthat we cannot consider ourselves
to be the watchdogs of the world. Looking
back in retrospect we now realize that the
United States had no business interfering with
the internal affairs of a foreign country half
way around the world.
Because of American intervention over
50,000 Americans lost their livesand hundreds
of thousands will carry the ugly scars of battle
lor the rest of (heir lives, not to mention the
millions of Vietnamese who suffered similarly.
Doug Horwitz
Election Fiasco
Benecke Berated
Saturday Special
(sale 5-2 - 5-9}
their association, activities, and residenct hall.
In October, an International Night took'
place. The ASP was notified ten days before
the fact. Furthermore,' posters were scattered
throughout the campus informing the
comrnunity-at-large of the event. Adding
insult to injury, the ASPoffice is located next
door to the International Student office,
therefore lack of coverage of events sponsored
by ISA can not be ascribed to ignorance on the
part of the ASP "elites." It was of little
importance that International Night was a
way of introducing a variety of cultures to the
university community. The ASP assumes that
the community would father be informed
about beer blasts and other trite events.
A press release was sent to the ASP
describing Sayles International House. The
release was informative and was the primary
slcp iii a campaign to get students interested in
the dorm. The author of the release, the Sayles
Director, requested that the ASPnoitfy her of
the, status of the felease. Hoth the release and
the director's request were ignored by the
ASP. Again, it must be pointed out that the
ASP office is next door to ISA where the
Sayles Director works.
there has been no coverage of the following
events, directly involving foreign students:
1. Sayles Open House
2. International Night
.1. International Food Tasting Night
4. Three separate International Coffee
Houses
5. Bahama Night
6. French Night
7. Latin Night
I have not listed all the events that took place
this year, llowever.it can he seen that the ASP
has been negligent in covering those activities
planned hy foreign students.
Perhaps this lack of exposure is a relied ion
of (he attitude of the community. I, however,
prefer to think that this merely reflects the
all unties of the 457' editors. They obviously
see IUI "newsworthiness" in events sponsored
by foreign students. So the university
community will remain ignorant of the talent
iind cultures of their foreign counterparts. It's
too had, because the community could use an
infusion ol color and charm as offered by
International students.
Kulh F. Spruck
Director Sayles Inl'l House
Krislian Miccio
Editor's Note: I'm every article the ASP
prims, ten other* tire never written because
there tire severe space limitations, us ill any
newspaper. We have covered events oj the
International Students Association in the past
and " ill continue to do so whenever possible.
The writer's list is fur loo short: there are
Ittinilreils oj events each week that cannot he
covered.
As Jar us office proximity noes, the ASP
tries not lo let accessibility injltience editorial
decisions.
The Albany Student Press reserves the
right to prinl or edit letters to die editor.
Submit letters TYI'liH'Nl'ITl-rJto Campus Center 326, addressed to Editorial
Pane Editor.
To the Editor:
Never before have 1 seen such a fiasco as
Tuesday's elections. On State Quad, the
voting table was conveniently placed adjacent
to the dinner line, forcing crowds near the
table. Once you were able to get past the
dinner line, hy convincing people that you
weren't Hying to butt ahead of (hem lo heat
them to the delicious food, you spotted two
over-hassled girls manning the table. After •
brief, and probably inefficient credentials
check, you were then confronted with ten
quick" questions—do you want to vote for:
Myskania, Class of 77, State Quad Board,
SASU, University Senate, Central Council,
Alumni Board, President, Vice-President, the
Student Tax Referendum, and NYPIRO?
That is, if you were lucky to get there early
enough, since they ran out of NYPIRG ballots
at 5:15. Armed with ten diffenent pieces of
paper, you were supposed to fill them out in
the polling area— which many did not. Then
one had to take the papers and fold them
separately, so that they could fit in the small
hole in the ballot box.
1 fail to see why voting machines couldn't
have been used. There is a great amount of
confusion then you have to fill out close to a
dozen ballots. It is very easy not to be given
one. A simple error of ordering too few
ballots, as in the case of NYPIRG,
disenfranchises students. How does Central
Council expect to get (he required 20% vote if
they print too few ballots? Polling was
conducted too close to the voting area (within
20 feet). I'm sure that other difficulties will
result -frequent recounts of the.paper ballots
and protests about the authenticity of some of
the voles, not to mention the difficulty in the
counting process.
1 have no personal interest in the outcome of
any of the elections, hut I believe that the way
that this election is being conducted can only
show Ihe worthlessncss of our vote!
Kenneth Stoner Kail
11
Finster's Oxygen Tank
.by Gary Aderman •
Doctors in New York State may refuse to treat all bul certified emergencies after July Isl
unless new legislation regarding malpractice suits is enacted. The doctors want legislation
limiting the quality and quantity of suits that can be levelled against them by former patients.
Physicians claim that worrying about possible future lawsuits cramps their style and interferes
with their treatment off patients.
In order to view the situation from the insurance company's point of view. I contacted the
United Chutzpah Insurance Company, a major insurer of physicians in New York State, and
asked lo meet with one of their representatives. The company graciously consented, and I was
treated to a lavish dinner at a high-class restaurant hy Mr. Earnest Swindle, an executive of the
company.
"Ihe problem for us is Ihe juries. Juries have a soft spot in their hearts lor any allegedly
manhandled person who wants lo collect from an anonymous, enormously wealthy insurance
company, whose subsidaries probably never even paid out the claims of the jurors on their own
home or auto insurance."
"If your company is so wealthy, though, why do you object to paying out claims?"
"Because we didn't get to be that wealthy by paying out claims in Ihe first place. Don't you
understand business?"
"I'd like to draw your attention to the case of one Irving Finster, a 42-year old ulcer sufferer
who underwent abdominal surgery about six months ago, only to discover a week later that he'd
had a lour and one-hall loot high tank of oxygen sewn up inside of hi m by his surgeon, whom I
believe was also insured hy your company."
"Yes. I remember that case. I handled it myself. It was obviously a -ase of fraud on the part of
Mr. Finster. And let me remind you that it was only an alleged tank of oxygen."
"Fraud?"
"Fraud indeed! Imagine, blaming a surgeon for sewing a tank inside of him. Finster had no
proof lledidn't actually see his doctor sew anything up at a 11. You yourself don't definitely know
il il was a lank of oxygen sewn up in there. I'll admit, that to look at Finster, you'd think it was a
lank ol some sort slicking out ol his right side and extending hallway down his leg. But Finster
never had thai growth diagnosed objectively."
"I'll concede that, but you have lo admit there was quite a mystery as to what actually was in
Finster, before he died."
"Yes, Finster expired before a final decision on his case could be reached by the jury. It was
unfortunate for Finster, but the company saved a lot of money."
"Some people blame Finster's death on the fact that you and your company legally blocked
any medical action lo investigate what was wrong with him, hy using stall techniques in the
courts."
"Ridiculous! What we did in courl was, and still is, our standard procedure for handling any
claim lhat might cost the company more than three dollars and ninety-live cents. If Finster died,
il was because he didn't have enough patience to stick out the trial."
"How long would his case have taken to resolved?"
"It would have been live years before my company would agree lo underwrite an investigation
of Finster's 'tumor.'"
"Five years!"
"We're a very generous company."
"Finster died before any doctor was allowed to examine him. Don't you feel even Ihe least bit
ashamed lhat your legal procedures probably cost thai man his life?"
"There yougojumping lo conclusions aguin. Finster happened to die of natural causes."
"Natural?"
"Yes. According to my records, he died ufler suffering, an ucitle attack of gas ."
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE NINE
columns
From The
Frog's Mouth
Whose Land
Is This Land?
by Grace Jordan
Every person who is concerned about the
future of wildlife should be up in arms about
the Interior Secretary's recent decision to
transfer 2 million acres of our nation's publicly
owned wildlife preserves from the Fish and
Wildlife Service to the Bureau of Land
Management (BLM).
This decision means that areas in Arizona,
Nevada and Montana will no longer serve the
interests of wildlife first. They will be exposed
to the"multiple use" practices of the Bureau of
Land Management. The issue has raged for
eighteen months with minersand stockmen on
the side of the Bureau and conservationists
supporting the Fish and Wildlife Service.
At stake is far more than three magnificent
wildlife preserves. This administrative
maneuver sets'V devastating precedent for
dismantling our entire national wildlife refuge
system, ..one of the greatest conservation
achievements in the world. In the process it
appcar$ u c tfiat several laws arc being
circumvented or completely ignored.
