Albany Third In UC Tournament

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FRIDAY
"State University bt New York a* Albany
November 4, 197S
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Albany Third In UC Tournament
Selca Breaks Single Season Scoring Record
As Booters Salvage 5-2 Win Over Stony Brook
by Nathan Salant
expected to walk on the field and win
Frank Selca broke the season Friday. They looked too far ahead—
record for goals, Pasquale Petric- (to a final against Binghamton) and
cione added two goals and Edgar came up with a loss."
Martinez also scored, as the Albany
The loss to Buffalo, the Booters
State varsity soccer team salvaged a third against nine wins and a tie, cost
split at the University Center Tour- Albany the top seed in the NCAA
nament at Buffalo, Friday and Tournament, and jeopardized the
Saturday, by defeating Stony Brook, possibility of an NGAA bid period.
5-2.
Buffalo I, Albany
Albany was beaten, 1-0, by the
Brian Van Hattcn scored unhost Buffalo Bulls in the first round, assisted at 37:5.1 ol the first half, after
while Binghamton downed Stony Albany goalie Henry Obwald misBrook,3-l. Binghamton won the played a 40-yard floater pff the foot
Tournament with a 3-2 win versus of Emmanuel Kulu, and Bob
Buffalo, a game in which the losers Schmaz made nine saves to help Bufoutshot Binghamton, 48-8 and miss- falo raise its record to 8-3-1.
ed innumerable scoring oppor• Albany failed to convert on
tunities.
numerous scoring opportunities, in"We played poorly against Buf- cluding three breakaways, and was
falo," said Albany varsity soccer outshot, 14-9.
After the game Schicffelin adcoach Bill Schielfclin. "We did not
appear to nave the motivation con- ministered one of the all-time
sidering the importance of the tongue-lashings to his players.
"We played without heart,
game."
"In fact," the coach continued, "1 without pride," he said. "Peoplejust
think that too many of our players stood around watching, expecting
things to happen. Very few players
played hard, and a mere handful
played well. . ."
Albany 5, Stony Brook 2
Pasquale Pciriccione's pair of first
goals gave Albany a halftimc lead of
2-0, and Selca's record breaking 17th
at 7:48 of period two were all the
Booters needed to rebound and put
away Stony Brook.
Albany dominated play for most
of the game, allowing the Islanders
t o score twice well after the game was
out' of reach.
"If we had played like that against
Buffalo we'd have had the match
with Binghamton we wanted so badly," Schicffelin said. "I just cannot
understand why we were so bad Friday."
At 9-3-1, the Booters present the
following stats to the NCAA Tournament Selections Committee: 52
goals socored in 13 games (an
average of 4 a game): 21 goals yielded (an average of 1.6 a game); four
players with five or more goals
-fl
Frank Salea dear* bad In record-breaking game.
(Selca, l'etriccione-7, Martinez-6,
and Chepc Ruano-5); two other
players with more than seven total
points (John Rolando and Paul
Schiescl); and the second best Division 111 record in the state.
If the selections committee picks
three New York teams and one from
New Jersey, the Booters should be
in. If they split it then the committee
may elect to wait for the outcome of
this week's Albany-Brockport contest to be broadcast live on WSUA
radio 640 AM.
"It would be difficult for (he coramitteetojust throw out a team with a
9-3-1 record," said Schicffelin.
We've lost just three games by scores
of 1-0, 3-2, and 2-1 (to Buffalo, Union, and Cortland). I hope we will
receive some serious consideration."
Continued on page eighteen
Albright Upsets Albany, 28-8
Scenes from a city In crisis: SASU is working to save NYC with student lobbying in Washington.
D.C. and a massive letter-writing campaign involving many of the schools in the SUNY system.
SASU Plans Washington
Lobby For Aid To NY Gty
by Randi Tolcr
miraculously came up with it only to
find his learn back on its own eight.
The third down bust upthe middle
by Roy Phillbrnok proved fruitless
and now Albany was forced to punt
from ils own end zone. But they
never got it away. Lion defensive
standout Mark Crow hurst through
I he line and blocked the attempt, giving Albright a first-and-goal pn the
one yard line!
Halfback Bill Gallcn was stopped
short on the first try, but then Frank
Francks look a Sharp pilchoui, and
rambled into the right corner for the
score. Now, with I0:06lcftinthcfirst
quarter, the visitors led, I4-0 over a
shocked Albany squad.
But there was moretocome. Alter
The race I t on. Albany came out on tor. In the Capital District
the Danes had finally held on to the
Championships.
ball for more than two plays, later in
the quarter, they were able tomove
into Lion territory. However, witha
fourth and three onthe Lion 36,they
elected to go lor the first down and
came up inches short.
Sharp now went to work from his
by Jon Lafayette
own 33. With the help of his
history. The three wins today placed
In the final regular season him fourth behind Tom Robinson,
backficld of Francks, Ciallen, and
quadrangular meet of 1975 the Joseph Keating, and Dennis Hackett
Jeff Welch, he was able to bring the
Albany State varsity cross-country for most career wins by an Albany
ball all the way to the Dane 29
team ran "its best race of the season," runner.
without aid of a pass. Hut with third
according to Coach Bob Munscy,
and nine, he hit Regis Yaboud over
The Albany strategy for this meet
and defeated Union, RPI, and Siena was to run in a pack and try to carry
the middle for a first down at the fifin the first Annual Capital District as many guys in the front as possible.
teen connected with Dan Delehanly
Cross-Country Championships.
at the one, for another first down.
The strategy seemed to be working
The wins versus those three teams well after the mile as Cheruhino,
One play later Daley smashed his
put Albany's final season record at 6- Chris Burns, and Brian Davis shared
way up the middle for his second
4, and while this is the team's worst the lead with Fred Kitzrow close
touchdown of the afternoon, and
record in its history, it was also the behind in fourth.
with two seconds gone in the second
fourteenth consecutive winning
period, Albright led 2I-0I
Cheruhino, Burns, and Davis still
season for the harriers who have led after three miles with Keith BenThe Dunes finally gol on the
never failed to reach the .SOU or man in fourth after Kitzrow had
scoreboard with five-and-a-half
better plateau.
dropped out because ol cramps. Unminutes left in the half, thanks to an
The Final score read: Albany, 22; ion's Steve Jones began to press first
incredible individual effort by halfUnion, 65; RPI, 68; and Siena, 80. ilenman and then the front three of
back Orin Orlffin, Bertuzzi had
Albany just missed shutting out RPI Albany shortly thereafter, and'
marched his squad from its own thirand Siena, and would have beat all Chcrubino kicked out away from the
teen up to the Lion 39 with the help
three teams combined, 22-311
pack.
of a 2l-yard run by Fran Hrunelle
(replacing Tom DcBlois who reinCarlo Chcrubino won hit fifth
Over the last mile, it was only •
jured his neck). Then, with thirdand
straight meet (he alio won the question of how far Carlo could slay
Albany Invitational Ian week) to tic in front as Jones saw his best effort Dane Roy Phlllbrook eludes a tackier en route to a big 18-yard gain In six, he pitched out to (iriffin whocui
continued on page nineteen
for the third longest streak in team
continued on page nintutn
Saturday's contest.
Albany Cops District
Championships Finale
by Mike llekarski
Hit had been a baking contest, the
Albany State varsity football team
would have won; they had the most
turnovers.
But, unfortunately for the Danes,
it was a football game and the turnovers only helped the Albright
Lions walk away with a 28-8 victory
over the hosts at University Field,
Saturday.
The loss dropped the Danes'
record to 5-2 and jeopardized their
number four ranking in the Lambert
Bowl.
The Danes' seven turnovers
(including six fumbles) were extremely costly, mainly because "they
came at crucial times," said Albany
head coach Robert Ford. Two of the
fumbles were directly responsible for
Albright touchdowns, and a blocked
punt was responsible for a third.
Not that the Lions didn't play
well—they did. But not as well as the
score might indicate.
"They did the things they had to
do to win," said Ford. "When they
had to move the ball and sustain a
drive, they did. We had enough opportunities and wc didn't cash them
in."
The tone of this game was set not
only in the first quarter, but on the
first play. Alter Albany had received
the opening kick off, Danes quarterback John Bertuzzi fumbled the hall
on the initial exchange and suddenly
it was the Lions' ball onthe Dane24.
1-1 vc plays later quarterback Pat
Sharp fired a twelve yard touchdown
pass to full back Dan Daley, and with
only two minutes gone in the first
quarter, the Lions led, 6-0. Bill
Brown's kick (the first of four on the
day) was good, and it was 7-0,
On the ensuing kick off, the Danes
barely improved. This time Bertuzzi
fumbled the hall on the second offensive play, but the Danes did not lose
the ball—yet. The wild scramble for
the ball ended when Bertuzzi
The Student Association of the
State University (SASU) has begun
efforts to fight President Ford's
refusal to help New York Cily in its
financial crisis.
Robert Kiikpatriek, SASU President and .nember of the SUNY
Hoard ol Trustees, announced to the
press on Monday plans for student
lobbying in Washington, and a
massive letter writing campaign.
SASU is organizing students
across the state to goto Washington
D.C. on November 18 to talk to as
many members ol Congress as possible. "We don't need enough people
to fill the Capitol sleps." said
Kiikpatriek. "just enough to fill
some Congressmen's offices."
WcdncsdayCentral Council passed
a bill uppropriating$2.2(M)topayior
buses to Washington to allow for
SUNYA's participation in the
Washington lobbying.
Letter writing campaigns have
wong
already begun in SUNY Buffalo, as
well as several other SUNY campuses across t he slate. SU N Y A plans
to start a massive letter writing campaign early next week.
SUNYA's SASU delegates have
also arranged for a teaeh-i n and panel discussion on the City's fiscal
crisis, Sunday 8 p.m. in the Campus
Center Ballroom. Speakers from the
Governor's and the Lieutenant
Governor's office will be on hand,
along with Cily University and
SASU representatives
12110 Hal'}
Twelve hundred students rallied at
Geneseo last I hursdaylo voice their
outrage at I he plight of New York
City. Brockport is in the midst of
arranging for a one day moratorium
on classes to discuss the problem
which the stale faces and to air possible solutions.
At Purchase, 50 film students
angered at the budget cuts and
threatening to eliminate the film
department, sat in at the offices of
the campus President from Thursday morning until Friday afternoon
lasi week.
Kirkpalrick explained SASU"
great concern for the city's d.,
saying.".,, Asustatewideorgam
lion we are primarily concerned lor
the c o n t i n u e d quality and
accessibility ol the State University
ol New York; and asnstale agency it
would he directly alleeled by financial troubles in the New York Slate
government."
Kirkpatrick also reported that
several students on SUNY campuses
have become involved in the MiniMac drive. The students have been
taking around petitions to get Big
MAC bonds issued in small
denominations ol $50 and $100. so
that the average citi/en can play a
role in helping oul the Cily.
SASI1 backs Governor Carey in
:us . . .i .ind for a federal backup to
.ii\ mo stale efforts against default.
t are) supports the proposed student
lobby lor November IK saying, "1 am
delighted to heai ol ihe support ol
the students in our City and State
University syslems for a loan
guarantee plan now before the Congress ol the United Slates. Their efforts to convince members of Congress, from New York Stale as well
as the other 49 slates ol the facts of
the New York City fiscal crisis show
an understanding of the problem
and support for our leading city."
Chancellor Boycr is concerned, as
is SASU, with the fate of the SUNY
system at the default of the City.
Said Boycr, "Unless the City is supported, essential services will be
harmed, including the State University of New York."
SASU has also been working with
City University Student Senate,
chaired by Jay Hershenson. SASU is
watching the City University's situation closely, us SUNY stands to face
their same problems should a statewide default occur.
Steingut and Son are Indicted
NEW YORK (AP) Assembly
Sneaker Stanley Steingut and his
ion, Robert,'* New York Oty councilman, were indicted on charges of
promising a non-paying city job to a
Bronx businessman in return for a
$2,300 campaign' contrubution,
Brooklyn Dist.' Atty. Eugene
Cold said Thursday.
The indictment of the speaker
throws potential confusion into the
state political situation just when
Gov. Hugh Carey has called the state
legislature back .into special session
next week to respond to the New
York City and state financial crisis.
The Steinguts allegedly offered an
h o n o r a r y city j o b to Hans
Rubinfeld, an owner of two clothing
stores and president of the Bronx
Chamber of Comerce, in September,
1973, when Robert was running for
the councilman-at-large scat from
Brooklyn, according to Gold.
$2,500 Paid
Rubinfeld gave Robert $2,500 in
two cash payments, Gold said, but
Stcigut never reported the contributions, nor did Rubinfeld ever
get his promised job.
Robert received a$5,000payment
in $100 bills in October. 1973, at a
dinner honoring his father, according to Gold, and Rubinfeld gave
him the other $1000 in November.
Both Steinguts were indicted by a
Brooklyn grand jury on charges of
corrupt use of position or authority,
afelony. Rober also faces allegations
of election law violations, including:
—Making an apparently false
statement;
—Offering a false instrument for
filing, and
—Two counts of crimes against
the elective franchise.
At a news conference in his
Brooklyn office, Gold said Steingut,
5S, could face up to four years in
prison if he is convicted of the
charges against him. He said Robert,
30, could face up to eight years.
"I am innocent of the outrageous
charges contained in the grand jury
' indictment," Steingut said in a statement. "I have never offered anyone a
political appointment in exchange
for campaign contributions for
either myself or my son."
Robert Steingut was elected to the
councill in 1973, having defeated
several opponents in a Democratic
primary. As a councilman, lie has
very little patronage to distribute,
but hisfather has hundreds ofjobsto
give out as speaker and also has close
tics to Mayor Abraham Beamc. The
Steinguts, and Bcame, as well as
Gold, arc all products of the
Brooklyn Democratic organization,
"it is not a pleasant situation,"
Gold said of the indictments. "It is
not a happy occasion, but it is my
responsibility to conduct investigations whenever the evidence
indicates thai this would be appropriate."
For next week's special session,
Carey has not set any agenda, but be
may. be forced to seek state action to
head off a default by several state independent authorities, including the
giant Housing Finance Agency.
Whether Steingut, the second
highest Democrat in state government next to Carey, will be affected
by the indictment within the
legislature remains to be seen. But
one legislator who asked not to be
identified, acknowledged, "it obviously is going to be an embarrassing situation."
No Move Soon
The legislator added that he did
not expect any immediate move to
remove Steingut from his post and
said that any such move would depend on whether the charges in the
indictment stand up during future
legal proceedings.
Steingut was elected speaker
earlier this year after the Democrats
gained a majority in the lower house
in the 1974 elections, but he was
challenged by
Assemblyman
Andrew Stein, the only Democrat to
vole against Stcingut's election.
Stein contended t hat Steingut had
told him not to investigate nursing
home owner Bernard Bergman, a
charge which Steingut never denied
under oath.
Steingut said he would seek a
quick trial and added that, "I intend
to continue with the important
business of the legislature in my
capacity as speaker."
(UlLLUiW gffrjfffj EdMfflfl
HujtaltS
NEWS BRIEFS
Moroccans March Into Spanish Sahara
KILOMETER EIGHT,lnsldeSpantshSaliara(AP) In scenes reminiscent of
a biblical epic, tens of thousands'of Moroccan volunteers walke 5!$ milss
through a blinding dust storm in searing desert heat today on t heir" March ol
Conquest" into the Spanish Sahara. They walked for three hours lo a point
just four kilometers (VA miles) away from the Spanish so-called "dissuasion
line" of alleged minefields, barbed wire and heavy armored units. No
incidents were reported. A senior police officer controlling tire march said,
"We will stay here overnight and tomorrow morning, we will see."
NSA Reads Overseas Telegrams
WASHINGTON (AP) The National Security Agency read 150.0(10
international telegrams each month in recent years in an apparently illegal
scheme lo eavesdrop on global communications, Senate intelligence
committee Chairman Frank Church said today. The telegrams were turned
over to (he supersecrct spy agency by RCA Global. 11 I World
Communications and Western Union International, Church said When the
operation, code named Shamrock, began, it was directed at "foreign
intellegence targels," Church added. Bui when it was hulled in Maj ol this
year, he said, the program included the review of over seas messages sent by
American citizens.
Rockefeller Comments on VP Withdrawal
WASHINGTON (AP) Vice President Nelson A. Rockefeller said Thursday
he withdrew from President Ford's 1976ticket tospare Ford IriiinKepuhhtan
"party squabbles" that were complicating his campaign against the
impending challenge from Ronald Reagan. Rockefeller told it nationally
broadcast news conference that Ford is "my candidate" lor l<)76 but
indicated he disagrees with the assessment by the President's campaign
managers that his presence on the ticket would damage Ford. Three times in
the half-hour session. Rockefeller refused to rule out prospect he would seek
the presidency if Ford's campaign falters in the early 1976 primaries. Ht
called that possibility "speculation I have not made."
House Passes Consumer Interest Bill
• I ' J T I O Oc«i
JkJ-
WASHINGTON (AP) .The House on Thursday passed a bill to create a
•ttitSPWliaHagency to.walch out for cons unjeriWe rests .inprivalc business and the
.federal govcrnmeal. :lihe Ho«sp«bill now goes to a conference with the Senate
to resolve differences between their two versions of the controversial
consumer legislation. The legislation would establish an independent.
nonregulatory agency to represent the consumer in other federal agency
proceedings and before the courts. The agency would receive consumer
complaints, direc'. them to appropriate federal departments and follow upon
action.
THE MACKINTOSH MAN
Rocky Calls tor Congress to Help NYC
WASHINGTON (AP) Vice President Nelson A. Rockefeller said [hursday
that although he and President Ford differ on how the New York City
financial crisis should be handled, under either plan "it's going to come out
more or less the same." Rockefeller repeated his oft-stated stand that il the
cily took steps lo balance its budget within three years, Congress should help
il bridge that time gap. The vice president saidthe federal government would
have to guarantee debt certificates proposed by Ford as an element ol a
restructuring of New York City's debt under supervision ol Icderal
bankruptcy court.
