Pittsburgh; sports

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sports
Stat* University of New York at Albany
&
October 3 , 1 9 7 5
STATE wivmrrr or mw vowt AT AUAKY VOL tan wo. n
iters Sweep Pittsburgh; 3-0,24
by Mike PlekartU
Pinch runner Bob Cooke scored
from third onawildthrowinthesixth inning of the second game to give
the Albany State Great Danes' varsity baseball team a 2-1 victory over
Pittsburgh, Tuesday, and a sweep
of the doubleheader after copping
the opener, 3-0, behind the two-hit:
pitching of rightyace, John Dollard.
The double win at the Cardinals'
home field, marked Albany's third
consecutive road victory without a
loss this season, and brought their
• State University of New York
Athletic Conference record to 3-2.
With the score tied at l-l in the
sixth, Cooke replaced Mike Melzer
at first after the latter had drawn an
inning-opening walk. He moved to
second on Mark Constantine's
sacrifice and moved over to third as
Charlie Scheld grounded out. With
righthander Wally Vanderhoff on
the mound, the Cardinals elected to
walk lefty-swinging Paul Nelson intentionally to face righthanded Jeff
Silverman.
Never Got Chance
Albany's Marti ConetanMne rsacbee lor high throw.
But they never really got the
chance. On the second pitch, Nelson
took off for second and to almost
everyone's surprise, catcher Mike
Mulligan threw the ball into center
field as Cooke trotted home with
'what proved to be the winning run.
"I had Cooke held up all the way,"
said Albany's
coach,Bob
Burlingame. "I never figured they'd
Ninth-Ranked Booters Face Red Dragons
by Nathan Salant
The Albany State varsity soccer
team faces its first major challenge of
the young season when they meet the
Cortland Red Dragons under the
lights at 7:30 p.m. in Cortland, in a
game to be broadcast live over
WSUA-640 AM.
Albany is ranked 3-0, ninth in the
State, 1-0 in State University of New
York Athletic Conference play,
while Cortland is number eight, 4-0,
3-0 in the Conference..
Last year the teams played to a 0-0
tie in Albany, and according to
Danes' Coach Bill Schieffelin, this
year's meeting of the "undefeated"
promises to be another well-played,
physical contest.
"They have a very consistent
team," said Schieffelin. The most important comment I can offer is that
Cortland has not played poorly .
against a good team during the past
few seasons."
Last year the Red Dragons were
undefeated in SUNYAC play, including an upset, 2-0, win over
Brockport. More importantly, one
loss was enough to drop Albany into
third place in the Conference last
year, behind Oneonta and Cortland.
"They have not given up more
than two goals in one game in the
past two seasons," Schieffelin said.
"Balancing that is that they are essentially i a low-scoring club"
The Red Dragons visited RPI last
week, and went home, l-O, winners
thanks to a defensive mistake by the
Engineers. Albany downed RPI(
in their season opener two i
ago.
"Don't interpret' that to mean
more than a win,'' said Schieffelin.
"For tome strange reason, Cortland
hat always had trouble with RPI.
The old idea that we won, 6-0, and
Cortland won, I -0, so we should beat
C o r t l a n d , 5-0, is absolutely
ridiculous."
The Booters have not played under the lights before, and Schieffelin
hopes that this will not be a serious
disadvantage.
"We'll get therewell in advance of
the game, and we'll head out to the
field early so we can pick out the
poorly lighted areas," explained
Schieffelin. "I am more concerned
with the home field advantage than'
the time of ti.. game."
Cortland Solid
According to Schieffelin, Cortland is a team of solid players who
match-up well with Albany. The
lone standout is Jim Jordan, a
member or the 1974 All New York
State soccer team.
"This is a very big game for both
clubs," said Schieffelin. "We are
ranked ninth in the state, they are
number eight. Both of us are undefeated in the Conference, and last
year, one loss was enough to drop us
down to a tie for third place behind
Cortland and Brockport."
The Booters will go with Henry
Obwald in the net, and a front line of
Chepe Ruano, Matty Denora,
Frank Selca, and Pasquale Petriccione.
"We have the momentum as far as
the scoring end of it is cornered,"
said Schieffelin. "We've scored 18
goals in 3 games, and allowed one, so
offensively I believe we have an
edge."
The defensive alignment depends
very much on the ankle of center
fullback Ricard Rose who lias been
sidelined by a bad sprain for the past
two games.
If Rose is healthy, he will play
center fullback, flanked by Pepe.
Aguilaron the left and Arthur Bedford on the right. If not, Aguilar will
move to the center spot and either
Carlos Arnago or Carlos Rovito will
play left fullback..
"Aguilar has been doing an outstanding job," said Schieffelin of the
freshman who has filled in for the injured Rose. "He has played as nearperfect as anyone on the team. He
keeps his cool and knows how to
direct the defense."
The halfback assignments also depend indirectly on Rose, as Rovito
normally fills the starting left halfback slot, with John Rolando in the center and Simon Curanovic to his
right.
If Rose does not play, Arango is
the more likely to be left fullback to ,
keep Rovitio at his natural position,
according to Schieffelin.
Albany Has Momentum
Analysis: Albany has the momentum and has been scoring regularly.
While Cortland's defense may
temper the Danes' attack, Albany
should still find the net at least two
or three times,
Defensively, the Danes match up
at least even with Red Dragons, so
one goal may be enough for a win.
In any case, this is the first must
game in a season of six big games.
(Oneonta, Keene State, Binghamton, Buffalo, and Brockport follow)
A loss, and the SUNYAC crown,
and the automatic NCAA Tournament bid that goes with it, will be in
jeopardy.
A win will go a long way in
building the confidence and momentum the Booters will need neat
weekend when Oneonta comes to
Albany, as well as push the Danes up
a notch or two in the slate rankings.
- throw it down to try to get Nellie."
Pittsburgh had tied the scorejust
an inning earlier thanks to some
s h a k y Dane defense. Marty
Donahue led it off with a high pop
into short left. Shortstop Silverman
raced back, called for i t , and then
dropped it, Donahue winding up
on second. On the next play, Doug
Robert hit a sinking liner to centerfield, Nelson raced in under it,
appeared to have it, and then
dropped it, as Donahue held at second.
Bruce Close then dropped a
beautiful bunt over pitcher Paul
DeLello's head and when third
baseman Jim Willoughby slipped
trying to field it, Donahue raced in
all the way from second. That was
the only run Dane pitchers allowed
the entire afternoon. DiLello allowed only five hits (all singles, three of
the inlield variety) while striking out
eight and walking three.
Vanderhoff was pitching an excellent game himself. The Danes garnered only two hits the entire game
but made the most of their scarce opportunities. Besides the run without
the aid of a hit in the sixth inning,
Albany tallied once in the third on
only one safety.
Nelson was hit by a pitch to start it
off and promptly stole second on the
first pitch to the plate. Vanderhoff
then fanned the next two but came in
a little too close with a fast ball and
Jeff Breglio slammed it on a line into
leftcenter to score Nelson with the
first run of the game.
It was beginning to look as if that
was the only run Di Lello would need
until the Cardinals broke their scoring drought in the fifth-their first run
in twelve innings.
They later gave DiLello a scare in
the last frame when an infield hit and
a walk put two on with only one out.
Dan Pazzanese then sent a screamer
intoshort center for what looked like
a sure hit before Nelson came
scooting in to make a fine catch.
Another hard shot to left field was
taken and the ball game was over
with freshman DiLello picking up
his first varsity win ever. 'I was very
pleased.'said the coachof hisperformance. "1 kind of expected it from
him because he pitched fairly well'
against some tough ballclubs the last
few games... and I figured we could
beat this club(Pittsburgh)."
But the story of the first game was
Dollard. The slender righty, who has
pitched against every team the
Danes have played this fall, wasjust
superb.
He allowed onlytwo hits-adouble
down the lel'tficld linebyClose in the
first and a single up the middle by
Robert in t he third-and faced only 24
batters in the seven inning contest.
The only other runner was Close
again who walked with two outs in
the sixth and was stranded there.
After the Danes had built up their
quick 3-0 lead, the only question
was: How many strikeouts would
Dollard wind up with? The answer
was 12-a club high this year and
possibly also a personal high for
Dollard. "That might be the highest,
I'm not sure," said the man who is
now pitching his third consecutive
year on the varsity.
He had at least one whiff in every
frame except the sixth while fanning
the side on two occasions: thefourth
and the seventh. "He looked fine,
real sharp," praised Burlingame.
continued on page thirteen
ocroanrms
Students Gain Control On Both FSA Boards
by Daniel O' Connell
On Friday afternoon the undergraduate and graduate students
of the Faculty Student Association
Membership Board joined forces
and pushed through several by-law
amendments which in effect establish student domination of the
Association.
Besides a basic yearning of the
studentsinvolved to achieve a greater
voice in the FSA, what helped to
bring about the dramatic actions of
the day wastheinopportune absence
of a faculty member, litis 'upset the
half and hall balance between
students and the administration and
faculty; therefore, giving the former
virtual control of the Hoard. Onccin
command t hey went on the offensive
and eventually came up with structural changes that create absolute
student majorities on both the
Membership Board and the Board of
SUNYA President Emmett Fields, left, SA Vice-President Rick Meckler. and SA President Andy
Directors.
Bauman, right, at last Friday's FSA Membership Board Meeting.
The proposal which accomplished
this was authored by undergraduate
plcte split between students and non- they could retain a de facto student
doubtful that they could attend the
member Jay Miller with the students.
majority and still comply with the bulk ol the meetings. This is signifirationale that students, especially
Specifically, the guidelines as they letter of t he law. An example of such cant because the absence ol one of
undergraduates, are responsible for
will go before the SUNY Trustees a plan was unveiled by Coyne at the them in the face of perfect student
approximately 90% ol FSA's in- later this month for approval state meeting. Basically it would have in- attendance would give the students a
come and so should have a greater that no group, be it students, faculty creased the studentreprcsentationon working majority.
voice in the operation of the coror admi nistration, should have a ma- the Membership Board by four while
poration. In spite of warnings by jority on either FSA board. In appointing an equal number of UnAlso, the rule which staled that the
Vice President for Management and
response to the possibility of a iversity Council Members. By doing University's Vice President for
Planning John Hartley, who presid- challenge on these grounds un- this a fifty-fifty split between
Management and Planning should
ed over the meeting, that such a dergraduate member David Coyne students and non-students would automatically be the President of
reorganization would be in conllict said that with the new student con- technically be maintained but in fact
FSA was altered so as to make it a
with the Chancellor's guidelines the trol of the boards it would be possi- with manyofthese Council members position electable by the Board of
measure passed 14-12 with a com- ble to come up with a plan where living far from Albany it would be Directors. This change opens up the
possibility of a student serving as
President. Although arguments were
presented on both sides the Specific
debate had become peripheral to the
major issue of student control and so
this measure passed by the same 1412 vote.
That consensus was not completely impossible can be seen in the
general support received by a
recommendation that the FSA
change its name as of January first to
University Auxiliary Services
(UAS). This was adopted because
ofthcconfusionol FSA wilhothcr
groups on campus whose initials
have "SA" in them.
Although both sides saw through
eilch other's rhetoric and into the
political realities of what was
happening no angry words were exchanged. The faculty and administrationmembcrsknewthat with
the voles stacked against them the
passage ol the reforms could not be
stopped. Also, the students involved
were not looking to create a defeat
lor "them" but rather a victory lor
"us".
What effect all of this is going to
have on FSA operations life the
meal plan and the Rathskeller or a
leased enterprise such as the
Bookstore is hard to say. It was
however, the general consensus of
the student members that many
FSA controlled prices were too
high and (hat several areas of campus life could he improved through
tlie use ol their newly found powers.
SA Makes Restrictions On Solicitations
After Charging Paper With Harassment
Has SA overstepped Its bounds In restricting the sale ol publications
on-campus?
by Betty Stein
newspapers, shouting whatever
Claiming ti.at they were "harass- slogans they wanted.
ing students" on the podium. StuAmerican Civil Liberties Union
dent Association Vice President attorney Greta Powers howeversays
Kick Meckler revoked the solicita- that SA is ovcrsteppingits boundsin
tion permit of several Socialist making such a restriction. "The Stunewspaper hawkers on September dent Association doesn't have and
24. Although the permit was re- can't have any jurisdiction on this,"
issued within a matter of hours, the said Powers, speaking on behalf of
incident has raised important the Socialist groups.
questions about thecxtent of control
"II they actually harass somebody,
SA—or anyone -has over the public then you can arrest them." she said,
sale of newspapers.
"otherwise, they can't be restricted."
SA President Andy Bauman
"I gave them four warnings," said
Meckler, who claims he received defended the conditions laid out by
several complaints from students Meckler. "It's not interfering with
about the "hard-sell" tactics used by the right of free speech." siiiJ
groups such as the Young Socialist Bauman. "We're not stopping I hem
from selling anything they want."
Alliance to sell their newspapers.
Meckler subsequently told the
Bauman feels that the hawkers
hawkers they could not approach were the ones overstepping their
students individually. Instead, bounds. "They were accosting or
Meckler said they would be allowed harassing the students," he said.
to stand outside and hold up the 'There's no need to go upto [them]."
According to Powers, a similar
case came up in Albany about six
months ago. In this instance, several
people selling Socialist newspapers
at the comer of State and Pearl were
arrested on charges of harassment
and prominent problem on campus. and not having a vendor's license.
The judge ruled in favor of the
It is rapidly becoming a central issue
and an area of major concern for the hawkers. He held that license laws
are not applicable to political
library and the authorities.
The problem is by no means uni- literature, since its purpose is to get
que to our library. Other libraries out ideas, not make money.
with similar troubles of missing
S A lawyer Sandy Rosenblum feels
books by theft or other means, have this is a different situation. "The
attempted to control the rapid deple- State University campus is not the
tion, of their resources through streets of New York," said
mechanical methods and modern Rosenblum, who claims the issue is
technology, Stale University of New one of accessibility.
York at Farmingdale, has specially
"What's effective here is tocall out
treated their books in a way that what they have to offer or walk
continued on page three around," he said, asserting that
Library Survey Shows Book Losses
by Elizabeth Freedman
The alarmingly high rate of books
stolen, lost, or otherwise missing
from t he S U N Y A li brary has caused
a great amount of concern on the
part of University faculty members
and personnel.
In a recent survey to determine the
percentage of books missing from
the library collection in the last
academic year (74-75), two groups of
books were randomly chosen as
samplings. Both groups contained
1,000 volumes each. One group, containing books of over two years old,
had about 7% missing, or unaccountable for. Hie other set, which included newer books (under two
years old) had about 10% of its
collection gone. The books missing
were presumably still in the library's
possession, but had not been charged out to anyone on circulation.
Although the survey is far from
foolproof as an indication for the
percentage of books missing from
t he entire library collection, and only
hypothetical conclusions can be
drawn from the results, it does reveal
that a high rale of loss is a very real
studentsare use to purchasing thing*
at the tables in the Campus Center
lobby, and don't like being directly
approached.
"I don't think anyone has the right
to interfere with another person's
privacy or passage across a public
place," said Rosenblum. "This is
something they ISAJ should do with
all cases, not just the Socialists." he
added, emphasizing that SA has no
axe to grind with the Socialist
groups in particular.
Powers called this restriction unreasonable. "People don't have to
stand still and talk to them il they
don't want to," said Powers. "If people don't want them doing this, they
won't buy their newspapers."
According to Powers, no college
can claim the right to make such
restrictions by saying that it is not a
public place. Courts have upheld the
right of an individual to freedom of
speech in all areas generally open to
the public, even on private campuses. This would include, for example, the podium and Campus Center
lobby, but not such areas as the dormitories.
INDEX
Arts.
Classified!.
Columns....
Editorials...
Graffiti
Letters
News
Newsbriefs.,
•porta
Zodiac
15
11
14
13
10
..... 18
....1-1
2
17-M
•
NYC Extends Aid SearchtoBanks
N I W YORK (AP) Oov. Hugh L
Cany, Mayor Abraham D. Baame
and other top government and
buti nest leaders began a concerted
c a m p a i g n Monday to win
nationwide support from the country's bankers for financially .ailing
New York City,
Beame led off with an appeal to
the American Bankers Association,
holding its annual convention here,
to press for federal aid to the city.
"1 hope that you.es the leaders of
the banking profession in America,
. can convince the President and Us
advisors that the time has finally
come to help New York," he said.
Beame, a tiny figure almostlost on
the huge stage of the cavernous
Radio G t y Music Hall, warned that
default by New York would hurt not
only the country's banks, but private
debt structure across the nation.
He also recalled that Helmut
Schmidt, Chancellor of West Germany, had told President Ford that
default here would have a "domino
effect" on European financial
centers.
Bankers Join Forces
Meanwhile, it was learned that
A. W. Clausen, chairman of the Bank
of America, biggest in the World,
would join with New York's three
most powerful bank chiefs in arguing for federal support for America's
cities.
This it the first time that Qauten,
whose bank it headquartered in San
Francisco, has associated himself
with such an effort Banking sources
here said a major reason was that
Bank of America had had to "eat"buy for its own tccofint-a large
number of the latest issue of Lot
Angeles county bonds.' It was unable
to tell them, they said, because of the
"ripple effect" of New York's crisis.
Clausen; David Rockefeller, chairman of Chase Manhattan; Walter
Writton, chairman of First National
Gty, and Elmore C. Patterson,
chairman of Morgan Guaranty,
have arranged to appear before a
highly unusual Saturday session of
the Senate Banking Committee Oct.
18, they said.
New Ran Costing
This is three days after Deputy
Mayor Kenneth Axelson, Carey's
fiscal watchdog in G t y Hall, is
scheduled to present a new plan to
restore soundness to New York.
Bankers who have had a look at
preliminary drafts describe it as
brilliant and likely to have profound
effect on rebuilding investor confidence.
Patterson and Axelson will join
Carey,
banker
Felix Rohatyn,
c h a i r m a n of the Municipal
Assistance Corp., and William
Ellinghaus, president of New York
Telephone and financial chairman of
MAC, in a special appearance at the
convention Tuesday. They will argue
the case for New York and also present their view that this city's crisis
will inevitably affect the whole country.
Stringent Austerity
Carey is expected to stress that the
city's troubles, and the state's involvement in them, has already dosed the market for many state
obligations. Carey will go to the convention from a meeting of the
Emergency Financial Control
Board, the state-dominated agency
now in charge of city spending, after
introducing a stringent austerity
program.
The governor has said it will include a requirement that the city cut
$230 million more from this year's
$12 billion budget and has admitted
it will cost "thousands of jobs."
These programs are expected to go a
long way to meet demands by Ford,
Vice P r e s i d e n t Nelson A.
Rockefeller and Secretary of the
Treasury William Simon that the
city balance its budget and put its
financial house in order before the
federal government makes a move to
help.
Banking sources said "the
momentum now is clearly in favor"
of some federal move after recent
statements by Rockfeller and
Simon.