The igsplutipn permits the BLM to
administer the areas as units of the refuge
system, allowing for disposal of any refuge by
transferring it to other agencies. Most
importantly, this decision jeopardizes the
nossible formation of huge Wildlife'Refuges
and National Parks in Alaska.
The implications for Alaska are grave.
BLM is presently fighting against the making
of these lands as either National Parks or
National Wildlife Refuges. Obviously the
takeover of theareas in Montana, Nevada and
Arizona subtly sets the stage for BLM to gain
control over public land areas in Alaska as
well.
At the expense of other agencies, the BLM
is building itself into an "empire." While the
Fish and Wildlife Service and the National
Park Service have seen their number of
employees reduced in the past few years, BLM
has succeeded in adding more than 800
positions. Such additions—despite a declining
economy—were achieved to help speed up the
Bureau's oil and coal leasing activities. It is
highly advantageous to the energy industry to
have the exploitation-oriented BLM gain
administrative control at the expense of more
conservation-minded agencies.
Members of Congress, outraged by the
BLM raid on the National Wildlife Refuge
System, have introduced bills to reverse the
transfer decision and provide Ihe National
Wildlife Syslem with statutory protection
from future mids. Supporters and defenders
of wildlife programs have called lor a
nationwide campaign to oppose this illconceived plan..
There is simply no justification for turning
over to the BLM, which has historically
concentrated on protecting livestock grazers
and mining interests, the control of ranges
established to c r e a t e undisturbed
environments forwildlife.Theareas in dispute
represent less than '/iof I per cent of our public
lands. Surely wildlife deserves something!
Students
Interested
In
participating In the formation and
publication of an oftofis.rtv.
osmimirilty newspaper in C D . onto
please come to a meeting in Patraen
Lounge, Monday May 3, 7:30
Time For a Change
•••
Duplicate Bridge Monday at
6:30 in CC 375. Cash prises and
master points. Special 1st of the
month big
stakes
game.
Refreshements.
by Steve Baboulls
America's foreign policy is in a shambles. The country's image and prestige are dangerously
tarnished. We need a new direction in overseas affairs. President Ford has stated that we a'vs
reassessing our entire policy, but even more is required. The ultimate step must betaken. Henry
Kissinger must be relieved of his duties as Secretary of State.
This may appear to be an overly harsh assessment of the situation, but many factors have been
considered. Ponder the following factors.
The failure of the Middle Eastshuttlediplomacy wasa serious blow to Kissinger, he staked his
reputation on achieving a settlement in this manner. When he failed, a State Department official
opined that if an agreement were not reached by early summer, war would follow within ashort
time. When thesituation is on the verge of reachingacrisisinsoshortatime.it marks the failure
of the policy being followed to avoid the conflict. Even allowing for intransigence on both sides,
it is Kissinger who is in the middle. By out maneuvering the- Russians for the right to be the
"peacemaker," he brought the onus for producing peace on the U.S., and, consequently himself.
A lasting peace in the Middle East seems at best improbable now.
Kissinger did not begin us on the tragic road to failure in Vietnam. But when President Nixon
began his Vietnamization policy, Kissinger at least backed him and probably formulated some of
the policy, although he was not yel Secretary of State. And when a peace agreement was finally
signed in 1973, Kissinger received a Nohcl Peace Prize. In light of recent events, what is the worth
of that prize now'.' The truth is that Kissinger's peace wasa public relations peace, servingonly to
extricate the United States from the war. South Vietnam was very nearly a spectator at the
negotiations. And that fact alone guaranteed thai a lasting peace would never be at hand until a
military victory was won by either side. Kissinger discussing Chile, has been quoted as saying:
"Why should we stand by as an ignorant population elects a Communist government'.'" This
statement could have many repercussions. It seems (o give laeit approval to the CIA io
overthrow any government il feels is improper, whether duly voted into office by all proper
election rules or not. Judging by the outcry following recent disclosures of domestic and foreign
CIA activities, a large number of Americans would answer Kissinger's question with a simple.
"Because the Communists won a free election fair and square."
The State Department has become a one-man show. Everything is run by Henry Kissinger.
Anonymous officials have admitted that Kissinger refuses io delegate authority. Hccoordinates
all major policy decision; this system allows a dangerous amount of power to be vested in one
man. And when he finally docs leave, one can envision a humbling State Department not
knowing where to begin on any front "because Henry's not here anymore." A smooth transition
of power to a new Secretary with a new policy ol delegating responsibility down through the
Department would seem a much healthier way to run that arm of Ihe government.
President Ford must do something lo repair our image. Once the initial shock ol "losing
Henry" subsided in other nations, they would perhaps come lo believe that another man could
possibly do the job. With the Vietnam saga al its ghastly conclusion, the Middle East still
teetering on the brink of war, detente in unclear health, and an ovcrcentrali/ed Slate
Department, there arc few successes for Kissinger lo look back on. l o r not even he isnbsolulelj
indispensable.
MAJORS A ArflNQRS
•re-law Society.- advisory session
for Pre-low Juniors with Dean R.
Gibson of Univ. College and Prof. R.
Stout of the GSPA. All interested
students welcome. Also election for
next year's officers, WednesdayMay
7th at 8:00 in IC 4.
•* .
Rhetoric and Communication
Assoc.—Important meeting this
Tuesday, May 6th—election of
officers, 8:00, LC 4 . All Welcome.
•* #
Mr. Daniel Klepak, Deputy
Comptroller of the Department of
Audit and Control for the State of
New York will discuss the Myths and
fteafifres of Government
and
Private Industry on Thursday May 8
at 3:30 p.m. in the C.C. Assembly
Hall. Sponsored by Delta Sigma Pi,
the professional business fraternity.
Judaic Studies annual meeting
of department Humanities 354, May
5, 1975 at 8 p.m. Election of student
Z
5QIM)
VIOLUMT€GR HNBUL/^MC€
Leaves
1AM
1:45 AM
2:30 AM
3:15 AM
reiNice. inc.
The annual Spring
1:20
2:00
2:45
3:30
40 cents all
liimled by sii«h'n( msaclitilwi
PAGE TEN
•**
The World of Hermann Hesse,
German 240 has now been
approved. Reading and lectures in
English). Computer cards not yet
available. To assure your proper
registration, leave your name and
address with the secretary of the
German Dept. Humanities 209.
Course is scheduled:Monday and
Wednesday 2:10 to 3:25.
***
You will receive a failing grade in
Community Service if you don't
attend an evaluation session. Make
up dates are May 2nd at 2:30 p.m.
and May 6th at 11:00a.m.
INTERESTED FOLK
AM
AM
AM
AM
© H75 Florists' Trsnsworld Delivery,
Odd Qvaders-lhe
12:40
weekend curfew is dead. S.A. bus
every Pnevy ond Soturdoy night
leaves d r d a t
via WtMfvm Am. Last trip 3a.m. F i w
AnChrisHonsaro invited to worship
i
. U J h M A a
aafjB.aB* Af^^haameBBhaJHal a^aaat
jel
3:00 p.m. Sunday May 4, in Chapel
Howie. Service M
by Duane
Feldmann, Lutheran Campus Pastor.
•*•
Why drive. Take
the Student Association 'Cinderella'
but this weekend, lea vet circle 1 a.m.
to lark and Washington then up
Western Ave. to campus, last trip
leavei 3 a.m. Free w w a x card.
Or. Kenneth fde/e. of Boston City
Hospital will speak on Sunday May4
at 7:30 p.m. at Mt. Pleasant laptilt
Church, 441 Washington Ave. (across
from Draper)' Free. Everyone
welcome!
...
Defend Yourself! learn Selfdefense every Sunday night at 7
p.m. in Bleecker lower lounge (Dutch
Quad). See you there!
** *
Staff member! of Phoenix: Pleaie
be prompt for your scheduled time
for Phoenix distribution. If problems
orise call Vol at 402-3946. Thank you.
Asp needs telephone solicitors to
poll students on relevant issues.
Tuesday evenings 6-10 p.m. Call
Maureen 7-7894.
**•
Dutch Quad is sponsoring a Spring
Event on Saturday May 10th—We'll
have on art show, a craft fair, beer,
music, food and dorm sponsored
booths.
*
•>
*
If you wish to be involved in Dutch
Quad's Spring Event please contact
Diance 7-7902—We're looking for
ariists & musicians. Its Saturday May
10 from 12-5.
**•
Burtell Oilman a famous marxist
political scientist from N.Y.U. will
speak on "A Marxist Critique of
Bourgesois ideology." Monday May
5th, 8:00 p.m., Draper 349.
...