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d FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 7 d
Saxes Lawyer Contests Court Order
50« w/tax
730 and 9:30
LC—18
WORCESTER, Mass.(AP) A court order limiting the number ol Susan
Saxe's visitors and refusingtotransfer her out of the House of Correction will
be contested, her lawyer said Thursday. "We're being put in an untenable
position," said Attorney Nancy Gertner of Boston. The order came from
Chief Justice Walter H. McLaughlin of the Superior Court in response to a
request from Sheriff Joseph A. Smith. Smith hud sought the transfct ol lite
lormer fugitive several weeks ago, contending his jail was overcrowded and
the stream of paralegal aides visiting Ms. Saxe, who prefers that designation,
could cause security problems and hostility among the other 271) inmates.
$1.25 w/out
P SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 8 P
NYC Money Crisis Hinders Budget Bills
<DY WARHOL'S
AI.BANY, N.Y. (AP) New York City's financial crisis, which ha ilieady
seriously undermined the credit of the state and local government ii New
York state, apparently encouraged voters to reject a series of proposed new
borrowing efforts in the off-year election. A $250 million bond i.ssuc for
subsidized housing projects for the elderly was overwhelmingly defeated
Turtday by a 1,796,800 to 1,035,781 vote with 97 per cent ol (lie districts
counted. "Anything that waved a dollar sign was bound to be defeated."
commented state Sen. Bernard Gordon, R-Westchesler, on Wednesday
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FSA Bad Paper Passers Get Checked iit Court
Food and Vending Thefts Continue
by Beverly Hearn
Norbert Zahm, Director of FSA,
says that every month a list comes
out containing the names of those
who have passed bad checks..
Students notorious for passing bad
paper are referred to Student Court.
Students who continue this practice
with regularity are referred to
Albany Court. Unless the Court
finds them i n n o c e n t , t h e y
automatically lose check-cashing
privileges for the rest of the year and
the entire following year. In the
summer, when Student Court is not
in session, offenders are referred
directly to the Albany Court.
Some st udents write checksfor accounts they have closed. This is more
difficult to deal with. Twice a year
"holds" are put on the records of
students "famous" for passing bad
checks. This seldom does any good
because some of these students are
quitting school anyway. As a last
resort, people are referred to the
national collection agency used by
FSA. II a student being sought has
moved, his name will also be given to
the agency, which will try to locate
him. FSA, in addition to the bank,
sends the offending student a letter.
Forgeries
Cafeteria food thefts have not
been monumental. As Zahm says,
"It's not a serious loss but losses I
don't think we should have to put up
with." He adds, "No unusual
methods are used, but of course if
they are that clever, we probably
haven't caught up to them." According to Clary O'Connor, it is the
perpetual thieves who are caught.
FSA's greatest losses are incurred
through their check cashing service.
In September 1974 check cashing
lost S840. In September 1975, they
made a profit—$27.
Vending, however, is another
story. In September 1974, they made
a $3,557 profit. In that same month
in 1975, they made a profit ol $6,598.
Campus Center food service had
an income of $3,094 in September of
1974. lnSeptemberof 1975, their income was $13,336.
According to the September
Monthly Financial Report for FSA,
Check Cashing Service incurs the greatest amount ol losses felt by FSA. Many ol the losses air
on February 14, 1975, the Board of
caused by students who write checks with "insufficient funds" in their checking accounts.
Directors (of the FSA) passed a
resolution to begin new and stricter
regulations lor check cashing in the
hope they will reduce a "serious
problem of bad checks." No second
party personal checks arc accepted,
notices are posted outlining legal
penalties for cashing bad checks, and
lo store answers for the guy they forms once." The professor had to
by Daniel Gaines
University Police Detective Gary
Student and Albany Courts are
Editor's Note: This article is the shared with. If a proctor comes by. rely on the honesty of those processO'Connor cites what used to be a
prosecuting offenders.
first in a series about cheating. Other you could always clearthc memory." ing the test. "Bui we wouldn't have
reason for the acceptance of bad
"The report ending May 31, 1975 ankles will deal with faculty and stu- That system is only useful for multi- had any trouble playing dumb if we
checks. Prior to this semester, FSA
had to." he went on. "We also had a
accepted second-party checks— shows the highest number of out- dent attitudes, discipline, and im- . pie choice questions. When the essays come, the more classic cri b sheet closed circuit television system
forgeries. Now they only take first-, standing bid checks in recent years." plications.
enters the scenet*wP**W*•)•• li'i'uw?' 'worked out where there'd be a
{
$50 Offered
party checks. Of courses'theystill" " ' 'TO worsen the prtibTeWSrince
1
"Oh, I've seerrthemilrshoes. on camera hanging in the lecture center
"1 was offered fifty bucks for a
might be faced with "insufficient •May(4 the last 'month' of' classes,
aimed al where the test would be for
funds" problem. In this instance, a many students delay repayment of computer program. The guy came sleeves, in hats, everywfiere," a
this one girl. She would make sure
student will be contacted. The stu- their bad checks until latesummer or up to me alter class and asked if I had blond-haired girl said on the
she sat there and we'd pick up the
dent will either make good on the fall semester—creating what is in done the program we all had to do Wellington bus.
"It's the cut-throat pre-meds," ex- picture over at — well. I can't tell you
and said he'd pay foril. 'How muchT
check or he will be arrested. Accor- face an "interest free loan."
Comparing September 1975 to he asked, and I thought he was kid- plained a girl nearby. "They'll lean thai—and we have three of us work
ding to O'Connor, it is rare that a
on the test and finish il and gel the
faculty member passes a bad check. September 1974, there is some in- ding. So I said fifty. He wasn't across or whisper or anything."
results to her over a small receiver
Pencils Carved
dication that the tremendous in- though. Fifty dollars is a lot for a
Vending Vandals
she could bring to the women's
"I know a case," a junior
Zahm acknowledges that the ven- crease of bad checks at the end of computer program, but he was willroom. Bui we never did it, loo much
ing to pay it. He even pulled out his remembered in Indian Quad's
ding machines were not as badly hit May is reversing.
trouble with wiring and no one
As a result of referrals to the Stu- wallet while we talked on the cafeteria, "where a guy engraved
t his year as t hey were last year. What
wanted to spend money lor rental
calculus formulas on a pencil."
makes it difficult to catchlhis type of dent Judicial Court and Albany City podium."
equipment."
This male SUNYAsludcnl refus- Another Indian Quadjunior had the
thiel is the fact thai he or she is not Court, 81 students have lost their
Take-Homes
always a student. They may be local check cashing privileges for over one ed the offer his classmale made, but same story. "It was real small—with
"I don't think 1 know anyone who
fifteen
or
twenty
formulas
all
others
do
not.
Buying
programs
and
year.
This
figure
only
represents
"hoods" or marauding groups of
took a lake-home exam alone." said
kids who start at one school and then, those who have had their privileges reports, copying exam papers and around. Crazy."
an oil-campus sophomore. He also
"You know something's wrong," a
rob others. These traveling thieves taken away. The list sometimes runs other forms of cheating can befound
memioned that many professors give
on every American campus. It's also student involved with SUNYA
are hard to catch because they do not as high as 300 people.
the same exams or use the same
A ten-cent increase in the fee to a sensitive subject, and no students governance said, "when someone
remain in the area very long. If
paper topics every semester.
caught, they would be arrested by cash a check will have a positive were willing to talk about their ex- wears loafers to a test during the
"Borrowed papers could he used for
local police as there is noqucstion of financial benefit, but probably will periences unless their identity was winter." That permits crib sheets lo
inspiration or word-for-word."
be exposed while scratching toes.
criminal intent. (Passinga bad check have little impact on the entire withheld.
A girl from Alumni Quad
I can't tell you when and how this
"In Chemistry 12IB with B.J.
problem of bad checks.
may be the result of an oversight.)
remembered her Political Science
Loren/i the course started to get very happened," said one nervous beardcourse: "The professor gave us all the
mathematical." said one junior in a ed fellow clutching a plastic beer cup
possible questions. Some kids
break from his on-campusjob, "and in the Campus Center Rathskeller.
brought in blue exam booklets all
people would share calculators. A "Hut someone we knew at the comfilled out for each question! They
lew people would use the memory puter center was able to give us A's
just reconstructed during the test!"
capabilities in the better calculators on the printouts from the IHM test
FREE fiDfTllSSION
VARSITY INN
TONIGHT
madcap minnta of It should havo a
funded by student association
DEMONSTRATE
your concern for the Jewish people and the State of Israel.
PROTEST
UN anti-Zionist Resolutions
MASS RALLY
Connelie Purges Police Files
"Andy Warhol's D M C U U is gory Mgb
camp. Fun sstktrs and vampira lovsrs
uth Ms
who sat through
his gheuMsh
i
FRANKENSTEIN and
Cheating More Than Sneak Peek
ALBANY, N.Y. (AP) State Police Supt. William Connelie acknowledged
Thursday that he is cleansing department records of extensive noncriminal
itelligcnce files, but said he was not aware that any Of them were dossiers ol
political dissidents. Connelie's statement was a denial of charges by William
Naddad, head of a special legislative committee, who said the files being
purged were dossiers on individuals and organizations collected solely
because they held dissenting political views. The State Police chief said.
however, the materials "were not collected because of dissenting _politic"'
in NYC Nov. 11
Buses LEAVE T R A F F I C CIRCLE 8:15 AM
Cost $3.00 for students
For reservations call:Sharon 7-7927
Mike Cohen 7-8738
Steve Shaw 459-8000
views."
PAGE TWO
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
NOVEMBER 7, 1975
NOVEMBER 7, 1975
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE THREE
SUNYA General Studies Program Draws Older Crowd
M a t «T m 3B ytm olds 1*0 I n *
woader **aa the oilier seojSe art
dnag in a daw ftill of tscnaacre.
College of General Studies advisor
"Warren Scott, h d p t
coordinate courses.
and counsels, many
Aartjab
older students involved in the panlime gnjjnt program at SL'NYA.
Scott is tile aids.?. counselor JII ihe
General Studies program and bears
a moderate resemblance to James
Beard wh.ii the addition of a fins
white mustache, sideburns and a
beard- He has been war General
Siudies for almost ID years and
sneaks with a certain pride about the
pan-time program.
*"J3ie "old people" thine is a comm o n m i s c o n c e p t i o n tsi the
program."" he explained, panning
out that the median ace of a student
furthering their education. Once
t h e y d e v e l o p an academic
background, they become very
employable as many already hove
practical experience.
Scott indicated that even though
Scon estimates that 25m of the
the age gap between matriculated
and part-time students i s a wide one. students in the General 5tudi»
everyone got along pram' weTL This program already havriheir fiVtbut
is more surprising than 11 seems con- need even more education la get dssidering that enrollment in the centjons. Hementioneriiheemunplc
01 a man who was leaching at a 1 ocal
General Studies program now
college. .After hisiennre didn't come
numbers dose lo 1200; about a
fnteemii of total 51VYA cnruli- through he found himseli jnhless.
ment. With all these older students with little hope of finding a leachmr
suddenly finding themselves in a job a the area. Between thai spring
and the nein whiter tie tool; a comworld of ] ((-year-olds out of high
school. 1 figured there might be some bination at business course* and is
now comlonabh employed in the
son of adjustment problem. Seem
area as a CPA.
explained: "Re-entry imo academir
Domestic Engineers In School
Me is something to adjust 10 . . .
Another large percentage of
. ahcr the adjustment phase, most
Genera! Siudies students art
of our students do vary well."
housewives idcimeszi: engineer-^
One thing the older students have
who have l a t e r car; of their ludsfor
in common with the young as their
ionc enough and now wish 10 learn
desire 1 o improve their job sunn* b>
•in 13K program it about 32. with
«ome at weans as 20 while otheMre
rnto their srKties.
more about people in general. The
latter accounts for the htimanities
ratio of two women 10 one man.
although the overall ratio is about
one 10 one. Scott ties t he general upsurgemthe number of womeninlhe
program 10 both monetary pressures
and the increasing popularity of
women's lib.
Perhaps lhc most important
reason for the increasing popularity
of SUNYA's Gene:
Studies
program is its price abo m 525 a
credit. This is about J50 cheaper
than night courses ofleic-d bj most
private schools, and mam consider
this a small price 01 pa\ • I tic p.,.
sona! and monetary gam* ii
e^.uemli
made possible b> fun-h;education
Students Slip Towards Separation
by Allan Rabinowhr
(CTS) College students are an unhappy, cynical alienated bunch of
people, with no respsa for institutions. Imlehehef en God and the
"lowest morals.." ri George Gallup".1stanstics havr correctly gauged trie
mood oi the nation"! campuses..
A recent Gallup survey showed
thai whiie most students ieantothe
left pcilihicaliy. the minonry of
students who *"iaLe a center or right
of cenisr pomjon" or political issues
e also those who have "the greatest
confidence in the natiori and its in-
stitutions, respect for religion, and
meir own family lift"
1 he survey results, based OP arioin
WKiinterviews wnhstudemsiromf^
colleges around the nation, indicates
tnai most siudems movtiosheiefiin
their poim^ai tniniang during trier
four years m college ^'iiiie 3U^ 03
tnt ireshmeii polled saiciruy leaned
"left 10 some degree." Onh 20'S of
ttit seniors said their ideal went te
the right of center or far right
The poll does not include.
However. trei.nro.eri statistics for
those stuaems whr are now semors.
nor does u tai.t mto account that
political, social and economic condnioni. were veri different iourvear!
ago when trtesi* stndcmt were
ireshmer.
The survey comparec one Jvi
League unraersny i which was not
namedi and Oklahoma Christian
I ansae iDC'Cl with eacr. ir.he: and
wan college si udenu in general Ttit
OCC student* lenoec 1 ti t t U the orpositt viru from the maiorni a!
college muaems around the oountn
on almost every major issue, while
cumittued on i*ac< six
serves first "to supplement and fill in
gaps in other programs which have
essentially ignored women, or not
studied women as fully as they have
men; or even worse, distorted or misshaped the image and nature of
women and their activities."
Separate from its remedial features,
the department is also said to be
"valid and viable" in the more usual
academic sense.
Because of the growtn in student
interest in the Women's Studies
program, plans for further expansion are being considered. At this
time, interest in forming a major in
Women's Studies is emerging The
Women's Studies Committee is
atttempting to create a facultyinitiated interdisciplinary program
in Women's Studies as well.
In the spring semester of 1975,
twelve courses were offered, besides
courses on women offered by other
departments such as the French and
Sociology departments. Despite
men being welcome lo enroll in these
courses, their registration has been
grossly disproportionate. Ms.
Schulz feels that the reason for this is
lack of interest on the part of
SUNYA's mule population. Further
information on Women's Studies
can he obtained by cither spcakingto
Ms. Schulz or looking up the
a v a i l a b l e c o u r s e s in t h e
Undergraduate Bulletin.
CALLS ATTENTION TO THOSE
GROUPS PARTICIPATE IN
You must submit by
(Tlonday, Nov. lO, 5 : 0 0 p.m.,
MUSIC BY
the name of your group,
the title (if any) of your presentation,
the names of the songs, dances, etc.,
plus any other pertinent information,
Assorted Cheese Wheels
Cheese Dips
Potato
Pretzels
admission: $1.25 with I.D.
$.75 with class of 7 6
or 7 9 tax card
otherwise you will not
be listed on the rosters
Bring it to CC 361
Admission entitles you to 4 large beers
or 4 glasses of wine punch and all you can eat!
tofl»*ff.b*f:
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PEARL
place: CC Ballroom
date: Sat., November 8,
time: 9 pm - 1:00 am
that you will perform,
PAGE FOUR
community provided that such com- ment of ad hoc committees by parby Susan Miller
ties who would feel it desirable to
The only bill considered at the plaints: I. concern professional bypass CAFE.
behaviour
deemed
to
be
in
derogaNovember 3 meeting oftheUniversiPosition On Ethnic Studies
ty Senate was 197576-02 which tion of professional responsibility
In other business the Council 'On
amends the charge of the Council on and privilege; 2. arc not gricvable un- Educational Policy reported that its
Academic Freedom and Ethics der existing contracts; and 3. no committee on program evaluation
(CAFE) to allow it to hear and act on other means of resolving the com- was preparing position papers on the
plaint arc availiblc under existing
grievances.
place of ethnic studies at SUNYA
This bill was introduced by the University governance at the time and on undergraduate distribution
the
complaint
is
filed.
Executive Committee not to change
II. That this bill take effect im- requirements. Committees of the
the function of CAFE but to
mediately.
This ammendment to the Undergraduate Academic Council
legitimatize its present activity in this
charge of CAFE was brought up at arc studying the issues of grading,
area.
this time in reaction to a case last spr- dean's list, and honors graduation. It
CAFE Amended
ing in which one of the parties in a is also preparing a bill that would
The bill as adopted reads: I. That
grcivancc before the Council allow professors to terminate the
the charge of the Council on
threatened to sue members of CAFE registration of students in their
Academic Freedom and Ethics be
because they were performing a courses.
amended by the addition of a section
A special meeting of the Senate
function outside of the bounds of
8.5 to read as follows: The Council
will be held on Monday December I
their charge.
shall hear, investigate, and make
The final clause of 8.5,3 "Under at 3:0(1 pm in the Assembly Hall. At
recommendations concerning comexisting University governance at the time Dean Sirotkin will report to
plaints brought by any member of
• the Senate on Academic priorities
the University community against the lime the complaint was filed."
was added to prevent the establish- and 'resource allocation.
any other member of the University
'79 GALA!
HOLIDAY SING
AUDIO-VISUAL REQUESTS (record players, cassettes,
etc} HAVE TO BE SUBMITTED BY NOV. 17, PLEASE!!
Any questions, comments, or complaints calt Marie 482-0128
Renee 463-0818
CAFE Grievance Role Confirmed
CLASSES OF 7 6 and
LBANY
EVENTS
by Lois Goldstein
SUNYA's Women's Studies
Program has continued to grow
since its initiation in fall 1971. Starling with a course in Women in
Literature, Women's Studies has
been offered here as a second field
since 1973.