NORML Speaker Attacks Existing Marijuana Penalties
Leftist aMrrlilas Attack Garrison
BUENOS AIRES, Argentina (AP) In a daring coordinated raid, leftist
guerillas attacked a provincial army garrison Sunday in an abortive attempt
to steal gum, then fled in a hijacked plane, leaving at least 29 dead by official
count.Govemment troops today combed areas near Rafaela, 290 miles north
of here, where the Montonero guerrillas left the plane after the raid on an
infantry garrison in Formosa, a small provincial capital on the Paraguayan
border 575 miles to the north.
Moynihan Calls Amln Racist Murdsrtr
KAMPALA Uganda (AP) Ugandan President Idi Amin said he was
surprised that Daniel P. Moynihan, the U.S. ambassador to the United
Nations, called him a racist murderer. "President Amin was commended by
everyone he met in the United States, including Jews, because nobody had
ever before told them the truth about Zionist policy," official Uganda Radio
said. Moynihan made his comment in San Francisco on Friday, denouncing
Amin for proposing the "extinction" of Israel.
Habre Refuses to Free Kidnap Victim
PARIS (AP) After accepting a ransom of some $2.2 million in cash and
supplies, Chad rebel leader Hissen Habre still refuses to free a kidnaped
Frenchwoman unless France supplies him with arms, the French government
said today. Xavier Beauchamps, press spokesman for Presidnet Valcry
Giscard d'Estaing's, said France "cannot envisage delivering such arms
directly or indirectly." He said France was appealing to international
humanitarian organizations to protect Francoise Claustre, while working
with African states in a new attempt to win her freedom.
by Edward Mater
Frank Fioramonti of NORML
(The National Organization for the
Reform of Marijuana Laws) spoke
last Thursday at the Campus Center
Ballroom against the existing
penalties lor marijuana use. He
brought with him dated public
health films warning of the dangers
of pot.
F i o r a m o n t i claimed t h e
Rockefeller drug laws, which established a minimum penalty for pot
use, are not justified by current
medical evidence. He attacked what
he called erroneous studies stating
that pot is very harmful. For example, one report's subjects, after
smoking grass in lab conditions,
were found to have an unusually
high proportion of brain damage.
"Only after the study was given wide
publicity," said Fioramonti, "did it
come out that many subjects were
heavy LSD and amphetamine
users...and four of them had
previously received severe head injuries!"
The speaker also questioned the
value of the Dr. Heath study, which
documented the deaths of some
rhesus monkeys who had smoked
the equivalent of 200 joints a day.
Fioramonti said the media neglects
the finding of the great majority of
pot studies, which have found
nothing wrong with "moderate" pot
use.
Fioramonti attacked the enforcement of the pot laws, which he said
are "prejudiced against the young
and the poor." He labelled absurd
the fact that "penalties for possession of an ounce are (potentially) the
same as penalties for grand larceny
and manslaughter." He spoke of the '.
injustice of "one man who was
caught with a matchbox of marijuana, and put in jail for eleven
years." And even if a pot bust results
in no jail sentence, said Fioramonti,
"what of the lawyer fees, the bail
money, and that late night phone call
to your unknowing parents, who
learn lor the first time that you
NORML speaker Frank'Fioramonti condemned harth pot penalrlet in a lecture hart lattThurtday
smoke."
Musicians Dug It
lower class stigma, and has been where 25 million Americans have Personally, Fioramonti thinks it's up
The NORML representative looked down upon ever since.
tried pot, the views of men like to the individual to decide whether
stated grass first became popular
Fioramonti said that the excuses Senator James Eastland are to take drugs of any kind.
early this century, when Mexican for outlawing pot have changed over ridiculous. According to FioramonAfter the lecture, theaudience was ,,.>.
immigrants brought it over the the years, from the "Reefer ti, Eastland views marijuana as a lef- treated to several aged.. at>. •
border with them. Later, people Madness" idea of pot causing tist conspiracy to turn the US into"a ti-marijuana documentaries. In one . *
from the Caribbean spread its use to murder and debauchery to the "step- nation of semi-zombies." Fiorarhon- film, pot was shown to have directly
New Orleans, where the "black jazz pingstone thesis" that grass leads in- ti's NORML "doesn't encourage caused a shooting, a suicide, and the
musicians and the criminal element" evitably to harder drugs.
marijuana use" per sc. but feels the commit! ment of a man driven insane.
dug it. Thus pot got stuck with a
Fioramonti stressed that, in an age time for decriminalization is here. by pot.
Survey Shows Library Losses Continue to Rise Here
Banks Violate Antitrust Laws
WASHINGTON (AP) The Justice Department filed suit Monday charging
thatthe nation's largest bank and biggest insurance company are violating
antitrust laws whereindividuals are servingas directors of both. The suit filed
in federal court in San Francisco asked that individuals serving on both
boards be forced to resign if they have not already doneso. Prudential issued
a statement disputing the government antitrust contention and saying: "We
believe that it is clearly in the public interest for people with banking
experience to be allowed to serve on the boards of insurance companies."
US Presltge On Line In Sinai Agreement
WASHINGTON (AP) A former undersecretary of state and a senator said
today the new Sinai accord, expected to be approved by Congress this week,
is more likely to impede than assist progress toward a final peace agreement
in the Middle East. George W. Ball, undersecretaryof state in the Kennedy
and Johnson administrations, told the Senate Foreign Relations Committee
it had little choice but to recommend approval of the accord because ol the
heavy investment of U.S. prestige in Middle East negotiations.
Berrigan Arrested In Demonstration
EAST HARTFORD, Conn. (AP) Antiwar activist Philip Berrigan was back
in prison today awaiting arraignment for a weekend demonstration in which
the word "death" was spraypainted on military airplanes. He and 21 other
persons were to appear in Common Pleas Court today on charges which
include criminal trespass, criminal mischief and disorderly conduct, police
said. The demonstration occurred Saturday at a display of 43 aircraft
commemorating the 50th anniversary of Pratt & Whitney, a major.defense
contractor which makes jet engines.
SASU Founder Dies of Injuries
ALBANY, N.Y. (AP) Raymond Glass, 26, a founder of the Student
Association of the State University, SASU, died Sunday night in Albany
Medical Center of injuries he suffered when struck by a car last week. Cilass,
of Albany, had been admitted Wednesday to the medical center in critical
condition with severe head and internal injuries. While a student at
Binghamton State University, Glass helped found SASU, which was
designed to bring together student representatives from all campuses ol the
State University of New York system. For the past three years, Cilass had
served as legislative director.
GE Accused of Polluting Hudson
ALBANY, N.Y. (AP) The General Electric Co., accused by the state ol
possibly "irreparable" pollution of the Hudson River, said today that for the
past two or three years it has been discharging a less damaging kind of
chemical into the river. A GE representative testified at the opening ol an
Environmental Conservation Department hearing being conducted to
consider a proposed state order to stop GE from discharging chemicals
known as PCBs into the Hudson.
continued from page one
makes the books sensitive to an electric eye. When the book is checked
out, ii scanner of some sort negates
the device. When a book that is not
legally checked out is taken as far us
I lie door, an.alarm is set off and a far
across the exit locks into plucc,
obstructing passage through the
door. The system was just implemented last month at Farmingdulc, and while no statistics arc
available yet as to the effectiveness
and reliability of this method, many
members of the library staff of that
university feel that the system is
more efficient than* having guards,
and well worth the time, money, and
effort put into making it work.
At Hudson Valley Community
College in Troy, a similar project is
in operation. The books in the
library collection arc equipped with
a special metallic plate, that, when
not desensitized at the check-out
desk, sets off an electronic buzzer
filASDE
Recipe #/"
'DORADO-.
•k Add ice to a mixing glass or jelly jar,
depending on your financial situation.
•k Pour in 2 oz. of Jose Cuervo Tequila.
•k The juice from half a lime.
•k 1 tbsp. of honey.
• Shake.
• Strain into a cocktail glass or
peanut butter jar, depending on your
financial situation.
and subsequently locks the turnstile
at the door, cutting off departure
and the escape route. Hudson Valley
has been using this system lor about
three years. It is believed by the
library workers to be effective in
deterring attempts at taking books
from the library, hut it has its faults,
loo.
Hoist ra University has also
employed electronic devices and in
addition, has guards on full-time
duty to ensure secutiry.
With any luck, the problem here
will not necessitate using any oft hese
systems, which could turn out to be'
quite costly and have drastic
demoralizing effects on the community spirit here at SUNYA.
Mary Frances Collins, Assistant Director for Bibliographical
Operations in the library, feels that
to be totally effective, any system of
security must basically be an honor
system.
Collins bclicvesthat the
methods available for controlling
books removed illegally (e.g.
metallic plates, buzzers, sensitized
tapes) arc effective to an extent, but
if the students are going to rip off
books, they're going to find ways to
do it no matter what is done to try to
prevent it, and the whole community
•-.awaBjjK:
Book loaa hat become a major problem for SUNYA'a library.
suffers by it. The library is like a
"seive" and its size and architectruc,
far from lending themselves to tight
security, pose quite a few problems.
Because of thctrcmcndoussizc of the
book collection, taking a lull inventory is often tedious and impractical
work, and replacing missing books is
expensive. As a result, the supply of
books grows lessund less each year,
and it is often difficult to pinpoint
exactly what is lost, even when
replacement is possible and
desirable. It is also easy to assume a
book is lost when in actuality it has
TRIP TO QUEBEC
sponsored by LeCercle Francais
$30
with tax card.
includes
round-trip
transportation}
andlhotel
$35 w/o
Jackson Addresses Union Convention
SAN FRANCISCO (AP) The AFL-CIO, casting about for a Democratic
presidential candidate to support next year, has been warned by Sen. Henry
M. Jackson that the party will lose the 1976 election unless it has organized
labor's full support. Jackson was the first of four Democratic senators, all
presidential possibilities, to address the AFUCIO's national convention
today. Their appearance gives federation leaders the first chance to look
them over and evaluate the reaction of convention delegates who represent 14
million union members.
Friday-Sunday
Oct. 24th-26th
LEAVES ALBANY AT 3:00 pm
Tickets! sold Campus Center
Shapp to Appear Before Grand Jury
PITTSBURGH (AP) A federal grand jury resumes its investigation of
political corruption in the state this week and Gov, Milton J. Shapp is
scheduled to appear Thursday.
PAGE TWO
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
OCTOBER 7, 1975
JOSE CUERVO'TEQUILA. so PROOF.
IMPORTED AND BOTTLED BY C1975. ftEUBLEIN, INC., HARTFORD, CONN.
OCTOBER 7, 1975
a in
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
been misplaced ot mis-shelved. Ms.
Collins stressed the importance of
not assuming a book is stolen immediately, hut to ask for assistance
in finding the book at the circulation
desk. This way, the library can gel a
better prcspective on books that are
actually lost ol stolen.
The degree to which books arc
taken and the available library
resources arc abused could result in
some drastic changes in the near
future. Professor David Switzcr, ol
the Department of Rhetoric and
Communication, feels strongly that
the library needs to sec somcchanges
in many ways. The amount ol theft,
abuse, and mutilation of library
resources indicate that library
priveleges should be more controlled, and perhaps even limited.
Professor Switzcr feels that a
recognition of the problem along
with "meaningful responses" lo the
circumstances would be helpful. He
believes that any use of mechanical
devices lor registering and controlling the booksshould not be used
except as a last resort.
DRIVE OUR CARS
FREE
To Florida, California and all
cities in the USA.
AAACON AUTO
.TRANSPORT
89 Shaker Road
Terrace Apartment
Albany, N.Y.
462-7471
MvH be I t yar, old
PAGE THREE
aaee
Democrats Begin With Candidate Conference
Several tlspvaaad. O—ocratic
naigaigairi, nimiiiHiiMiim lobbyists and oalookm
Springfield,
weekend to help begin,to shape the
patty's embryonic 1976 residential
effort. ••'•'/.':•-.
The
Northeast, Democratic
Ccttftrcnce,aldtsotgarriaed affair
hosted by. Massachusetts' Governor
Dukakis and New York (X Governor Krupsak, involved, on Saturday,
a series of forty-minute sessions with
each of five major candidates,
followed, the neat day, by a number
of organizational workshops. Fred
Harris, Congressman Morris Udall,
Senator Birch Bayh, Sargent Shriver
and Governor Jimmy Carter each
delivered a short address and
answered questions from the press
and public as many futuredelegates
from New York and New England
eyed their political wares. Two
s c h e d u l e d candidates, Pennsylvania's Governor Milton Shapp,
who was busy coping with last
week's flood, and North Carolina's
Terry Sanford, were absent from,
t h e conference. Sunday saw
workshops on Affirmative Action,
Delegate Selection and othertopics.
Some notes on the proceedings:
One would have to strive to uncover any tangible results of the
weekend's conference. The event, intended mainly as a showcase for the
candidates and their ideas; was one
in a series of regional conferences
that are being provided so that uncommitted Democrats can inspect
the candidates and begin to make up
their minds whil the committed
attempt to introduce The Man with
the Presidential
Timbre.
Homogeneity was the name of the
game here. As most of the participants were of identical mold New Democratic Coalition exMcUovcrnites — each candidate
made an effort to hew to the standard liberal line. As a result, substantive ideological differences in
their verbiage were narrow to the
point of invisibility.
Internal Warfare
The internal warfare that so
typifies Democratic politics was absent here. It appears that the Udallbackers and the Harris-supporters
have nol yel realized thai the
McGovern banner no longer unites
them. Membersofthevariouscamps
still mingled to reminisce about the
Spring of'72. It seems it will be a
while before it dawns on the N DCers
that the candidates' interests arc inimical.
Campaign workers wa'ndcred
from one candidate's headquarters
to another. All manner of Democrat
popped into Morris (Go Mo!)
Udall's folksy beer-and-streamers
storefront thorughoul the day.
Later, we counted more Harris than
Jackson buttons al a reception given
by the latter Senator in his Holiday
Inn suite. Even the conference's
Socialist delegation was nol above
enjoying a spot of Almaden financed
out of the coffers of Boeing Aircraft.
The unusual harmony precluded
the possi bility of the kind of political
drams thai follows where men's fortunes are launched or lacerated. The
Got a message but sick of writing
on men's room walls? Try an ASP
Classified—forms and complete
instructions available at the SA
Contact Office, nest to Check
Cashing in the Campus Center.
PAGE FOUR
tinting of hand-cUpping during the
candtdatee' presentations was so
regtdarthat the Bertonians watching
the event's telecast mint have
inspected the audience waa following an "applause" cue. The only real,
spontaneous outburst of applause
occurred when Birch Bayh, asked
whether he viewed George Wallace
at a possible running-mate, replied
With a strenuous "No way!"
Mystery Man
Mystery man of the conference
was George Roden, a self-declared
Presidential candidate operating out
of Waco, Texas. Roden, a minister,
has built a varied platform based on
his experience in "ancient politics".
Though Roden's most radical position is his advocacy of the use of
military force in securing cooperation from OPEC in holding
down oil prices, he lakes strong
stands on a spectrum of issues ranging from National Health Insurance
(for) to cattle import* (against).
From when dee* the Scripturequoang minister receive his support?
His campaign ao far requiring large
expenditures for travel and publicity, hat certainly been costly. What's
more, Roden - who take* hitmen"
quite seriously, intends to enter the
New Hampshire, and other
primaries. Roden's current support,
he claims, comes from the
"grassroots" in a number of Western
states. The candidate, now wandering alone about the floor of the
Springfield Civic Center, promises
we will hear more from him in the
future.
One comer of the floor was occupied by information tables belonging to a variety of organizations.
Beside the major contenders and
K o d e n , some present noncandidates like Wisconsin Senator
Gaylord Nelson were rcsprcscntcd
by t hose who I houghi t hey should be
candidates. Interest roups such as
the People's Bicentennial Commission were there expounding on the
True Spirit of *76. The "Yale Project" was an effort by that University's political science department to
discover, via questionnaire, what
motivates those who are at the roots
of the party's power.
Looking For Members
Two new groups. New England
College Democrats and the
Democratic Socialist Organizing
Commitee, were at the conference in
a search for new members. The
former, representing students in five
states, was formed this year and has
not yet developed a specific political
orientation. Its leaders are planning
a major February caucus and hope
thai by next year the organization
will be an important force in New
England Democratic politics. The
latter group represents a two-yearold merger of former Socialists and
liberal Democrats who have met on
the picket lines of the past fm
decades. The Committee proposes
that there is a place for Socialism
albeit diluted, in the Democratic
party. Their hope is not so much to
have a S o c i a l i s t candidate
nominated as to find a liberal one
who would be amicable to moderate
Socialist interests.
Scoop on the County of Kings'
Brooklyn's Top 'Two, Stanley
Steingut and Meade Esposilo, have
made behind-the-scenes agreements
to support Texas Senator in his bid
for the Democratic {'residential
nomination, reports an insideraithc
Springfield conference.
Do the candidates take the student
vote seriously? Wc asked a /ombiclikc Sargent Shriver wlim leadership
he would providcinstudenl-oricnlal
issues. "I'm all for youth." he called
to us as his managers carried him oil
to a waiting airplane.
Hold the pickle,
hold the lettuce.
Special
i
M
H»sHVjDu,W»y.i
wfththb coupon.
1725/UtgjMwi m .
RfttwiMi ILYo
M M M pniMt Slit coupon baton ordmng.
•ndhunif. ° « . t cjnodfrom(Jet. 7 I M I
'bough .Oct, I | only. I M I m p..
lultaaw. Good m , a » . ! „ , , „ , | ^
'»lcwionl|i| limd btlow. Void o h m
1575 Stilt $ t
••"•Motaif, H.Y,
Have it
W3NwU»iMRd.
U*«M.Y.
feels that if the city should default,
no one will purchase state bonds of
any type. Some of these state bonds
help subsidize construction at State
University campuses. An example is
the HFA bonds supporting the construction of the Amherst Campus at
Buffalo. "The New York City crisis
directly affects State University
students," says Weprin.
Weprin plans to distribute
petitions among college students as
well as sending a letter to the editors
of all Slate University newspapers.
Weprin emphasizes that the college
drive especially will focus on a show
of support since he believes that
college students are not ready to
purchase MAC bonds. Because the
bonds are not issued in the smaller
denominations, signing a petition
will merely indicate a willingness to
purchase them if and when they
become available. Plans for mailing
a letter to parents of SUN Y students
is also under consideration.
Directly relating to the matter of
default, Weprin says,"l don't believe
New York City is going to default.
It's not ready to default." But if that
should happen, MAC bond holders
will be paid before city employees, in
the opinion of the legal counsel to
MAC. Weprin feels that if everyone
in the state would buy a MAC bond,
"there's no question in my mind that
New York City would be saved."