The spring issue of Phoenix, your
literary magazine will be distributed
in the CC Lobby the week of May 5th
from 10-3 p.m. Please present your
. tax card to obtain this issue.
...
Attention Duffers: Organization is
now underway for the $pring '75
AMIA
Coff Tournament.
The
tournament will be held this weekend
and nextweekend at the Wester Golf
Course. Please sign up in the AMIA
office (CC room 356) or call Nolan
Altman (7-7705) or Doug Lewanda
(7-7977). Foroll
. . .
iM'J
Coming May 5: America • the
Student Travel Guide. Courtesy of
the SUNYA Alumni Association.
...
...
Senator Joseph Clark of Pa. will
speak at 4 on May 4 on "The Ways
that Make
for Peace." First
Unitarian Church, 405 Washington.
WHAT TO DO
Provisionally chartered by the Regents of the University of the State
of New York.
40 E. 54 St., New York 10022, (212) 832-2089
Do you need an apartment ?
***
The R e f e r e n c e
Services
Department of the University Library
will conduct a user survey to improve
reference service. Full cooperation of
the university community is
requested. The survey will take place
from Sunday, April 27 through
Saturday, May 3, 1975.
I
others.
i
Benefit Concert Sunday, May 4, 7I I p.m. CC Ballroom featuring: John
Simson and Hector, Full Circle, Kim
Krieger, Lisa Monsour, Suzanne &
Co., Ruth Pelham, Freddy Simmons,
Dave and Steve. $.75 [email protected], $1.25
[email protected] 411 proceeds go to AWARE
(Albany Women against Rape).
•• •
SUNYA Jazz Society Big Band
C a n c e r : with special guest
performer. Directed by Irvtn
Gilman. SUNYA CC Cafeteria. Free.
Tuesday evening May 6.
Learn and enjoy International
Folkdancing every Thu rsday evening
at 6:00 in the third floor gymnasium
dance studio. Beginners are welcome
and dances will be taught for all
levels. Break upthe boredom of your
week and come on down and have a
good time. For information call Jeff
at 457-5187.
Do you want to get rid of your apartment?
Call us and well bring you together
schedule.
$
fy
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
*••
APARTMENT CO-OP
¥
¥.
p.M. Jo tfw Chopef
Are you feeling pressured ond
hassled? Overload of the end
semester work? Need some
information on housing, pregnancy,
drug
identification—callMiddfe
Earth 7-5300
INSTITUTE OF INTERNATIONAL
MEDICAL EDUCATION
"(all Vuur KXTRA TOUCH"1 Florist"
9vno#y •? /
...
**•
Middle forth it now accepting
applications for switchboard
volunteers for the next fall semester.
Anyone interested may pick up an
application at Middle Earth this
wee—Dutch, Ten Eyck Hall.
OCSC presents...
I t w i l l follow regular late-night
¥
tt
Lecture: May 7 2-3 p.m. Fine Arts
Bldg. Room 126. Dawn Donaldson
'Spanish Colonial rlevivo/
Architecture in Southern Cafrfemto
1915-1930.
Q u a l i f i e d candidates have a valid alternative: medical
education ia Europe. For information and application forms
( o p p o r t u n i t i e s also available for veterinary and dentistry
candidates), contact the information office:
Our telephone number is 472-8483
Jtj?
*••
Over 40,000 men and women will apply t a A n u j n u n medical
schools this year, but only about 14,000 will be accepted.
The Sweet Surprise,'" a bouquet of colotful
flowers. Or Sweet SurpriseH, green plants
with floral accents. Each in an imported /^SSs^.
ceramic keepsake. Your FTD Florist
ffidKFm,
will send almost anywhere, and most
accept major credit cards. Order now.
Partridge:
* •'• ~.
Five Quod VehmtmerAinhukmu
Service it sponsoring their annual
spring fund drive. Brochures are
being tent to faculty members and
parents of all students. Please be
g e n a r o u t — W E NEED YOUR
CONTRIBUTION!
MEDICAL SCHOOL ASPIRANTS
... a little extra credit
for being at the top of her class.
Now help us-
Mae»aoa»a»«|««ilMmiM|Mg«ajgaMB»
...
The Community Service Program
closed registration on April 16th as
planned and widely advertised. A
waiting fist has been started.
Students who were closed out and
who want to take Community Service
in Spring 7 6 can obtain information
all year at the Community Service
Contact office LCB 30 or by calling 74801.
15
down to Lark Street
Ask your parents to give generously.
Welcome.
'As an independent
businessman, each
FTD Member Florist
sets his own prices.
The Late Night Bus will not go
We've helped you,
***
Sailing Club: Interested in sailing
or learning to sail? Join the Albany
State Sailing Club. Meetings every
Tuesday at 6:30, CC 375. Everyone
Due to SUNT Conference Track
Meet, the mens locker room In the
gym will be closed from 8 a.m. until
7p.m., Saturday, May 3rd.
Slate
Fencing Society Club
Competition—Saturday May 3, 10
a.m. Sabre and Epee. Wednesday
May 7, Foil. Dues paying membersl
(You may still join and pay dues).
Note:
is now In progress.
•**
like being high? Take the
ultimate trip with the Skydiving
Club. Training every Friday at 5:00,
room 125 in the gym. Contact Steve
(462-4585) or Dan (457-4053) for
more information.
«ffi*ai2MiM
00'
Bus is Free with tax card.
FUND DRIVE
Anyone interested in joining an
Orthodox Christian Fellowship are
urged to attend our meetings,
Thursday's 7:00 Education Building,
Room 22. For further information call
Terry Wasielewski 753-4958.
Usually available
for less than
Funded by SA
¥ Leaves Circle
CLUBS | MEETINGS
Send the FTD
Sweet Surprise
this Mother's Day...
New Weekend Late \
Night Bus
Remember
rep ret t n fa fives. Question and
answer period. Informal discussion
with faculty. All students taking
courses in department entitled to
vote. Beer and munchies provided.
Any tall 1973 returning fiaVttM
graduate or undergraduate student
who desires to form a tfsoleryojewf caiaa
which wet play a . tnwipeilttvo
inter scholastic schedule please
contact: Tad Earl by signing the Rat ki
Mr. Dennis Elan's Office CC 336.
¥
MAY 2, 1975
or 482-5546
:
JUtulvil by student association
MAY 2, 1975
s
$
9
$
V
•!•
SB
Summer Sub-lets also ;>;
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
David Feingold, director of the
Institute for the Studey of Human
Issues, will present Adrian Cowed',
documentary film 'The Opium
W rhrds" on Tuesday, May 6, in LC
4 at 7:00 p.m. The film portrays the
politics of opium existing in the Shan
States of Burma,
Be Social) Learn Socio/ Dancing
every Wednesday night at 10 p.m. in
the Dutch Quad Penthouse. Learn the
Cha-Cha, the lindyand the waltz. Far
further information, call Denise at 77769. See you there!
PAGE ELEVEN
[••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••••** • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • J
~
FREE PICNIC
CLASSIFIED
sponsored by the Classes of 1976, 1977, & 1978
«*
at The Mohawk Campus Saturday, May 3rd
Fender twin-reverb amplifier, best seller
and elastic of its time. Plenty of powerperfect for guitar, piano, any musical instrument.' Perfect condition. Now lists for
$575. sell for $250. Call Harvey 457-7952,
but hurry. I will sell first-come, first-served
basis.
Beautiful Aria Folk guitar. Great condition; a bargain a t $35.00— with case.
Mark 7-4044.
Beautiful 9 feet b y 12 feet carpet for sale.
Like new. Price negotiable. Call 482-6893.
free
Honda (74) 750.5400 mi. Mint. CB500 low
mileage. Must sell. 434-8038.
FREE Hotdogs and Hamburgers
Simmons Queen-size bed (boxspring and
frame included). Excellent condition.
$55.00. Call Laurie 472-9214.
Sunn amplifier, old vintage model,
Solarus. 2, 12" transducers. Asking $250.
Coll Steve 457-7941.
FREE Soda 8. All the BEER you can Drink
CD
CO
FREE Munchies Too!
&
¥
BSR 510X turntable. New cartridge.
Reosonble. Eric 457-3043.
Two year old Sony cassette deck, without
dolby. Price negotiable. Jeff 463-8734.
Panasonic car cassette deck, works, $50.
463-1305.
Selling furniture. Contact Vivian 434-1072
after 11:00 p.m.
Alto sax with case. Asking $65. 482-1423.
Buses will be running round Trip from the Circle beginning at 2:00 pm
Flute for sale. Open-holed, silver head,
excellent condition. Call Maura 457-4988.