Open lo both men and women, the
Women's Studies department's
minor is useful for those students
planning careers in the fields of journalism, law, education, government,
etc.
Women's Studies courses have a
somewhat original approach, in that
they concentrate upon sex distinctions. An over-simplified definition
of Women's Studies might be "the
study of various disciplines from the
point of view of women." Another
possible definition given by a student
of the Women's Studies department
is that it is "an attempt to view the
overall picture of women in the past,
present and future."
According to Joan Schulz, director of lhc department, there are approximately lour hundred students
currently enrolled in Women's
Studies courses. This number docs
include however, overlapping
students, or those involved in more
than one course in the program.
Ms. Schub.'s reasons lor the
program's initiation arc two-fold.
The Women's Studies program
«••» ^m. <mm *m* ^*» ^a» «^» ^ » ^ ^ *
FUNDED BY SA
CAMPUS
Women's Studies Program
Offers A Second Field
Helpful Towards Careers
•il Mil--1: o- jriic T 1B ;I:.',J
fcntew
DAVID myENtfOLDDRACULA-witfiTERESA GRAVES
_
-B.
,
_
CINE1 2 3 4 5-6
! funded by S.A.
7:10 91
NOVEMBER 7, 1975
NOVEMBER 7, 1975
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE FIVE
I
I
."•
I
I
\
ill
n5
i
i
,i 1
CANINE CRAZIES
Do you want to K M your M U M In print?
COME COME COME
continued from page four
the ivy League students leaned
toward the other extreme of the
national results: they feh the same on
most issues at the nation's students
in general, but in significantly larger
proportions.
The following are tome survey
results on the moral and political attitudes of college students in general,
and at Oklahoma Christian College
and an Ivy League school:
—54% of all college students
favored the decriminalization of
marijuana, while 68% of the Ivy
League students favored it. OCC
students opposed the measure by
90%
—Only l8%ofthenation'scollege
students and 9% of the Ivy League
students felt that pre-marital sex was
wrong, while 83% of the OCC
students were against pre-marital
sex.
—65% of all college
stu_
dents
and 83% of the Ivy League
students supported the right of abortion under all circumstances. Only
24% of the OCC students took that
stand.
The survey indicated that most
college students held a "strong antibusiness" attitude. But, according to
Gallup, this hostility is accompanied
by a "shocking" ignorance of thefree
enterprise system. Gallup asserts
that most students have a "distorted"
view of big business, over-estimating
profits and under-estimating corporate ta.xes.
"Why dost udents turn totheleftT'
asked Gallup in a summary of the
survey's findings. He answered his
own question by citing events of the
recent past such as Vietnam.
Watergate, and the economy- but
emphasized the "great influence" of
professors with leftist views.
Probing student religious attitudes, the survey showed that most
students across the country believe
in "God or a universal spirit," and
that 65% of the students believe in
life after death—though the statistics
drew no distinction between reincarnation and traditional salvation.
COLLEGE STUDENTS
EARN MONEY
As campus "reps" for unique in
demand item. Cash on-the-spot
sales. Earn S5.00 to SI0.00 per
hour in profits. Select your own
hours. Get the whole storyfrom
a recent grad who earned big
money during four years on
campus. On campus interviews
in two weeks. Rush post card
reply to:
David Salzman Enterprises
6200 Habitat Drive 2049
Boulder, Colorado 80301
•A'#
h \\
Has psychiatry gone to the dogs?
According t o Animal Behavior
Specialist William Campbell, the
answer is yes. Campbell is the President of the American Society of
Veterinary Ethology, which deals
with dog behavior problems.
How to be
€£h
a Seiko Santa:
Give a Seiko watch.
to the NEWS REPORTERS MEETINGS every Sunday night, «-»
p.m. and every Thursday night 7-8 p.m. The ASP needs you!
across the United States have devised secret contingency plans to
decontaminate their water if it
'foods UNtBSWNPSi
happens to be spiked with LSD.
Gordon Laverty of the East Bay
Municipal Utility District says that
his agency secretly developed its own
anti-LSD operation in the late
lOOTs.
Laverty says that water district
field agents have been instructed on
h o w t o q u i c k l y t e s t for
Campbell, who calls himself sort hallucinogenic chemicals in water
of a dog psychiatrist, says that the supplies. He says the plans include
most common complaints of his emergency flushing of the entire
mental patients, the German system and for loudspeaker cars to
Shepherds, the St. Bernards and the travel through city streets broadFox Terriers and eventhe Poodles, is casting warnings.
that "My master doesn't understand
Laverty reports that the plans
me."
were hatched after radical hippieCampbell says he sees all sorts of types threatened to spike the water
dog problems, such as common with "acid" during the Vietnam War.
house soiling and chewing, ner- He adds that water agency operators
vousness, lack of self esteem and around thecountry continually swap
even obesity. Campbell says that contingency plan ideas during their
some of the problems are brought on national conventions.
by the canine "work ethic" or by a
natural tendency of a dog to imitate
OPERA ON THE HILL
his master.
A freshman member of Congress
Campbell explains that since dogs
no longer have to Find food, shelter reports there is a lot more drama goand a place to sleep, they make up ing on in the halls of the Capitol
their own work, such as tearing up Building than most voters hear
about.
pillows.
Democrat Toby Moffett of ConCampbell says that daily chores
such as chasing a ball or fetching a necticut says that the drama he's
newspaper can "give a dog a sense of talking about is not the real-life important kind. Moffett explains:
fulfillment."
"Every day you can go into the
ANTI-ACID
Democratic cloakroom, and maybe
The Director of Operations of a the Republican cloakroom too, and
Northern California water agency they (members of Congress) will be
reports that most water companies sittingglassy-cyed watching 'Search
"33,500,000
Unclaimed
Scholarships
Over $33,500,000 unclaimed scholarships, grants, aids, and
fellowships ranging from $ 5 0 t o $10,000. Current list of
these sources researched and compiled as of Sept. 15,1975.
UNCLAIMED SCHOLARSHPS
11275 Massachusetts Ave., Los Angeles, CA 90025
•
I am enclosing $9.95 plus $1.00 for postage and handling.
PLEASE RUSH YOUR CURRENT LIST OF
UNCLAIMED SCHOLARSHPS SOURCES TO:
Name.
Address
City
State.
(California residents please add 6% sales tax.
For Tomorrow' or 'As The World
Turni?"
Moffett says t hat soap opera viewing and other similar activities are
common in Congress, adding that if
a private company did the same
thing, it would quickly go out of
business.
United States may soon be required
by the Federal Government to carry
special government-issued identification cards.
The newspaper says that the first
two groups expected t o be required
to carry the national I.D. cards at all
times are five million aliens living in
the US, and six million head of
HERE'S DICKY
households eligible to receive food
Are you ready for Richard M. stamps.
Nixon, weekly broadcast commenThe Star says that Congress has
tator?
already approved $4.7 million for
The same firm which currently the alien I.D. cards; and that a
s y n d i c a t e s Ronald Reagan's registration plan for food stamp
nationwide radio shows reports it is recipients, requiring photo I.D.
negotiatingfor a similar show hosted cards, is currently working its way
by former President Nixon.
through Congress.
Many civil libertarians are op-*Wrf£REposed to the issuance of national
-. IT* me
^ I.D. cards, arguing that it is the
beginning of a totalitarian state.
However, Francis Knight, the director of the US Passport Office, has
publicly predicted that most
Americans will support a nationwide I.D. system so that each person
can prove who he or she is.
Harry O'Connor of O'Connor
Creative Services says that he has
talked with Nixon about a regular
radio or I V . show, beginning
possibly next year.
O'Connor says that Nixon prefers
radio over T.V. because radio
"Didn't havetheelementthatpeople
would be turned off by the kind of
necktie he was wearing."
I.D. PLEASE
The Washington Star reports that
11 million persons who live in the
®
Director Clarence Ktfley last week
before the Howe CMI Liberties
Subcommittee that the FBI could
not reconstruct the name* of those
who had been on the "security
index."
,
The so-called "security index" was
initiated in 1939 as a detention list of
individuals possessing "Communist,
Fascist, Nazi or other nationalistic
b a c k g r o u n d . " Congressional
authority for the detention of
Americans who were considered a
possible security threat expired in
1971.
SECURITY INDEX
The FBI has apparently not
destroyed its so-called "security index" of over 15,000 individuals who
for over t hirty years were targeted to
be picked up and detained in the
event of a national emergency.
The New York Times quotes
sources familiar with the inside
workings of the bureau as saying
that many of the names of those
slated to be detained have never been
destroyed. The Times report directly
contradicts statements made bv FBI
Last week, in a letter to the House
Civil Liberties Subcommittee,
Clarence Kelley assured Chairman
Robert Kastenmeier that the
securities index had been destroyed
in 1971.
The New York Times quotes its
sources, however, as saying that the
list of over 15,000 individuals was
merely transferred to another file,
and was not destroyed.
Kelley also admitted in the same
letter that the FBI continued to
maintain a list of at least 1200 persons who were considered security
risks. Kelley insisted, however, that
this list was merely an "administrative aid" to help the bureau
identify persons who might be a
potential threat to the President.
Chairman Kastenmeier has
demanded an investigation into why
the "security index" was kept even
alter Congress had ordered it
destroyed.
>dte*
dtp
COMPONENT SYSTEM
(priced for people whose taste exceeds their budget!)
An economical starter system
that speaks quality from the
inside out: Realistic STA-47
AM-FM stereo receiver, two
MC-1000 walnut veneer
bookshelf speaker systems
and Realistic LAB-34 changer
with base and $17.95 value
elliptical cartridge. There's
only one place you can find
it . . . Radio Shack.
*.»<*
TELETHON 7 6 PRESENTS
#
A
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» * » • *
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tol»w San.
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Capitol Townehouse
Cosimo's Restaurant
S*:*o'ia*irie''3rii *iicr>ea lot T.«n aria womefl
lorrjieii o*lus) ar.] spotting * e a ' Cr»onf/'j'ap''ii
lot !t» moit acwo i p c m i"e car rac>t(j Or
taping Seno Quail lo< T,ert arid *omw
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lea'-'M i..e MAflDt t x m»i i«*.w o r t i a i t t m
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lCjOOCX»0»»*0»«>0»<>
PAGE SIX
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
NOVEMBER 7, 1975
NOVEMBER 7, 1975
<
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
•»»»»e>»»q^<
PAGE SEVEN
Going ••Church, but don't know how to get there? PinevlewCommunity
Church sends a bus to Dutch Quad at 10:40 every Sunday morning.
Anyone interested In attending an Orthodox Chriirlori fmftawihlp
group is urged to attend our meetings on Sundays at 6 p.m. in the CC
Patroon lounge. For further info coll Terry 436-1535.
MONDAY
CitVelnfotheternptorHonlCom.ieetht Experimental Theatre production
of H i e Diary of Adorn and Iv«, a o n * o d musical by S. Hornick and J.
Bock. Theihow, direct.d by Janet M. DeRuvo will bo presented No. 7,8,9,
(Fri, Sot, Son), at 7:30 and 9:30 p. m. in Lab II of the PAC. Tickets are free
and may be picked up one hour before performance at the PAC Boa Of •
THIS
The linguistics Program will ipomor a linguistics Colloquim on Mon,
Nov. 10 at 7:30 p.m. in HU 354. Five SUNYAfaculty members and guest!
will speak on their current resarch. All interested persons welcome.
The Childbirth Education Association of" Albany announces classes In
the Lamaze method of prepared childbirth to begin soon. Classes will be
held at the Albany Medical Center School of Nursing the weeks of Nov.
Want to get away from it all? The Outing Club meets every Wed
light
at 7:30 in CC 315. W e hike, cn'mb, cave, and enjoy ourselves Com join
10 and Nov. 24. For info call Mrs. Brennan, 439-6353.
Israel* Dance Club every Thurs. night from 9 to 10:30 p m, Intermediate
to advanced. Held In the Phys. Ed. dance sstudio. Everyone welcome
Any questions call Tania, 7-7748.
Listen Monday night at 8 p.m. for Album of the Week, hosted by Bill Cas-
flee,
Duplicate Bridge Game, meets Wed. at 7 p.m. Beginners cl QSi a , 6 All
welcome. Cash prizes, refreshments. For info call Andy at 7.7705
W.I.R.A. Council meets every Wed. at 7:30 p.m. inthe Bleeker 2nd door
lounge.
tle and Matt Kaufman on WSUA 640. This week's album is "The Last
Record Album" by little Feat.
On Mon. Nov. 10 at 8:30 p.m. inthe Lab Theatre of the PAC, composer
Harley Gaber will present some of his newest electronic compositions.
The concert is sponsored by free Music Store.
looking for Civil!ion Pel/ow*ihip7*Albany Evangelical Chriitiam meet
every Fri. at 7 p.m. in CC 315 for prayer and iharing.
Audition for Tom Stopparrfj The Roof Inspector Hound: Fri. Nov. 7 4-4
p.m. in the green room of the PAC Experimental Theatre. Jolly Good
Show.
"OCA, O H Campus Association, presents a question and answer session"
on Foods*ampi, Wad. Nov. 12 In the CC Patroon Lounge, from 1130 to
1:30. Mrs. Krakower, Albany County Dept. of Social Services wilt exnin.„
the new eligibility
guidelines.
Tk? Albany Table Tennis Club meets every Monday night from 7 to
10:30 p.m. in the 2nd floor men's Auxiliary Gym.
An informal group learning the art of Jewish cooking meets Thursday
nights at 7:30 at the home of Mrs. Rochel Rubin, 122 So. Main Ave All are
welcome. Free. Transportation available from the Circle Call bv lY.*.
y
V
482-5781.
Campus Crusade for Christ, weekly fellowship meeting every Thurs
7:30 p.m. Campus Center 315.
ANYTIME
A pre-con mention meeting will be held on Mon. Nov. lOat 7:30 p.m. in HU
354 for ell students attending the ASHA convention in Washington.
The Hudson-Mohawk Group Sierra Club meets Monday Nov. 10 at 8
p.m. in St. Michael's Episcopal Church Killean Pork, Colonic.
Cmon down to the Telethon '76 Basketball Marathon, Sat Nov. 8
through Sun. th« 9th. 7 p. m. to 7 p. m. Proceeds to the Wildwood School
for Develop mentally Handicapped Children. Admiision: $.25
An informal group discussion the relevance of Torah in contemporary
times meets ever/ Monday night in o Chumash review of the Sidra with
Rabbi Rubin at 8 p.m. in CC 373. All welcome.
Jack Nchalson, AH Gartunkel, and Ann Margaret in Mike Nichols' Carno/ Knowledge. Sunday night Nov. 9 at 7:30 and 10 p.m.S.SOwithCol.
Quad Card. $.75 with tax and $ ) , without. From Co/onja/'s Bijou.
The University Community is invited to a coffee house this Sunday at the
State Quod Flogroom , 8 p.m. featuring the BearMoutoin Boys. Sponsored by STB.
TUESDAY
A film on Human Sexuality and Communication, by Beryl & Naom
Cherniak M.D.'s in the Chapel House Tues. Nov. 11 at 8 p.m. All are
welcome.
The Arkansas Sheiks are appearing this weekend at the Freeze Dried
Coffeehouse, playing Old Timey Music, from 8:30 to midnight, in the CC
Assembly Hall. Free with tax, $.75 without. Refreshments available. For
info call 457-4735.
libertarian
meeting inthe PAC Lobby Tues. Nov. 11 8p.m. All welcome.
Win $25.00 by designing a poster for the 1976 Multiple Sclerosis
Dance Marathon. Use any size poster and medium. For more info call
457-8954.
Albany Symphony needs volunteers to usher at concerts. Denote your
time and see a great concert free. Next concert is Nov. 15 at the Palace
Call Michelle Vennard evenings at 489-3990
Graduate Assistants.' The Graduate Student Association has oeuieda
committee to look into your obligations and rights as an employee ol ihe
State of N.Y. We need people to investigate different aspect1, ot this
problem. For further info call Tom at 434-8452
We need people to demonstrate and sell crafts or art work 01 an Arts &
Crafts Fair on Nov. 15 on Colonial Quad. If interested contact P"qcjy at
457-8806.
Weekend with Fred Berk, Israeli Dance teacher. Sat. at 7:30 p.m. in the
Jewish Community Center and Sunday, at 2and 7:30at Templelsrael.
Le Cercie Francois is sponsoring a Pot Luck Dinner for faculty and
students on Tuesday, Nov. 11 in HU 354 at 6;30 p.m. If you're interested
in coming or preparing your own specialty coll Faith ot 457-4027.
All Christians are invited to participate in a celebration of worship and
holy communion at 3:30 p.m.. Sun, Nov. 9 In Chapel House. Service led
by Duane Feldmann, Lutheran Campus Poster.
The Protect Your Environment Club,, is having a meeting Tues. Nov. 11
at 7:30 p.m. in SS 145. The topic of discussion will be SUNYA's food composting project.
Good old-time blues fans: come hear Mark, Lisa & Dennis, at The Eighth
Stop, Sat. Nov. B at 2:30 p.m.
There will be a meeting of University Speakers Forum every Tuesday
night al 7:30 p.m. in the Patroon Lounge. All are welcome.
Win an official NY. Nets Autographed Basketball! Raffle tickets will
be sold for $.50 during the 24 hour Basketball Marathon, this Sat. and
Sun. Nov. 8 and 9.
Judo Club meets in the Gym Wrestling Room Tues. at 7 p.m. and Thurs. at
6. Beginner's class starts at 7:30 n Thurs. For info call Andy at 7-7705 or
Bonnie at 7-7B75.
It's another WSUA Sports Spectacular. Sat. Nov. 8 Albany Great Dane
football. Join Harvey Kojan and Mark Plevin for the play-by-play action
starting at 12:55 p.m. with Al's Attic— the pregame show. Then, immediately following the football game, it's Albany Groat Dane Soccer.