When asked about the adequacy
of Governor Carey's support of the
David Weprin, son of Assemblyman Said Waprln, la M M coordinator of a MAC bond drive dotlgnad
to "show the 'big cats' that New Yorkers themealvee are Interested In saving New York City."
city, Weprin commented, "At this
point, I think he's doing all he can."
Although there was a "time when he
wasn't doing his utmost," according
to Weprin, he "now realizes there's
an urgent need."
Weprinbelievesthatthedefaultof
New York City is "not going to be
the end of the world," but that il will
adversely affect the city, the state,
and other large cities throughout the
United States. Weprin feels that all
state residents should realize a moral
commitment to the city.
Another local college student,
Jonathan E. Portnoy of Union
College in Schenectady, will handle
the petition drive for the state's
private colleges and universities.
Both Weprin and Portnoy have served as legislative interns. Weprin, a
political science major, is the son of
Assemblyman Saul Weprin(DJamaica).
SASU
STUDENT
ASSEMBLY
DELEGATE
d£W$^
Hsfss sMrar big bugim. Onto
ircwWtio^wWhoppsi Junior any
by Sue Emerson
Amid mounting concern over
New York City's fiscal crisis, the
"Save Our City Committee" formed
by Assemblyman Joseph F. Lisa(DQueens) and Mrs. Louis Armstrong,
widow of the famed musician, officially opened its campaign in New
York last Friday.
According to David Weprin,
SUN YA student and public college
coordinator for the committee, "We
want to show the 'big cats' that New
Yorkers themselves are interested in
saving New York City."
Weprin confirms that the committee will conduct a drive aimed at
having state residents indicate a
willingness to purchase Municipal
Assistance Corporation (MAC)
bonds in denominations of $50 and
$100. Presently the bonds are
available only in amounts of $1,000
or larger. If enough interest is
shown, according to Weprin, this information will be taken directly to
"Big M A C in the hopes of speeding
up their decision to issue the bonds
in smaller denominations.
Weprin describes the most important function of the "Save Our City
Committee" as the development of a
show of support for New York City;
the money is of secondary importance in his opinion.
As an explanation for the claim
that the fate of the state rests with the
fate of t he city Weprin says, "It's all a
question of confidence." Weprin
Self-nomination petition
(100 signatures)
will be available in SA 346
Starting Tuesday October 7,1975
)hjMZ heard us say *rt/|
New let us prcye it
V . At Burger Kirtf J
Whopper Junior*
Students Back the Big Apple
IFG Schedule is Changing
To Attract Larger Crowds
cial disasters except for "King of
by C. S. Santlno
The International Film Group, Hearts," which drew four capacity
belter known as I.F.G., was started crowds. Randy Gold, manager for
back in I9S4 by Dr. Arthur Lennig I.F.G., accounts for the "King's"
who teaches film here. The purpose popularity: "It's a fairy tale with a
of the group is to bring to the campus pseudo-heavy message, so people
the kind of films that Albany State use it as an acceptable substitute for
Cinema and Tower East avoid-little first-run films. It's simply a winner."
films for the "special interest" film- Naturally "King of Hearts" will be
on the menu for the fall of 1975. "We
goer.
have to make up the money we lose
Dwindling Attendance
But apparently lessand less people on everything else we show
are being drawn to I.F.G. by these . somehow," says Randy.
l.F.G.'s failure with little known
films. "I Was a Fugitive from a
Chain Gang," the 1930 gangster films has prompted more than just
classic, shown last semester, at- booking "King of Hearts" agair A
tracted a mere handful of people. In quick check of their fall line-upshow
fact, most of the films shown by a considerable turn of events.
continued on page seven
I.F.G. last semester were commer-
HI I I HI II
CXNii UpSCI US.
f
Big MAC Bond Drive
RunatSUNY Schools
Interested
in spending a semester working
in your intended career field?
General Interest Meeting
COLLEGE VENTURE
PROGRAM
Today (Oct. 7)
7:00 p.m.
Completed petitions are due on or
before October il at 5 PM.
University-wide r actions will be
October 21. 22,23 1975
L.C. 19
uttraaoMft utsnw
1041 Central Ave.
Albany, N.Y.
any questions, call 457-8335
1DQ»
Copyright 197S Burgtr King Corporation • Pi In ltd in US*
nan
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
OCTOBER 7, 19?
5
OCTOBER 7, 1975
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE FIVE
,.„_..
,00i
»*•••••*•••*•••
f
**
Smokers Abound On Buses Despite Prohibition
ATTENTION
FRESHMEN
There will be an important class meeting
to discuss plans for the coming year and to
ratify your constitution
Wednesday, October 8
9 PM.
G.G. Assembly Hall
J
New Off-Campus Students!
October 8 in the
f
#
Patrooii Lounge
#
of the Campus Center
meet some university resource people
i
presents...
-AND-
Orchestra
I IFG Planning
Movies With
Greater Audience Potential
continued from page Jive
"We've got to make a choice," explains Randy. "We want to be an
alternative organization but we also
need to bring in enough money to
keep us alive."
This fall, in an effort to revive
1. F.G. both spiritually.and financially, several Clint Eastwood Hicks
have been scheduled including
"Coogan's Bluff" and " Dirty Harry",
both of which should attract a fairly
large crowd. A lew musicals have
even been booked such as "A Funny
Thing Happened on the way to the
Forum" to try to make I.F.O. more
of a "something for everything"
proposition next fall.
But first and foremost l.F.G. is
dedicated to that select group of film
•NORTHEAST
HUH FIDELITY
J4fiMT§HOW
the Albany Student Press monthly magazine
makes its debut on Tuesday, October 14.
(jot any good recipes'! Welt, don't just sit there! Send them by
campus mall to ASPects, c/o ASP, CC329. If it's at all edible, there'sa
good chance we'll print it for the benefit of Albany Stale.
A nything elsefloating around in your consciousness that you'd
like to expose? Start typing (triple-spaced) and send It with or without
recipes, and we'll set our typographer on his chair and gel him to work
on it.
DEADLINE: NO LATER THAN Wednesday, October 8, S
p.m.
(P.S.—The editor is a pushover for chocolate chip cookiesl)
Saturday, Oct. 11,10 AM to 9 PM
Sunday, Oct. 12, Noon to 9 PM
at
THE TURF INN - Wolf Road. Albany, N.Y.
*
$5.50 w/out
Tickets go on sale Thurs., Oct. 2nd at 10:00 am in C.C. Gameroom & everyday thereafter
from 10 am - 2 pm
funded by SA
booked by SASU
M«WMMMMaMMMMawM_MMM«MMI
addicts who need someplace to get
their fix of obscure or less popular
films. "Tales from the Crypt," the
British horror film adapted from the
E.C. comic books of the 1950's is
planned, along with "Freaks" the
1930 film about the goings-on among
circus freaks. Also scheduled is a
scries of Czechoslovakian films,
which Randy doesn't expect anyone
to show up for. "Sure we'll lose
money on this one, but somebody
here wanted to see it, co we booked
it. lower East or Albany State
Cinema are like G.M. compared to
us. We can take risks because we
don't have the kind of money that
other organizations have tied up in
things. We're a little looser, we're a
fun organization."
ASPects
The biggest show of its kind ever held In this area.
(Featuring John McLaughlin)
Sunday, October 12th
7:30 pm
her opinio*, *! woritf not crt k
(SUNYA t i n system) a _ M M . e f "
mass traneponttloB'," addfcaf that
she thinks the department fetes the
same way. To iKonfi knowledge,
the whole matter Is being reviewed.
f o r now, the only protection
SUNYA bus riders haw against
smoke filled buses is a University
policy that is not enforced. When
asked howthenosmoking rule could
be enforced Student Association
President Andy Bauman answered
"through peer pressure." Bauman
remarked that it's not fair to expect
the bus drivers to enforce the policy,
"he's supposed to drive a bus." According to Bauman, most problems
of smoking on the bus can be resolved by a mild complaint.
For sophmore Philip Donnolo, a
SUNYA busrider,polite complaints
are usually effective-in stifling a
smoker. "Sometimes 1 can tolerate
it," Donnolo said, "but when it
becomes bothersome," he added
laughingly, "I take the law into my
own hands."
gain some information geared to new students
at the Pa/ace Theater
Bus tickets are on sale
"Weareinkindofaprecarious situation and honestly we're not doing
anything about it."
Although Kopf may, not be "doing anything about it" now, he may
be confronted with the responsibility
of enforcing a state "no smoking"
law in the near future. As of July I,
1975 State Senate Article 13-E has
been in effect. The law reads in part,
"It shall be unlawful for any person
to smoke tobacco in any. public
means of mass transportation."
Oddly, it has not yet been established
whether the law is applicable to the
SUNYA buses.
Official RespxH-bUJiy
The New York State Department
of Transportation is officially
responsible for making such
decisions and presently it appears
that little thought has been given to
the matter. Audrey Sternberg,
counsel to the Department of
Transportation, when asked
whether the law applies to the
SUNYA buses simply answered, "I
don't know." Sternberg said that In
**************************
Hancock
& Headhunters
$3.50 w/tax
addition of the Wellington boa route, Kopf says his driven are "in the
bus seat more often and maybe
they're dying for a cigarette. They
can do it with some discretionmaybe sneak it. I certainly wouldn't
fire them for that."
Kopf mentioned that ever since
the no smoking policy was implemented last year (as a result of a
Central Council bill 747S-24 Cancerous Buses) there has been "a
problem with policing it. . . people
tell us they'll do what they darn well
please."
Citing problems of maintaining a
tight schedule, Kopf believes it is unreasonable to expect a bus driver to
stop and tell a smoker to leave the
bus. In addition Kopf thinks a
driver "doesn't want to start any incidents." Kopf, who recognizes that
smoking can be "pretty aggravating
in confined areas," readily admitted.
I
SUNYA Concert Board
The
Mahavishnu
smoking policy and empties bit
brown curved pipe before entering
the bus. But, be stated matter-offactly that loot only do passengers
smoke on the bus but he has also
seen some drivers smoking on the
bus.
When questioned about the alleged smoking violations, Frank Kopf,
Physical Plant director, in charge of
the SUNYA bus operations, admitted that there were problems with
the no smoking policy, "fmsurethat
there are. bus drivers that are smoking" said Kopf., adding "I know this
is setting a bad example." Kopf
noted that hehasnolegal authority to
forbid his drivers from smoking, but
he added, "I will say to my drivers
'dosft'be the first to light up'."
Kopf who is a heavy smoker
himself sympathizes with the bus
drivers whom he says "are really putting out a supreme effort." With the
Come to a new student gathering
at 12 noon on Wednesday, ^
Refreshments will be served!
Herbie
by Doug Horwtti
A rectangular sign is placed conspicuously in the front of SUNYA
.bus 43 as it should be on all other
SUNYA buses. Against a bright
yellow background two words
printed in bold black
. News
letters read, "NO
SMOKING".
Analysis
Several passengers
who boarded bus 45
at Draper Hall last Tuesday willingly
expressed their views concerning the
no smoking policy.
"1 think it's fantastic" asserted
graduate student Peter Pollak, adding, "and 1 think it should be enforced too." Pollak, like other
regular bus riders, are concerned
that the no smoking rule is frequently violated. ,
Fred Childs, also a graduate student, rides the buses two or three
times a day. Childs respects the no
Admission is free.
Register to win over $2,500 in prizes.
Over 35 exhibitors featuring the most famous
names in hi-fi systems and stereo components.
Meet N. Y. Metsplfther Jon Matlack'.SMurday I P.M. to} P.M.I'
Sponsored by Selden Sound Lafayette Radio & Electronics
OCTOBER 7, 1975
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
fl^
WHISKEY
^jjj
Tuesday-Saturday T
October 7th-11th
TUESDAY
WathaPawpl* Night
All Drinks 78c
8-11 p.m.
WEDNESDAY
Women's Lib-Atlon Night
All Drinks 1/2 Prlca)
8 p.m.-Mldnlght
Steak & BrewWolf Road Park
Lounge
Colonie 458-7846.
PAGE SEVEN
• *$Sfi3555
TNHUTj
**m
Sara "Sa«y Moore, the tt-yeerjldwonunacciisedrfattemptingto
shoot Prnldrai Ford in Saa Fran-
" *£*•v t
ittif
.iee of strange connections to
the FBI, the Patty Hearst case and to
.radical orgaruations in the San
Francisco area.Moore —— in the role/of an as*
parent F.B.I. informer —— initially
established contact with the "People
in Need" program which wai set up
shortly after the Hearst kidnapping,
. In addition, iheii reported to have
made contact with sympathizers
with the Symbionese Liberation
Army; with the Vietnam Veterans
Against the War Organization; and
with a/radical prison reform group
known as the United Prisoners Union.
In an interview published in7%e
Berkeley Barb last June, Moore
stated that she had been assigned by
the F.B.I, to make contact with/
radical groups. The F.B.I. has since
conceded that Moore was an informant until last June, adding that she
occasionally supplied information to
the bureau as recently as last week.
Moore's last known address in
San Francisco was a house previously rented by a ccuple who had admitted to having acquaintances in
the Symbionese Liberation hrmy.
However, perhaps the strangest element of all is the report from Larry
Bensky, the news director of station
K.P.F.A. in Berkely. Bensky, who
had interviewed Moore several
weeks ago, says he received a call
from her last week informing him of
Patty Hearst's arrest. The strange
thing about the incident, Bensky
says, is that he received the call just
prior to the actual time the F.B.I,
reportedly arrested Patty.
TEAR
YOUR HEART
A University of Minnesota
nuclear physicist is warning that
people now wearing atomic
pacemakers could be the walking
targets of terrorists or blackmailers.
Doctor Dean Abrahamson says that
persons wearing the pacemakers,
which are powered by radioactive
Plutonium, should be considered as
potential kidnap victims.
Abrahamson says that a person
wearing such a pacemaker could be
kidnapped, and the pacemaker
removed. He warns that terrorists
could use the deadly plutonium 238
as a weapon of blackmail by
threatening to release it into the atmospere if their demands are not
met.
The resolution was soundly
defeated at a meeting of the
association's criminal justice section.
C h a r l e s Periito, one of
Philadelphia's top attorneys, told
the group prior to the vote: "Young
lawyers need a proving ground. If we
decriminalize it, where does a guy get
his start?"
Robert Atkins, an attorney who
co-chaired the meeting, said he was
"Shocked at the economic argument" made against the resolution.
LEFTIST ACTIVITIES
SABOTAGED
A former undercover informerfor
the Chicago Police Department has
testified in court that he was paid
$100 a week by U.S. Army Intelligence to violently disrupt leftist
political activities in the 1960V
ECONOMICS
ETHICS
OR
According to Stewart's testimony
, during the late .1960Y the U.S.
Army supplied his group with tear
gas and c.s. gas cannisters. He says
his group used these gas bombs
against Soviet and Chinese
theatrical groups to disrupt their
public performances in the Chicago
area.
Stewart says that members of the
legion were also given clubs and
mace, and that the weapons were
used to "hospitalize" members of a
Socialist group which legion
members were told to attack.
Stewart told his story in court in
an attempt to overturn a conviction
for burglarizing a church and
threatening the priests. He stated
that he had been assigned by his
police and military superiors to
burglarize the church, but had been
promised complete immunity from
prosecution for any violence that occured.
The admitted informer, Thomas
Steward, states that he fronted for
both the Chicago police and for U. S.
Army Intelligence by working with a
private rightwjng organization
known as the "Legion of Justice."
Stewart says that members of the
Members of the Philadelphia Bar legion were instructed by police and
Association have rejected a resolu- military officials to break into leftist
tion endorsi ng li beralized marij uana political organizations, to steal from
laws after being warned that an end and destroy their files and to rough
to pot laws would mean fewer court up members of these organizations if
cases for lawyers.
necessary.
TURN ABOUT
PLAY
FAIR
You often hear about the kind of
physiques that men And most attractive in women. But what type of male
figure do women most prefer?
H»ut the kind, of „1
. arm*, leai, torso,, chest, and hi„
which appeal to them most
The psychologist, Paul Lavrakai
says he hat come up with ,he fe ma |;
profile of the most exciting mji.
figure. According to Lavrakas the
most popular male figure amon.
women has thin legs, a medium-wide
upper trunk and a medium thin
lower trunk. Lavarkas describes this
figure as the "Robert Rcdford
tapered y-look."
The most disliked male build turn
ed out to be a thin upper trunk combined with a wider lower trunk
described by the psychologist as the
"Alfred Hitchcock pear-shaped
look."
HAVE
BABY WONT
TRAVEL
The American government's elforts to deport former lieatle John
Lennon have been relegated to "nonpriority status" as a result of y0ko
Ono's pregnancy.
John and Yoko submitted medical
affidavits to the Immigration and
Naturalization Service attesting to
the fact that Yoko is expecting the
couple's child in November.
An immigration official says that
as a result of Yoko's condition, the
government has temporarily set
aside its efforts to deport John. The
govermncnt had been attempting to
force Lennon to leave the country
because of his marijuana arrest
If and when the baby is burn in the
United States, it will become more
difficult for the government 10
deport John, because he will then be
the father of an American citizen.
John and Yoko have issued a
statement saying:"Yoko's pregnant
with baby
John's pregnant with
hope."
Psych Department Re-Evaluated
by Lois Goldstein
After approximately ninety days
of research and deliberation, former
S U N Y A President Benezet's
Priorities Committee made several
suggestions concerning the Psychology Department. One of the major points made by the committee
was that the department be given
three years to upgrade faculty,
graduate student and program quality. An increased allocation of
resources was not included however.
Last semester, a group was created
under the authority of President
Benezet to recommend priorities for
the future of SUNYA's academic
programs. Commencing their work
on January 24, 1975, this Select
Committee on Academic Priorities
assessed the quality of the programs
made recommendations and completed its final report by May IS,
1975.
The sentiments of last year's chairman, Richard C. Tecvan, tothisfirst
part of the evaluation was summed
up by his written remark, "It would
seem that the new chairman is being
asked to make bricks without
straw." The new chairman, Gordon
O. Gallup Jr., also finds this aspect
ol the report to be a contradiction in
itself. Without additional resources,
it is felt t hat no great reforms can be
made. Remaining optimistic despite
the Psychology department's failure
to place in the nation's top ten, Mr.
Gallup feels that with adequate support, his department's attainment of
prominence will be possible in a lew
years.
This financial issue seems to be
one of the strongest bones of contention between the Psychology department and the Select Committee. The
Division of Social and Behavioral
Sciences (of which the psychology
department is a part), is the most
poorly funded of all those on the
Albany campus. The handicap of
heavy enrollments is augmented to
the problems of inadequate budget,
being understaffed and undere q u i p p e d . The psychology
department's rioctoral program is
one of the biggest in the College of
Arts and Sciences as well.
I hcrclorc.in response to this and
other statements, the Psychology
Department, led by Mr. Teevan,
prepared a memorandum to President Benezet requesting an opportunity tomect with any representative
who could explain certain facets of
the appraisal. According to Mr.
Gallup, this request was never
honored.