Trunk, excellent, huge, $15. Fan, new 2speed, $20. 7-3073.
&
"$»
<lt o!c< •in-i'Sv,
|C*0«J
FREE FRISBEES!!!
Single mattress a n d box spring. Excellent
condition. $25. Evenings 465-9875.
Women's ski boots, size 8%, excellent condition. Call Joanne 457-5239.
T*k
72 Bug, 30,000 m. All new tires, snows,
excellent condition. Seller to N.Y.C.
$1650. 489-4310.
Tennis racket AVt Medium—Wilson Jack
Kramer Pro Staff, sold only by pros. Used
twice, must sacrifice. $25. Call Dave 4369942, evenings.
There will be a pie-eating contest with a
free
prize for the winner.
Summer sublet. 119 Winlhrop. Between
Washington and Western. Beautiful, com*
fortoble, furnished opt., 1-3 bedrooms
available. Kent negotiable. Call 7-5018
Laurie or Michelkt.
. I need tiled furniture especially a bod.
EMC 437-3043
CD
CD
HOUSING
Free
Summer Sublet— 3 bedrooms, homelike
atomosphere,
furnished
carpeted
modern. Near busline, shopping, laundry.
$55 per month. Patty, Wendy 7-4066. Teri
7-4006.
EVERYONE IS WELCOME!!
Apartmentmate wanted
fall/summor.
Own
bedroom, huge
living room,
diningroom, kitchen, two bathrooms,
fireplaces, busline. $87 inclusive. 4827690, 465-1314.
Subletter needed for summer months.
Nice, furnished apartment, conveniently
located. Rent negotiable. Call Susan,
Karen or Linda at 465-1018.
b/
he
Looking for two apartment mates (neat)
for the fait a n d spring semester of my
senior year. Call Glenn for info before
9:30 a.m. 465-8513.
Bring your bats, gloves &. balls for
Summer sublet. Nice o p t . on busline.
Large
kitchen,
b a c k y a r d , T.V.
Reasonable. Call 489-1626.
*
Summer sublet. Furnished 3 bedroom facing Park. 439-6295.
Summer Sublet. Spacious, sunny 4 bdrm
apt. Furnished. Washington Ave. Piano,
porch. $60 each. Will bargain. Call 75254.
Summer sublet for 3-4. Great location.
465-7996.
___
Free
Summer
summer.
nished
Females
sublet— All or part of the
3 bedrooms available. Fully furWashington Ave. Apartment.
only. Call Sue 457-7728.
For Rent; Lakefront house, 30 minutes
from SUNYA campus in Helderbergs,
available September 1, $225 monthly &
utilities. Two bedrooms, finished basement, wall-to-wall carpeting, plus truly
splendid lake view. Call ProfessorCharles
Gati,
Union
College,
370-6224,
preferably Mondays or Tuesdays.
MAY 2, 1975
Summer sublet— block from Washington
Park— furnished, sunporch, 2 bdrm, near
busline, call Leslie 472-8587.
4 bedroom apartment June—August 4728749.
Summer sublet on busline. Rent
negotiable. Females only. Call 465-5107.
Summer sublet, large house, beautiful,
residential area, 3 mi. from SUNY, fully
furnished. 3 Bdrm., $60 each. Call Thorn
482-4347 or 457-5240.
2 bedroom-furnished apartment directly
on busline. Clean, quiet, livingroom,
kitchen, full-bath. May 24-Aug. 22. $60
per month per person. Call 462-0559.
Apt. mate wanted (Grad. student) June
75-June 76. Walking distance to uptown
campus. Modern appliances, air conditioning, laundry, off street parking, extensive storage space, private bedroom
and a backyard. Contact Art 482-5824,710 p.m.
2 persons needed to fill 4 bedroom
apartment— summer and fall, on busline,
own room, utilities. $80 per month 4498528.
Wanted: Room in apartment or house with
some friendly people for next fall, spring.
If you hear of anything please call Sue .
472-5045.
Cheapest summer sublet. Seconds from
downtown dorm bus. Fully furnished. 4
bedrooms(room , o r 5). $50 per month per
person (no matter how many!). Call 4574761.
Check out our beautiful summer sublet
before taking any other. Fully furnished,
spacious, 3 bedrooms with a comfortable
basement.TV, backyard, g a r a g e . Modern
decor. Rent negotiable. Call 482-5760.
Beautiful summer sublet. Four bedroom
apartment on busline. Rent Negotiable.
Female apartmentmales wanted. 4625210.
Summer sublet on busline, $50/mo. 4625210.
Summer sublet. Apt., beautifully furnished, on busline, 550/manth. Call Brian
or Ron 7-5197.
SUBLET— sunny, spacious, furnished 4 BR
apartment. Near busline. $50 per month
each. Females call 465-9365.
A few large, comfortable apartments for
students to share. Good area. $80 to $90
including utilities. 463-0000 or 438-4828
evenings.
Summer sublet: furnished studio in a
modern high rise. Rent $85. Call 438-3165
evenings.
3 people needed for summer sublet. Own
rooms, on busline, rent cheap a n d
negotiable. 240 Western Ave. Amy 465768).
Sublet: clean, sunny, furnished 4bedraom apt. 2 blocks from busline.
S5Q/month per person. Bob 482-0473.
Fedders Air-Conditioner: Brand new,
5,000 BTU ($90); G.E. refrigerator ($30).
Summer sublet. Furnished. 2 steps from
bus. $60 per month. Coll eves. 482-0377.
Summer sublet. 3 bedrooms, living room,
dining
room, near busline. Rent
negotiable. Call 482-8220.
Panasonic RS265US cassette deck $40.
457-8007.
Banjo, tenor. 482-4347.
TEN BROEK MANOR Summer sublet—
BRAND NEW 1 or 2 bedrooms of a 3
bedroom apartment, furnished, rent
negotiable. Coll Billy 457-7869.
Aptmate wanted for summer a n d fall.
Grad or senior. 215 N. Allen St., 4 blocks
from busline, $50 plus utilities. Call Dave,
482-2057.
2 girls needed to complete apartment on
busline. Call 465-8996.
1967 Volvo. Call Steve 457-3078.
get away from it all for the Day.
f REE PICNIC
Used bock pack. Consort Adrienne 7 —
870)
Apartment for summer sublet— beautifully furnished, spacious, own roam, 'A block
from bus-stop. $50/month. Call Linda
4825722.
Beautiful summer sublet. 4 bedrooms, furnished, utilities, near busline, reasonable.
Coll 7-7697.
HiFi a n d Tape Spectacular, wholesale—
Jim 457-8706.
1966 Chevelle, 2 door, air conditioning,
80,000 miles, $300.00. Phone 765-2862.
Free
Help sublet beautiful opt. on busline. 2
rooms ovoilobto, CHEAP! 436-0302.
Sublet, June-August, possible fall option.
Three-room apartment, Madison Ave., o n
park. $150/mo. Coll 465-6009.
For rent, summer and fall. 3 bedroom, 2
bedroom, studio, call 463-7459
Wanted: Mature, neat, male apartmentmote. Summer-June'76. Non-smoker only.
Grad students preferred. Working person
is O.K. For information 482-3079.
Bianchi 5 Speed Bicycle, excellent condition. Price negotiable. 457-7980.
Come to beautiful Mohawk Campus and
Summer sublet— 1 or 2 girls. Partridge St.
Furnished. Rent negotiable. Call 4575070.
Garrard model 30 turntable for sale. $20.
Coll Terr! 482-0639.
Size ] 0 f t Puma pinspiked running shoes,
$10, Irv 7-7932.
Softball!
SmoU refrigerator stove, dresser. 4 3 f 6293
,
Hugo room in beautiful apt. for summer
sublet— rightacross from b u t stop. Jodt73200.
FOR SALE
Come hear ALABASTER
Beautiful summer sublet. Busline. Near
campus. Furnished.PUnt negotiable. April
or lent457-5064.
• . ,
Sublet summer five rooms, cool. Elm
Street, 75 per month 449-2804.
SERVICES
AT STUD: Male Irish Setter (Mahogany);
Champion Bloodline Contact Stu Silverman 482-7238.SERV ICES
Moving into your first apartment? Local
moving (50 mile radius). Careful and
reasonable. Any and ALL LIGHT TRUCKING. Call Steve 781 -4238_ANYTIME_.
Rooms in large house. Summer/fall.
Female. $50.00 utilities. 465-7163.
Physics, chemistry, mathematics tutor
available. Has B.S. Degree. Expert
results. Call 434-80120.