Nat 9 Salont and Mark Solano bring you all the action on tape delay from
Brockport, in the final gome of the regular season. That's football and
soccer, a sports doubleheader—all for you on the Sporty 6 4 0 , WSUA
Radio.
Baha'i Club of SONY A information and discussion open to all. Tuesdays
at 7:30 p.m. in the CC Room 373.
An interesting class in Mishna, Midraib, Chassidtc and Jewish
philosophy is given every Tuesday evening by Rabbi Israel Rubin at his
home 122 So. Main Ave. 8 p.m. All are welcome. For infocall 482-4781.
WSUA as part of.its total contribution to Telethon '76 will be broadcasting the first 2 hours of the Basketball Marathon, live, starting at 7
p.m. Doug Lewanda and Mark Plevin will bpthere.to bring you all the action. Only on your campus minded radio station—WSUA 6 4 0 AM.
4 t 2 ft Tuscarora present WSUA's Saturday Night ol Gold, live from
Henways on Indian Quad this Sat. Night. Host Glen Trotimer will play
your favorite music from the 60*5. Admission is $1. for all the beer you can
drink.
The Class of 77 will be holding a general meeting on Wed. Nov. 12 at 8
p.m. inLC 20. Our next party and future programming will be discuued. All interested juniors are welcome.
The I975fsraeii Cfiaisiatr Festival i* on its w a y to A l b a n y 'Aon Nov
17 at 8 p.m. irijlheiPalace Theatre. Ticketsqvoiloblethrouuh JSC Call
Eric Gurvis, 7-5354, or Steve Shaw, 4897446
Gandhi—Change Nonviolence—a study group on Wed. afternoons
at 2:10 p.n HU 132, from O d . 29 through Nov. !9
Grievance forms concerning complaints of sexism ore now a »ailoble
the CC and Tower offices. Call Jill for further info at 438-4260
There will be a meeting of University Speakers Forum every Tues. night
at 7:30 p.m. in the Patroon Lounge. All are welcome.
WEDNESDAY,
All Community Service Papers (SSW 390 studenls) ore due Ho* IQ
Please hand them in on time so that we can assure you a sali'.iac.iGry
grade.
Community Service Evaluations are going on now Community j e . c e
Students must attend.
Best of Friends '75 welcomes anyone interested in joining out Holiday
Sing Group. If you want to have fun this is the place. You don't huvolobc
able to sing. Meeting time and place will be announced. Coll Janet 01
482-1423.
Fellowships and teaching assisfanfships in France. Groci'jatmg
seniors and graduate students interested in being comidecd tor
fellowships or teaching assistanKhips in France for 1976-77 mo, obtain
application forms and further info in the Office Of |nte*irfit.onol
Programs, SS 322,
Anyone who is interested in being a timer for the SUNYA Women's
Swim Team please coll Mindy or Nancy at 457 7961
Graduate School Interviews—for students interested in G'od school
admission. Sign up for an appointment inthe placement olltce Adm 1 35
Nov. 12, Carnegie Mellon University Graduate School of Ind > <• 1 Ad
ministration.
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November 8
Tickets Available
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RSC RPLJCA bookstores and at the door
• » • » » » • . » »
«
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m p . T h e International Film f>m rp
presents
Loves of a Blonde
it's about love... and dissillusionment
PAGE EIGHT
LCI
il was like I his when
we wait/ into this place
a couple ol I'apish cats
is doing an Aztec two-step"
— Lawrence Ferlinghetti
Aztec Iwo-Stcp is Kux .i\'Owlci;,and Ncal
Shulman. an extremely talented pair ol singerguitarists who look their name f r o m thai part
of l-erlinghetti's poem. ". . . We just used one
ol the phrases out of the poem lor the group's
name because there were two of us- t w o step and that's how we got it," explained
Rex. He is the major composer and rhythm
guitarist, and Neal plays a beautiful lead
ginlar.
7:15
9:45 p.m.
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
Friday, Nov. 7
Heros
I lieu early inlliiences include, among
others. Dylan, lire Beatles, I'hil Ochs. and
David Itioinbcrg. Neal remembered seeing
Biumberg " . in New York when I was
younger, before he cvei made records." When
asked a.ioin more recent music;.! inlliiences.
he mentioned a hue ol Jackson Browne and
",i lew ol olhei people" Hex answered. " W e l l ,
I ically respect Randy Newman u l"i
. Ins
lyrical qualities
and. gee, there's so many
people that I've really liked the Beatles, of
course >" many people .. . I'msurelhal u'sa
day-to-day thing. I'm sine thai I'm influenced
hv a / K M I I people and don't even realize il " A
la
swci lo perliapsliiogeneialaqiiesiion.
ing to find another producer and it just got
kind of hutched when the guy that was the
president ol the record company left. Wespent
months looking for a producer, and then the
new president came in and he was very wishywashy about what he wanted to do with Aztec
I wo-Step first he was going to make a
record with us, and so we wailed and waited
and waited, and then he wasn't. So we got oil
the label and looked around tor a new one. We
found one and made the record."
"UN going on Saturday why don't we get
away darling
Yes, it's going on Saturday, why don't we
get away now . . "
We finally were let inside. Ihc Other End
was Idled t o t he bum with people stereotype
Villagers, men in business suits who seemed to
be awkwardly out of place, and the Long
Islanders. I he coffeehouse atmosphere lit
I wo-Slep perfectly. Their concert was an excellent mixture o l new and o l d , the songs from
Second Step blending nicely w i t h t h c ones
Irom what Neal called their " G ' r c y / o r / / / « , ,
Volume /."
""V. ' : ,
Stage
Fright
I found myself enjoying the new material
more in concert than I had while just listening
t o the record. I he sound o f l h e t wo guitars, the
hass. and the delicate harmonies was more
effective lor me unadorned than with most of
the orchestration on the record. Neal
Shulman's guitar leads were beautiful, and
.sensitively executed, especially during "Our
Lives." 'Taster Gun," "Dancer's A l l . " and
"Cockroach Cacophony." l-'rcd llolmaii dida
grcal j o b on the hass guitar, underlining and
icinloicing the power ol the songs. Re.x
fowler, although not the more vocal ol the
two in terms til talking, still showed lumsell lo
be the cenlei ol the group through his songs
and his expressive voice, which can wrap it sell
around words belter than almost any singer I
know.
I hey kepi the lines ol communication with
the audience open, yet they remained in control the whole lime. I heir comic liming was
very good, and they knew just when lo start
singing alter telling a joke oi a story. I hey
work well together, and that closeness created
November 7, 1975
a bond between them and us. That made the
concert more than just the usual band-andaudience experience, with a wall between performer and viewer. And yet as close as they
were to us. there was still the actual distance
between stage and floor t o prove that
somehow they were above us.
It helped to know that they still gel stage
I right. Rex admitted t o " . . . a fewtimes. s u r e like tonight, for instance." Then he laughed. I
hadn't noticed anything--really'.'"... v/eW.lasI
night was pretty tough . . . " I hadn't noticed
anything then.either. Neal spoke. "Once in a
while it just creeps up on you when you don't
expect it at all you're out there going'aahh..
.' " (with a confused look on his face, lo i l lustrate). I hey both laughed. "You can feel it
sort ol tightening up the nerves." Rex explained. I know that feeling; I thought you lost has
time went on. I hey are human.
" O h I'm in love again
At least this time I think I am
Oh oh I'm in love again . . ."
I he girls at the next table were staring intently at the siage. These were the same two
who had asked who was who while on line.
One ol Ihem whispered lo the other
"Thai
one's mine!" I couldn't figure out which one
she was referring to. Neal was singing"Walkmg t i n Air" and Rex was clowning around,
having nothing lo do between harmonics,
making love to his microphone.
A Busy
Year
funded by
NOVEMBER 7, 1975
I lien not lung more was heard from them
loi awhile. I asked them what happened during lhat spell. Rex started. "It's, uh, what
happened was dial we we " he cleared his
ihroal. "What </W happen'/" Neal look over.
"Well we were going 10 make a second album
lor lilekua, and we cut some things lor that
album, but we decided, along with our
y produeci, thai il wasn't light. So we were lin-
skmasy
Neal, t h e m o r e o u t g o i n g o l t h e two,
"plays a beautiful lead."
I he sky
now ain't it funny o ain't it funny why
where does it go'.'
I he concert was over, too soon as far as the
nobody knows
audience was concerned, but Iwo-Step had
climbing that spiral stairs
another show to do later. They came back for
that lead nowhere . . ."
an encore and did a new classic and and old
Is success going to spoil Aztec 1 wo-Step'.'
one "Humpty Dumpty" and "The PersecuRCA is pushing them hard posters, ads in
tion and Restoration of Dean Moriarty." The
the Sunday A'civ York Times, and hours of airludience was on its feet again, clapping. So
was I. then I headed backstage.
„ . " ' . . ' . . ,-play on- W N E W - H M . Manhattan's most
prestigious progressive-rock radio station
"We are singers all singers of tales of
(plus a live interview performance on W N E W
myths and dreams
this past Sunday morning, the second of
We are singers all looking for a song of
November), Is Cousin Brucic in their future?
our own . . ."
Or would they preler relative comlorl and arAztec I wo-Slep has had a great year.
tistic I recdom'.' Re.x liked that, he immediately
Ihey've been playing the East Coast, down to
said "Yeah . . ." Neal agreed, then added. " I
Washington and Philadelphia, all over New
want the album to be successful, you know,
England, and (he New York area. It wasn't
whatever thai means... it's really hard to say."
always like this. Neal spoke lor the both of
them. "We generally play every week. Last
year was great, working all the time. We have
Re.x liddled with some trimmings on a fruit
tune o i l ; we always get lime off during (he
basket thai someone had sent them. "What
week In come back. I hough lately we've been
we'd like to do is to be able lo get away from
really busier and busier and busier I don't
just playing our 'hot spots' and be able to.
know, we don't gel home as much anymore. ,
hopelulh. play all over the United States, and
I here MM.V a time in our career, though, going
the world il we're able to il thai means
back lo the litsl two years in between records,
successful then Unit's what we'd like." Neal
when I used lo say.'one more six-week stretch
agreed; " I don't have a l o p 40 fetish or
with mil lung to do and I'm gonna go absoluteanything like thai particularly, but whatever
ly hananax'.' I here were limes when we'd play
happens. .." Re.x expanded. "It sure helps geta gig a nd t hen it would he 1 wo weeks, play a gig
ung you out. I mean, let's lace it il really
and il'd be another three weeks off I'd rather
does." Neal linished. "1 mean il we get there
be busy than have to do than, wailinglor our
we'd like u on our terms. I he thing is. either
next gig." Rex nodded his head in agreement.
you go to ii or il comes to you. II you make a
". . . a Irozen lace would hide its eyes
song and you love it. and it goes I op4(1. great!
and wouldn't dare lo even dream aboui
II wc have to gel bent out ol shape because of
i! that's nut so good . . ."
Top 40?
I wonder how many stars started with (hut
wish to remain unbent, uncompromising in
the lace ol commercial success. It's an
' idealistic view, one lhat only superstars like
Dylan are able lo realize (and even then at the
risk ol losing ground through their musical
growth). It was nice l o hear Two-Step voice
this opinion, though, for il assures us of an
honest attempt on iheir part to steer clear of
any I lion John-type commercial hypes —for
as long as they can.
Rex pulled some ol the trimmings oil of the
basket, which was nestled on the dressing
table among papers, discarded guitar-string
envelopes, and my tape recorder. "When'rcwc
going back up l o Albany'.' We'd like to come
hack up say hello to all our friends and
relatives," A line from his "Highway Song"
popped into my head --"Remember m e t o my
friends so kind . . ." If it was up t o me, they
would be here next week.
I hey released an album in IM7.2that, while it
diil not hv any means catapult them to i h e l o p
ol the charts, did create l o r l h e m a l o y i i l group
ol lollowcis. A/lee I wo-Slep became almost a
cull movement, especially among students
along the fast (nasi. ("Thai's g r a i l ! " said
Neal when I told him, a big smile on his face.)
The alternative filmic experience since 1954.
The Cinema of Czechoslavakia (part 1)
$.50 w/tax
1 $1.00w/out
by Karen Sclilosbcrg
Ihc line reached past the restaurant next
door, past I he German Shepherd (hat
sprawled la/ily on the sidewalk, prist the guy
that looked like Bruce Springsteen, and ileruled in a couple thai looked confused; "Is this
the ticket-holders line'.'" Here and there I could
hear hummed Iragments ol " K i l l i n g Me." or
"Prisoner," and t he more advanced were singing 'Taster Gun." We were waiting to be let in.
wanting to sec the show I lie second nighl lor
A/tec I wo-Step in a lour-nigh! run at the
Oilier 1 m l People were hopping back and
torth on their l e d . impatient, making small
talk I heard someone ask. "Which one is
which.'", a question ilial must have plagued
e\en Simon and Ciarlunkel in the early days.
"Sec
Cult
oiled, An- :•:•
[:•:
*K
it was like this when
we waltz into this place
a couple of Papish cats
is doing an Aztec two-step
1 hey met in Boston in 1971, where they
were both playing in a coffeehouse in what
Neal called "like Hoot night." Ken is from
Maine, and seems Io be the quieter ol the two;
a shy person who lets his music speak for him,
Neal is New York City horn and raised, an
outgoing man. bouncing around the dressing
l o o m , gi cell ng,id inn crs with a big smile on his
lace saying " H i 1 I'm Neal, hope you enjoyed
the show "
by
Y O U N G SHOES, adds still another to the largest collection S <
State University of New York at Albany
THURSDAY
There will be an Alumni Quad Board meeting on Monday in the Alden
Main Lounge at 7 p.m. This meeting is open to all interested students.
WEEKEND
The Albany Student Press Arts Section
tlowtsy
u u e T w o - s t e i la Rex Fowler (left), and Neat 8 h u l m a i . .
"There will always be a faster gun
But there'll never be another one like
y o u . . ,"
Stephen Stills-A One Man Show
preview * leisure
SSJD,
wnmm
uibi'ft MHwutg?
ON CAMPUS
albany state
Friday, Nop. 7
FRIDAY
Saturday, No*. »
13 The New Original Wonder Woman
Cloris Leachman, Red Buttons
drama 8 p.m.
Basketball M a r a t h o n
10 MASH 8:30 p.m.
comedy
Tlw Mackintosh Man
Fri. 7:30, 9:30
The National Lampoon Show
LC 18
Andy Warhol's Dracula
Sat. 7:30, 9:30
LC 18
tower east
by T e l e t h o n '76
by University Speakers Forum & U C B
C C Ballroom
8 p.m., 10:30 p.m.
G y m 7 p.m. - 7 p . m .
Edward Asncr, Sally Struthcrx
movie 9:30 p.m.
Freeze Dried Coffeehouse
Freeze Dried Coffeehouse
old t i m e y s t r i n g b a n d
old t i m e y s t r i n g band
tree w / t a x card, $.75 w / o
Tree w / t a x c a r d , $.75 w / o
8:30 p.m.
8:30 p . m .
ilg
Music Faculty Recital
Irvin Oilman—flutist
Loves of a Blonde
Fri. 7:15,9:45
LC I
13 Wide World Special 11:30 p.m
" A Salute to the Best Years ol
'Your Hit Parade' "
Arkansas Sheiks
Arkansas Sheiks
The Sling
Fri. & Sat. 7:30, 10
LC7
13 Hey, I'm Alive
10 Don Kirschncr's Hock Concert
Captain & Tenille, Sparks.
Commander C'oty. Pavarcs
12:30 a.m.
Classes of '76 & '79 Gala
music by Pearl
CC Ballroom
9:00 p.m.
flute
P A C Recital H a l l
8:30 p . m .
6 Midnight Special I a. m
Helen Reddy, Roger Daltry.
Merle Haggard. Ohio Players
Grand Funk, Curly Simon
free
bijou
Rathskellar Pub
Carnal Knowledge
Sun. 7:30, 10
LC 18
C o l d Beauty
c o n t e m p o r a r y blues & soul j a z z
8:30 p . m .
Rathskellar Pub
Cold Beauty
contemporary blues & soul jazz
8:30 p.m.
SATURDAY
13 Star Trek 11 p.m.
science fiction
OFF CAMPUS
cine 123456
Sunday,
459-8300
Nov. 9
Return to Forever
with Chick Corca
Coffeehouse
Mahogany
Fri. &Sat. 7. 9:10
Schacht
State Q u a d F l a g r o o m
delawure 462-4714
Old Dracula
Fri. &Sat. 7:10,9
Cornbread, Earl, & Me
Fri. & Sat. 7, 9:50
Cooley High
17 Monty Python's Flying Circus
comedy 10:30 p.m.
The Diary of A d a m & Eve
P A C L a b 11
13 Space 1999 8 p.m.
science fiction
Fri., Sat., S u n . 7:30, 9:30
guilderland plaza 456-4883
m o h a w k m a l l 370-1920
10 Phyllis 8:30 p.m.
comedy
Farewell My Lovely
I
3 Days of the Condor
Fri. &Sat. 7, 9:15
10 Medical Center
drama
Fri. & S a t . 7 : 1 5 , 9
10 p.m.
Fri. & Sat. 8:05
Fri. & Sat. 12 m i d n i g h t
h c l l m a n 459-5322
hcllman t o w n c - 7 8 5 - 1 5 1 5
Jaws
Fri. & Sat. 7, 9:30
3 *
13
F r i . 7:15, 9:15
•
5
•r•
5
3
7
18
21
23
28
zT"
35
vT
W
4T-
29
30
36
43
48
46
51
W so
59
Z
1
•Tep L
. |
63
66
© i ; tlwar d Jl Uus , 13
PAGE 2A
U
Col
t
10 (,(i(i(l Tillies 8 p.m.
comedy
Mahogany
madison 489-5431
Lenny Bruce Performance Film
Fri. & Sat. 7:30, 9
River in Belgium
Shoot the breeze
Hiss Keaton
Harvests
Maxwell Anderson
play
Additions
"Crazy
"
Storage place
Turkish chamber
Smal 1 boat
13 Andrews S i s t e r s
59
show, "Over
"
61
14 Jim Ryun's f o r .e
15 Length times width 62
63
16 Continent
17 Tennessee W i l l i a m s 64
b l o c k b u s t e r (2 wds) 65 Former B r i t i s h
prime m i n i s t e r
19 Trumped-up s t o r i e s
66 Tennis ace
(2 wds.)