Secondly, the committee chose to
comment upon the five new faculty
members (including the chairman),
suggesting that these positions be
filled only after the thorough use of
procedures exercising "the very
highest academic standards". The
new chairman was also expected to
improve both efficiency and morale
within the Psychology department.
As a third portion of this recommendation, the committee counseled the
department to admit fewer graduate
students, with high standards being
called for once again. This denotes
poor
past judgement on the
department's behalf in engaging new
employees. This new implication is
later reversed by a subsequent statement, praising some members of the
junior faculty for displaying promising behavior. By complimenting
these people, it is insinuated that the
department has indeed been adhering to high standards in their hiring
practices for t he past several years at
least.
As to the other comments, Mr.
Gallup says that since his arrival, he
has felt that there is nothing wrong
with departmental morale and that
there is obviously a high efficiency
level presently existing (considering
all of the adverse factors with which
they must content).
The Select Committee also advised that all non-productive faculty
members should be assigned to
undergraduate teaching This would
allegedly free the more productive
members to conduct research and
aid the graduate students.'That
which is understood by the term
"non-productive faculty" is ambiguous. Perhaps that is why this
specific point was not responded to
in last year'smemo. However,taking
"non-productive factulty" to mean
those members not actively involved
in research, instruction, etc. and/or
those who are least capable, competent and enthusiastic. Mr. Gallop's
reply is "Since when did undergraduates become second class
citizens . . . at SUNYA'.'"
The department was also instructed to place special emphasis on
tboseareas in which it is relatively
well-qualified; these supposedly being the areas of both social and
clinical psychology. There is an inconsistency here though, because a
previous analysis of the psychology
department concluded that more
stress should be placed in the field of
general experimental. This external
report of three years ago, the
S o l o m o n Report, was commissioned by the University and consisted of a review of SUNYA's psychology deparment by three
nationally recognized psychologists.
Another complaint of the committee was geared to the question of
insularity in the psychology department. According to Mr. Teevan's
memo, there is some interchange
between the department and the
Biology department, School of
Business, Albany Medical School,
ec. Mr. Gallup also added to this
already impressive list, participation
in the Capital District Psychiatric
Center and the possibility of having
a joint PhD. in Child Psychology
with the Education Department.
Some of these liasons have been in
operation since the Solomon
Report. Besides all that, students
from t his department are also said to
take many more courses from outside the department andthedivision.
Former President Beiwiat appointed the Acadamlc Morritaa
Committee which suggested change* In thapayehology department
than those from most other
departments.
Perhaps the prime targe of the
department's defensive response is
the Committee's comments about
their graduate students. This
criticism seems to be nearly unforgivcable in the eyes of the department. Because so many more
applications are received by the psychology department's doctoral
program than any other in the Arts
and Science's, it is felt that students
who are accepted here are from
among the school's best.
In an attempt to explain the apparent contradictions between the
evaluation and the departmenal
beliefs, the committee has been said
to have ignored certain information
and to he guilty of prc-judging the
department based on the finding of a
previous report. However, this point
has yet to be substantiated.
Tribune Voice of Administration
by Cynthia Hacinli
O r i g i n a l l y e s t a b l i s h e d in
1970, to improve communications
within the university community, the
Tower Tribune continues to fill this
capacity.
Those closely inNews
volved with the
publication, describe
Feature |, a s bring "informational" and "an unbiased journal of record."
I he Tower Tribune, a branch of
the Media Relational Office, was
begun in order to present an accurate
view of campus occurences.
Originally a two page publication,
reader interest spurred its growth to
lour pages.
Accordingto Nathalie Lampman,
Editor ol the Tribune, the paper is
concerned only with campus
happenings. Priority is given to the
reporting of acts of official bodies
(i.e. Faculty Student Association,
University Senate and Central
Council) and to curriculum
decisions. All reporting is factual
and there is little, if any. room for
opinion.
Work on the Tribune begins on
Mondays, when the staff assembles
and discusses probable articles for
the nest issue. Thursday is the
deadline for all stories. On Monday.
6,(100 topics of the Tribune arc circulated t hroughout the campus. Last
year. 3K issues were published.
An average issue of the Tribune
includes news, sports, a complete
schedule of campus events called
"Campus Clipboard", a column entitled "Round the Campus", and
l-aculty i n f o r m a t i o n
(i.e.
publications and grants).
Small Staff
Because their staff is small, news
coverage is limited. Most of the information is given to the Tribune
rather than sought out.
Since the Tribuneis funded by the
administration, it sometimes reflects
the administration's point of view,
says L a m p m a n . Potentially
slanderous remarks are not printed.
Ron Jacobs, graduate assistant for
the department and reporter for the
Tribune sees this sell-imposed censorship as a means of "doing things
with taste."
Lampman admits that the
Tribune is a conservative paper in
terms of tone, make-up. and writing
style. She does feel that its "tight"
news stories and its clarity enable the
reader to quickly pick out the essence of a story.
When asked if the Timer Tribune
and the ASH have a similiar scope.
Lampman answered affirmatively.
However, she does not seethetwoas
competing publication. "I he Tower
Tribune is another vehicle of communication, another dimension of
reporting."
Robert Rice. Managing Editor of
the Tribune, feels I hut competition is
inevitable and desirable when two
newspapers serve the same area.
Daniel Gaines, Kditor ol the ASH
elaborated on this, saying that he
would hate the idea of a monopoly
on communication and therefore
readily welcomes rival publications.
About three years ago I was experiencing frustration and defeat In my Hie as
expectations. At the time I was a senior In high school. For instance, my older
brother had always been better In sports than I, playing on the Varsity soccer
on the team who were supposedly my Mends couldn't be counted on lor much
Featuring
ol anything. I was frequently rejected.
While sitting on the bench during a soccer practice, a guy on the team invited
me to go to a meeting. The people there were reading Irom the Bible and called
It Bible study. They talked about God In a personal way and how Jesus was
living within them. They also discussed how Jesus had changed them from
$6.98 LIST ,
SALE PRICE
FOR A RAINBOW
PAGE EIGHT
«
Ice Cold Draught
r,
GER
68 No. lake Ave.
(Befween Wash. I Cent.)
463-9077
within, treeing them Irom guilt andlorglvlng their sins. The peorle In the group
were genuinely friendly towards me and others.
^wrworiit^tapeimtaetoiT
ttwh and Qoe<mditk«^naraiitMd
It took me awhile to come to a tuller realisation ol what I had done. The Bible
•ays "Therefore It any man Is In Christ, he Is a new creature, old things have
—Weft) aWfwJ«1aBs\J,,.». Jii
GERMAN CLUB MEETING
passed away, behold new things have come." Anyone who has Jesus living
within him can experience a quality ol lite only He can give. I now can place all
my objectives before God, pulling thlngslnHlshands,asklnglorHls will, lask
Stuyvesant PI.
We are just across
the street
MARSHALL TUCKER BAND
served doily
RANCH TAVERN
team. I sat on the bench. This was |ust one ol my frustrations. Even the guys
ONEWEEKON1Y!
luncheon
Happy Hours
Mon.-Fri.
4 pm-7 pm
many do. It seemed that no matter what I tried, it didn't come up to my
Him to guide me In every area ol my Hie and as a result frustration occupies a
very s...all area ol II. I also haveloundthatthetrlendshlps I havenow aredeep,
Hie long, and m.anlnglul. And there can be only on. reason lor that Jesus
Cnri,t
BllUJayer
Chemistry
Bill is oart of a student Christian movement at Albany called Campus Crusade for Christ
r m n u s Crusade is an inter-denominational student Christian movement desiring to present
the claims of Jesus Christ so that students may have the oppurtunily to consider the relevency of
Mon.-Fri. 10-9 Sat. \ 0-6
489-8346
ALBANY STUDENT PFESS
'
Christ in their own lives. Our wish Is to relate the way of knowing Cod and experiencing • new
life through a personal relationship with Jesus Christ. Weekly fellowship meetings meet 8:00 PM
Thursdays 315 Campus Center.
Informations i William Mayer 7-7920 601 Dutch Tower
Tanya Wltkowskl 7-M03 305 Paine Hall
OCTOBER 7, 1975
OCTOBER 7, 197 i
Thursdav. October 9
8:0(1 PM
in
Humanities 290
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
All (hose interested are invited.
Refreshments will be served.
PAGE NINE
M*.l«iiOWB»«|»l«I»|««)WO|l»''»»W«''B,S-
•fiS"
Student dots professional .
pointing Inexpensively. CaM 4B2 » 3 3 .
To all interested ItswtoirriM students: a seminar on Economics
graduate school will boholdOct. 10ot3:15intheMTPenthouse
Those interested In torving on the Eco. Dipt. Undergraduate
Committees oro also urgod to attend. Refreshments will be
provided.
F
G*fc f#i
i
I ry
1
Ji.y
The Many Usee of Classical Mythology, an exhibit of
photographs and graphics will bo in the PAC, Recital Hall from
Sept 27 through Oct 22.
•
_HBBRBHffifSrSB9raHEK!W!aB*il^TOBIelBBR8nOSBL
CLUBS
h
MEETINGS
0 » i * W * » * » • % • OffifM moots Weds, of 7 p.m. Beginners daw
at A AN wetcwne. Cash print, (refreshments. For Into call Andy
at 7-7705.
Ma Bono AnfhrosWeyy Club will have a meeting an Thurt.
Oct 9, at 8 p.m. in SS 108. Programming and plant will be discussed. Refreshments. AN interested students invited.
Compile Crusade for Christ weekly fellowship meeting every
Thurs. 7:30 p.m. Campus Center 313.
*
* *
# #
The SUNYA Gay Affiance is alive and well and meeting in the
Patroan Room Lounge on Tues. nights at 9. All straights and gays
or* very cordially invited to attend our meetings. We will be discussing future plans, as well as subjects of interest to all.
Baha'i Club of SUNYA—information and discussion open to all.
Tues. at 7:30 p.m. Room 373 Campus Center.
The Albany Slat* Coffege Republican Club will have a meeting
on Thurs. Oct. 16, at 8:30 p.m. in HU 27. Aspeaker from Common
Cause will be featured. All Interested please attend! For info call
462-9210.
*
* *
SIPH (Students for the Improvement of Programs for the Handicapped) is holding a meeting on Wed. Oct. 8 at 7 p.m. in the
State Quad Flag Room. Plans for the year will be discussed and
all those wishing to become involved are urged to attend.
*
* *
young Americans for Freedom will hold a meeting on Wed.
Oct. 8 at 7:30 p.m. in LC 14. All are welcome.
GET
INVOLVED
l a Sail* School, a residential treatment center for adolescent
boys, located across the street from St. Rose, still needs college
volunteers who will a d as Big Brothers and Big Sisters to some of
the boys. Volunteers are asked to voluneer one afternoon a
week, usually from 2:30 to 5 p.m. Those interested, please phone
Ms. Osborn at 489-4731.
*
* *
AII;ttiose interested in working on the Children's Hour Committee of Telethon , are invited to the first general meeting,
Tues., Oct. 7, at 7 p.m. in the State Quad Flagroom. Any
questions, please feel free to call Karen at 457-4656, or Craig at
457-3036.
A Crisis Hotline is to beginwithin the next two months in Troy for
child-abusing parents. Volunteers are needed to man the
telephone Mon.- Fri. from 3-7 p.m. and from 7-11 p.m. For
f.urther information please call Maria Sunukjian at 274-3126.
friends: Tools Project Inc. ol East Greenbush is now in the process
of establishing a 24 hour community service line enitled
Outreach Switchboard. Its' goal will be to provide a listening
ear for those in need of someone to talk to, as well as information
about various services in the area. Volunteers are desperately
needed. For further information call 477-8990.
Interested in meeting people? People passing through Albany
need a place to stay for a night or two. If you've got the room and
the interest.drop into Middle forth, 102 Schuyler Hall on Dutch,
and become part of the Crash list we're compiling; or call Marc
at 7-7950 or Jim at 7-8933.
if you are interested in assisting students who have physical
disabilities, please contact Al De Graff, Rehabilitation Service,
CC 130, 7-1296. These positions are for pay and orvolunteer.
OFFICIAL
NOTICE
fellowships and teaching assisfanfships in frame.
Graduating seniors and graduate students interested in being
considered for fellowships or teaching asslstantthlps in France for
1976-77 may obtain application forms and further information in
the Office of International Programs, SS 322. Applications must
be received no later than December 1, 1975.
*
*
# *
Solo Actor John Stewart Anderson will appear on Oct. 19 at 8
on the Main Stage. For f urtherinfocall PAC Box Office, 78606.
*
t
*
All University groups, assodations, or people interested incollectlng for UNICfF (Oct 31 is the Offidal Fundraising Day) should
call Claire 7-4761.
Information on various Fellowships, is available from Robert H.
Frey in Administration 218. The deadline date for receipt of
applications in his office is Oct. 20.
The S O I Professional A Social Weflare Committee presents a
colloquim "What Ought the SOE Do In Light of the Score Com.
mittee Report?" on Thurs. Oct. 9, in ED339from3to4:30p.m.
Community Service Students—evaluation sessions have
started—please remember that you must attend one session in
order to receive a passing grade.
OKTOBERFESTff October 11 from 1 p.m to 2 a. m. Everyone is invited. There will be music, arts and crafts, a tug of war and SO
kegs of beer. Where? The Alumni Quad Courtyard. Tickets on
sale in the Campus Center until Oct. 9. In advance with Alumni
Quad Card, SI.50; with tax card $2.00 and at the gate $3.00.
Come to a New Students Gathering at 12 noon on Wed. Oct.8
in the Patroon Lounge of the Campus Center.
*
*
* #
* *
If any students have had problems receiving absentee
registration forms from their local Board of Elections, contact
the NYPUG office, 497-2446, or 436-0876.
SPORTS
*
»
*
Want to get away from it all? The Outing Club meets every
Wed. night at 7:30 in CC 319. We hike, climb, cave and enjoy
ourselves. Come join us.
*
* *
Women s Intramural 4 Recreational Association is hiring a
student assistant for its basketball, volleyball and Softball
seasons. Position is stipended. Applicants apply to CC 356.
Applications due Fri. Oct. 10.
*
* *
The AMIA is offering a basketball officiating course worth one
credit. Students who pass the course will be eligible for the
highest pay for AMIA/basketball officials. The course begins
during the second week of Oct. Sign up with Dennis Elkin in CC
356.
Judo Club meets in Gym Wrestling Room Tues. at 7 p.m., Thurs.
at 6. Beginners class starts at 7:30 on Thurs. For info call Andy at
7-7705 or Bonnie at 7-7875.
Albany Stall Archers meets at 6:30 p.m. tonight inthe Women's
Auxiliary Gym on the 2nd floor of the Phys. Ed. building. For information call Dale at 7-5228.
INTERESTED
FOLK
leCercle Francois is sponsoring a trip to Quebec Oct. 24-26. $30
includes round-trip transportation plus hotel ($35. without tax).
Tickets sold in the Campus Center lobby 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Oct 610.
Albany Student Coalition Againsl Racism will have a meeting
on Thurs. Oct 9at7:30p.m.inCC373. Final plans for transportation to the Boston Conference. All welcome.
*
'*
*
Athona, SUNYA feminist Affiance bimonthly newsletter, will
be available tomorrow, Oct. 8 in the CC Lobby. Articles on the
Equal Rights Amendment will be featured.
Production party for Speakout (the feminist journal for the trl-city
area) Come collate & staple with us on Oct. 28 at 8:00 p. m. at the
Women's Center, 3 Lodge Street (behind the YWCA downtown).
Refreshments & Free copy of Speakout.
The feminist Alliance Grievance Committee lights sexism.
Look for grievance forms in CC and Tower Offices. For further
info call Jill 438-4260.
*
*
* *
Meditation is not what you think. It's the experience of that
beautiful place that's within us. Discussion of the meditation as
revealed by the Guru Maharaj l i , Thurs. Oct 9,7:30, HU 69.
Anyone interested in attending an Orthodox Chrisfain
fellowship group is urged to attend our meetings on Sundays at
6 p.m. in Campus Center Patroon Lounge. For further info coll
Terry at 436-1535.
* *
All creative people who make and sell crafts and are interested
in selling them at the OKTOBERFEST on Sat. Oct. 11, please cantact Sue immediately at 472-8716 after 10 p. m. or 457- 7883 during the day.
* *
There will be a meeting on Thurs. Oct. 9 at 4 p.m. in Phys. Ed.
123, for all returning Swim Team and Diving Team members
and also any new members. This will be an important meeting.
*
* *
The Grievance Committee Againtl Sexism will have grievance
forms in the CC and Tower Offices. Call Jill 438-4260 lor further
info.
MINDED
*
* *
*
CLASSIFIED
* *
S by 2 Dance Company, Bruce Becker and Jane Kaminsky, will
be in residence at SUNYA from Oct. 16-18. Watch for residency
schedule or call Dance Dept. 457-4525 for inlo.
There will be an introductory lecture on Eckankar, the Path ol
Total Awareness on Wed., Oct. 8 at 8 in HU \'23.
An informal group learning the art of Jewish Cooking meets
Thurs nights at 7:30 at the home of Mrs. Rochel Rubin, 122 South
Main Ave. Participants learn to bake their own Challa, make
Hamantashen, Kreplach, blinzes, Latkes, cakes and other good
foods. All are welcome. Free, (transportation ,-ivarable from the
Circle). Call by Tuesday: 482-5/0 1.
An interesting class in Mishna, Midrash, Chassidrc and Jewish
philosophy is given evory Tues. evening by Rabbi Israel Rubin at
his home 122 So. Main Ave. 8 p.m. All are welcome. For info call
482-5781.
This is an open invitation to any Jewish student interested in participating in a traditional Friday Night Sabbath meal in a comlortable Heimishe atmosphere—call Mrs. Rochel Rubin by Thurs
482-4781.
Empire State College, in recognition of Internationa/ Women s
Year, is offering a three-day residential seminar in women s
studies, Oct 16-19, on the Bennett College campus inMillbrook,
N.Y. For further info call Ms. Ogden at 587-2100
The Student Committee to Elect Prof. Alvid Magid to me
Schenectady County Legislature seeks volunteers to aid in the
campaign. The first organizational meeting will be held on Mon
FOR
SALE
Parachutists: used TV-7, triconical 23 ft.
with baby hustler mod. 2 supersport
containers. Coll 377-9331.
Fender bandmaster, pro-CBS 2-12 in.
lansings for $299. Call Stove at 4891309.
Used science fiction books. Call 3779331.
Mink lined red coot, siie 14-16; extra
mink scarf, hot. Coll 489-8200.
Large antique drasse, with mirror for
sale. In good condition. $40. or best
olfer. Call Ellen at 449-777S.
1 9 X 12 deep red rug In good condition. Will take best offer. Also like new
2 beautiful Indian bedspreads (red
color scheme) 1 twin and 1 double.