A Sacrifice! $40/ month for summer sublet,
busline a p t . Huge bedroom. Call 4828092. Keep trying!
Typing': Professional quality, quick service, reasonable rates. 437-0858.
Large modern apartment, wall-to-wall
carpeting, furnished, 3 bedrooms, on
busline. Call 438-1265.
Student tour to ISRAEL leaving early June
with 2 weeks of intensive touring. Return
to U.S, anytime you wish within one year.
Stopovers in Europe allowed. Call Jeff immediately at 457-4043.
Large modern apartment, wall-to-wall
carpeting, 4 bedrooms, on busline, for
summer sublet. Call 438-1265 or 4828546.
Typing done in my home 482-8432.
Need 2 people to fill 3-story house on Hudson Ave. $70/month induding utilities.
Coll Dale 4620942.
Manuscript Typing Service 869-5225.
1 or 2 males needed to fill apartment near
busline. $50 and utilities. Call Bob 4820473.
SUMMER JOB— 1975, Justprinted. JOOO's
of enries. A must for all job searchers who
are serious about finding summer employment. Mail 15.95 to American Research
Ltd. 499 Hamilton Ave. Palo Alto, Calif.
94304.
Typing done in my home 869-2474,
Apartment mate for summer. Great
placo, on busline, very reasonable. Call
457-7845. Option for fall.
For fall: 1 or 2 females needed. O w n
rooms in blight, spacious apartment on
Partridge Street. Call Leslie, Pat 4822241.
Summer sublet— near busline etc.,
m o d e r n , f u r n i s h e d , carpeted 1-3
bedrooms— $50/monlh. Call Patty or
Wendy 7-4066, Ten 7-4006.
Righteous " F o r e i g n " Auto repair,
specializing in Volvos, 501 Yates Slree,
Near corner of Madison and Ontario.
Phone 438-5546.
PHOTOGRAPHER. Weddings, portraits,
a l b u m s , etc
.Whatever your
photographic needs; call Joe: 457-3002.
Typing, reasonable, my home, LTTD,
Pickup/Delivery, Call Pot, 765-3655.
Wanted: Male upperclassmen to move
into nice apartment near Washington
Pork on or about June 1, staying for fall
semester. Rent $60. Jeff 463-8734.
Three bedroom apartment for sublet.
Washington Ave, on bustop. Carpeting,
modern kitchen and bathroom. Call
Dianne 7-4686.
SALBS TRAINEES—No
experience
necessary. Guaranteed income while you
learn. Ask for M r . Geroce, 456-3336.
HOW TO PASS EXAMINATIONS, $2.00
Swank, 657X Willabar,
Washington
Courthouse, Ohio 43160.
Spacious three bedroom
aparlmenl
summer sublet. $50. 472-8883 or 4728779.
^ _ _ _ _ _ _
Wanted: own room in apartment for fallspring. Call Pave: 472-4907.
Beautiful spacious sublet ovailable—
terrace, fully furnished, washing machine
and dryer— groat location on Park—
CHEAP— 4 6 5 - 1 3 ] ^
_ _ _
On—
Campus Head Shop is here! Monday—
Friday in campus center. . .We beat
everybody's prices. . .20—30% discount
over Deja Vu, etc. (Your best bet to g e l
high yet!)
Bicycle mechanic. Repairs, lune-ups etc.
Reasonable. Call 4491394
DYNAMITE HOUSE with 4 large bedrooms
and firoplace in living room, dining room
and large kitdien, I block from downtown
dorms in residential aroal Rent is sacrifice
from $350/month to ONLY $65 per person. Contact: Scatt or Steve 7-5253 or Joe
7-5187.
WANTED
FM Coverler Willing to pay reasonable.
Pride —mine was ripped of in Brooklyn,
Call Mike Z. 472-9843. Leave message
and phone number.
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
Homo wonted for I week old puppy which
we cannot keep. Call 463-6721.
maleCfean garage, lawn, wows— o f f
Western— one day wk—$2.50 hr— 402482-8163.
Full and part-time staff to live in and
supervise mentally retarded adults. G r a d
student and/or spouse preferred. Call bis
393-9261.
Girls—Over 2 1 — Model Studio &
Massage Starting Albany A r e a — P a r t i
Full Time Exc. Money— Must b e good
looking—good
shape
pleasantpersonality— Sex can b e profitable plus
fun. Alt replys
confidential. Send
statistics, phone to C enterfold Studios Box
476,
E. Greenbush, N.Y. 12061.
Tired o f working fornothing, getting
hastled but not paid for your efforts?
Work for yourself selling nationally known
products. N O RISK. GREAT OPPORTUNITY! Call 393-3577.
On Campus Head Shop: Part-time
Tuesdays and Thursdays, 11—3; Evenings
also, start immediately...Call 7-5257.
you'l
until tno and,
to don't b * M »
f9 always lev* you.
mikTI
Attention Mitt Upton I
WhoTUpfonl
Who? Upton!
Who? Wendy!
Happy 20th Birthday Old lady
Love a n d Luck
The Throe fang Circus
P.S. If it rains on Sunday, the pknicwM be
held in the gym.
Neither am I.
Foxy Blonde
DENISE RUSH FPU President, Class of 7 6 .
Elect Jon levenson Vice-President of Student Association
ODD QUADEft? BAR HOPPER? WEEKEND
SWINGER? Take S. A's late seekend bus.
Leaves Circle 1 a.m.
last trip
leaves 3 a.m. Free Free w / t a x , 40t all
others.
JoAnne,
Welcome to the Faggot sisters! You mad
the gradeand you a r e now a n official
FAGGOT!
Didi, Beth, 4Suson Coleman— The
Faggot Sisters
Dear Scott,
"
RIDE/RIDEftS ~ ~
WANTED
Ride needed to West Coast leaving end of
May. Will shore all expenses, etc. Call
Allan 482-5322.
LOST&FOUND
Would the preson who found my green
spiral English notebook and paperback in
Humanities building please contact me
a g a i n — Carol Hogan 355-8966.
Lost: Gold charm bracelet in Northway
Mall parking lot. Sat., April 19. Sentimental value. Reward. 457-7662.
Found: Small purse with various coins in
Art Gallery— See John W . 7-3375.
Lost D o g — Large Brownish Long Haired
Scruffy mutt— male—Black collar— t a g
no. 699874: REWARD— 489-7168.
HAPPY BIRTHDAYI
Love,
Frodo
Dear Howard Woodruff (Col Q u a d
Coord.),
There's a pie contract oulonyour face.
See You Soon
Baby,
All the luck in the world. . .Tomorrow
and Forever. . .
I love you.
Z
Dear Lake,
I mils your face.
Love,
Sweet Nothing
The 9th & 10th is the date, for you to
come up a n d celebrate. Spring is here,
let's give a great big cheer; so come on up
and have a b e e r / I J
[J
5i
The Worm spring weather makes tiggers
evt-n more pounceable than usual. See
you tonigh, POOHll
The,
PERSONALS
Jack,
How about another ride around the
park—think you can find the way?
The Night Riders of Boston
(Stuy Tower) M.B., J.T., J.M., B.G.,
G.E..S.D.:
You opened my eyes a n d taught me
bluntnets a n d truth. Incredible!!
087-50-4524
T.P.
Happy Birthday! Now let's play!
Love,
your ex-Pillsbury
Hey Hon,
Happy (hie!) birthday.
DRIP-OH!
P.S. Thanx for the rug license.
Morris, Louise, Elliot, Marc, all ASOC
Members:
And a wonderful time was had by all.
Thanks!
Dial a n d Nippletop or diet
Dearest JEW,
"Love seeketh not itself to please
Nor for itself hath any care;
But tor another gives its ease.
And builds a Heaven in Hell's despair."
CYL
ME
Mindy Parmett,
Finallyl Your very Own Ya-Ha PPERSONAL.
Love
Pick up your free copy of AMERICA —the
Student Travel Guide in the Campus
Center Monday, May 5, from the Alumni
Association.
Mystery Woman,
Why did we wait so long?
Blue Eyes
KnbHF—
Why cast away friends and affection?
Why kilt people who love you, for they are
the only people in the world that count!
D.
Dear Sherlock:
Happy Birlhdayl love you Happy Birthday I love you. . ,
Babe—
I guess the time and place were right.
You were even better than Teddy. It was
WTW.
Sweets
Dear Sexy (I know I'm very late)—
You make me smile.
Ehrlichperson
Baby Brother it Dead.
Little B —
Love was once just a word. Now it's my
life, because it means you.