21 S e l l s
67 Lambs
23
24
27
20
30
Approximate (abbr.)
Toper
Favorite
Bowler
Cartor
"He
gets
slapped"
33 Prefix: race
35
shop
37 Line of juncture
38 Arnold Bennett
novel (4 wds.)
41 Edges
42 Prefix: against
43 Miss Forest
44 Hindu title
45 Reply (abbr.)
45 Author Tolstoy
17 No . . . Honestly
comedy II) p.m.
scotia art 346-4960
48
49
SI
1 Lake I n A f r i c a
53
5 Coirmand t o a dog
9 Packard and Peugeot 55
ACROSS
13 Welcome Back Kotter
comedy 8:.1(1 p.m.
F r i . & Sat. 8, 10
DOWN
W
165
11 12
TUESDAY
3
22 "For Whom the Bell
42
r~
10
lb
22
33
HI3
1
14
20
19
Fri. & Sat. 7:20,9:15
F r i . & Sal. 7:30, 9:45
Sat. 6, 8, 10
17
16
Let's D o It A g a i n
Hearts of the West
Fri. 7:15, 9:25
Sat. 7:45, 9:40
Abduction
r~ i
Hearts of the West
Let's Do If Again
Fri. & Sat. 7, 9:15
Journey Through the Past
American Graffiti
Fri. & Sat. 6:30, 8:30, 10:30
< > > < < <
e « « e e I
t
» • • <
Bryant M o n r o e
264 A l d e n
2-7722
David Coyne
146 A l d e n
2-516.1
M a r i l y n Woods
10.1 A l d e n
2-5011
Colonial Quad
I o x - c o l o n i c 459-1020
Hard Times
Fri. & Sat. 6:30, 8:30, 10:30
1 Fireside
2 "For
Jolly
good fellow"
3 Seed covering
4 Distributed cards
17 Racer Yarborough
18 Baking medium
20 Star o f " F i d d l e r on
the Roof"
24 Clockmaker Thomas,
et a l .
25 Thomas Tryon's
c h i l l e r , "The
"
26 "
Worker"
28 John W. Aldndgo's
"The
Fire"
, Jr.
32 Auguries
34 1 , 2 , 3 , e t c . ( a b b r . )
36 "The
and the
Pendulum"
37 Holy one ( a b b r . )
39 Racer Gurney
40 G l i s t e n e d
45 A l t a r end o f a
church
47 Food
50 Kitchen c l o t h i n g
51 Shore
Michael i l c l c h k n p
Livingston 304-3
7-K')58
Steve Di M e n
204 H a m i l t o n
7-8') 11
}
)»<«•********
D u t c h Quad
Jell Hollander
Hiix IK01
7-79811
Nathan Suliinl
.102 Van Rensselaer
•7-7722
Jay Miller
Box 122
7-7872
Mark Wechslcr
Bus 417
7-7M.10
Indian Quad
Larry Schwarl/
.105 Adirondack
7-50.M
Mark I'lcvin
Box 2047
7-511.11
Klllhy l i a r " "
Bnxl)5l
7-K808
Slate Quad
Kicli (ircenberg
Box 1101
7-K')8l
Cireg Lessnc
Box 1753
7-41.55
Lddv llalpren
.105 Steinmcl
7-4501
George Del.ilea
Box 1885
7-47.1.1
Paul Rosenthal
Box 1.117
7-4000
Commuters
D a v i d Cnyne
161 Lark Streel
449-849.1
R o h v n I'erchik
Wellington 1064
4.14-4141
Denise f u l l e r
4(H) Central Avenue
489-8027
Cathy Davis
65 Columbia Sireel
46.1-0.101)
Cary Klein
Id Benson Sued
465-648(1
Karen lepedino
Wellington 660
4.14-4141
David Weprin
16 Benson Street
465-6486
Dianne Piche
55 Partridge Slreel
482-0598
Robert Herbert
161 Lark Street
44')-84l).l
Elie A x e l r o i h
209 Ontario Street
465-7142
Steve Kill/
2X9 Quail Slreel
Anne M a r k o w i w
Wellington 656
4.14-4141
J i m Levenson
470 Hudson Avenue
4.14-.1805
13 When Tilings Were H o m o
comedy 8 p in.
13 Don Adams' Screen I est
comedy 8:JI) p.m.
last week's
solution
You are encouraged to contact your councilperson concerning
any problems you may have. For your information, there are still
openings on most council committees.
The SA office, CC 346(7-6543) contains comprehensive files
on each council member including voting record and attendance.
5 Whistle stops
(2 wds.)
6 Dickens' "Hard — " 52 Wear away
7 MacGraw and
53 Opera s t a r Stevens
Muhammad
54 Miss Markey
0 Longing
55 Ties the knot
9 Is concerned
56 Put i n storage
10 Comedy by Frederick 57 F-onch i n f i n i t i v e
Lonsdale (3 wds,) 58 "
I n the
11 Peruse
Attic"
12 Actur H1neo, et a!.60 E x t i n c t b i r d
>ee»ee»«e»eM»e»«e»»(
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
ite
NOVEMBKK7, 197S
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
The SUNVA Experimental Theater will be presenting "The Diary of
Adam and Eve," a one act musical comedy, on Nov. 7,8 and 9 In Lab II
ol the PAC. "The Diary of Adam and Eve," directed by Janet DeRuvo,
is actually the lirst act of a play entitled "The Apple Tree", with book,
music and lyrics by Sheldon Harnick and Jerry Bock. Michael
Folickman will star as Adam, Helena R. Geberer as Eve, Robert Solott
as the Snake, and Amy Greenbaum and Abbey Davis as the Snake's
girls. The story line is based on Mark Twain's conception ol what
really happened in the Garden ol Eden.
WEDNESDAY
29 I n d i v i d u a l
31 Jack
singer' image. He cited Jackson
Browne and the Burrilo Brothers as
an example. Hcthcnaddcd"lt'sgetting to the point where it ain't even
country music no more." He paused,
relaxed, and said "Yeah, I could do
some real country. 1 couldn't continue with that country rock musician image. I'm t o o black, and have
too much latin in me."
But Stills admits that he could not
The first set was an electric one.
go the limit like some groups. Hestill
The band opened up with " L o v e the
has too many roots in those light
One You're With". Though a great
punchy melodies he did
with
The band continued some rock n
song, it was a bit sluggish. It lacked
CSN Y and Buffalo Springfield back
roll, including a rendition of " T u r n
in the sixties.
the tightness which developed as the
Buck the Pages." However, a lew of
concert moved along. To end this
When I asked Stephen about the
the songs in the latter part of the
short first set, the band did a tremenmusic out these days, he had several
show were loud and disturbing. One
dous version of "Wooden ships,"
replies."! think a lot of bands pull off
song (I didn't catch the name) was
Stills was playing the breaks
shit. Take Had Company. They have
just a montage of heavy, rnuchy
fast and smooth. The bass supplied guitars. It resembled some of Jimmy
some dynamite songs on their
the backbone to the song with Page's noise and was entirely unalbums, but all they do on stage is
George "Chocolate" Perry really hit- called lor. It was too inconsistent
jive . I keep listening, but I can't
ting those notes. Even lead guitarist
hear no music. They wouldn't pull
with the rest of the music. On many
Donnie Dncus, who played incon- ol these songs. Donnie Dncus played
thai shit oil over in England, only
sistentially all evening, smoked his lead guitar, He mixed some nice
here."
way through some good guitar riffs.
sliding and rills with some annoying
Slills was a little bitter when we
The bund, who calls themselves car piercing sounds.
discussed the press he gets from ecrthe "Macho Uutncau 1-orce" inRelaxed in his dressing room, siplain wrilers. " W e (CSNY) were the
cludes Jerry Aiello on organ. Tubby
pinga cup of beer. Stills related some
lust ones lo do those stadium conZiggler on drums. Joe Lain on perol his feelings on the music he played
certs a lew years back. We knocked
cussions along with Stills. Duetts and during lhe night, and what he used to
them out all over the place, and we
Perry.
play. " I want «to expand I'm much
got lour paragraphs ol print. Il'sthat
I he Hand exiled 1 lie stage and left loo versatile to he playing one brand
luck Jon l a n d a u from
Hollinu
Stills alone with his acoustic guitars.
of music." When 1 asked about the
Sinne and his writer friends around
Stephen sal on a stool with a guitar
hard rock he played, he simply said.
the country. Where does he get off
in hand and began , with a beautiful " I love to play lead guitar man! I
putting people down like me, .loni
version ol "Change Partners." He
need anot her direction to look into. I
Mitchell and others." He complayed a long set by himself, and won feel alter a while that some of the
mented on Landau's selling of Bruce
his audience's appreciation song country rock music is pussy shit." He
Springsteen, w h o let Landau
went on further and said "Some of
alter song. This was the best segment
manage him when things were getthese country rock groups take
of the concert.
ting r o u g h . " l don't feel that Springsthings
too
serious.
They
are
so
into
Stills was at his besi, "sittin back
teen, or anyone should have to live
t
h
e
'
I
am
beautiful
country
and rockin gently." He performed
such
songs as " B l a c k b i r d " ,
Alumni Quad
MONDAY
Experimental
Theatre
Royal Rash
Fri. & Sat. 7:30, 9:30
Fine A r t Center
8:00 p.m.
8 p.m. $.25
3 Days of the Condor
Fri. & Sat. 720. 9:40
SUNDAY
Russell Sage College,
Bare M t n . Boys
"Everybody's Talking" (Midnight
Cowboy), "Crossroads", and believe
it or not, an acoustic version of
"Redhousc" by Jimi Hendrix. When
I asked Stills about this he commented " I guess if I did it electric it
might have come off a little more
real, but no one could follow Hendrix around and do it like he does."
However, by this time Stills had
gone through so many beautiful
songs that it came off incredibly
refined.
by Don Sperling
Stephan Stills brought his band
into Albany Tuesday, and performed a near three hour concert al
the Palace Theatre. The concert was
a bit uneven, mixingsomc of his old
country rock tunes with some loud
heavy rock. However, most of the
songs were played well enough to
satisfy the audience.
you, ami it just don't happen
up to the hype that Landau has
anymore."
made, because when I see SpringsStills seemed content with his perteen, he. better be on fire. No one
should have to be put under such formance. And so did most of the
great pressure. I'm just me, and I go crowd on hand. Near the end of our
talk I asked him where his No. 21
out there and do my shit as I reel."
I asked Steve about old times, and Steve Tannen football jersey was.
some of the people he played with, "They put the guy on 'injured
reserve' for the season, so I did the
like Eric Clapton. "We never cut a
record or played in front of an same with the shirt." As I was leaving
audience onstage, but we jammed a he said " I want you to thank all the
lot together." Dallas Taylor and people up at the school for letting me
Fuzzy Samuels also played with play some squash i n the gym. Man, I
Stills and Clapton. "Out styles con- was tired as hell." I suggested that he
flicted, me and Eric. It affected me try some four wall paddleball." Yeah,
too much, which affected Dallas and maybe next time around." Conhuzzy. It's one ol'lhosclhings where sidering the talent and dedication of
Stephen Stills. I'm hoping f o r a few
you're hot for a while, and you feel it
tlowing. but then something halts more "next time .around*."
NOVEMBER 7, L97
I
PAGE 3A
amm inmnmiimiuwiiiiDiii i imi mam
mimwft'm
photographs
by erica
marcus
poem by daniel
gaines
1
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
NOVEMBER?, 1975
PAGE 5A
Threeater on Laing:
Twisted Pathway*
by Bruce ConoaH;
Union College. Brick and ivy picture book college. The young college
parents whisper about when the
brightest baby in the world babbles
its first word. T o o dignified t o compete with Exxon stations and The
White Tower, but still aware of those
things. A sanctuary. Ideas live there,
and people who have ideas pass
through.
Last Friday night Threeater performed "Laing: Investigations," a
collage of elements from British psy-
chiatrist R.O. Laing's Knots. The
Politics of Experience, and The
Politics of the Family, in Union's
Memorial Chapel. Peter Crockett,
Masha Stackman, Gordon Talley—
Threeater—three people. People
w h o are also talented actors.
Probably mad.
"Schizophrenia is a disease and
the germs which spread it are
words," according to one member of
Kingsley Hall, one of Laing's experimental communes that aims to
provide an alternative to mental in-
stitutions. People. Not the "doctor!
vs. to sickies." N o labels t o live up to
or t o live down. N o words to hide
behind. Life is fluid, dynamic, nonlinear. Words are a little stiffer. Trying to find the words that most closely fit the life experience is sometimes
called art. Failure to take life and
beat it into a shape that will fit t h e
confines of words is usually called
schizophrenia, at least by those who
have words on their side, normal
people.
A little introspection is much
more important than a familiarity
with or acceptance or Laing's ideas
in appreciating Threeater. Catalysts.
If you haven't looked down those
haunted, twisting pathways, they'll
help you. If you already have, don't
worry; t he same cancers are breeding
inside most people, but only a few
The Claaaical Foram$»a#H##^^
Pericles-Ail Onion Headed Zeus
&SSS!SS8)SSS9SS$$S8$SSf&
smmmmmmm
pie upon expiration of their terms.
In modern democratic societies
government officials must also expect t o become the target of political
jokes and cartoons, satirical essays,
and political cabaret acts. Humor
becomes, in effect, another means of
keeping officials in line. The ancient
Athenians prided themselves in
parrhesia. something akin to our
concept of free speech. In the fifth
century B.C. Athenian comic poets
regularly used their plays to make
fun of leading politicans.
Aristophanes frequently attacked
Cleon, a general and politician during the earlier years of the
Peloponncsian War. (Among his
other victims were leading intellectuals such as Euripides and
Socrates.)
Some years earlier another comic
poet, Cratinus, had picked on none
Peridee wearing • helmet < other than Pericles," the most
fail rlrtw ti\.\> U.IIIII renowned statesman ever produced
WA ,!•>; sin ill l / l l u n ' by 'Athens/Cra'tinUS called'Periciesan "onion-headed Zeus." The second
In democratic societies governhalf of this epithet refers to Pericles'
ment officials are subject ot cilo
grand manner; he was also nicknamstitutional controls. In our own
ed "the Olympian." The first half of
society the Watergate affair has
the epithet refers to a physical
shownthat our system of checks and
characteristic, a slightly misshapen
balances works, however slowly. In
head. Pericles apparently was
ancient Athens, the birthplace of
vulnerable on this point. We know
democracy, officials were subject to
from another source that he would
recall while in office and had t o give
an account ol themselves t o the peo-
Robin St. at Central Ave. Albany
(You can tee us from the Draper Bui Stop)
"The Frank Morgan Band"
KKSBSSBSSSSSS
allow no portrait of himself without
a helmet to cover the defect. The
British Museum in London possess
one such portrait of Pericles, a
Roman copy of a Greek original.
Unusual or undesirable physical
features have given trouble to other
leaders through history. The
Romans made fun of Caesar's
baldness. And who could ever forget
the st rand of hair in Hitler's fore head
or Nixon's nose?
media madness*-****saasgssssssssfw
mpete for the Stars
have dared to face them.
Threeater demands a lot of their
audiences. Entertainment isn't their
primary goal. If you went there, you
worked. You learned things because
you went through them, not because
somebody described them or acted
them out. In "Smiles," a piece based
on a study which revealed that a
mother smiles at her infant only
when she initiates the smiling, but
remains expressionless if the infant
tries to draw a smile from her, I'ctcr,
Masha, and Gordon went out into
the audience. II someone smiled,
they kept a straight luce; if someone
appeared non-committal, they
smiled at him. Masha stopped next
to me. Stone face.' Come on, hang
my head, in trouble, kidding. Smile
at me. Stone face. Smile at me. I
know what you're doing. Smile? She
walked away. She beat me. For three
seconds she was my mother and she
had beaten me badly. I'm fully
grown and able to defend myself. It
was a play. I knew what she was doing and why. And she still whipped
me. Child abuse.
You'll like these people. They'll be
by again soon so keep an eye out for
them. Alter the presentation they
came out and sat on the edge 61 the
stage and talked to the people who
wanted to listen and listened to the
people who wanted to talk. They
won't tell you anything you don't
already know. 1 just depends on
whether you're ready to admit that
you know it.
Want to win an
album?
STUDENTS
by l.on Levin
Growing u p with TV did have a lew outstanding
influences on my perception of the world. 1 once
believed that bcinga bigstar. anentcrtainer, must be the
best life in the world. Whenever I watched, there they
were on the screen - h a p p y , healthy wonderful people.
Celebrities made me laugh and enjoy myself. I, in lurn,
adored them for making me and millions of others feel
good.
Celebrities were better people than politicians
because they could say the same things while looking
prettier. They always got moreapplausc on The Tonight
Show when they took a stand or said something
profound, regardless of the depth of the issue or their
minds.
Celebrities were better people than scientists because
although technology has enhanced our "pursuit of
happiness." a scientist could not "do one more number
for us before they go."
Celebrities were better people than God because God
never made me laugh with a good joke. Personally. I
never found Hoods, plagues or crucifixions very funny.
I will admit Moses had a few good lines in the Hook of
Exodus).
Celebrities were higher than we were: hence "stars."
Steah&Breuj
The Greatest Eating & Drinking Public House Ever!
ALL THE
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you to rreale
your own masterpiece.