S5.00 each. Coll 7-3049,
Singer Zig-Zag sewing machine. Excellent working condition. $45. Call
449-1394 in the evenings.
HOUSING
Dear Matt,
look at Spencer's facell
Drummer and Sax, commercial rock.
Call Mark at 270-7521.
For research paper, graduate student
needs information concerning rumors,
stories, etc. now circulating regarding
campus tunnels (to dorms, etc.). Please
send any information to: P.O. Box 292,
Altamont, N.Y. 12009.
To Lynda R„
What a C.T. but we still love you.
signed Former Hamilton Boys
096-40-2126
Marvel Comics 1961-1975. Buying in
bulk lots or individually to suit needs.
Also Interested In other comics, comicrelated material, comic art, etc. Call
Charlie at 482-7887.
Matt and Fred,
Turtles give love, tool
| Phono
Jody
Tutor Wanted for Geometry to help student prepare for graduate admissions
exam. Call 482-1967 in the evenings.
JH!
Amount Inclosed-
SERVICES
Dear BEAT Me Long,
Solarcaine helps the BURN. Look at
the Whole Picture, O.K.?
Deep 6's
REVI VAlgood time rock and roll dance
band. For info, and bookings.call Chris
at 273-4149 or Stu at 457-8929.
Dear Boo-boo,
Where did you put the picnic
Bored? Single? Imprtant free info.,
write INSTA-MATE, Box 6175, Albany,
basket?
In your stomach?
Love, Your favorite pair.
$175, Guilderland, Westville Apts., 1 TypingLtd. Pickup and delivery;
bdrm., sublet Nov. to Feb. Option to
reasonable. My home. Call Pat at 765renew. Call 456-2610 after 5 p.m.
3655.
Any male presently living off-campus
5th SUNYA European Ski Tour Schruas,
and wishing to move to State Quad,
Austria from Jan. 4, 1976- Jan. 14,
call Andy 457-4655.
1976. $449 all inclusive. Contact John
Mate Wanted. Important FREE information, write INSTA-MATE, Box 6175,
Albany, N.Y. 12206
LOST&FOUIMD
Lost inscribed copy of Oscar Williams'
Immortal Poems; lost during first week
of school; probably in Humanities
Building. HIGHLY SENTIMENTAL. Call
Andrew at 7-4693.
g„,„
ss ss
its
yet
Lots of love from Margie, Beth, Roberta
and Kothy.
Dear Fruit,
How about a ride to the Boulevard?
Its's been 5 months since you wouldn't
let me order 2 drinks—Blame it on over
protective suitemates
I love you, fruitfloat.
Morgan at 457-4831.-
•
French Tutor; experienced. Qualified
all levels. Available afternoons and
evenings. Coll 377-7491 after 5 p.m.
Guitar lessons from music graduate.
and advanced
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING FORM
I. Circle Heading:
FOR SAIE
PERSONALS
WANTED
HOUSING
•
|
I
I
SERVICES
LOST ft FOUND
RIDE-RIDERS
HELP WANTED
| 2. Print (VEATIV, exactfy os you wish it to be printed:.
! 3. Print name, address, phone no.:
I
ACT III is coming.
Beginners
Enclose $.0$ per album par issue
Number issues to bo tun:
One year "already"! It's been great.
Let's keep it going strong!
With all my love, JLH.
October 8th
Dear Adele, Hope this year is your best
SUNY freshman seeks ride to and from
campus daily, lives short distance
(Guilderland area). Will pay. Call
evenings at (518) 456-0812. Ask for
Michelle.
MM
I MMMVt P N M M
I
Entertaining?
Experienced,
highly
competent couple available to help
make your party successful. Will cook,
bartend, serve, and clean. Call 4636719.
RIDES/RIDER:
..„_WF±wlM | J
Country
Polk
Roek
asWBleai
Sue.(cuz),
It's great having you back and living
with you. Thanks for all you do for meyou've really helped me pull through
hard times, love you.
Tania.
N.Y. 12206.
Furnished apt. by Myrtle (near Partridge) for 4 or 5 students. $350 per
month with all utilities included. Call
439-0347 before 7 p.m.
I larch* Af*roprl«rt« Catoflory
M.I.D.
Happy 20th. Hope the nausea will
soon recede.
The Frog
WANTED
1947 Plymouth Fury III for $200. Call
449-7320.
USED RECORD EXCHANGE
PERSONALS
*
See the MOON ROCK at the Rensselaer County Junior Museum,
282 Fifth Avenue, North Troy, from Oct. 11 through Oct. 19.'
Fall is hero at beautiful Mohawk Campus serving the student
community with 284 acres of rolling hills and wooded land. Come
out and picnic, bike In the country, canoe, and enjoy a day of
relaxation In nature. Just ISmlnutosontheNorthwayoff Exits
Contribute your stories, poems, graphics, and photos to
PHOENIX literary Mogcilne All welcome at weekly stall
meetings toselectworks for publication For info, call 7-3074 or 78994.
*
Business meeting of Pnl Gomirm Nu—Professional Business
Sorority—Wed. Oct. 8 at 6 p.m. In the BA lounge (members only
please) If you cannot attend please call and let us know immediately. 497-7729.
*
u W u a f e School lnre»Wews-Oct. 9—U.S. Information and
Foreign Strvko; Oct. 19—loston University low School; Oct.
17—Northeastern University, Graduate School of BusinessAdministration. Sign up for appointment in the Placement Office
Adm. 139.
*
Drum Instructor: for beginning student.
Call Mike at 438-5646.
To My Friends,
How can I thank you for such an out-
students
accepted. Call Kyle at 456-5241.
rageous birthday?
Manuscript typing service. Mrs. Gloria
Love, Fran.
Cecchetti, 24 Wilshire Drh'e, Colonie.
Call 869-5225.
Photographer. Weddings,- portraits,
albums, etc. All your photographic
needs. Call Joe Ingoglia at 457-3002.
slllllllllj:
iiiiiHlismi..iiimiimiiiiH.si>iii«
To My Family,
You are the best! I love you (o lot).
Fran.
I 4. Enclose five cents lor each word. Minimum charge $.75. fifteen cents
I
for each word in bold (indicate words to be set in bold by cirelincj.
TOTAL ENCLOSED).
Tom,
You may never make the centerfold
oi Playgirl, but I don't care. Saturday's
the night.
Love chumo, Elaine,
GRAFFITI FORM
1
... . .
.
, * j
j Datos graffiti is t o bo p r i n t e d :
Thursday at 9 a.m.? You must be kidMerce Cunningham, whose avant-garde experiments in
choreography and performance have affected many contem
porary arts, will lead a four-day residential workshop in Manhal
tan sponsored by Empire State College, Oct. 10-13. For lurther
info call Ms. Ogden, 587-2100.
Israeli Dance Club—every Thurs. night from 9 to 10:30 p m.
Intermediate—advanced. Held in the Phys. Ed. dance studio.
Everyone welcome. Any questions, call Tania, 7-7748
Efforts are being made to establish a unit o l Omiaon Delia
Kappa, the national leadership honor society for students and
faculty. ODK members from previous institutions and nonmembers interested in forming a local circle, please leave a note
for A. Dolan in CC 346.
Myths of the Greek World, a book exhibit is in the University
Library, First Floor, from Oct. 1 through the 30th.
Help Theresa Cooke and Jack Darner beat the Albany machine
by petitioning to put them on the Independent line in the
November election. Call Charlene Hayke at 474-5825 days, 4894830 evenings, or Tommy at 472-8754.
ding.
IWARISIIOIJSEJKI
1095 Cwitral Av»mw, Albany
I j y ^ T h e Int^marinnal Film
The alternative filmic experience since 1964
in conjunction with the Dept. of Classics
~
,
is
mil"
j
SUNYA!
Special
! Graffiti Is t o r o a d as f o l l o w s : .
welcome to suite 205!
Kathy (Guess which one!'
j
.
Kathy and Amy,
That ice-cream from Colonie sure
looks delicious and all that waiting for
the buses sure is " f u n " ! Let's doit again
sometimes.
Kathy
I
|
j
j
|•
|
Lenore and Angela,
Off campus is great!! I love you both!
Hill
$4#5o
iNamo.
I
I Address _
iiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiii"""""
Open new vistes of hope for her
~\
—
"Lou,
You're the one".(The
one I
WHAT?) Happy twentieth!
i
The Recorder and oh-oh!
|
. t% Tickets:
Thursday, Oct. 9
The StsTtaa O F T H E GOOD StrepitERP who ore religiously committed
and professionally trained dedicate
"•""" ZORBA THE CREEK
459-8669
In Concert:
Jon Lucien
Joe Beck Nick Brignola
She's the kind of young girl thai feels
lonely. Feels left out. Feels the whole
world la a hostile place.
The kind of girl who has crumbled
under lie awesome pressures of a
disrupted home and an Inconsistent
society. The adolescent girl who has
built a wall around herself and who
will never grow up emotionally unless
love breaks through to free her. . . ,
lundal by student association
-
Debbie and Keen,
Welcome
to
themselves to guiding adolescent girls
who have personal, social, and family
difficulties.
As psychologists, child care and
social workers, teachers, nurses, recreation leaders, and in other news,
the sisters strive through love, understanding, and total commitment <o
Christ to help these girls find themselves and God again.
Do you have a deep interest In
others? Would you like more information on our apostolate of carlng7
"" Yes, pktese send me Informetfon.
WesaMcflDfreett'
.
.....
Phono.
Send.forms by campus moil or U.S. mail to:
Albany Student Press
Campus Center 329
1400 Washington Avo.
Albany, N.Y. 12222
-.
A Girl Doesn't Have To Be
Flat -Chested
For a more attractive shape
istent of the Qooft Shepheuo
f t J S l H i ' D'lve, Marlboro, MA 01762
Call: SENSORY PROGRAMMING
438-3313
Tuesday October 7, 1975 8:00 L C I 8
*»••>••>•
PAGE TEN
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
OCTOBER 7, 1975
OCTOBER 7, 1975
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE ELEVEN
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33j*gs!fw^R^s^pK ^••r-'.r';-;--;> P J ^ -•
number of faculty and students at many
cfl chargtsof having killtd a policeman. Thew
American universities have created the
civilians were court-martlalled, which is
association know at Univertity Profettort and
something that hat never happened before in
Students for a Democratic Spain. The Albany
the civilized world. The trial was of the most
Chapter of that organization started to parsevere and expeditious kind: the lawyert
ticipate in public activities on Sept. 30, when a
representingthe men who have been sentenced
were not permitted to act in defense of their " considerable number of profettort and still
more ttudents participated in two important
clients; five army majors were charged with
demonstrations of protest agaimt Franco's
the defense and they in fact acted as acctuert
regime and the U.S. Government collaborainstead. Neither the lawyers nor anybody ebe
tion, support and aid to the fascists.
.
were permitted to tee the "evidence": that it,
We believe that we must try to influencethe
fingerprints, the gun and the bullet. The chairU.S. Government, through the protests of the
man of the court denied the proven fact that
American people, so that it stops its enormous
the prisoners had been tortured, and refuted
aid to the fascist regime in Spain. That regime
to recognize that the military court Wat
would have been knocked down- byi the
violating the Military Code of the Law byconSpanish people and by its own political and
sidering only the confessions extracted
economic failure had the American Governthrough the use of torture and denying the
ment not poured $4 billion in cash and
obligation to atudy the facts. The defendant!
To I N Editor:
military aid into Spain. On the other hand, the
recognized that they belonged to two
At the Central Council meeting of Sept. 24,
American people have to oppose thecontinuaclandestine organizations (FRAP and ETA)
a grave injustice to the rights of every SUN Y A
tion of the pact on the bases in Spain because it
but they insisted they were innocent of the killstudent came to the attention of Central
isaninstrumentofimperialisticdominationof
ing attributed to them. In the conditibni in
Council. As a Central Council member my
a people who ought to be free and who fights
which the trial took place, they had been
. right to assess a Student Association matter
to be free. But the American military has consentenced before they were tried. They were
was repressed. This duly elected council blindducted joint exercises with Franco's army to
"convicted" not only without any opportunity
ly voted 8-3-3 to ignore an urgently pressing
put down a potential uprising against his
to prove their innocence but even without any
matter before this council.
government. America has stationed at least
efforts at proved their responsibility.
On the afternoon of Sept. 24, the Albany
10,000 troops in Spain, has trained 6,000
Coalition Against Racism's solicitation
Only the United States stands alone in not
Spanish military personnel in the U.S.A., has
privileges were revoked by SA Vice-President
condemning the murderers, in making
set up an atomic submarine base at Rota. The
Rick Meckler. ACAR, at that time, was trying
statements which sound neutral but in-fact
SUNYA Chapter of UPSFDShasanorganizto sell an ideological newspaper the Workers
show that Ford and others are taking sides
ing committee which consists of the chairperVanguard. The tone or ideology of this
with the fascist regime of Spain, and in
son of the Department of Hispanic and Italian
newspaper are unimportant; what is imporproceeding with the steps to sigri the, executive
Studies, many professors of the department
tant is that the constitutional right of free press
agreement which is the pact on the bases in
and still many more students. We are conducwas violated by Student Association. They
Spain. In view of the significance of theeverits
ting a campaign against the renewal of the
To the Editor:
were then told by Meckler and three armed
and the attitude of the U.S. Government, a
Madrid Pact on the basis for the reasons
Concerning
the
proposals
to
reconvert
the
security police to cease the sale of their
stated above but also because we think that the
Mohawk Tower to a dormitory facility, there
newspaper. A short time later their
American people are cheated when an interis a perspective to debate that I have not yet
solicitations permit was revoked.
The Albany Student Press reserves the sole
national treaty of such significance become an
seen aired. The matter seems to be approached
The revocation of this permit clearly conright to print or edit letters to the editor.
executive privilege and is signed without constitutes a violation of this group'srights;yet as though the faculty and students who
Submit letters TYPEWRITTEN
to:
sideration and approval of the U.S. Congress.
currently use the facility are comfortable and
more importantly the rights of every student
Albany Student Press
Rafael Bosch
prepared to resist student claimstooccupancy
were trampled on. There is a prescribed
Campus Center 329
Chairman Hispanic-Italian Department
rights.
procedure for the revocation of a solicitation
As a member of the faculty of the School of
permit and it states, "Solicitations approval
Criminal Justice, I have been moved from
may be revoked by the President or the
Pierce Hall to the Library Annex and finally
President's designee upon the receipt of a
to that vertical monstrosity, Mohawk Tower,
reasonable written complaint(s)".
which I would gladly return to student ocThere was in fact no written complaint at
the time. Did Meckler act on his own volition? cupancy. Try working or teaching (we do hold
some classes there) to the sounds of blaring
If in fact ACAR violated the solicitation
rock and roll and football practice; try keeping
policy is not an issue, what is at issue is that
your research materials dry when the walls
Vice-President Meckler, who should at all
leak with every rain; try working in the
times uphold SA regulations, flagrantly pursummer with the tower's unbearable heat but
sued a course of action in violation of one he
unable to open the windows lest you and your
was bound to pursue. Is this to become the
precendent? Will this occur again and again'.' material be splattered against the wall; try go- by Ken Wax
ing up and down twenty floors on elevators
It's getting around the middle oi the semester, test-time, and I'm getting more than a little sick
Are we the students going to acquiese to this
that are often out of commission or move at a of hearing the complaincrs tell me how tough they've got it here at college. The need to study
abuse?
As a commuter representative of Central snail's pace at best; try conducting a research permeates all conversations, and many are reduced to nervous wrecks by "important" tests.
Just how important arc those "important" exams anyway?
Council it is my duty to investigate any oriented graduate program where our
Remember Regent Exams in high school? The worrying started towards the end of April, and
violaton of student's rights by the Administra- students have little or no space to work or
simply
relate
to
each
other;
try
working
in
a
snowballed until the end of June, at which time we were sure our right to continue living wcluld
tion. It is, however, every member's obligation
building
so
poorly
constructed
that
you
can
depend on our Regents mark. Then came college, and we looked back and saw the tests' true
and every student's duty to insure fair inplace in this universe, as a tiny lump of turd. At the time they certainly had the aura of all
vestigation of Student Association abuse. I hear the person next door change their mind.
was prevented from doing this at the Council
The building simply does not work as an importance, but through the wisdom of hindsight, its clear they weren't. Sec where I'm leading?
And now in college, no matter how all-important the teacher would like you to believe his tests
meeting in question and 1 sincerely hope this academic facility, and I will lodge no protest
incident will never occur again.
over a fourth move in six years. Obviously, arcthetruth is that they toourcnothing but yet another tiny lump of turd. At best, they measure
Cary Edward Klein there are questions concerning where we move how well you can regurgitate bits of information that will undoubtedly be forgotten by next year
Central Council and what academic accoutrements move with (Who out there still remembers, from eighth grade, the principle exports of Paraguay?). And at
Commuter Representative us, but this is not the occasion to raise these worst, they test your ability to contort your thinkings to conform to the teacher's.
matters.
And grades have lost their magic. No longer does a college education mean assured jobs. You
Inclosing, I note onlythat since SA appears can ask my friend Frank, who just graduated from Duke University's Graduate School, about
to pitch its arguments on an economic basis, 1 that. He's working as a janitor in Eisenhower Park. The world has learned that the statistics of
wonder if it will be willing to guarantee a cer- academiu lie, saying nothing about that person's ability to think on their own. The degree means
tain level of occupancy so that our financially nothing.
squeezed state is not further impaired. I would
The point? Spend your college years solely on academics, and you waste the most formative
suggest that the stronger argument is that the years of your life. Relatively unencumbered by realworldresponsibilities, college affords you the
current mix of living and working space is un- opportunity to spend a few years learning about yourself and how youfitinto the world around
tenable and that the students' claim lo campus you. Those are the real lessons of college, and if your spend these years worryingly worshipping
proximity is stronger than the claim of lestbooks and bell curves, you're doing yourself the ultimate injustice.
To the Editor:
graduate school occupancy, especially since
The onlything testsmcasure is whether or not you'll succumb to their artificial pressures. And
graduate schools (or at leist ours) arc fairly whenever you opt against doing something you want to do on the grounds of "I have souooo
I for one would like to complain about the
autonomous and not closely integrated with much work to do", you're succumbing. There is this incredible world of uniqueness and
quality of the complaint letters which areconthe rest of the campus.
stantly being printed! Why must the same
magnificent beauty ull around you, but the veil of next Thursday's Economics test is blotting it
bland complaints constantly be reprinted, (i.e.