Honey
Joe Koury —
A BELATED THANK YOU FOR YOUR
SUPERB COACHING. Can we hireyoufor
next season?
— Your 4 — 4 Beverwyck Bumbers
Dear Paul,
Happy Belated, love.
Guess Who
Save America's vanishing frompers.
Busty Broccoli,
I haven't been calling to bug you, but
button your pants—I'm coming over.
Cheese on top
To the Math—genius and the Spanish
dum-dum.
Good luck in WHATEVER
IT IS Y O U
DO NEXT YEAR,
love,
The Exercise Kid
Dearest Irene,
SHUT UP!
Your Rommie
Hey Ed
It should be said GOOD LUCK duck.
Quack!
Jimmy Olson:
Congrats on becoming superman, a n d
a happy 19th also.
To the lovely young lady en route to
Colonial Quad:
If you still want to hear that poem, call
Gregg 4 6 2 6 2 9 3
NOTICE— Faculty—STudent Association
Membership meeting, Tuesday, M a y 13 at
2:00 p.m. in AD 253. Tentative agenda:
l)Review of by-laws 2) consideration of
1975—76 budget,
The 27th was a very beautiful day.
Happy Anniversary honey.
—Harvey
Happy Day Old Gold
rrrrroooop
Wanted: Tennis spectators for Friday's
Tennis Match a t 3:00 on Indian Q u a d
courts.
The Sexy Smasher
Peter Bon. has an admirer.
Wanted: Stale Q. FSA crew chief; must be
able to chew gum a n d walk simultaneousYesterday was VB day.
Hi kid—here's your personal)
Positively last make-up teutons
loi
Community Sttrvfe*:
Frl..May2 2:30
Tues.,May6 11:00
457-4801
PAGE THIRTEEN
by Mark Pltvln
The University of Massachusetts
defeated Albany's tennis team for
the second year in a row as State lost
5-4 on Tuesday. The defeat ended
Albany's dual match winning streak
at ten.
Coach Bob Lewis called the two
teams "evenly competitive." The
close scores of five of the six singles
matches support his statement.
Albany HI Joe Kestcnbaum lost to
Chris Post of Massachusetts 6-1; 6-2.
Freshman Mitch Sandler, Albany's
#2 singles player, lost to Bill Karol 63, 7-6. Bob Diskin, Albany's #3, lost
to Barnaby Kalan in three sets, the
scores being 6-2, 3-6, 6-2.
Massachusetts^ Marc Oullet
triumphed over H Jon Weinberg 64,6-4 while Arthur Cloutier downed
(.5 Josh Conncll 1-6, 6-2 6-4.
Albany's only singles win came as #6
Leo Stcmlicht beat Kevin Gcrrihan
of Massachusetts 6-0. 6-7, 6-1.
Albany fared far better in the
doubles, as the Danes swept all
LOU REED
three. The number I team of Kestcnbaum and Sandler triumphed 6-2,64, the number 2 team of Diskin and
Weinberg won 6-3, 6-1, and
Stcmlicht was joined by Stefan
Taylor in winning the #3 doubles
match 6-1, 6-3.
No tickets at door!
Both shows will be held in the
CC Ballroom
Lewis Unhappy
Coach Lewis seemed perturbed
afterwards. "They weren't that much
better than we," he said, "but they
won the important points when they
had to, and we didn't." He added
that although his players haven't
changed since the fall season, their
patterns of play have. "We won the
big points in the fall, and so far we
haven't in the spring. 1 don't know
why."
Hopefully, Coach Lewis and his
team will find the answer by this
a f t e r n o o n , when they play
I'lattsburgh State here. Starting time
is 3 p.m.
The junior varsity tennis team also
played Tuesday, and they defeated
Cobleskill 6-3.
Stamped tickets for 11:30 show. Unstamped
tickets for 8:00 show only
TONITE
KLEIN sold out
funded by student association
Ttacksters Hosts SUNYACs Tomorrow
by Jon Lafayette
On Saturday, the 8th annual State
University of New York Athletic
Conference Track and Field Championships will be held here at University Field. Coach Bob Munsey "will
get no sleep this week" in order to
make sure that this meet is run right.
There are 289 athletes entered by the
ten teams in the 17 events that will be
run, a very large number for a oneday meet.
Last year's champion.Brockport,
will be led by senior Mark
Lineweaver, who is entered in twelve
events. His time in the hundred, 9.9,
ties Pittsburgh's Harold Horton for
the top speed in that event.
Cortland's
Mike Lawry
checks in with the best time in the
220, 22.2, but is followed by two
Pittsburgh runners, Gary Oillisand
Harold Horton, both of whom have
run 22.3's. Paul Kirchoff, also of
Cortland, has an impressive 49.0 in
the 440 leading 0 illis of I'lattsburgh.
Anthony Haslam of Pittsburgh
and Tom Painting of Buffalo are the
class in the 880. Fredonia is strong in
the discus with Fred Siegler(l60'5")
and Joel Villani (I43'8") pacing the
field. Long jumpers Barry Crawford
of Plattsburgh with a jump of 22'l I*
and Randy Jacquc of Cortland are
the favorites in that event, while
Onconta's Van Noy and Oswego's
What college women
are being pinned
.with.
Get ready for the
May Daze ahead
.,tin., •
I Litii,
at
arijc
1 Outsiuc
Inn
334 W/MMW<iT*N AVE.
SHARE THE RIDE
WITH US THIS
VACATION
AND GET ON
TO A GOOD THING.
Us means Greyhound, and a lot of your fellow students
who are already on to a good thing. You leave when you
like. Travel comfortably. Arrive refreshed and on time.
You'll save money, too, over the increased air
fares. Share the ride with us on weekends. Holidays.
Anytime. Go Greyhound.
GREYHOUND SERVICE
TO
ONE- HOUND- YOU CAN
WAY
TRIP
LEAVE
*New York
$8.00
SIS.20
Buffalo
J10.55
$20.05
Rocheiter
18.70
116.55
Syracuia
(5.40
10.30
4:00
5;15
4:00
4:00
pm
pm
pm
pm
YOU
ARRIVE
6:50
11:40
10:10
7:55
pm
pm
pm
pm
As 8 woman ROTC
student, you'll compete for your commission on the same footing as the men in your
class.
There are 2-year,
3-year, and 4-year
scholarship programs
a v a i l a b l e . A young
YOU'RE WEARING
CONTACTS.
WE CAN MAKE THE
WEARING EASIER.
woman enrolled in the
AFROTC 4-year program is also qualified
to c o m p e t e for an
AFROTC college schola r s h i p which will
cover the remaining 2
or 3 years she has as
a cadet. Tuition is
c o v e r e d . . . a l l fees
paid...textbook costs
reimbursed . . . plus
$100 a month allowance, tax-free.
A woman's place is
definitely In the Air
Force and our pinning
ceremony will be the
highlight of her college experience.
Put it all together in Air Force ROTC.
Robert Doran come in u the leaden
in the triple jump. High jumper Rod
Galster's 67* leap and Onconta's
Brocks' 6*5* are the marks everyone
will be aiming at. Plaltiburgh't Joe
DeMaria, who holds the Albany
field record of M'V'in Ihcpolcvault,
will be back as the favorite over Oswego's Steve Wark, who has cleared
14 feet this year.
Albany Coach Munsey feels the
competition in the mile and three
mile should bring out the best in
runners Brian Davis and Carlo
Cherubino. Pbttsburgh's Evens and
Cortland's Marvin Wilson are the
favorites in the three mile and
Wilson, Pittsburgh's Bruce Teague
(who won both the mile and ithe
three mile here two weeks ago) and
Buffalo's Tom Painting arc favored
in the mile.
Albany's Roger Phillips and
David Cole are the fourth and fifth
seeds in the 440 yard intermediate
hurdles, behind Ron Cameron of
Plattsburgh (who's time of 54.8 is incredible), Cortland's Kirchoff and
Onconta's Pierce. Perry Hoclt/cll's
throw of I76'I0* places him second
in the javelin behind Brockport's
a ma zing Lineweaver. Albany's
strongest events, though, arc the 120
high gurdlcs and the shot put.
.Mm Pollard, Stew Finton, and
Dave Cole arc number onc-thrcelour in the hurdles, giving Albany
great strength there. In the shot put.
Rudy Vido goes for Ids fourth
straight SUNYAC shot putting
championship, a leal that no one can
remember anyone else doing.