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EVERY WEEK, A NUMBER WILL
BE DRAWN FROM THE PREVIOUS
WEEK'S PROGRAMMING EVENTS,
G O O D FOR 1 FREE RECORD OF
I
YOUR CHOICE AT:
ii
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chilled pitchers of beer, wine, sangria or
b i n h lu'or. Have as much as you like.
PLUS A BOMELESS SIRLOIN STEAK
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™fast '5.95
i
unior
irloin
Dave Mason
it's About Time
it was difficult for Mason (or
anyone) to maintain the high quality. On the succeeding albums, dueto
this problem. Mason found himself
redoing his own songs. It isn't that
Mason wasn't expanding, or at least
trying to expand, his capabilities, it
was j ust t hat he found himself locked
into an almost set mold.
In l")73. Mason's career took a
sharp turn for the better. He switched his recording company from Blue
t h u m b Records to CBS Records.
And. with the aid of friends such as
tiraham Nash and David Crosby accompanying him and his band on instruments and vocals. Mason released three highly successful albums,
the latest^ being the recent Split
Coconut.
Probably the main reason for
Dave Mason's upward success is the
g r o u p ' s second guilarist. Jim
Kruegar. In concert the two men
trade off lead guitar solos and work
closely together to produce a tight
souirJ that shows through in both
concerts and recordings.
In concert. DaveMason is joined
by: Kick Jaeger on drums. Cierald
Johnson on buss, and Jay Winding
on keyboards. These men play to
each other, working together to
create an overall solid, cohesive
years ago (the other two being the
musical set. I here is little pressure to
New Riders and Hot luna),
outshine one another, the men are
l o r years, the Albany area has
working lor the good ol the hand
been neglected by artists lor conand not their egos.
certs. The only major shows to be
A Dine Mason concen is much
put on, until last year, were sponsored cither by UC'H. or some other like a cross section ol his musical
school, loday, in 1975. the story is career. Songs,Ir.om his early recoru,uitc different, with o n e t o t w o c o n - ding days with traffic arc usually
;i certs a week. I he Mason concen.will lound in his set, such as "You Can
definitely be one ol the highlights of All Join In" and "Pearly Queen."
Along wilh these songs, one of
I his concert-filled semester.
Mason's well known concert pieces
Dave Mason was one of the
is "All Alonglhe Waichtower."donc
original members of Traffic. It was
in memory ol Jimi Hcndrix.
Mason who was responsible for the
Along wilh lliese lid bits. Mason
group's first hit."Holcin MyShoc."
has over half a do/en solo albums lo
After several hassles involving conchoose songs Irom.
flicts of interests, Mason left the
Dave Mason has come a long way
highly successful group to do work
since his early solo days. Instead of
on his own.
playing at clubs like the Troubadour
His first solo album.
Alone
Together, which featured such ar- Room and colleges like SUNYA. he
tists as Delaney and Bonnie, is now headlining al Radio City
Hramlett, Jim Keltner, Jim Capaldi, Music Hall, Saraioga Performing
... and a hosl of others. The album Ails Center, and colleges like
was of such outstanding quality thai SUNYA.
by Matt Kaufman
To many people, it may appear as
a form of deja vu—to others it is extreme ecstasy, to the majority
though ... "it's about time." At the
Palace Theatre on November 14,
UC'B (University Concert Board)
will present Dave Mason and band
in concert, the third in a scries of
three concerts featuring groups that
had played in the Albany area t w o
Reecguu l a r
Sirloin
AMD THAT'S NOT ALL
Old-Fashioned Beefsteak
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Barbecued Chicken
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Half-Pound Steakburger on a Seeded Bun 3.95
"Two 45'* and an album on the way"
"Frank Morgan Band"
Just Super Music
This Fri. and Sat. night Nov. 78.8
And these big liars were knows as "personalities," as if
any other station in life meant that you were devoid of
one. I feared becoming a person without a personality.
How could I get a good credit rating without it?
Don Adam's Screen Test i s a game show based on
these attitudes. Two carefully screened contestants
compete lor, as Don says, "a chance to work in a major
motion picture in the hope of being discovered and
going for that one-in-a-million long shot, acarcer in the
movies." The contestants recreate a scene from a classic
movie "with a big guest star" and are then judged by a
famous director as t o who is the more promising actor
or actress. "Big stars" who have appeared on the show
are such immortals as Martin Milner, Lorctta Swit.
Lyle Waggoner, Robert Conrad and Greg Morris.
The contestants arc dehumanized from start to finish.
Before they begin their screen test, Don Adams
sagaciously says, in one sardonic breath, "Thejudges
will be watching hut don't be nervous and just relax."
The contestant and the big star both view the scene they
are about to act out. Then they are whisked away and
made up for their pari in a matter of 60 seconds. TV
time. I'lle contestant, for our entertainment, sometimes
must cut their hair off or shave their beard In order to fit
the part.
I he judges are pcrhnpsthc most perceptive people in
the worlil. Their decisions are based upon how a
contestant portrays the character chosen. Some
complementary
r o l e s w e r e t h e Wolfman,
l-rankenslcin's monster and the typical Indian Chief.
I he female parts are mostly as sex objects. And all the
usual winy big star "I can't wait till the part where I
touch her" jokes complete the package.
However, the show is a refreshing change it taken in
the context ol most game shows. Instead of money or
corporate prizes, they give away careers to the winners.
Don Adam's Screen Test would he greatly improved if
the game part were cut out and they let the entire film be
shown.
I line in next week.
JUST A SONG" RECORDS
AND THE
GOURMET* CHOICE
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Jan. 2, 1976 to Jan. 11, 1976
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ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE 6 A
NOVEMBER 7, 1 9 '
Nicholson
Garfunkel
Margaret
tn
Nichols
CARNAL
KNOWLEDGE
Sun. Nov. 9
7:30 and 10:00 I C
50*- Colonial Quad Card
75«-Tax Card
$ 1 . 0 0 - none
18
Funded by Colonial Quad Board
—Brought to you by YOUR STUDENT ASSOCIATION
Call Now-457-7806
Jack
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Ann
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NOVEMBER, 1975
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE 7A
^^^m
^^^vmmmnMf^^mmm^m^f
HELP WANTED
•oft" or "flat," which hat nothing to do with
bubbles or the lack of them. An overly acidic
wine is too sharp, like unsweetened lemon
tfnee on I V i W
A Single Swallow
through your nose. Pay close attention to the
flavors as they fade away, for some
characteristics of the wine may be revealed
only in what is termed the finish—i.e., the sensations that occur after the wine has been
swallowed.
As in the nose, we seek in the taste a clean,
vinous quality appropriate to the occasion.
We may also find suggestions of fruit, spice or
other pleasant flavors. Some Ruby Cabernet,
for example, will show hints of green olive;
other wines from thesame grape may suggest a
eucalyptus grove.
Putting the wine in your mouth also reveals
certain characteristics apart from flavor. The
most important arc total acidity (tartness),
sugar level (sweetness), astringency
(bitterness) and body (impression of weight or
substance).
Wine needs a certain amount of acidity in
order to feci at all interesting in the mouth. A
wine deficient in acid can be described as "too
by R. Corbin Houchlm
This column concludes our discussion of
basic tasting technique with an actual taste of
the wine.
After giving your nose a few moments to
recover from the nose of the wine {i.e., thesum
of the aromas and bouquet), take enough
wine to taste—about an ounce—into your
mouth. Don't swallow it yet.
First roll the wine around to make sure it
touches all parts of the tongue. Next, holding
the wine on your palate, open your lips very
slightly in a somewhat puckered shape and,
breathing through the mouth, take a deep
breath. It's rather like whistling backwards.
As you breathe in, press your tongue upward
intermittently so the air passes through the
, wine with a discreet gurgling sound.
Close your mouth, exhale and, as you do so,
swallow the wine. Notice the relationship
between the taste sensations on your palate
and the aromatic components that pass
Social Welfare major desperately needs
help in order to pass Bio 202. Please coll
Sharon at 482-6458. Keep trying. Thanks.
Stuff envelopes. Make $25. per 100 at
home in your spare time. Some people
make $100. weekly. Names, envelopes,
postage supplied. Rush $1. for starting kit.
M.J. Evans, Dept. 2A, 9222 Samel,
Morongo Valley, Calif. 92256.
juice.
If the wine has no noticeable sweetness it is
considered dry. Some wines benefit from a little residual sugar, so it is hot true that the
driest wine is the best. However, with some
notable exceptions sugar tends to mask complexity, so becoming acclimated to drier wines
is a step toward fuller appreciation.
Astringency is caused primarily by tannic
compounds, which are natural components of
grapes. Li ke acid, astringency is necessary to a
moderate .degree, lest the wine taste insipid.
Excessive bitterness usually shows up most
prominently in the finish.
Acid, tannin and sugar arc about all your
taste buds can distinguish by themselves.
However, your mind can integrate a number
of sensations caused chiefly by the alcoholic
content to arrive at an impression of substance
in the mouth. A wine too low in body tastes
watery, a wine with too much body is hot and
volatile to the taste, as if it were laced with
vodka.
The last step is to judge how harmoniously
the various aspects of the wine combine. A
modest, well balanced wine is often preferable
to one withgrandcrpartsthat are ill-matched.
FOR
SALE
1973Capri, V6, 4spd, newrodiali, AM-FM,
25 MPO. Mint condition. Asking $2,475. Coll
457-8877.
Cadillac 7 4 Coupe DeVills. Excellent condition, very clean. 22,000 mi. $5,795. Coll
377-6087 or 370-3046.
Pioneer 424, Pair Criterion 333's, Garrard
40b. $230. Call Phyllil at 482-4705.
Bruno Venturing guitar: nylon-stringed, in
excellent condition. $50. Call Ellen at 4728737.
I'd like to leave you with one of the very few
tricks in the wine tasting trade. Write down
your impressions as you form them. There is
little physiological difference between one
palate and the next: appreciation depends
upon what the brain does with the sensations,
force yourself to articulate what you perceive
in the wine, and you will very shortly discover
you can perceive much more.
•
One pair Rossignol Stroto 102 skis with Look
Nevada bindings. Also t pair Lange Pro ski
boots (size 11). Whole package only $150.
Coll 449-2284.
Men's Frye boots (size 12). Brown, squared
toe, hardly worn. $25. Coll Dan at 4820448.
Metal skis 185 cm., boots, bindings, poles.
Good condition. Price negotiable. Call
Mark at 489-1517.
"Mission" style golden oak library
table/desk. Completely refinished. Call
482-6292.
Skis. 200 cm. Atomics. Used 1 seasnn. With
Solomon bindings. Both in excellent condition. $50. Call 449-5295 eves.
b
l
SERVICES
fwciW/«wsi±.Ti»R|
<SS»
/FGUESS
'
4
THAT ?
IN SKIOKE,'
0
Psychic Development Classes, also private
readings for advice or problem solving, by
appointment. Call Ms. Claudia Le Marquand at 372-6378.
Recession? Depression? Phooeyl Business is
great here. We are leaders in a field of a
great new product. Call Ann for info, from
9-11 p.m. at 456-4413.
Classical guitar lessons at all levels. Call
Mitchell at 465-4130.
Cashier-coat check—Parttime. Attractive
appearance required. Apply after 9 p.m.,
Tues -Sat., Varsity Inn, Rt. 155, Colonic.
Keyboard player wanted for working soul
band. Call Kevin at 436-0241.
Tutor—statistics; all psychology; elementary
trench, mathematics. Experienced. Call
Bonnie at 436-0065.
HOUSING
Apt. needed—2 bedrooms, furnished—for
Jan. 1st occupancy. Call 457-4976.
Two male off-campus students to take over
a dorm contract for next semester. Call Fred
at 457-3272.
Female needed for Madison Ave. apt. as of
Jan. 1976. Own room. $75. plus electricity.
Off busline. Call Marsha at 482-4058.
Roommate wanted to share three bedroom
garden apt. Full kitchen, Cr, OR. $78.
monthly. Call Robin or Chris at 472-5169.
Semi-furnished apt. near Draper for 4 or 5
students in townhouse. $335. monthly, including utilities. Call 434-8855 anytime.
S69 Ski Week. Andirons Lodge, Mount
Snow, Vermont. Meals, entertainment,
pool, sauna, tennis PLUS! Jan. 4-9 or 11-16,
Call Jackie at 465-1314,
Avon Products. Call Joan at 438-0380.
Ride wanted to Syracuse or Watertown (or
points north of Syracuse on Rt. 81) onThur.,
Nov. 13 after 12 (noon). Call Rob Stuckey at
457-8909.
LOSTEtFOUND
A set of keys on a keyring with a "bota" (little wine convas) was lost last week—very
important. May hove been lost in green
Volkswagon from hitching. If found, please
coll 457-7740.
Bass trombone in black case was lost by the
Administration Bldg. Call 449-55355 offer 9
p.m. Reward!
Anyone knowing where Baba Ham Doss
con be found, please call Paula at 4727351.
A male off-campus student to take over a
dorm contract for next semester. Call Ron at
472-8409.
Room for one male in nice apt. 2nd
semester, on busline. $80. monthly, all inclusive. Call 436-0324,
PERSONALS
Hi Folks,
I'm sure you guys will be able to find this,
so-o-o... Just want to say, "I love you all and
take care. Will be home soon!
K. Ling Ling L.
WANTED
Typing service; term papers, etc. Call Doris
at 456-0241,
RIDERS
MRIDE
Desk, bicycle rims 27 X 1 V* inches, frame
backpack, and Arlo Guthrie albums. Call
785-4251.
Tom,
The two weeks are over— my place or
youri? Here's to the happiest birthday ever,
With love, Elaine.
Used down sleeping bag and rucksack. Call
436-8760 for Lenore or Hillary.
Albany State Travel Club returns to...
VP33T
B
if*
Mi a mi
•
:- '•
uoi • »i
-••• i r—.-. S
for only
$3.39
•
>
Hotel and. t a x
.
only$ ' J *
Jan. 2, 1976 through Jan 11, 1976
includes: 7 nights at the Desert Inn plus roundtrip passage on new Deluxe
Motorcoach
Call now for further info and reservations:
457-4048
.•
Bonnie Raitt's
Based on Q u a d occupancy
it,
"Home Plate"
*?
v
:V *
I
•V thru 11-13-75
y
; ^ *
for a l l domestic $5.98 and $6.98 list albums, and our
fantastic selection of $1.99 and $2.99 LP's will make
Agent Wen, #18/19:
LT.S.G. Bulletin; Project Windowpanepriority one. Bring the shy locksmith.
Agent Sue, # 4 / 5
love, Robin, Jill, Gail, El, and Beth,
This poem is dedicated to our dear friend
Hey, don't tell anyone, but there's some
cheating going on. Well, at least tell me.
ASP reporter collecting anecdotes, Call Dan
or leave a message at 457-8892 or 4898683.
Puss 1,
Ya che coham
je t'aime
te quiero
Understand?
p U H 2.
To one of the most beautiful people I know.
You'll always be special to me. Happy Birthday.
Love, the "roar" whose never been to
Yonkers.
Rich
Who's in isolation. Oh, what a bitch!
We keep trying to call you, but to no avail.
The nurses they say you're still very pale.
The red cap does miss you
And so do we all
Not to mention
Your boss at the mall.
That jaundice physique
And highly advanced brain
Just going to waste
While you lie there in pain.
Get your ass back here,
And we'll give you o hug
before you get started
on cleaning the rug.
love.Mike, Leslie, Shesh and Howie.
I care for no one else but you.
1 tear my soul to cease the pain...
I'm not quite sure what I'm supposedtodo
So I'll just write some love to you.
Your Patti.
Teddy",
With each problem we grow closer, but
let us have as Utile problems as possible! "I
still hate you".
Panda,
Wont a wild weekend? Come to the gym for
the 24 hour telethon Sasketbaft Marathon.
7-7 p.m.—Saturday-Sunday. Be there,
To downstairs,
Happy Birthday to two of the greatest
guys we know. It's great being/'ontop" and
we love you.
Love, Upstairs.
No matter what we say or do, remember,
Lisa, we love you. Happy 19th Birthday.
Love, Barbara and Sue.
!
T"*r"*
Tho on 0<
*
_____?
Jody:
Happy lBth, Here's your personal! I'd
bettei see this on your wall. 50-50 all the
way. You're my favorite Staten Islander.
Tom.
Girls—Are you bored ogain. Call Jack or
Gary and we'll have a good time. Call 75097.
Tonight Dclamey Hall Celebrates and
you're invited. Beer, munchies, and music.
AH for 50*,
Dear Doug & Ahh,
Since it's your birthday, you can come to
our party. Happy Birthday.
Love, Tania and Sue.
P,S. Ahh—don't forgot— you're in charge
of food.
Dear Dad,
Hope your birthday is as happy as the
amount that I love you.
RBT.
Donald,
Thanx for making this last year a happy
one! S.O.Y.F.?
Me.
Innocence is: Dick Sleeper.
Fred and Matt.
The winning numbers for the Just-A-Sang
free album contest this week are; Albany
State Cinema—Yellow Sub.— 004059 and
I.F.G. —80B543
A very Happy Birthday to our dearest and
only head Kronie.
Love, Karen's Kronies.
Paul,
We just bought a new ambulance, but
you've got to build it from scratch!
Fred and Matt.
Attention graduates of SUNYA. 1 need info,
for o feature article being done on grads
for the Aspects magazine. Would greatly
appreciate response. Call Cynthia at 4578954,
- - '
Happy Anniversary Toto,
5 mos, down, A lifetime to go! Wanna try
another monthjt???
Forever Yours...
Third Hand now accepting bookings
through November/December. Call Paul at
438-1028 or Frank at 482-3580.
Coffee House—Sunday at 8 p.m.—State
Quad Flagroom.
Bare Mountain Boys at State
Flagroom this Sunday at 8 p.m.
Quad
Coffee House featuring the Bare Mountain
Boys this Sunday at State Quad Flagroom
sponsored by STB.
Deor Rob and Meryl,
Happy Anniversary!!!
Love, ENen and Jeff.