I trust it is clear that 1 speak for myself here out. Because you'rc,ullowing it to. There arc adventures awaiting you, adventures which will be
Ken Wax's pile, or rather column.) It gets
and that I realize there are competing equities your college memories twenty years from now, but you're spending Saturday in the library.
down right boring. From now on complaints and claims. I say onlythat I am reluctant, not a
Try to look at things as you will five years from now, and enjoy life instead of complaining
should only be accepted ifthey are important
recalcitrant, occupant of Mohawk Tower.
about it. Every little occurunce is an education in itself, both making you aware of yet another
and unusual. For instance, instead of the consFred Cohen facet of this thing called life, and testing your ability to adapt to it. Sure, failures arc inevitable,
tant run-of-the-milhouse complaint about
Professor of Law and Criminal Justice but without them our successes would have no meaning. Problems cross our paths only to make
F.S. A. now costing you a quarter to get your
us appreciate when they're not there, so conquer them, don't dwell upon 'em.
check cashed, I would be interested in reading
And next time you're convinced that you've really got it rough, hop a bus to Albany Medical
a letter complaining why it's only a quarter.
Center Hospital, lake a walk t hrough a ward, past a guy your age who has just been told he'll
Why can't they charge us 40* or better yet Sue?
be crippled from the waist down for the rest of his life. Look at a nineteen year old girl who has
Let'* get to the bottom of this!
lost her sight because of a car accident. Watch a man weep uncontrollably as he watches his wife
Another complaint which i haven't read
die from a stroke. Then think about i;ow lough you've got it.
much about in the ASP since Fail of 1973 is
It's really quite an incredible place this planet earth. Filled with unlimited beauty, boundless
this; Why must "The Circle" be between
grandeur, and plenty of people, each one at complex and interesting as ourselves. But
To tbt Editor:
Colonial and State Quads? It seems totally ununfortunately, we don't stay here loo long, As the earth measure! in time, we are here but a split
Last Saturday five Spaniards were executed second, equatablt to a single lick of flame Initio life of a barnfire. Now how can youfindthe time
fair l o Indian and Dutch to keep it there year
by order of the Fascist Government of Spain lo be miserable?
after year, Getting back to Ken Wax, or rather
letters
Free Press
And SA Veep
getting back at Ken Wax it abo a eomphtt
watte of valuable space. 1 for one think that
Ken it a funny person, and as many other
friends of mine who art politically conscientious I voted against him In last year's election
so at not to low hit column. Hit humor it:
above average and thin above many individualt' heads, i.e. There will be no
menstruation jokes. Period! Very witty indeed. I happen to know a transexual who
laughed her bloody "head'' off for a period of
dayt. I am also tick and tired of complaints
about student apathy.lt is not theresponsbility of the student to get enthused over
anything. Students are hot responsible for
apathy but rather the blame should be laid at
the feet of the administration and President
Benezet himself.
At for complaints about the cafeteria, I find
them personally distasteful. I, myself look
forward to meals; the next one being Dec
24th. And remember this, complaining will
do little good. Instead we should accept
potluck and be happy. Furthermore, any instigation of a unilateral quad food-fight on
October 15th has no place in this or any other
newspaper.
Eric Bieber
• offlka ntvi
t^^mmrm
editorial / comment
Required Renaissance?
What ever happened to the Renaissance man? Students leaving SUNYA sometimes
feel they aren't worldly, that they didn't take enough of the of the different courses
available to them. The reason one goes to college is to become educated,atid students
who took all their courses in their major don't know very much ebe. Taking courses
from many departments makes true freedom possible by presently all the options, so
that the individual knows the various perspectives and pursuits available.
SUNYA is presently considering a return t o a policy requiring students t o take a
certain number of courses outside their major. At some schools this means required
gym, language, science, freshman english and New York State history. Elsewhere it is
less demanding The Council on Educational Policy of the University Senate is
debating those requirements, termed "distribution requirements", and Presidents
Fields is interesed in reinstituting them.
The requirements were eliminated partly because it was felt that the students
themselves can best decide their own education, and partly because of its effect on
comparative enrollment. (Some departments gained students, some lost.)
Students pay to attend, and should have the freedom to choose what courses they
take. Indeed, this has become a reason for choosing SUNYA, since intelligent and'
responsible students are attracted to a school where they can design their own learning
experience. Some students have not been affected since they must take formerly
required courses tofulfill their major or satisfy post-graduate work and others would
want to fulfill those requirements anyway.
Yet there are those students with regrets. Students should seriously consider taking a
language because it may be useful; one can take pride as a college-educated adult
knowing the purposes of mitachondria, the League of Nations and demand curves.
These years at a university are the last chance most students will have to expand their
knowledge.
Distribution requirements should not be reinstated, except possibly in a minor form
mandating only that a few credits be take.i outside the student's' major. Students are
responsible enough to control their own education, though it is reasonable to mandate
that there be a major.
The Senate's Educational Policies Council (EPC) should recognize that a varied
course distribution leads to a liberal education and that it should be encouraged, but
the EPC should not recommend that there again be requirements.
Mohawk: Take It
It's Yours
Castles Burning
Sooooo
Much Studying,
On Registering
A Complaint
For A Democratic
Spain
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS.
PAGE TWELVE
/
OCTOBER 7, 1 9 7 5
I
QUICK GET ME F. LEE BAILEY, MUM
Kt>N$%m
MEIVIN
Untimely D e a t h
BELU, PERRY MASON, OWEN MARSHALh KATE McSHANE ANP
H&tRY FONJ* IFHE& GTlU PLAYING- CLARENCE J>ARROVY''The
Focus
Death: A Legal Definition
WmmssSSSmmiifSfr.
KSlby David Troegcr
In St. Clare's Hospital in Denville, N.J.
' twenty-one year old Karen Ann Quinlan lies
languishing between life and death. She has
been in a coma since April IS and a
mechanical respirator that sustains her
breathing is all that keeps her alive today.
Having already suffered brain damage her
adoptive parents want Karen to be permitted
to die with "grace and dignity." But the young
woman's doctors refuse to let her die and the
respirator continues to function. Subsequently, Mr, and Mrs. Joseph Quinlan have turned
to Judge Robert Muir, Jr. of New Jersey
Superior Court. They have asked him lo
authorize the disconnection of the respirator.
Of course Karen's doctors don't wish her to
suffer anymore than her parents do. The point
is, though, that the doctor who "pulls the
plug" is undoubtedly afraid of being charged
with a criminal violation, since an affirmative
act of euthanasia - the taking of the life of
somvone who is hopelessly sick or injured for
reasons of mercy - constitutes homicide. The
major issue before this court hearing on October 20th will be whether the withdrawal of
extraordinary
life-sustaining procedures
should be treated in the same manner as euthanasia,
Upon investigation one begins to feel that
there is a definite distinction bet we m euthanasia and the withdrawal of extraordinary
life-sustaining devices. The former implies
death of those people who are no longer
capable of petforming a viable social function
because of their incapacity - be it because one
is aged, terminally ill or an invalid. Howshortsighted and ruthless!
This student remembers a man, a
Paraplegic, who had the courage to say the
following before a reunion of his friends and
acquaintance!: "The only difference between
you and me is that you walk and I do not." A
limplc sentence, but one which brings out
what he hat in common with his fellow men—
death this weekend of Ray Glass, Legislative Director of SASU (Student
Association of the State University) is a se vere blow to SASU, all SUNYstudents and
the entire educational community in the state. His contribution tostudent causes while
lobbying for SASU is undeniable.
Ray was hit last week by a car driven by a drunken driver, and this serves as still
another shocking reminder that driving while intoxicated can do incredible damage.
We mourn Ray's passing, and offer condolences to his family and friends.
•ttttiXiftttiiii.
a mind that is in complete touch with reality. A
mind that still acts as u force for inspiration
and still maintains aspirations.
Any person whose mind is intact - even
though he be on in years, or physically incapacitated, or Facing imminent death-is still
fully human and should be treated with subsequent dignity and respect. To rcmovethat person from society through euthanasia would
truly be an act of homicide.
The Quinlan case though is different and
goes beyond euthanasia. Her life continues
through i>.vlr«ordinary means; her existence is
now no better than that of an animal. That is
when the "plug" should "be pulled", when people are functioning purely as organ systems
due to some equipment that is hooked up to
them.
Under the traditional test of death, life does
not end so long as breathing continues and the
heart beats. A few states, t hough - but not New
Jersey where Karen lives - have adopted the
definition that brain death, or the loss of
organized brain waves, is the legal end of life.
The latter seems a more valid criteria for
determining the point at which the continuation of human existence is futile and
worthless. The greatest of pains has to be the
pain Ihe Qulnlans are now experiencing,
watching their daughter die as an animal.
Euthanasia can cither be looked at as a subjective decision by the patient to commit
suicide or as an act of murder by the physician
who shuts off a life supporting machine. It is
understood that u cancer patient or elderly
person may wish to quietly leave this world.
But us a policy of the state it leaves itself open
to indiscriminate extinction of (hose who are
infirm. The ethics of euthanasia fall in gray
area.
For Karen Ann Quinlan on the other hand,
the situation is to such an extreme that the
decision to let her die goes well beyond the ambivalence of euthanasia.
EDITORIAL BOARD
EDITOR I N CHIEF
DANIEL GAINES
MANAGING EDITOR
NEWS EDITOR
ASSOCIATE NEWS EDITORS
PRODUCTION MANAGER
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ASSOCIATE SPORTS EDITOR
ADVERTISING MANAGERS
CLASSIFIED-GRAFFITI MANAGER
BUSINESS MANAGER
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STEPHEN DZINANKA
BETTY STEIN, DAVID WINZELBERO, RANDY TOLER
PATRICK MCOLYNN
LOUISE MARKS, CAROL MCPHERSON, ELLEN FINE
MARC WEIGER
, , ANDREA HERZBERG
HILLARY KELBICK, SPENCE RAOGIO
NAOMI FRIEDLANDER, NANCY ALBAUOH
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OUR OFFICES ARE LOCATED IN CAMPUS CENTER 329, AND OUR TELEPHONE IS 457-8892.
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STAFF MEMBERS
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Preview: Joyce Fcigenbaum
Circulation Manager: Nancy Pillel
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The Albany Student Pita Is published every Tuesday and i Mday awing the school yew except
holidays. Address mall to: Altuy Student Prat CC329,1400 Washington Amm. Albany,
New York mil
—
columns
FSA
Fosters
Freebies
byAlBorkia
There are strange things done in
midnight sun.
By the men who moil for gold.
The arctic trails have their secret tales.
That would make your blood run cold
Robert Service
It it no secret that FSA is and has been
struggling. It is alio no secret that the student
body of this school has continuously rescued
FSA by grabbing them by the hair and dragging them from the murky depths of their own
stupidity and short-sightedness, via board increases and acceptance of fewer services.
Instead of attacking the under-priced
Patroon Room, or the useless Barber Shop,
why not look for untapped revenue in places
which might not appear in every issue of the
ASP, but exist nevertheless. The issue I am
getting to, involves employees' favors.
I am a cafeteria worker at one of the uptown
Quads and work enough of an assortment of
breakfasts, lunches and dinners to know
something about policies concerning free
meals. That's right. I said free meals; granted
10 janitors, maintenance people, delivery peo-
PHOENIX!
I
Deposit works in the PHOENIX box,
Campus Center information room
The Waiting is Over!
by Karen Zucker
Every now and then, everyone experiences feelings of frustration and
stagnation with their lives; in recollection, the past may appear to have been a
succession of meaningless episodes, and future prospects may appear equally
as dismal. The stronger among us persevere, with the hope that soon, the
burden of despair will be lifted, while those who are not as optimistic wait for
fate to wield its power and remove the misery in its entirely.
The early twentieth century tragicomedy by Samuel Beckett. Waiting/or
Godot, addresses this problem, and will be performed under I he direction of
Or. James Symons in the main theater "I the I'AC from October K through
October 12.
Ihc play requires no elaborate scenery, and al first, one might be
disappointed with the use of dim lighting unddark muted colors.Thc secret of
the play's success, however, lies in the talent of the actors. Vladimir, played
by Nelson Avidon, and Estragon, played by John Ryder, exhibit a
panoramic array of emotion as the two men who are wailing for Godot.
I.ucky, I'ozzo and a boy, played respectively by Gregory Learning, l.cn
Scihiliu and Kelly Symons, have an abundance of expertise and skill to invest
in their roles, and do so very successfully.
Wailing ft>r (Joiloi will often cause bellowing laughter, as well as move its
audience to a state of serious and intent contemplation concerning one's very
existence. Whether you leave the theater emitting words of praise or
condemnation, you can not help but be affected by it Everyone is waiting...
don't miss it.
by Malt Kaufman
successful solo album, together with
they simply deserve it.
On Sunday, October 12, at the
Mwandishi (Hcrbic Hancock's
Bcnnic Maupin for instance, who
I'alace Theatre, UCB will present plays saxophone and other assorted
Swahili name, meaning-composer")
their second major concert of the wind instruments, has played with
l he group represents one oft he main
year, featuring two of the most pop- some of the most famous musicians stables ol modern jazz music today.
ular names in modern jazz; Heroic ever—men such as Thelonius Monk,
Along with Ihe Mahavishnu
Hancock and the Hcadhuntcrs, and Miles Oavis, Chick Corea and Alice Orchestra, the concert should prove
the Mahavishnu Orchestra. Both Coltrane.
to be an excellent barometer of
Mahavishnu John McLaughlin
Over Ihc past year the where the- music scene is today.
(leader and founder of the Hcadhuntcrs. minus Hcrbic Han- featuring two of its leaders-Mahavishnu Orchestra) and Mwan- cock on keyboards, released u fairly
Mahavishnu and Mwandishi.
dishi Hcrbic Hancock (founder and
leader of the Hcadhuntcrs) are alumni of various Miles Davis groups
during the late sixties and eurly
seventies.
Ihc Mahavishnu Orchestra is well
known for breaking down the
barriers that had existed beween
contemporary rock and jazz. From
his previous groups, such men as Billy L'nbhum and Jean-Luc I'onty
have emerged us leaders ol their own
groups. Since I'onty's departure early this year, Iheprescnt Mahavishnu
Orchestra has done little touring and
as of yet, has not released a new
album.
Over the past lew years, the Herhie Hancock group (a.k.a. The
Hcadhuntcrs) has moved from an
opening act to a headline group.
Much of this success can he attributed to the success of their hit John McLaughlin, founder and leader of Mahavishnu Orchestra, will
album Ih'uilhumers.
Ihc other
appear al Ihe Palace Theater on Sunday, October 12.
reason for their popularity is that
A Promising Evening
Of Progressive
Jazz
by Keith Graham
jazz.
Thursday night at the Warehouse
Jon l.ucicn is a West Indian singer
on Central Avenue Jon l.ucicn, Joe whose music captivates people. He's
Beck and Petris will appear in con- one of the better male vocalists
cert. The concert should be exciting around today. Lucicn's
music
because of the reputations of the ranges from jazz to soul and never
musicians. It promises to be a really has been classified us a parrefreshing look into various forms of ticular style. He shouldn't be put in
ticket info: $5.50 $6.00 $6.50
on sale at the Palace box office
Time Center Jewelers
Schenectady
New Wave Music
Pittsfield, Mass.
works for publication
For Mormation, call 457-3074 or 457-8954_
84 Central Avenue
_|
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
Albany
J
OCTOBER 7, 1975
any category because he's in a class
by lumsell. I .ucicn is ideal for people
who can expand their mind into
different forms of music.
Joe Heck and I'ctris should be
good. Guitarist Beck has been a line
studio musician lor many years. He
has released a lew albums, his
current one. Beck, is doing well on
the jazz charts. He's also gaiped
some recognition lately for his work
on Esther Philips' latest release.
Having not heard his albums. I
must confess I really don't know
what type ol jazz he will play. I do
know that he will playil well because
his is an accomplished guitarist.
Nick Hrignola leads I'ctris. a group
with a good reputation in
progressive music. They are based
upstate, hut Ihey do travel to various
places. Hrignola is outstanding on
saxophone- he won an award at the
Newport Jazz. Festival two years
ago. They should please the crowd in
u warmup role.
Ifevcryoiu i. performing ai their
respective euis, (his could lurn out
to be om ul' ihc better concerts this
year, The music is not commercial
and offers variety, With good
acoustics, a good sound system and
an enthusiastic audience, we should
be in lor an interesting evening,
Just A Song Record Shop
Mondays and Tuesdays,
pm in the CC cafeteria
PAGE FOURTEEN
The OCA office (located in the old ACT office next to the pool room cashier) will be
opening up in about two to three weeks. . .
There is a petition seeking to add another bus
stop between Draper Hall and the Wellington
(Lark and Washington). . . there are many
students living in that area who must drive to
school taking up more of the limited parking
spaces. The petition, which already has over
100 signatures needs many more and is posted
at the very right of the CC Information desk
on the wall just to the left of the entrance to the
main lobby.
at the Palace Theatre
{ weekly staff meetings to select
|
^f
$
plus special guests
•
ft'
attempted to pacify her by arranging Hebe's marriage
soon to the hero Heracles, the latter, recently admitted
(o the divine family, is reported to be agreeable to the
match and to be particularly pleased 'with Hebe's
shapely legs. (Her friends have called her "slenderankted" for some lime.) King Tros of Troy, the young
man's father, has issued a strong protest Zeus has tried
to make amends by sending his roving ambassador
Hermes to Troy, by presenting King Tros with various1,
gifts, including a team of divine horses, and by
promising to make Ganymede immortal.
The Mount Olympus press secretary has declined to
comment. When pressed by the queries of reporters he
dismissed the entire affair at "private." When reporters
pointed out to him that relations between Mount
Olympus and I he Kingdom of Troy can hardly be said to
constitute "private" affairs he simply invoked,
"security." The media, of course, have come to expect
such arrogance from the divine establishment. .
Headhunting at The Palace
Hot Tuna
t welcome at
|
*
Friday, October 24 at 8:00PM
j
I
y
<£ '' » / J -
Zetie abducting Ganymede.
plus special guests
Deadline for Fall issue: October 31,1975 j
All Interested students
realize that for the meantime you have no
place to live and just a date in court to get your
money back.
The best thing you can do is go to your
landlord. Tell him what is wrong with your
apartment. Whether it is improper lighting or
the lack of electrical sockets, let him know it is
his legal obligation to repair the violation.
Remember to be reasonable and calm because
you won't make any firends by acting like
John Wayne in a Viet Cong flag factory. The
best thing to start with is to say to him, "Don't
you think I'm entitled to it?" If this doisn't
work, the housing code becomes an excellent
tool of pressure, saving your from the hassles
of legal action.
If you think that your apartment may have
some code violations that are worth looking
into, contact the Bureau of Codes to get the
booklet. It might be in your best interest to go
to the Off Campus Association office for more
information and advice.
Fleetwood Mac
Contribute your poems, graphics, stories I
In recent years there have been persistent rumors of
. an estrangement between Father Zeus and his divine
consort Hera. The divine couple has been tight-lipped
about their relationship, but enough information has
leaked out to suggest plenty of trouble. From reliable
and confidential sources this paper has learned of the
most recent episode, which may well prove more
significant than earlier incidents.