Coach Munsey feds that Cortland, last year's second place team,
and Plattsburgh, who won a fourway meet between them, Albany,
Oswego, and Oneonta, must be
made the favorites over last year's
champ, Brockport. Brockport lost
five of their top point scores, but
Lineweaver. who placed in six of the
eight events he was entered in last
year's meet, is entered n the 100,200,
high and intermediate hurdles, the
javelin, shotput and discus, the long
and triple jump, and is on the 440
relay team.
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•
Stickmen Beaten
continued from page sixteen
cond goalof thegamcal9:42and for
a second it looked like Albany was
going to come out of hibernation as
both Brady and Goggin peppered
Jim Grilman, the Siena goalie, with
shots. But Gritman held on and the
Danes went down to Ihicr second
defeat of the year.
Terr)' Brady was called for four
major penaItics includingone for unsportsmanlikc conduct, and was
benched in the second and third
periods until he cooled off.
When Amie Will was called for an
illegal stick, and the Danes played a
man down for three minutes, not
only did Siena not score hut the
Danes themselves got one. Although
Hob Wulkicwicz chalked up sixteen
saves he was not his usual sharp self.
The Danes, now 4-j2 on the year,
travel to Long Island to face the
though Pioneers of C. W. Post Saturday. Post is 5-4 on the year but all
their losses'hnvc come at the hands
of Division I clubs. Brown, Yale,
Rutgers, and Bowdoin.
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PAGE FOURTEEN
Munsey feets Albany can improve
on last year's third place finish
although the Danes are definitely a
dark horse. "For us to win, everyone
is going to have to be chopping at
everyone else's good events! while
most of our men come through."
Munsey feds that this meet will
definitely be a great meet to watch,
given good weather. "It is possible
that as many as eight field records
can be broken Saturday." Athletes in
the 440, mile, 120 high hurdles, 440
intermediate hurdles, 440 and mile
relays, pole vault and long jump
have bettered or equaled the marks
now standing. The meet will begin at
10:30 and refreshments will be
available in the gym.
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
in the CC lobby May S «~
MAY
2, 1975
MAY 2, 1975
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE FIFTEEN
>3>p#!
NYPIRG, Tax Win; Full SA Election Results on Pg. 5
Friday, May 2,197S
University ol New York at Albany
Batmen's Rally Falls Two Runs Short
"
B - r % W W
•
V
„
.. f .,._..;^ ...!,
in. A comebacker to Dollard for when Carlos Oliveras followed suit
with
a
base
hit
up
the
middle, the
what should have been the third out
moved both runners up, before Danes suddenly had two men on for
Larry Panella's two-run single the first time since the third inning.
When Whitaker tried his pickoff
capped the scoring.
And that, really, was the move and ended up throwing the ball
ballgame. It didn't matter that into centerfield, there were now two
Dollard was settling down after that; men in scoring position. One out
picking up six strikeouts and allow- later, Milauskas slapped a grounder
ing one walk. And it didn't matter to short and when McNamara
by Mite Plckarski
It was one of those almost-butnot-quite deals. A simple case of
"too little, too.late'' as the Great
Dane varsity baseball team saw their'
late-inning rallies fall just short
enough to allow New Paltz to walk
away with a 4-2 decision at University field on Wednesday.
That loss puts the Danes' record at
that the Danes were starting to get to
3-5 on the spring and effaces any
right Whitaker. Those three runs
hopes they might have entertained
were just too much to overcome.
about coppingtheSUNYACcrown.
When New Paltz added a fourth
Trailing 4-0 after seven, the hosts
run in the fourth, this one of the
began to come to life in the eight, as
earned variety, it made matters even by Craig Bell
they tallied twice, before being
Being mentally prepared for a
worse.
harnessed with the potential trying
game is as important as being
runs on the base paths. In the ninth,
physically ready . . . and that was
Insurance Run
they keptthe fans on their feet once
Rocco Arlc singled, stole second, the story Tuesday afternoon us the
more and, for a while there, italmost
Siena Indians downed the might
looked like they were going to pull and scored on a fly ball double just Albany Great Danes, 9-7.
inside
the
right
field
line
by
Ken
this one out. However, a one-hop
State, who had just come off a big
shot down the third base line was McClost to tally that run, which 14-7 victory over 13 ranked Gcneseo
turned
out
to
be
nothing
more
than
turned into a game-ending force-out,
and have a big game this Saturday at
stranding two more and sending the an insurance marker.
The hosts, meanwhile, were C.W. Post, never seemed to get into
fans home with a bad taste in their
reaching Whitaker for five hits the game.
mouths.
Siena opened the scoring in the
through the seventh. The only
Bad First
problem was they never had more first quarter when midfielder Ken
than one an inning! Every time Springer beat Bob Wulkiewicz.ufter
The first inning was not to
Dollard pitched a fine inning, he a nice pass from Tom Natoli. Steve
Albany's liking, either. Three unwould see a maximum of four team- Schaus then got goals number seven
earned runs off Dane starter John
mates at the plate in the Dane half, and eight on the year and State led 2Bollard gave the visitors an advanbefore marching right back out for I at the end of the first quarter.
tage they never relinquished.
Even though the Danes found
the next frame.
Tom McNamara began it with a
themselves ahead at this juncture,
Heading into the last of the eight,
one-out walk. A Tom Whitker single
they were not playing their style of
left runners on first and third when it was still New Paltz 4, Albany 0. lacrosse. The attack was playing one
With
one
out,
however,
things
finalthe big break came; a ground ball to
on one and the Indians were doing
short by John H ernandex which was ly began to happen. Paul Nelson lin- something that the Danes had done
ed
a
full-count
single
to
right
and
booted by Milauskas, let the first run
h„
booted
it, Nelson was able to jog
n .«i it.
home with the Danes' first run of the
afternoon. Vic Giulianelli then
drilled a shot to right scoring
Oliveras and now it was a ballgame!
The ninth started off dismally as
Willbughby and Brcglio went down
meekly to open it. But when Mark
Fuchs walked on four pitches and
Nelson beat out an infield hit, the
crowd began
began to
crowd
to think "miracle."
Oliveras then smashed a hard
grounder toward third but when
Pante came up with it and jogged to
the bag for the final out, it was all for
naught.
Tomorrow, the Danes will travel
to Union for a 10:30 a.m. Capital
District encounter as they try to
salvage the final third of the season.
Siena Upsets Stickmen
in every game prior to this one, con
trolling the ground ball,
It looked like the Danes would get
uway with their sloppy play when
Kevin Hilly scored as the second
quarter got under way. Hilly.after a
nice clearing pass I'rom Dave
Ahonen, rolled around the right side
of the cage, stopped and put the hall
into the net to give Albany a 3-1 advantage.
Siena's hard work then started to
pay off, as Hill Runogun and Tom
Natoli scored to lie thegameal three
a piece. Ranogan. the Indiuns
leading scorer, tallied alter a nice
feed from behind by Natoli. and
Natoli rolled right around the cage
for his. Arnic Will then blasted one.
home for State and they enjoyed the
lead lor the last time 4-3. Siena then
got two more first hall goals and
walked oil'the field Ieuding5-4al the
half.
Albany's first hall was reminiscent
of the Colgate game, a game which
saw Albany trail thoughout, only to
comeback in the last minutes to pull
it out. But it would not he that way
today. Siena was still out hustling
and out playing the Danes into the
third quarter.
Goals by Ranogan, his third, and
Natoli increased Siena's lead lo 7-4.
When Dan Cioggin scored while the
Danes were a man down lor three
minutes, it looked like the Danes
might catch lire. Hut Siena quickly
put an end tothosehopesas.lim McCarthy and Ranogan both scored.
Steve Schaus then bagged his third
goal ol the game Hi close mil the
scoring in the thud quarter, Slate
now had lo pill) catch up lacrosse
and the Indians were more than
equal to the test.
Stale could mil gel into ilieii
offense. mainly due lo Swim's inspired play. Anne Will em hi-, >c>
ClMlilllU'll
I'll /'(/.«(
Illh'itl
ALUMNI QUAD BOARD
presents
THE FIRST U R D U SPRING THING
(alumni quad courtyard)
courtyard features: £ HULA HOOP CONTEST
& FR1SBEE CONTEST
Arkestra
^ TUG Of WAR CONTESTS
John Simpson
SUNYA Jazz Ensemble
Country Dancing w/ a caller
by David Winzeibcrg
In a move described by Andy
Bauman as "a very decent thing to
do", Ken Wax conceded defeat to
the Student Association Presidentelect though none of the five candidates received the majority
necessary to gain the presidential
post. Wax and Bauman would have
been in a run-off.