Kathy & Melinda,
We'll be seeing you at the Telethon
Basketball Marathon this Saturday and
Sunday in the gym.
Love.S.U.N.Y.A.
Golden Lady:
You are truly the Sunshine of my life.
"Take me right away!"
Matador.
P.S.—Once upon a time there was a boy
who was very much in love with a girl named
To be continued for a very very long
time! Thanx for a great weekendl
„„
Al Smith Sporting Goods
Albany, NY
47 Green St.
This in addition to our everyday shelf price of $ 3 . 9 9
You are most greenly admired by me. Is
that okay?
Deur Becky,
Words never say enough but we hope
you know how much you mean to us and
how much we love you. Happy Birthday.
Dutch Quad Hot Breakfast Club standings
as of Nov. 4th:
I.H.O.P.874.0
State—3.5
Dutch—-3.0
Alumni—3.0
Colonial—2.9
Indian—2.8
(Rating Scale: 1-5)
and the Desert Inn Motel
You can 'SCORE'
•
Want a real rat? Come to a meeting Monday night 8-9 p.m. in the RathskeJIar Bar
and discuss the changes you'd like to see.
Is it true that M.B. of AF-202 has a cute ass?
Check and see.
Guess who?
Foxy,
You certainly are!
included
L '
AnonyMissu.
lauro wears site 32AA bra.
3/22/39,
*":
' Vj
it
Ralph-Kenny,
If it's triangle-bisenuolity you're into, I f f
O.K. with us.
Belated birthday greetings to Sigma Tau
Beta Fraternity.
U'i'i-Lj i* v I
YOU CAN JUST ABOUT STEAL HOME PLATE
The members of Third Hand would like to
thank all the people who came to see us at
the Class of '78 Halloween Party last Friday
for making it the best gig we ever played.
W e hope you all enjoyed it as much as we
did—for us it was a dream come true.
Special thanks to our loyal fans who have
stuck with us through everything. You know
who you arel
Frank, Paul, Joe, Gary, and Fran.
Marcia,
Keep the O.T.T.S. going. Happy 17th.
Lovt, Debbie and Jeanine.
Rocco and Girls of 1803,
Want some REAL action? We had a
'heart' on tool
Love, Guys of 1602.
'..'•
it *
Today is Tuesday!
Bar,
Happy Birthday to you, ditto, Happy Birthday dear Bar!,
Happy Birthday to you!
(What is 3 days to 5 months?)
Lot* as always, with love, Dor.
465-6337
Rowlings-Wilson- Louisville SluggerAdidas - Pumas - Converse - Tiger - N ike
-Uniforms-Trophies-Team T-shirts
Just A Song your M.V.S. (most valuable store)
$1 00 w/out - ««« - g_
J*"* A HB§
8 4 Ccntral Avc
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE 8A
mmimmmmm
'
Alban
V ' N-Y'
NOVEMBER 7, 1975
NOVEMBER 7, 1975
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE NINE
m m"'fi'\m »
letters
Publicizing Channels
TothcEdHor:
We would like to respond to Michael
Liuner'i letter in iTuesday'M.S/><Nov.4)
in which he condemns SAfor not meeting his
personal needs. We hope that Mr. Lissner
does not honestly expect SA officials to do
what he is suggesting. Besides the fact that oncampus students do not constitute the entire
student population, the purpose of having
Central Council representatives is to receive
student input into SA activities. In addition,
the SA office is opento all students from 9—S,
five days per week. There is a Central Council
meeting every Wednesday night in which all
students may speak. There are many committees whose membership is open to all
students and SA is willingto help organize any
new committees to meet student needs. We
hope that concerned students like Mr. Lissner
will follow these suggestions in order to help
Student Association fulfill student needs.
Kathy Baron,
Central Council Representative
Colonial Quad
Eric Kuehn
Acting Personnel Director,
Student Association
The Other Side
To the Editor:
After reading the latest issues of the ASP,.
we began to question the objectivity of this important mean in representing the viewpoints
of the whole student body, with their diverse
beliefs and nationalities. Although we bitterly
recognize that any majority has more
privileges and thus more effectiveness, we still
don't want toseethe/tS/'dominated by one
group.
By reviewing almost the whole issues of the
ASP, it is rare not to find in each one, more
than one article condemning the Arabs and
praising the Jews and the Jewish state. And
because the community at SUNY is not exposed toithe other side of the story, we believe
that they are the victims of one point of view.
The fault lies partly on us, Arab students at
SUNY, but mainly because we arc greatly outnumbered.
What we'd liketo see the members of this institution doing, is to question always the
validity of what they read and to ask
themselves, "Is this really true?' and "What
might be the other point of view?' For as intellectuals, this is the way we must approach
any issue and find the facts by ourselves.
Commenting on some articles, we have read
repeatedly inlhc ASP. wefindthe Jews always
complaining that they are supressed and mistreated by the whole world. This reminds us of
a story which tells us about a little kid who
everyday used to come to hisfather complaining that he was hit by somebody. At the beginning, the father was concerned and paid attention, but later he recognized the fact that
something must be wrong with the kid himself.
We think that it is about time to recognize
that this kind of policy that the Jews follow is
only to get the sympathy of the people, and especially the Americans, so as to achieve their
goals, such as to get more and more aid and
support to their cause.
We hope that what was written here will
throw a shed of light on the other side of the
story, and that students at SUNY will come to
recognize that there are Arab students, though
very few, but willing to explain their point of
view.
Maha llamden
PAGE TEN
mm
Would you believe they have the tame, Jew* at Jewish-oriented functions; not only at
drives that every college student hat? Some something you want t o do, but at something
love to party, raise all kind of hell, even do ^ou should do. If you disagree, explain it to
things that according to the law are illegal. the survivors of Aushwitz, Bergen-Belsen, and
There are also some who are studious, who
Riga; or the relatives of the six million who
spend hours upon hours studying to make died merely for being Jews—hiding just like
grades, so that they too canfitinto the rat race' you.
of the world, But they have a problem of being
Michael S. Cohen, chairman
TothcEdHor:
accepted by other students as their peers. I
Student Committee for Israel
A common trait found in many civilizations really don't know why it should be that way,
Jewish Students Coalition
is that the exploited groups are often involved do you?
in fighting amonpt themselves, rather than in
Except for the apparent physical
joining forces to strive to improve their situa- differences, they have the same physical, and
tion. In the Tuesday editorial(Nov. 4), the emotional drives as any "normal" person.
ASP gave proof to this theory. Instead of un- They like being a part of college life. The dorm
iting with Student Association to strive for parties, sports tournaments (oh sure they can't
common goals, ihe ASP is engaging in petty play but they sure can yell), even joining
To the Editor:
power struggles.
fraternities and sororities are part of their daii find it most curious that some faculty
All too often we are plagued by sen- ly lives. They like to feel that if someone has a
members would consider reacting to a student
sationalized news stories of "supposed" SA problem, they too can be a shoulder to cry on,
majority on the FSA Membership Board by
politics. Unfortunately, much of the or someone you can confide in. And believe it
voting to remove students from the University
groundwork done within the Association, or not, they even have the same attractions to
Senate. This information comes to me via the
with the cooperation of less "vocal" faculty someone of the opposite sex. They too need
most recent of the occasional ASPs we have
and staff, rarely receives attention by the ASP. the problems and the joys of being in love.
received over here.
This tends to weaken the credibility of the
Such reactions would reflect serious misSure they are different in some ways, but in
Association.
understandings on the part of the less
most they have the same ideas and confusions
We realize our place in the university, and every college student has. If this makes you
enlightened Faculty members. First of all, due
hope that the A SP does as well. We look to the think at all about the disabled, why not come
to state guidelines a student majority will be
ASP for direction, perspective and always, to a seminar put on by Students for the Imallowed only on the Membership Board. The
assistance..
Membership Board is a relatively powerless
provement of Programs for the Handicapped
Richard Meckler (SIPH)? It will be held on November 10, from
body with nowhere near the power of the
Vice President, 1:00 to 4:00 in the CC Assembly Hall. There
Board of Directors of the University Senate.
Student Association will be short speakers, movies, -wine and
The primary function of the Membership
Board is to select the Board of Directors under
cheese, and a panel discussion, where you can
previously mandated student/faculty/adask anything that you would like to know,
ministration ratios. The actual operations of
from what they feel to what they do. So please
the FSA are determined by the Board of
come and enjoy, maybe even open your mind
Directors, which decides what endeavors FSA
to people that are "like other people."
will undertake, approves the budget, sets meal
Mary Chapman
contract rates, etc. So faculty members talking
To the Editor:
of a Membership Board-Senate tradeoff are
1 would like to take issue with your
erroneous if they see some degree of equality
November 4 editorial entitled, "No More
in doing so.
Giggling." Much of your complaints against
Common Goals
Quote of (he Day:
"Evidently when he (Ford)
speaks of the conduct of past officials of New
York State, he's unmindful of Vice President Rockefeller."
Governor Hugh Carey
mux A*E m o a ww WAYMW WITH t
Squeezing...
SUNYA's administration projects an increase of approximately 1,000students here
between now and 1980, assuming that extra funding is received. It is essential that any
effort to support programs and services by using a high enrollment t o argue for more
money not jcopordize SUNYA's excellent teacher-student ratio nor leave extra
students stranded in the streets of Albany.
In other words, SUN YAshould not play a game with SUNY Central or the state by
avoiding cuts through class crowding. The state either supports quality education or it
shouldn't have higher public education.
Spain's Eye on SA
and Adjusting
"Students will simply have to live off campus," says Vice President for Management
and Planning John Hartley, and with the SUNY-wide moratorium on construction
there would indeed be no additional on-campus housing for expected increases in
enrollment.
rim
The administration appears committed lo having more students. If so, it must then
be committed to insuring off-campus students the quality of life essential to their
university education. Solutions such as prefabricated housing or semi-commercial
student appartment construction would go a long way towards alleviating the
increased crunch for living space.
Hut the administration's committment to off-campus students, especially those not
living at home, must include more than finding space. Money should be allocated for
more busing. There already is a need for a bus down Madison Avenue that could then
take Lark Street to Washington Avenue. Resources should be diverted lo the Office of
Student Affairs where it can be used to expand the promising work of Acting Assistant
Dean for Student Life Sue Pierce to help the off-campus student.
The university must be acutely aware that they have responsibility for students they
have accepted but not housed. Legal advice, transportation, and other services are
already in great need. Dean Pierce is now working with Student Association's OffCampus Association in a rare example of direct cooperation between SA and the
administration, and has set up a beginning structure for these services. They will
become increasingly important in the coming years.
Senseless Giggles
Student Association make little or no sense,
and are based on little or no facts.
Your complaint of a "power play" to take
over the FSA membership board makes the
ASP sound like an administration lackey. In
the past, the administration and faculty have
nearly always voted as a block to push through
what they want. Have you complained of their
"power plays?'This time, the students were
able to unite on an important issue and take a
majority on the FSA. Students generate over
90% of FSA's income. Does it not make
sense that we should have majority input into
the corporation?
Indiscussingthc Mohawk tower issue of the
ASP again complains of "heavy handed" tactics used by SA officials. Is disagreeing with
President Fields' decisiontotaketwoweeksto
make a study of the feasibility of making a
study of the feasibility of converting Mohawk
lower to dorm space really heavy handed'.'
The ASP even goes so far as to complain
that "Even SA's student assistants and
secretaries mock the Executive Branch behind
their backs." I'erhaps ihose who work for the
ASP look up to their editors with god-like
adoration, but the people who work in the SA
office arc human and they have the capacity to
understand humor. Bauman and Meckler are
not gods, nor do they pretend to be.
The people in Student Association work
hard, and are trying to represent the students,
in working with the administration and other
everyday tasks. I haven't seen any evidence
that "most segments of the university" are
"turned off by SA," as you claimed in your
editorial. Perhaps it is ihe ASP editorial staff
that is turned off because their requests for a
doubling of their stipends has been rejected by
Central Council.
William Heller
SIPH
Seminar
To Ihe Editor:
What do you think when you see a person in
a wheelchair, with braces or crutches; a blind
person tapping along with a cane? Are they
really like you, or for that matter "like other
people"?
Jews In Hiding?
To the Editor:
I am writing in reference to the response, or
more accurately the lack of it, on the part of
the Jewish students at SUNYA. Contrary to
popular appearance, there are more than 4060 Jews here—the others are just hiding!
As chairman of a Jewish Students Coalition
committee, I get to witness first hand the total
apathetic nature of the Jews on campus—and
it sickens me.
JSC is the only Jewish si• dents' organization here; and many students use an unfounded "dislike" for the organization and the
people in it as an excuse to avoid any Jewish
activities at SUNYA.
The argument that JSC is a "clique", or that
people are unfriendly is not only a cheap copout, but unadulterated bullshit as well. If the
behavior of a small group of people is enough
to deter your pursuit of a goal, or an idea, then
your desire was obviously negligible in the first
place. Just think back on all ihe times you
a voided (t hat's t he word I or it!) J SC functi ons,
and note what you did instead.
Idi Amin came to the United Nations and
called lor an end to ALL J E W S - J S C
members, and Non members. How many of
you took exception to what he said? How
many of you knew that he had said it? Or did
you think he meant some oilier Jews
like
your Grandparents in Europe did when Hitler
said the very same thing? And if you think the
comparison in inaecuralc, you're mistaken.
Jne need not be an alarmist or fanatic to know
who he is and where he belongs.
If there isn't another war in Israel until 1999,
will you forget about her until then? If wars are
the only incentive to bring you out of hiding,
how about starting a few? How about a if uron
behalf of the Jewish poor, a war against the
oppression of Soviet Jewry, or a war on anlisemitism?
A committment to Judaism cannot be
bought. Paying off the UJA, ASA, BBG, or
JSC will not relieve you of your responsibilities. Joining JSC and never attending an
event is not doing your share for Judaism.
You're committing the very crimes many of
you condemn your parents of - insincerity,
hyprocrisy, and materialism to name a few.
How can you be so unsure of your identity
when everyone else labels you "JEW"? Take
the lime to find out what being a Jew is, It
doesn't hurt much, and the beer will still be
there when you get back to your dorm.
Part of being a Jew means being with other
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
Perhaps most central to the issue is the way
students were able to attain a majority on the
Membership Board. Faculty arguments opposing student membership in the Senate
claim that student participation is the reason
the Senate never accomplishes anything. The
real reason, however, is that faculty Senators
attend meetings in such low numbers that a
quorum is never present. Thus, anytime a
Senator opposes a measurethat appears likely
to pass, he/she merely calls for a quorum.
Since a quorum is not present, the meeting is
forced to adjourn without doing a thing. This
happened a number of times last year. It was a
similar failure of Ihe Faculty to attend a
Membership Board meeting that allowed the
students to vote in a student majority. When
will the Faculty finally accept responsibility
for their own actions rather than making
scapegoats of the students? How can they
clamor for an all-faculty University Governing Body when it is an absence offaculiyinteresl in these matters which get ihem into
these predicaments to begin with?
Be that as it may, 1 was appalled at the
arrogance displayed by S.A. Vice President
Rick Mcckler. I am as aware as anyone of the
dangers inherent in relying on Ihe ASI'm my
sole source of information. However, it
appears that Meekler'sjustification of "power
politics" to ram through the votes for a st udent
majority without allowing any debate on the
issue is tot ullycontrarytothc sense of fair play
which supposedly idealisticsludent leaders are
supposed to possess. Has his position of power
as Vice President made him so haughty that he
can'l remember the student indignation when
the Administration tried to suppress any
debate of this very same issue only lust spring?
Perhaps this is just another case of the "it's
terrible if they do it, but OK if we do it" syndrome which we scornfully attribute lo real
world politicans. This isn't the way I want my
leaders of tomorrow to conduct themselves.
Ira Hirnbaum
Editor's Note: Ira Hirnbaum was SA Vice
President 1974-75 and is now studying in
Madrid, Spain.
The Albany Student I'ress reserves the
sole right to print or edit letters lo the
editor. Submit letters TYPICWRIVIKN
lo Albany Student Press, CCJ2V, 14(10
Washington Avenue. The ASP will not
publish unsigned letters. Names will he
withheld an request. Keep those curds
and tellers coming in, but remember:
'Brevity is the soul of wit:
NOVEMBER 7, 1975
editorial / comment
Default:
An Indiscriminant Disaster
WSSWfcWSWSW^
Something is rolten in the State of Denmark (Great Danes, get it). President Ford
says that if New York City goes under,
declares bankruptcy, defaults or just plain
goes broke, it won't affect the economy of
anybody else. Well that's just not line. Forgetting for a minute that a goodly portion of the
student body at the University have parents
who work for New York Cily, forgetting that
some of us even have NYC municipal bonds,
the impact of federal nonintervention would
be crippling, to theeconomyofthe world, the
nation, the slate, the University, private
businesses and each of us individually.
Errata
The caption of a picture of the Pierce Hall Day Care Center on page four of
David Coyne and Diane llclte •::fff:Vf:'fii.
ty days. Ihe Governor has called an
Tuesday's ASP said child supervision at the center is free. It is not. as noted in the
emergency session of the Legislature for this
article. Parents pay a fee according to their income.
coming Tuesday. Obviously the reasons go
beyond New York City itself.
This Slate ilsell is in ihe midst of a huge
financial deficit and the slate has been unable
to sell bonds thai used lo be a major means of
support.
II New York Cily goes under, and ihe slate
follows as predicted, what would happen to
tins University is unclear. I.ike the city, the
stale's debts and financial responsibilities
would enter Ihe hands of the courts and the
EDfTOHlAL BOARD
outcome is unknown. Certainly the attacks in
DANIEL GAINES
EDITOR IN tunJ>
.New York Cily on the City University of New
SUSAN COLEMAN
MANAGING EDITOR
York system (CUNY) concerning free tuition
STEPHEN
DZINANKA
NEWS EDITOR
and open admissions are indicative of the atBETTY STEIN, DAVID WINZELHEROC RANDI TOUR
ASSOCIATE NEWS EDITORS
titudes towards higher education and its
PATRICK MCOI-VNN
PRODUCTION MANAGER
public accessibility in limes of financial crisis.