The couple's daughter Hebe has been abruptly dismissed from her position as the cupbearer of the
gods. Zeus has replaced her with a young man whose
great beauty attracted his attention. The young man is a
mere mortal but of royal family: he is Ganymede, prince
of Troy. Zeus not only dispatched Eagle One to bring
the prince to Mount Olympus but even abducted him in
person. The photograph should be evidence enough to
convince anyone.
Ihc repercussions of this outrage have been swift.
Hera is said to be furious. Zeus has apparently
?
Sunday, October 19 at 8:00PM
I
and photos to SUNYA's literary magazine*
mmmmmmmmmmmm
Cedric Kushner Production
and WTRY present...
Funded by SA I
!
Trouble on Mount Olympus
Campus
Outlook
Want to see yourself in print?
mm-im
l i e Ctm—lcml Forum*
m
' pie (ifiMe\ sjaroajii, drodvee, littsjdryl' tied.
immadietefien^aiid/wfaiaUyofcMland
•tiff. Our 1 % (Mart Increase heipt pay for
ikMrfefsjejk'v;:.
Now, 1 am not questioning the integrity of
ability of the** workers, who perform
necessary services for' students and faculty
eiike. They are salaried working people, l a m
questioning the right of these people to be afforded privileges not extended to students'
friends and relatives, should they (God help
them) decide to eat in a cafeteria. Clearly,
mine is not an endorsement of free food for all,
but rather a small token of payment "for services rendered.'' '.'••••
Here is the problem in dollars and cents. by Buddy VoH end David Posner
The housing code of Albany is contained in
Over the last three weeks, I have counted those
school workers and delivery people who Have a yellow pamphlet obtainable at the Bureau of
been granted/rev meals during breakfast and Code Enforcement (room 303 of city hall —
lunch on my Quad. (I have eliminated dinner, 50c). Depending on your housing situation, it
as most of these workers are home by then.) can make for enjoyable reading; ("Hey, get
The average was approximately 12 people per this, imagine living in an apartment without
meal. Obviously, not every worker or guest windows!") or it can be a guide for the less foreats an entire meal, so why not charge each tuante ("Hey, is it eight in the morning or
worker a menial 25* per meal? Doesn't, that night? I better open the closet and look out the
sound insignificant? Doesn't this article seem window.")
This code supplies a complete rundown in
like a supreme effort in insignificance?
Wait) Now multiply 12x2 which equals the regard to electrical requirements; ceiling
• number of free .meals per day. Take that heights, ventialtion, toilets, pesi control,
number and multiply it by 25* and then by 4, plumbing, heating and garbage, among
to equal the amount of revenue collected from others. After reading it, some students might
each quad, per day. Follow? Take the figures immediately want to call an inspector to
you are holding now, and multiply it by 5 report a list of violations.
The most important point we can stress
(revenue per week) and then by 15 to find the
revenue per semester.. Multiply the figure in about the code is that if you do have to use it,
your hand by 2 (if you are still with me) and use it as a last resort. Going directly to an inyou have the savings to FSA per year. You spector has several implications. If the inspecdon't have to be an accounting major to have tor orders renovation and the landlord complies, then you have won and should be glad.
figured out that the savings is $3,700.
The figure is only approximate, but it is a BUT, while you may have a Taj Mahal, you
savings, and one that is not brought about by may also have resentment on the part of you
student abuse. Dear FSA, All lam asking you landlord.
Even if the landorlord doesn't comply; you
to do, is to make an attempt at innovation.
Fool us if you have to. Whitewash us again, if lose. You will now fall under what is called
you must, and make us believe that you have constructive eviction. Because the landlord
some initiative. How about once looking to hasn't complied, you are now forced to live
clean out your own backyard instead of look- elsewhere as he has lost use of the apartment
until fixed. Now unless you have relatives or
ing to renovate ours?
Editor'* note! Al Borkia is a pen name used at very understanding friends, it's going to cost
you some money. While you are able to sue for
the author's request.
damages in Small Claims Court, you must
OCTOBER 7, 1975
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE FIFTEEN
Alumni Quad presents
"OKTOBERFEST"
DATE: Saturday October 11 from 1:00 PM-2:00 AM
Musk,
50 Kegs of Michelob,
Band: "STREET TALK";
M„ M *I.w
Arts and Crafts;
Munchies,
PRINCIPLES Ruggers Split in Tourney
OF
ECONOMICS
Men's Sport Shirts: M
a)Long Sleeve Tirst8 -$5.95-2 for
$10.90
b)Long Sleeve "Irregulars"$3.95-$4.95
c)Long Sleeveflannel and Corduroy-$3.95-$6.95
had drawn a lint round bye.
Brockport, tourney co-favorite with
Cortland, bested Albany J»-0, winning on its great outside spaed and
precise passing. Cortland took the
finals on a 34) victory over
Brockport.
, In the B tournament, Albany was
beaten by Oswego 184) on the fint 1
round.
The rugger's next game will be October IB at Syracuse University.
JUNIORS AND MISSY
Tug of War
Pants
a)Jeans-prewashed-$9.75
b)Jeans-2 zipper, prewashed$11.99
c)Solid pants-$8.99
d)Printed Corduroy pants-$9.99
Velveteen Pants-$11.50-S16.99
Oct. 2-Oct. 9 from 10:00 AM-4:00 PM
TICKET PRICES:
$1.50 with Alumni Quad Card (advance)
$2.00 with Alumni Quad Card (at door)
$2.00 with tax card (advance)
$2.50 with tax card (at door)
$3.00 General Admission
Day—
totally dominated Buffalo inthe first
half. Opening the scoring was back
Joe McArthey, followed by
scrummers Wences Rodriguez and
Dave Rosenberg, both on determined goalline plunges, In the second half, though playing two men
down due to injuries, tries were
scored by Doug Sabo and Chuck
Rappazzo.
Followingthe victory, Albany had
to face a fresh Brockport team, who
Men's Sweaters:
a)Grew Neck, Turtle Neck, V-neck,
Cardigan-$4.75 and up
Tickets on Sale in Campus Center
LOCATION:
On Saturday. Albany Stale participated for the fint time in the second annual SUNY Rugby Tournament, at Oswego. Thefieldconfined
of Brockport, Buffalo State, Cortland, Oswego and Albany.
In the first round, Albany's
reorganized lineup proved to be an
effective combination as the ruggers
downed Buffalo State 26-4. Theclub
put together its best passing and
kicking attack of the season, as they
Skirts
a)Plaid and Tweed Skirts (27")$11.99
b)Velveteen Skirts (27")-$1499
c)Calcutta Skirts (27")-$l 1.99
Ruggers In action during last week's loss to Albany Knlckerbockera.
NEED A FRIEND?
CALL MIDDLE EARTH
457-5300
Tops
a)Long Sleeve Print Blouses$8.50
b)Long Sleeve Solid Blouses$9.00
c)Long and Short Sleeve Tee
Shirts-$3.99-$5.25
d)Sweaters; Turtle Necks,
pullovers, cardigans-$5.95 and up
EXTRA CREDIT-
Alumni Quad court yard
Night: —
10 Student Discount with ID
card
Time: Monday-Saturday 10-5pm
Friday 10-9pm
Brubacher Hall Ballroom
Place:
(Alumni
Mighty minute
Quad)
Rain Date:
October 18, 1975
ARMONY MILL OUTLET
100 NO. MOHAWK STREET
COHOES. NEW YORK 12047
11 PM to 8 AM daily. Call anywhere in New York State
for 250 or less.
Each additional minute costs 20$ or less.These rates
apply to intrastate station-to-station toll calls you dial
yourself without operator assistance. These rates do
not apply to calls made from coin phones. Tax not
included.
TELEPHONE 235-5833
( g ) New Vbrk Telephone
Funded by SA
OCTOBER 7, 1975
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE SEVENTEEN
^0"VBMgi)3£gggttJM^
Salant Willi The
I
a
I
Batters Split
Slant On Sports
No one likes to lose, but as Coach Fred Taube of Cortland said, "When
two great teams meet, one of them usually loses."
There were many people who incorrectly viewed the, Albany-Cortland
game as a do or die soccer match-up which would crown the winner of the
State University of New York Athletic Conference.
Such'was definitely not the-case. Both teams have several conference
games remaining. Cortland travels to perennial powers Oneonta and
Brockport later this season, and Albany hosts Oneonta before travelling to
Brockport at the end of the season.
a
Whit was important was the test of Albany's highly skilled, but physically
small team against the roughest and perhaps the best team in the conference.
That's right, the best team, because on Friday, Cortland played the best
soccer game in its history and the greatest team effort ever seen. Its history
has always been at the top of the conference.
, .
Albany stood up very well against the Red Dragons. The Booters have
not hirig to be ashamed about. The season is very young, and two great games
are on hand for the Albany fans: Keane State (Saturday) and Oneonta (next
Wednesday).
The 3,300 fans at the Cortland game were unanimous in their loud support
of the home squad, and respectfully rooted against Albany. Apparently,
some of those fans told a few people something, because Albany moved up a
notch in the State soccer rankings, from ninth to eighth, despite losing.
It makes you wonder what a win versus perennial national powers Keane
State and Oneonta will do.
JV Booters Nip RPI
m
by Brian Orol
Two overtime goals lifted Albany
State's junior varsity soccer team to
a 3-1 victory versus RPI Saturday.
The game opened slowly. Each
team had a number of early opportunities to score, but thefirstgoal did
., not come until RPI's Fred Reisch
broke the ice with six minutes left in
' the first half. Reisch was ahead of the
field, took a feed from Tom
Smithson, and beat Albany's goalie
Bob Jacobson to the lower left side.
The hair ended, 1-0.
During the halftime break Pups'
' Coach Evan Congress complained
about the general play of his team.
"You guys aren't passinggood out
there," said Congress. "The passes
are either too short or too long. RPI
is beating you to the ball. The halfbacks aren't anticipating the passes.
You've got to keep your passes quick
and sharp."
Congress' lashing worked at 9:01
of the second half when Peter Ciocio
scored, assisted by Doug Runkcl.
For the next twenty-five minutes
Albany kept the ball in the R PI zone,
but failed to take advantage of
several scoring opportunities, largely thanks to saves by RPI goalie Bob
Decker, and the game was sent into
overtime.
(Soccer overtime consists of two
ten minute periods.)
The Pups scored at 6:IOofthefirst
overtime period when Jim Best, an
RPI fullback, headed the ball into
the net while attempting to clear it.
The rules of soccer award the man
closest to the ball with a goal; in this
case Doug Payne.
continuedfrom page twenty
to open the frame, stole second and
moved to third on Marz' hit. After
Marz stole second, both runners
moved up on a wild pitch—
Mirannuna scoring—and 'Marz
scored on Steve Soper's sacrifice fly.
The visitors also scored twice in
the slxthfwith the aid of four walks)
and seventh (with the aid of three) to
ice the onctest.
Albany's runs came singly in the
fourth and sixth frames. Breglio led
off the home fourth with a base on
balls arid moved to second when
Mike Carnage was hit with a pitch.
Irace walked to load the bases before
Bob Cooke hit a soft liner over short
ot score the first Dane run.
Netters Eyeing SUNYACV
Gamage singled through the hole
to open the sixth and moved up a
base as Irace whistled a line drive up
the middle. Silverman walked to
load the bases and Gamage came in
to score when John Craig hit into a
force out.
But that was to be the Dane
offense for the game before they
brought out the heavy artillery for
the seond one. Of the seven Dane
hits in thesecond contest, threewere
doubles and every one came with at
least two men on base.
Wednesday the Danes travel to
Siena to take on their cross-town
rivals for a single game beginning at
3:30. Dollard will be the probably
Dane starter.
Albany** eahlar fullback Rleardo R o t a In action varaua Oiwago. Boolara Maw 1-0 laad
altar Roaa waa Injured yarsus Cortland.
Rose Injury Keys Booters9 Loss
continued from page twenty
playing their game of short, crisp
passes, and started playing Cortland's style ol long-balling and aerial
passes.
done."
Taube pointed to another key: an
injury to Ricardo Rose whichforced
the star fullback to leave the game
early in the second half.
"They had a tremendous height ad" Rose set the tempo of the game in
vantage over us," said Schieffelin, the first half, and directed Albany's
"and when we started playing things defense," said Taube. "When he left
their way, I wish I could have called the game, Albany just seemed to be
time out and sat down all our players missing something out there, and we
to remind them of what had to be took advantage of it."
The Booters travel to New Paltz
Wednesday for another, "easier,"
conference game, according to
several other conference coaches
who were spectators Friday.
Keane State Saturday
Albany's next home game is
Saturday versus Keanc State, one ol
the top teams in the nation.
The Pups continued to apply
pressure on Decker, and Stu Hubbs
converted during a scramble in front
of the Engineers net at 8:45 of the
first overtime, adding an unassisted
insurance goal.
The second overtime was
dominated by a relaxed Albany
squad. Congress began substituting
frequently to keep fresh troops on
the field as much as possible.
After the game Congress said the
star was Ciocio. "dodo's tying goal
early in the second half sparked us
and lifted us to victory," said Congress.
He also said, a total team effort
was the "root of the victory."
This game coupled with last
Wednesday's 2-0 victory over Siena's
varsity, puts the Pups on a winning
streak which will be put on the line
Saturday versus Union, at Union, at
10:00 VM.
by David Levy
Dennis Moore.
Dave Denny and Rob Diskin,
One obstacle remains. It
represents the difference between a veterans compared to Freshman
good year and a great one for the , Feldman and Sophomore Sandler,
Albany State Tennis Team. The play numbers three and four respecsquad, winners of all five fall tively, as well as comprising the sematches and coming off- a superb cond doubles combination. Each is a
showing at the Eastern College defending SUNYAC singles chamAthletic Conference championships pion, though at different levels, and
(ECACs) now look towards the their experience will be a major facSUNY Athletic Conference cham- tor in their struggles for another
pionships, easily the year's biggest crown.
Josh Connell and David Beard
challenge.
Until now, it's all been quizzes. played numbers five and six this
The SUNYACs are the final ex- season but Josh will have Phil
Ackerman as his partner at third
amination.
The Team has virtually demolish- doubles. Beard's efforts will be
ed their competition. A recap of the directed towards courts of a different
season shows Oswego napalmed 9-0;
Oneonta overwhelmed 6-3; RPI
eliminated 8-1; and Plattsburgh
pounded 9-0. This past Saturday,
Cortland became victim number
five, falling 9-0. Before the
SUNYACs, a rescheduled match
against New Paltz will be played on
by Patricia Murphy
Thursday at 2.00 p.m. on the Indian
The addition of a women's 3-mile
Quad Courts.
race to the Albany Invitational
Coaches Hathaway and Moore • Cross-Country Run was unhave done little juggling of their
animously approved by the Athletic
lineups—they wind up the top six Advisory Board Sept. 26.
and send them out.
Albany State is the second four
Paul Feldman perhaps best peryear school in the northeast to insonifies the machine-like calibre of
stitute a high level cross-country race
tennis exhibited by thcteam. Playing
for college women in aninvitational,
number one singles and doubles, he according to meet director Keith
is undefeated in meet competition
Munsey. He feels this addition is
and reached the semifinals of the long overdue in light of current
ECAC tournament held this year at
world-wide and national interest in
Rider College, leading the Danes to
women's sports activities of all sorts.
their best-ever sixth placefinishout
According to the proposal subof forty schools.
mitted byCpach Munsey, participaThe Division III tourney attracted
tion by women has been allowed in
the likes of perennial eastern powers
the past. However, only one or two
Pennsylvania, Bloomsburgh St., and
of approximately 300 athletes in the
California St., Pa.
typical invitational have been
women. Ellen Turkot, an individual
Mitch Sandler, undefeated at
from Plattsburgh State who was one
number two singles and the second
of the women who ran in the men's
half of Albany'sfirstdoubles team, is
probably one of the flashiest players irace, favored the institution of a
separate women's race.
on the team, but also wears the opposition down with clean hard
It is probable that women from
ground strokes, according to Coach
Albany State will be ineligible for
AAB Approves
Women's 3-Miler
Soccer
Fumblers Down Vinnies' 21-0
by Patricia Gold
In this weekends action, the
Fumblers downed Vinnies, 21-0.
Wendy Martinez scored two
touchdowns and a field goal lor the
Fumblers, one of the touchdowns on
a double reverse. She also inerccptcd
three Vinnies pass attempts.
IH'II * tm^m^^m^mm^^^
•
Halfback Nadia Balabasz also
scored a touchdown just seconds
before I he first hall of play ended.
New members are welcome are
welcome to join the WIRA council
which meets Weds, at 7:30 in
Bleecker Hall, Dutch Quad second
floor lounge.
11 I, ill n »
hola
The action ia faat and furioua during WIRA contest.
BONNIE MITT
AID SPECIAL QUEST
TOM WAITS
•if
PR! NOVEMBER 7th
PALACE THEATRE
9PM
'Tt
Palm's Proposal
Palm has drawn up a proposal
calling for the institution of a
Women's Cross-Country Club. Even
though individuals interested in
cross country are in the process of
petitioning for club status, this
proposal has not yet been submitted
to the Athletic Advisory Board for/
action.
The Ninth Annual Cross-Country
Invitational Run will take place at
Albany State on October 25. The
women's race will be the first of the
four races, and will commence at
11:14 a.m.
International
Mountain Productions Presents
in Concert
PAGE EIGHTEEN
competition 'in, the Albany Invitational Cross Country Run. According to Munsey and Coach Barbara Palm, regulations concerning
the meet prohibit from competition
individuals who are not members of
a collegiate club or team. Since
Albany State does not have a
Women's Cross-Country Club or
Team at the present time, SUNYA
women are barred from entry. '
goodman
Jell Silverman beats the throw to second on stolen base attempt in
third Inning ol Saturday's second game.
t*
T t w lying goal I t i n i n * net and Patar Ciocio laapa In celebration In
Pupa victory.
sort during the SUNYACs. The
Law Boards are scheduled for that
weekend.
Moore, twice the SUNYAC
singles champion, gives his squad a
good shot at retaining their hold oil
the team title.
"Harpur is always tough,".said
Moore. "We havent played them in
regular competition this year but
they always play us tough. Oneonta
gave us a pretty bard time a few
weeks ago, extending us to 6-3 with a
couple of three-settersiodon'tcount
them out. Brockport also has an outside shot."
The Championships are scheduled
to begin Friday, Oct. lOatOswego.
1"SSS^^i^pt ' "fljoffifr
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
Tickets Available at:
JUST A SONG and the Palaoe Theatre
«S-
OCTOBER 7, 1975
PRICES: $4.50 S6.60 S6.25
OCTOBER 7, 1975
I
T
Shakes
Madison near the intown quad
at
evenings 'til 10:00
Ontario
closed Saturday
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
It wasn't exactly the Olympics,
there was no World Cup awarded,
but it was a lot of fun for the players
and spectators who were part of the
International Soccer Game held at
Washington Park this past Sunday
afternoon.