Kick Meckler heat Jon l.evenson
lor Vice President, the NYPIRG
referendum passed overwhelmingly,
the student lax referendum was passed, and Linda Kaboolinn and Gary
Bennett won the two SASU
positions. Complete results on page
live
faced with a similar situation in
last year's SA vice-presidential
balloitiug, Wax lost to Ira Birnbnum
in a run-off, though Wax received a
44';; total to Hirnbaum's 24';/ in the
original vote. Wax said. "It's possible that a similar reversal could have
happened this year, but I just
wouldn't feel right holding the
Presidency because of an election
law section that I believe is unfair."
Earlier in the year. Wax and Birnbaum co-sponsored a hill that would
amend that law to cut the needed
margin of victory, reducing the occurrence of runoff elections. The
reasoning behind the bill was that
runoffs in the past have been criticized heavily for their unfair and often
illegal electioneering, with the runoff
winner not always being the highest
vote getter in the first election.
"I ran the campaign how I thought it
should be run."
Meckler, who dislikes the term
"machine", explained that he was
"not in favor of 'railroading' candidates, however very lew students
are involved in theopcrationsofSA,
and the fact that many Central
Council members supported myself
and Andy was not a result of
promises or favors, but rather the
reflection of the fact that in working
with us often, they thought we were
belter qualified."
l.evenson. who ran an independent campaign, was "sorry that there
was so much politicking during the
race." l.evenson said he. "lacked the
time and resources to run a lull scale
and totally organized campaign"lidding that "one person can only do so
much." The Ombudsman will be
returning lo Central Council and
will be a University Senator in the
fall.
The turnout lor the voting was
heavier than previous SA elections,
and was partially attributed to
NYPIRli's extensive campaigning,
which paid off, The referendum was
overwhelmingly approved to give
the group $2 from every student's activity tax. Bauman attributed the
large turnout partially to the length
of the campaign itself: "The short
serious campaign didn't allow* for
students to gel sick of the whole
thing, as I've seen in the past."
Complaints were lodged against
the Class of'78's endorsement of the
Hauman-Meckler ticket. Mark
Bcneckc, '78's class president, and
campaign coordinator lor Bauman
and Meckler. was instrumental in
making (he endorsement. Meckler,
the V. P. victor commented, "I don't
think the '78 endorsement was fixed
inany way,and that the class council
members were acting independently-"
l.evenson believes that. "On the
basis that Bcneckc is so involved in
both groups, he shouldn't have made
any endorsements." Wax labeled the
endorsement another way: "This is
yet another case ol Mr. Benecke's
mm bluett tin pane lour
* FARTING CONTEST
* 3-PERSON TEAM BEER DRINKING CONTEST
A1
oa)lore
No entry fee, sign up —*
with- *i'*%l*rt+
ticket^sjjers
PRIZES:
of U
O'HEANEY
PRIZES: top
top prizes
prizes $100.
$100. worth
wortn OT
n ^ u S
^
A i W f c
BANDS, FOLKSINGERS, flUNCHIES, t o w .
and over 50 kegs of miller will be provided
TICKETS on sale 4-28 to 5-2 in the campus center
t l 00 with ODD quad card in advance
$1 Ji> with tax card in advance $2.00 without, in advance
at lira door add $ .50 to the above prieei
:/ hy suuleni tissai'liillon
VOL. LXII NO. 28
M A Y 6, 1*79
Wax Concedes; Bauman, Meckler Win
I he bill failed because of Central
Council's "railroading"at that
meeting, believed Wax. "The bill was
discussed late, at the end of one of
Council's longer meetings. Unfortunately, some people will vote
something down lo get it out of the
way rather than spend time on it."
Bauman. who received 4H.5'/f of
the vote, spoke on Wax's decision:
"He put his own sell interests aside to
do whal he fell was right." Bauman
ran on a ticket with Kick Meckler
who soundly defeated Jon l.evenson
lor the.SA vice-presidential position.
Bauman believes that running as a
ticket helped the two victors, adding,
SATURDAY MAY 3, 2 PM - 2 AM
Kate McLindon
UNIVERSITY ON NEW YORK AT ALBANY
kuehn
Seven members ol the Campus Police are presently armed lull time.
kuehn
The new administration: President-elect Andy Bauman (lell) and next year's SA Vice-President
Rick Meckler (right) congratulate each other on their victory.
Members of Campus Police Armed
Full Time Against University Policy
by Betty Stein
In apparent contradiction to university policy, seven members ol the
Campus Police force arc presently
armed at all times.
This discovery comes over a year
alter the University Senate passed a
bill, later adopted hylhcadministration as official policy, restricting armament of Campus Police to certain
instances:
— guarding and transportation
of large amounts of cash, •
arrest hy warrant lor serious
felonies or execution of search
warrants when the use of force may
be necessary,
-escorting of distinguished
campus visitors,
in response lo a reported or
suspected felony in progress
(including conduction of an investigation where there is substantial
possibility lor the occurrence ol a
lelony involving serious danger, and
circumstances allowing rapid
response to a report of suspected
lelony).
I his bill was {Kissed on March 11.
I'z74. It represented the culmination
ol months ol research on firearms
policy, research sparked by Ihe discovery in Scpimebcrol P.17.1 by then
SA President Steve Gcrber, that certain members ol Campus Security
were carrying firearms illegally.
Cierber alleged that some security
ollicers bearing arms lacked the
necessary training lo do so. (ierher's
allegations mined out lobclrueand.
lifter numerous charges and
countercharges, denials and discoveries, the situation was righted.
But certain questions remained
unanswered. Amidst talk of 'sufficient training'niid 'Presidential discrelion,' a larger issue slowly, painfully emerged - under what circumstances do we want Campus
Police lo he armed, if ill all'.'
I here were no easy answers, hul
then, none were expected. Ihe
Senate came up with whal il lell was
a reasonable compromise, and the
administration apparently agreed,
l-inals were coming, and students
had long since directed their concerns lo more scholarly mailers, and
Campus Security had slowly returned lo a more comfortable position of
low visibility.
A year has passed. All live supervisors and both investigators at
Campus Security now curry tirearms
routinely, a lad they admit lo with
slight hesitation, bin just il s quickly.
Ihe memory ol past controversies
has not yet lell litem.
"Il seems tome that, il we do ihe
lull law enlorcemeut job, there's
really no valid issue about out people
carrying firearms." says James
lleitighan. Assistant Director id
Security, lleitighan defended the
bcaiing ol firearms by Campus
Police. He pointed out that, in
practically all cases, Univeisity
Police were the only respondents lo
crimes reported on campus. Hecitcd
several eases in which guns had been
Inker) from individuals, and
emphasized Ihe lad that SUNYA
gets lis share of armed robberies,
burglaries, and drug-related crimes.
However, when asked whether it
was consistent with university policy
in aim any security personnel on a
lull-lime basis. Ilemghan cited whal
he called the "blanket authority" to
bear arms dial had been given to
Security several years back.
Ilemglian did not once mention Ihe
Senate bill ol 147-1. Instead,he
pointed to a policy statement dialled
several years ago and said confidently, 'Tor as long as Hcnezel has been
here, we've had authority to carry
lirciirms."
Campus security is uliiinaich
responsible lo Vice President lor
Managcmcnl and Planning John
Hartley. Hartley was mil immediately lamilini vvnh Ihe hill, hut when
handed a copy ol it, he quickly
scanned it and said. "I think we're in
compliance with this policy."
Asked il il were consistent with
university policy lor any member ol
Security lo carry arms constantly.
Hartley appeared startled, saying. "I
don't know whether they carry
weapons all I he tunc." When assured
that this was the case, he hesitated a
moment, then explained that this
was because "they don't have time lo
go hack lo the oil ice and get a
lireumv" when an emergency arises:
"the investigator's job is such that he
can'l predict."
When asked il Ibis same interpretation ol Ihe hill could some day
be used lo justify arming ihe entire
Campus Security force at all times.
Hartley said only. "We have I he least
amount armed that is possible to he
consistent with policy."
SA lawyer Sandy Kosenhlum
described Hartley's interpretation of
the hill as "baloney."
"I don't Ihink it's ii fair reading ol
the bill," said Kosenhlum. "Il [the
bill| docs noi imply that any police
officer will routinely curry it
lirearm." According lo Kosenhlum,
Ihe hill says that qualified University
Police will carry firearms "occasionally, from lime to lime, . . .
on occasion, when called for - but
not all Ihe lime."
iv.'tliiwed on I'tigejive
INDEX
Editorial
Arts
1-5
6
7
8-10
.... 11-14
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