With representatives from several
language clubs, the international
spirit was evident by team cries
heard in different tongues. One team
consisted of Russian club members,
eight Soviet exchange studens, and
French department representative
Dr. Douglas Alexander, the chairman.
Opposing them were students of
Fuerza Latina, the Italian-American
Student Alliance, and several faculty
members from the Italian department.
The many spectators present, with
multi-lingual cheers, supported their
favorite team while enjoying a wellplayed game.
Perhaps the most unusual player
was a German representative with
four paws, a wagging tail, and an exclusive inerest in the soccer ball.
Although everyone found him very
amusing, once the Shepherd was off
the field, the action really started,
PAGE NINETEEN
S^d^r^WaW
sports
&
Unlveraity oi N«w York at Albany
October 7, 1975
Red Dragons Down Booters, 2-1
SAGonfionts Administration
On Mohawk Conversion
Albany Advances To Number Eight
In State Bankings Despite Loss
by Nathan Salaiit
place inside the goal.
"When two great teams meet, one
Matty Dehora set up the play on a
of them usually loses," said Cortland
lead-feed center pass which was the
Red Dragons varsity soccer Coach
completion of a give-and-go play.
Fred Taube two hours before his
Albany dominated the next 20
Dragons look on the Albany State
minutes of play, but was unable to
varsity soccer team in an important
administer the coup-de-grace, largeState University of New Vork
ly thanks to goalie Tom Wignot,
Athletic Conference game.
who made ten saves in that time
Friday night it was Albany's turn,
span.
as the hosts overcame a 1-0 halftime
"Wignot was fantastic," said
deficit and edged the Booters, 2-1.
Taube. "He did an outstanding job,
"It was the greatest soccer game and made some circus saves out
this school has ever seen, " Taube
there. When a goalie turns in a persaid. "We played eur best game in formance like that, it hastospark his
my three years at Cortland. I honestown team as well as frustrate the
ly hope we don't see Albany again in
oppsition."
post-season play, because next time
Wignot come up with save after
we may not be as fortunate."
save, including a leaping grab of
For the Booters, the loss was
Jorge Aguilar's shot with one second
heart breaker.
left in the game.
"There was no question.about it,
Cortland tied the game at the 7:40
we played 100 per cent from a
mark of the second half when
physical poini of view," said Albany
Booters' goalie Henry Obwald was
State varsity coach Bill Schieffelin.
caught out of the net after making a
"We lost because we did not use our save. Mark Britt centered the ball to
heads in the second Jiall. and did not
Cortland halfback John Cossaboon
take advantage of their weaknesses."
who popped a short floater just over
Albany took the lead 20 minutes
the head of Arthur Bedford, and just
into the first half when Pasquale
under the crossbar.
Petriccione tired a 10-yard shot at
"It was a most frustrating feeling,
the Cortland net. Ihe shot deselected
lamented Bedford. "It was just
off one fullback, and then off out of my reach; I was. backing up to
another, before' it found a resting cover the net when he shot, so my
leap had to be made when I was offbalance. If I had been back there
sooner, I probably would have had
it."
Schieffelin praised Bedford's efforts and said he doubted anyone
could have gotten to the ball.
"It was just one of those weird
situations where a second would
have been the difference," said the
coach.'lt's impossible to fault Bedford. He did his job perfectly. I
doubt anyone could have had the
ball under those circumstances."
Thetie-breakercamcwith 11:48to
play in the second half, when Britt
hooked a blast around Obwald who
did not move.
"I lost the ball in the lights," explained Obwald. "I know I would
have stopped it under any other circumstances."
Once again Schieffelin backed his
player's efforts completely.
"We never played there under the
lights before, and I can .assure you
that we will not doit again especially
at Cortland," said Schieffelin. "The
lighting was poor, especially along
the sidelines, and I guess I have to
say it hurt us."
Basically, the problem was that in
the second half Albany stopped
continued on page eighteen
W'*j? '~"-'i>-
ment would inevitably halt the
drive," said Ford. KIT, which had
been burned Tor SS and 56 points in
their previous two games, found
themselves in a scoreless contest.
The' defense, without Frank
Villanova, the Dane's "best tackle,"
according to Ford, played fairly well
throughout the game. KIT quarterback Paul Adamo, entering the
game as Division Ill's third ranked
passer, was able to connect on only
12 of 35 throws and had several picked off. Vaunted receiver Jim Leicntz
was limited to live catches lor 56
M M * Uffwtj l M rraoordto3-1 via 24-0 win mw HIT.
I
1
•i [ ' ; '' ~""~\ -"^*
-i~--r--':
fpSS
*3
SSOSa
Albany goalie Henry Obwald about to make a sliding cava on a
breakaway.
BattersGroundHawks,10-5
After Dropping Opener, 7-2
by Mike Piekarski
and proceeded to steal second on the
Jim Willoughby's three-run dou- first pitch. Two ouls later, Jeff
ble highlighted a live-run fourth in- Breglio walked and both he and
ning to lead the Albany varsity Nelson came around to score on
baseball team to a 10-5 victory over trace's long drive.
New Paltz in the second game of
fn the third1, Silverman bunted his
Saturday's home, doubleheader.
way oh, swiped second, moved to
The win salvaged a split of the third on a wild pitch and stole home
twinbill for the Danes who dropped on an unusual play to give DiLcllo a
the opener, 7-2.
three run lead. With Silverman on
"The second game marked the first third and Willoughby at the plate,
Danes home triumph of the season Coach Burlingame called for ihe
and left their State University of suicide squeeze which has the runner
New York Athletic Conference charging in from third on the
yards, well below his average.
record at 4-3.
pitcher's delivery. Willoughby missIt was the inconsistency of the
With the Danes holding a 4-0 lead ed the bunt and Silverman looked
offense that upset Coach Ford. Our
in the home fourth, Willoughby like a sure out.
well publicized ground game was
came up with the bases loaded and
But he kept coming and knocked
good for only 203 yards, far beneath
jumped on loser Bob Marz's first the ball out of the catcher's glove. He
their expected output. The hit-orpitch, sending it all the way to the also complicated matters by missing
miss passing attack accounted for 76
rightficld fence to clear the bases. the plate. While the ball was being
yards, 37 coming on a Bcrtuz/i to
When Willoughby later scored on a retrieved, Silverman turned around
Pollard I'D pass in the second
wild pitch in the same inning, it look- and dove head-first toward home to
quarter. Tom DcBlois' three yard
ed like it was goingto be a runaway. beat the tage and score the run.
run had given the Danes their first
But Ihe Hawks had just begun to
The live-run fourth seemed to inpoints, capping an SI yard drive set
light. In the sixth inning,thcy scored dicate another complete game for
up by Skip Scurry's interception. A
livetimeswiththcaid of three walks, Di Leila was in the oiling, but the
30-yard field goal by Al Martin sent
three singles and two errors to close freshman ran into hard luck and out
Albany into the lockerroom with a
thegap to three before being stopped of gas in the sixth before being
17 point halftime lead.
with the lying runs on base and their removed. Willoughby came in and
The second half saw mostly a best hitter, Tom Whitaker, at bat.
eventually put out the lire, but not
second-string offense employed by
The big lefty, two had homered before New Paltz made an exciting
Albany and they were unable to earlier in the day, sent a longdriveto
game out of an 8-0 deficit.
reach the end zone.
deep centcrfield lhal Paul Nelson
But first game was not exciting.
Albany's final score was registered hauled in a few feet from the fence
The visitors.collecting only lour hits
by the defense when Brad lor the third out.
off Dane pitching, grabbed an early
Kehlenbeck picked off an Adamo
When Albany second baseman lead and were never in danger ol'lospass and scampered 30 yards for the
Jeff Silverman slammed a two-run ingit.
six points.
double in the bottom of the inning,
John Dollard got the starting nod
Coach Ford did see some bright the Hawks were grounded.
and fell behind in the first when
spots in the win, citing Ihe apparent
The Danes had given freshman Whitaker (the pitcher) slummed a
recuperation of Tom DcBlois as "im- starter Paul DiLello an early cushion
solo homer over the rightficld fence
portant." Center Andy Lee did a in the first on John trace's double up
ot give his Hawks a 1-0 advantage.
"good job" despite beingout weighed (he. left centcrfield power alley,
New Paltz tallied twice in the
by 50 pounds. Freshman defensive Nelson opened the frame by ripping
fourth when Vic Mirannuna walked
end Joe Shields "has won himself a a hard smash through Ihe right side
continued on page eighteen
starling assignment" through his efforts and Kich Hcimerly played an
"excellent game at defensive halfback."
"We have to make a dedicated effort to become a good football
team," says Ford, "and with So.
Mora Sports on
Connecticut, Springfield and
pagtt 17, 18, ft 19
Albright still remaining, we have all
the incentive needed."
Mistakes against KIT are one
thing, but those teams will, in Ford's
words, "play taps on us if we make
em."
Danes Cage RIT Tigers, 24-0
by David Levy
Ihe Albany State Football Team
is 3-1, yet Coach Bob Ford is an unhappy and concerned man.
Following Saturday's 24-0 victory
over KIT, the Great Danes coach
said, "We went into this game knowing KIT was not strong and also
knowing t hat we had to be consistent
to prove ourselves a good football
team. We were, at best, sporadic."
Typical of this team was the first
quarter on Saturday. "Though we
moved well, a penalty (we had over
100 yards worth) or missed assign-
v'" '-'~-y: - W a * . * ^ . ,
by Cynthia Hadrdi
covered by students rather than by
Administrators and the Student university funds. Bauman estimates
Association (SA) are at odds over that financial gains would amount to
Mohawk Tower's disputed future as approximately 177,000 dollars.
However, after using a substantial
a dormitory.
Vice-President for Management amount of this money to provide ofand Planning John Hartley said "A fices for the evicted Mohawk faculty
precipitous decision, such as this, and to cover other costs which arise
cannot be made without extensive in a dorm situation (i.e. an increased
investigation." According to maintenance staff), it is doubtful
whether very much of it will be left.
Hartley, a Task Force with student,
Bauman said that though Mohawk
faculty and administrative representation, is in the process of being revenue may not increase the first
year, a profit will be seen in the
formed to look into the problem of
future.
on-campus overcrowding.
SA President Andy Bauman said
Living Space for All
he has all the facts that he needs and
Bauman maintained that his real
feels that the administration is stallaim is "to provide uncrowded oning. "They (the administration) apcampus livingspacefor all those who
parently do not realize the severity of
desire it. Mohawk Tower is just the
the problem of overcrowding and
most obvious solution since it
are not giving it top priority."
originally was a dorm."
Bauman is pushing for an answer
Bauman also said that he was
by Oct. 14, sothatt lie cost of converopen to tthe idea of constructing
ting Mohawk can be included into
mqdular housing as an alternative to
the university budget for 1976.
the conversion of Mohawk. Welty
However, Hartley said that Mohawk
was suspicious of modular housing
Tower is immaterial in the question
because it would cost the students
of t he budget and t hat t he budget has more and he wasn't sure if they
already been submitted to SUNY
would be willing to pay it. He prefers
Central for review on Oct. 22.
to wait and find out what students
Origin of Idea
want.
Indian Quad students have shown
According to Directpr of
Residences Dr. John Welly the idea an interest in the Mohawk issue. An
to convert Mohawk back into a ad hoc committee was set up by Indorm had its impetus last summer dian Quad Board to investigate the
when the housing office was trying to "facts."
Stephen Felix Wills, a member of
find living space for 400 transfers.
The solutions to that problem, one the committee, said that it seemed
of which was the Hotel Wcllinton, that a large number of people were
prove satisfactory to some but quite looking for information which was
inadequate for others. Increased de- unavailable. The committee, sensing
mand for on-campus housing the a confusion and incompleteness of
past three years and a projected in- facts surrounding the issue made a
crease for next year, indicate, said resolution at a meeting of Indian
Welty, that additional space may be Quad Board last Monday night. The
necessary. However, he explained resolution calls for the executive
that time is required to study the branch of the SA to lift its
space needs for the university as a "ultimatum" to President Fields
concerning Mohawk Tower. It also
whole.
Another argument upheld by requests that the matter be referred
Bauman is that Mohawk Tower as a to the University Senate since it ,
dorm would cost the university less, affects many aspects of university
since the renting cost would be life. Bauman and Welty were present
lit the Quad Hoard meeting and
answered questions posed by the
students.
Another group which would be
directly affected by the conversion of
• 4|
Mohawk lower arc faculty who
have offices there. Fred Cohen,
was the overwhelming opinion .of
Professor of Law and Criminal by Daniel O'Connell
To the applause of most of the 35 each of them that the measure
Justice, said in a letter to the Editor
in ASP, that he "would gladly return spectators present, Central Council should be defeated. They notedthat
Mohawk Towertostudent occupan- Wednesday defeated by a vote of 13- if the benefits of ownership were
cy" citing the various ills of having 18-0 Jay Miller's (Dutch) proposal removed sales of the cards would
an office in Mohawk Tower. to end the practice of charging soon drop to zero as people found
However, Dr. Robert Farrel, Chair- membership differentials by groups them to be worthless. Many groups
man of the Sociology Department, " Which arc funded, directly or in- expressed a fcarthat they would lege,
their autonomy in a situation like
said that though he realizes the directly by S.A.
Had the bill passed, groups like this because they would havetogoto
seriousness of the problem, he feels
that the move would be difficult and quad boards, lower East and the SA for their initial funding.
It was also asserted that the sale of
disruptive to the departments in- Jewish Students Coalition would
volved. He suggested the building of have been the hardest hit because cards was a type of vol untary I ax and
additional dorm space to ac- each of them charges less of an ad- that if the students did notthinktliff
mission price at at least some of their they were good they would not buy
comodate additional students.
events to persons who hold their par- them. Greg Lessne (State), who was
Faculty Relocation
opposed to the bill, stated that
Suggestions for re-locatingfaculty ticular card.
Supporters of the bill attackedthe although there were definite
rangefrom plncingtheminthe Allen
Center and Milne School when they present system on many fronts. problems under the present system
close to placing them in the Hotel ' Miller contended that "SA tax "the cure would be worse than the
Wellington. Objections to the money is money from all the disease."
Miller Registers Complaint
Mohawk faculty being moved off- students .and if the taxes of the
Alter the bill was defeated and the
campus are based on the in- overall student body are funding a
convenience for both teachers and group, only a tax card differential many spectators had left. Miller
should be charged."' Several com- stated that the debate had been delstudents.
muter Council members'were for the ed prematurely and that many
bill because they' felt it would members had not been gjven>s
eradicate supposed inequities which chance to speak. Because of thisJje
now exist. They noted that sincethey asked that discussion be continued
have no quad they lace a differential and the bill reconsidered.
'§&#
at almost every function they attend.
Chairperson David Coyne noted
account of a SUNY A student's recent arrest.
Commuter Drawbacks
that since all of the spectators a,hd
struggle continued.
This situation causes commute:., gone thinking the bill had beep
"They again asked to see my identification, 1 again to feel cheated on two counts. First defeated, it would be wrong to do so
asked to see theirs. Twice they Hashed something, just
of all/they recognize the fact that at that meeting. In a confused squabfor a second. But in that light, in that moon, at that time,
they are being charged extra in spite ble that followed the Council adit looked like something they could have bought at any
of the fact'thnt part of their man? journed itself by a majority vote. In
dime store." Brent still didn't believe they were
datory tax Ice is being used to sup- response to this Miller setfireto his
policemen.
port such groups. Secondly, it was agenda as a symbol of protest. His
\ pedestrian came upon the struggle. "You had better
noted that whatever profit is made deep conviction in this matter would
leave or you'll be in trouble tqo," the policeman warned.
off of them goes back to the quad or make it seem doubtful that this will
He left.
group involved instead of a general be the last time he sets this particular
Kigner found himself on the ground, with both his
treasury from which all students .motion before the Central Council,
wrists pinned down. Screaming, trying to stall for time,
would benefit. In his statement of
INDEX
Brent hoped that the police would come to help him.
support for the bill SA President
"Do you want to see my handcuffs'/" one policeman
Andy Bauman said that if
Arts.
la-la
membership cards of this type were
said.
'
Classified!
|
abandoned he would favor increased
"li just started'to dawn on me that they might be
12
Columns
funding of quad boards so as to
police," Kigner said. "Things had gotten so frenzied that
make events'cheaper for all, and not
I was beyond believing that they were police, slowly,
11
Editorials
at the expense of just some.
though, it sunk in. They put the handcuffs on tightly."
•
Orallitl
A black and white police car, n paddy wagon, and
Although several Council
.10
Letters
.'.
another unmarked detective car joined the first car. In
members also voiced opposition to
.*•
all, there were about six men. While one stood as a lookthe proposal, the most emphatic
Movie Timetable.,.
out, the other.five formed a circle around Kigner. They
detractors were the representatives
News
started kicking Brent —in his ribs and legs. One elderly ' of the many groups which attended
Newsbrtata.
detective was more vicious than the rest, Brent
the meeting that night, To show pop-
,
Miller's Bill Bombs
Price Differentials Remain
II
Student Arrest A Nightmare
Editor's Note: The following is a narrative
by Michael Sena
Forty-five minutes after Judge Thomas Keegan
called ihe Albany Police Coi.rt to order on Tuesday;
October 7, Brent Kigner was a free man. For Brent,
however, that week seemed like a chapter out of Camus'
The Stranger.
"I had left the downtown dorms at about 3:00 or 3:15
on Monday morni ng," Brent said, recalling the incident,
"and was walking down State Street by the park,
enroute to my house, when 1 noticed a car following
me." Kigner, who is a graduate student at SUNYA
claims, the "guy was gay" and tried to pick him up.
"He asked me it we could talk about it for a
moment—I was kind of curious because this was the
first lime 1 was ever propositioned." They continued
talking when another car pulled up in front of the first
car. "Two men got out and started chasing me, I ran
figuring they were friends of the gay guy."
"As they were running after me they yelled 'Stop!
Police, Ixl's see some identification.'" Since they
weren't in uniform, Brent didn't believe them. "1
thought they wanted to mug me."
The policeman grabbed his arm and tried to hold him
down, while he struggled to get free. For about five
minutes t hey fought, grappling in the street at the corner
of State Stree and Lexington Avenue, with Brent
shrieking for help.
"Are you on something'/" one policeman asked.
"What have you been doing'/" said the other, The
i
-V.
"Precipitous Decision": Viea Praddent lor Management and Planning John Hartley says that a laak
lorce will toon be looking Into SUNYA's on-campus houtlng shortage. Meanwhile, Student
Association continues to light lor the conversion ol Mohawk Towar Into a dormitory facility.
-•:-. " - ^ " " " T H T l l
explained. "I can't really remember, but maybe he was
the only one who beat me,"
"There I was in handcuffs with these guys around me,
continued on page three
ular disapproval of the bill a petition
with 1315 signatures wits presented
to 'he Council, Later, spokesmen
from each of the quad boards said it
Preview-.
(porta
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