ERS
LOUISE MARKS, CAROL MCPHERSON, ELLEN FINE
Just whal does default mean'.1 All New York
City has lo do to default is be unable lo pay
one bill at one time to one individual or company. The courts then take over and
Kablooey . . . all funds are frozen and no
bills are paid until the courts work out a
program for payment. Most likely, all those
What can we do lo save our school and
who arc owed money will be offered a percen- preserve the State's committment to providing
tage of the money owed Ihem. In some cases quality low-cost education? Student Associathe difference between the amount owed and tion of the Slate University (SASU) has inthe amount paid will force individual and cor- itiated a coalition of New York ''State
porate bankruptcies. In other cases, it will Students in public institutions of higher
merely cause further hard times. In any case, it education, which ineludcsthe CUNY, St udent
will further weaken people's faith in the Semite, and the Community College Student
economy and therefore add to the already Association. SASU has passed a plan of acdepressed world wide situation. People in tion calling lor massive educational rallies, a
both public and private business will be laid letter writing campaign and lobbying of conoff by Ihe thousands and services will be gresspeople in Washington DC.
drastically reduced if not done away with comIncoordination with ihe SASU effort. Stupletely.
dent Association will be sponsoring a mass
Why this is potentially going to happen is rally and teach-in in the Campus Center
noi all that imporiant. The important point Ballroom on Sunday November 9ih at 7:30.
here is thai the allowance of a New York Cily Speakers will include represcnlalives of the
default has much broader implications than various state organizations, the Govcrner and
Ihe punishment of Ihe city. It will have very Lieutenant Governer representatives,
serious implications for the people and members of the New York Stale Legislature
economy (beyond lite government) of the city and various campus coordinators of the effort.
In addition, we hope to send buses to the acitself.
tivity in Washington. If you cure aboul New
How does any of I his affect I he stale and t his
York-City, Stale or University, help us, help
University? Well, for one thing, Governor
yourself. Do something constructive with
Carey has predicted that a New York City
your spare lime.
default would bringthe stale down within thir-
ASSOCIATE PRODUCTION MANAC
ANDREA HEKZHEHO
EDITORIAL PACE EDITOR
HILLARY KELIHCK, SPENCE KAGGIO
ARTS EDITORS
. . . NANCY ALHAUGH, MICHAEL SENA, NAOMI ERIELUANDER
ASPECTS EDITORS
NATHAN SALANT
SPORTS EDITOR
MICHAEL PIEKARSKI
ASSOCIATE SPORTS EDITOR . . . .
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ADVERTISING MANAGERS
KENNETH C O M
('LASHIHKD-GKAEEITI MANAGER . .
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STAFF MEMBERS
A.P. Managers: Matthew Kaufman, Kim Sutton
preview: Joyce Eeigenbaum
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Head Typist: Leslie Hisenslcin
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Production: Janet Adler, Pally Ahem, Carol Burger, Donna Burton, Joan Ellsworth, Debbie
Click, Kelly Kita, Vicki Kurtzman, Judi Heitner, Kathy Lam, Michele Upton, Philip Molter,
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Advertising Production: Usa Biundo, Dick McRobert, Jeff Aronowitz, Heidi Bush
Assistant Editor: Marc Wciger
Administrative Assistant: Jerelyn Kaye
Photography: supplied principally by University Photo Service and members of Camera Club
The Albany Student Press is published every Tuesday and Friday during the school year except
holidays. Main ojjfre: CC 329; telephone: 457-8892, Funded by Student Association. Address
mad to: Albany Student Press, CC .W, 1400 Washington Avenue, Albany, New York 12222.
SUNYA Basketball Marathon
,
"ft comedy that mates you lough and th«n
! for on •ncor* makes you think." ... Cllvo Barnes
I
ft
i!
*!.¥.««••
STATE UNIVERSITY
THEATRE
Sun.
1-2
2-3
3-4
4-5
5-6
MOONCHILDREN
• .. by
Michael
•
6-7
7-8
8-9
Weller
9-10
in Hie CC lobby
10-11
11-12
Directed By Edward Golden
IS *5.00 «tfHh eamnl tat eard
Nov. 19-22 8:00 PM
1
Nov. 23 2:30PM
Main Theatre
!
Performing Arts Center
I if
The University at Albany
P.S. - June grade and older students
I
IS
m
- presale for the yearbook
i !J
I
mm
I
|i
MM begin In early February
|J
FOR TICKETS call 457-8606
BOX OFFICE 11a.m--4p.rn.
Mon. thru Fd
partially funded by student association
SUNYA Concert Board
presonts
\ mm mem
i
i -it. •
S
and special guaris
*6w/out
12-1 p.m.
1-2
2-3
3-4
Tlw O n * D a m wM bt playing saeond Mdto lo Hw hoopatart of MM
basketball marathon starting tomorrow.
Urine Trouble, Good Rats,
Onieda Hose AMIA Champs
by Gary Grecnwald
Three-quarters of The Association of Men's Intramural Athletic
Hug football season was completed
last week when the League II and III
championships were played.
In the league II final, the Good
Rats edged T X O , 7-6. the Good Rats
scored when Pete Wolf took a pilchout and swept t o t h c left side for a 40yard touchdown. Tim O'Connel
kicked the extra point giving the
Cloud Rats a 7-0 halflimc lead.
fhe second half was tight defensive battle with both teams stopping
drives by their opponents. Late in
the game, the Good Rats fumbled on
their 7-yard line on their fourth
down. 1XO scored out he play ol the
gncxl play when Hill Hall passed to
Bob (iolian,. but the key play ol the
game came when the good Kals ran
out the clock and won the title.
In 11 he
league | i | championship game Oneida
Hose
delealcd Bleu Gas. 14-12. lhe Blew
Cias scored Inst when in the first hall
Scott Pemner threw a 30-yard
touchdown pass to Brad Seid.
Oneida lied u on a 30-yard run In
Mike Hurley and look the lead on a
20-yard pass from Hurley to Dean
l.cvcnlman. Oneida Hose lead 14-6
al hall.
Blew Gas scored in the second hall
when 'Demnercuughl atonchdown
4-5
5-6
6-7
Capitol Townehouse vs King of Clubs
W.T.'s vs Silo
Silo vs Cosimo's Restaurant
W.T.'s vs Lark
Panama Red I I vs Panama Red I
T X O vs STB
Adam's Kamily vs Court Jesters
The Mud vs Run & Gun
Jessie's Gems vs Kappa Delta
Madison vs Winnie the Pooh
Madison vs Winnie the Pooh
Original
Derelicts vs Tappan
Original
Derelicts vs Tappan
The Pit vs Sound of Silence
Delta Sigms Pi vs Ka- Nigils
Owls vs Cheekies
Rascals vs Sjamboks
Desperados vs Rvkman Renegades
JSC vs Ryckman Renegades
Reggie vs Panama Red I
I Morphis vs Kaplan
Panama Red II vs Ludwig
pass from Phil Brookmeyer making
the score 14-12 and had an oppout unity to win. But with 2
minutes left in the game, a key i n terception by Harry Adams allowed
Oneida Hose to run out the clock
and win the game.
Urine Trouble outscored Knapp's
Army 27-21 in the league IV final
game. Louis Cordova and Hankerhack .left Cordova allowed Knapps
the second hall. Urine Troubles light
defense won them the game. Chris
Gllltiero's 50 yard touchdown pass
to Jell Greenbcrg put Urine Trouble
on lop for good. Galticro was lhe
outstanding
player
with 3
touchdown runstor75 yards.
TONIGHT
Cosimo's vs Lark
King of Clubs vs Partridge Pub
Capitol Townehouse vs W.T.'s
Silo vs Cosimo's
Silo vs Cosimo's
Lark vs Partridge Pub
Lark vs Partridge Pub
King
of
Clubs
vs
C a p i t o l Townehouse
King
of
Clubs
vs
C a p i t o l Townehouse
W.T.'s vs Silo
Silo vs Lark
Silo vs Lark
Cosimo's vs W.T.'s
Capitol Townehouse vs Cosimo's
King of Clubs vs Lark
Partridge vs Silo
Cosimo's vs W.T.'s
.,
A M I A Hag football season has concluded in Leagues 11,111, and IV.
University Concert Board
join to bring you
•
•
•
•
•
•
.
'
THE NATIONAL
LAAIPOON SHOW
Tickets which were $5.50, $6.50, $7.50 last year
L I INLY..a
i Tiekett en tale in S A Contact Office
|
from 10 am Mil 3 pm
Tickets on sale at SA Contact Office from
I
10 am till 3 pm
| Thurs. Nov. 13
8:00 pm
King of Clubs vs Partridge
Capitol Townehouie v> Partridge Pub
University Speakers Forum
in the city now
Bts Hcbte on taW Nw. 10, A, 12
SPONSOR VS SPONSOR
T E A M VS T E A M
Rcggis vs Morphis
Hudson Valley vs. Morphis
Hudson Valley vs Reggie
Ludwig vs Kaplan
Kaplan vs Panama Red II
Ludwig vs Panama Red I
Sal.
7-8p.m.
8-9
9-10
10-11
11-12
12-la.m.
Schedule
$1 w/tax
$2 w / o
Also on sale at the door beginning at 6:30 pm
FRL NOV. 7
CC Ballroom
2 Shows
8:00 pm and 10:30 pm
PAGE THIRTEEN
NOVEMBER 7, 1975
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
wiMiiiiwrniimiiiiiiniiiii**
sssa
Polish Invitation
continued from page sixteen
travel next year, the women's gymnastics team in two years, etc.
"I discussed this idea extensively
with a number of my returnees from
last season^" Sauers continued, "and
we agreed we would not pursue the
trip unless we had the backing of the
student government as representatives of students in general."
Council Debate
Debate at the council meeting
centered around the appropriateness
of the expenditure. Proponents of
Danes Host Pittsburgh
continuedfrom page sixteen
lix feet, two inches, 225 pounds, is
quick and very strong.
The Danes come into the game
suffering from a rash of injuries.
Fullback Tom DcWoisand halfback
Orin Griffin, who haven't been in
pads all week, are not expected to
play. Also doubtful is linebacker
Ken Schoen.
Fran Brunelle will be in DeBlois'
spot and Dave DuPre will be filling
in for the ailing Griffin.
Brunelle, who rushed for 54 yards
last week, is atoughrunner. Hestays
on his feet and is very competitive,
according to Ford.
Otherwise the offense isthesame.
The Danes must get back on track
the bill argued that the money requested was only a portion of the
gate receipts the team brings in each
year, as well as the moral aspect of
money earned by a group- being
returned to that group for its own
use. Advantages cited were: thctrip'i
publicity; possible future trips; and
educational experience.
Opponents of the bill said it was
unfair to send a group overseas just
because they could play basketball,
and questioned the legitimacy of the
expenditure.
A Letter To Coach Sauers
Mr. Richard Sauers
Stutc University ol New York at
Albany
Room 228 Phy - Ed Building
1400 Washington Avenue
Albany, New York 12222
Dear Mr. Sauers:
'
It is with great pleasure and satislaction that I extend an invitation on
behalf of the Polish Students'
Organization to the "State University of NY at Albany."
marvellous program and your participation in this unique experience.
We concur withthe judgement of the
Athletic Committee that the "State
University of NY at Albany", is an
excellent representative ol the
American people. We eagerly anticipate your arrival and look
forward tothcenthusiastic reception
that we know awaits you.
The Albany basketball team (In white) seemingly Jumps for Joy at the news of its upcoming trip to
Poland.
Albany Great Danes' 197576 Basketball Schedule
I once again, warmly extend an invitation to our country through this Dec. 3 Coburg, Australia (exhibition)
Enculturatidn's "Friendship most worthwhile progrum.
Dec. 6 at Cortland'
Program" has oricned new bridges of
Dec. 9 Binghamton*
communication and understanding Very truly yours,
Dec. 11 at Ithaca
through sports between our two Zbignicw Dcmbowski
Dec. I3C.W. Post
countries. 1 applaude this Minister Consul General
Dec. 29-30 at Muskingum Tournament in Concord, Ohio
Jan. 3-4 Capital District Tournament at Union
Jan. 10 at South. Conn.
See Great Dane Alumni In 24 hours of hoops
Jan. 16 at Geneseo*
Jan. 17 at Buffalo
This Saturday and Sunday starting 8:00 p.m. Saturday night In
Jan. 21 at Potsdum*
Jan. 24 Onconla*
Jan. 27 Union
Jan. 31 Fredonia*
Feb. 7 Siena
Feb. 14 at Utica
Feb. 18 Plattsburgh*-Fcb. 21 at
Biockport*
Feb. 25 New Paltz*
Feb. 27 Hartwick
Mar. 2 Hamilton
* indicates Slate University of New
York Athletic Conference game.
THE BASKETBALL
MARATHON
KM wjmrnmvwv* AVK.
2 blocks down
from Draper
"We're a real
Schlltz bar"
University Gymnasium
^•jbt^huoJ
*•*
11» j n i/i q
R3MMU3
(
i
I
f
i
cw-iA i R U O
j;,c;n
DO YOU KNOW WHAT WILL HAPPEN TO SUNY
IF NEW YORK CITY DEFAULTS?
Come to a TEACH-IN on New York State's Fiscal Crisis
I
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DRIVE OUR CARS
FREE
and others
Ruggers Buried By Siena, 17-3
cities in the USA.
AAACON AUTO
TRANSPORT
89 Shaker Road
Terrace Apartment
Albany, NY.
462-7471
Must be 18 years old
a
m
at
Jan. 11-16
Lifts- Luxury Lodging- Entertainment
u
$ 1 0 .
is offeredtothe
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person or group whose HOLIDAY SING
Round Trip Transportation
taM7—«-
$133.oo
Th
• Lenny Bruce
Performance Film
ttonlng: Lwiny BruM In his lira night club act.
dally at 7i30 and 9.00 WW
Scotia Art Theater
Rtoi S and 50-Scotla
344.4960
Coming saam
Joan Luc Oodard's
"Weekend" and
"La CMnoU"
design is selected. It is for a full front page
SUNDAY, NOV. 9
8:00 p.m.
CC BALLROOM
drawing used for the SING booklet
SUBMIT WORK TO:
CC361 by
Tues. Nov.1l 4:oo PM
Sponsored by Student Association
Questions?
(Completely free to all members of the University community)
Call Mark 482-0128 Renee 463-0818
For more information call 457-6542 or come to the SA office C.C.346
Funded by S.A
Buses are going to Washington to lobby tor N.Y.C. Show up Sunday night w/tax card if
you want to got You will receive tirst priority.
PAGE FOURTEEN
FLORIDA
For info orreservationcall: 457-5039
e
n
y
State takes on the rugby club of
Oswego this Saturday, at 1:30 p.m.
on the practice football field.
Call Ira 465+4277
v
P1
the second half, the team let down."
State dominated line play, winning the majority of rucks and set
scrums. Wences Rodriguez, State's
fine scrumman, was playing a new
position. "He didn't have one of his
better games, as he wasn't used ot the
position, and couldn't get to the ball
as quickly as usual," said Rappazzo.
A few bad plays also contributed
to the State, defeat. The out of
bounds punt attempts were going
straight to the Siena endmen, and
they would run the ball for substantial gains. "Overall, it was a disappointing game, as weexpected to win
it and remainasthc best ruby clubin
the Capital District." Rappazzo
said.
Oswego Tomorrow
Ft. Uuosfoale
ENDLESS
SUMMER
TRAVEL
SMUGGLER'S NOTCH
NEEDS YOUR CREATIVITY
a
s
Albany in the first half, Siena
capitalized on their good field position in the second half, as each State
miscuc resulted in a Siena score.
Siena Dominates
In the second half, Siena
dominated the kicking and coverage
phases of the game. Siena got off
good kicks, and covered them well.
With Albany deep in their own
territory and forced to punt, the
result was a great position for Siena,
as Albany punted poorly because of
the strong wind.
"Two factors lead to our defeat,"
said Albany Coach Chuck Rappazzo. "The wind wasthc
biggestfactor. Our backs are more experienced
punting with the wind, and as a
result our own punitng was damaging for us. Secondly, we were overconfident going into the game. We
had beaten Siena earlier in the
season, but after they went ahead in
THE GREAT SKI DEAL IS BACK! $89.
to Florida, California and all
I
b
• SftSU Legislative Director
Ruggers have a tough Urns of It In Saturday'* loss to cross-town rival
by Ken Kurtz
The Albany Rugby Club was
defeated by cross town rival Siena
College 17-3 Saturday. The Ruggers
also dropped the B game, 4-0.
The game was played under very
windy weather conditions, but
Albany managed and early 3-0 lead
via a thirty yardfiedthirtyyard field
goal by Eliot Sulslcy. Albany enjoyed
good field position for the entire
half, but couldn't put the ball in the
end zone. Five- seconds before the
end of the hall, Siena pushed the ball
over for a 4-3 lead.
Albany hadto play the second half
against a strong wind. Early inthc
second hall, Albany was denied a
score, as the referee ruled that Chuck
Rappa/zo had not grounded the ball
in the end zone, denying Albany a
much needed four points. This had a
marked effect on State, as it was
Orin Griffin (25) ia greeted by Albright defenderlnlastweek'sgame. followed by costly mistakes. Unlike
A C E
Speakers will Include:
• Governor's Office
•State Legislators
against Plattsburgh and not only
win, but win impressively. They
must start playing better fundamental football.
The Danes (5-2) come into Saturday's contest ranked 10th in the
Lambert Bowl after last week's disasterous loss to Albright, 28-8.
"Albright just plain whipped us at
the basic fundamentals," said Ford.
"They blocked, tackled.shed blocks,
and threw and caught the ball better
than we did."
"Against Plattsburgh we will have'
to execute better and not beat
ourselves offensively," Ford continued. "II we do these things, I am
confident we will be able to beat
Plattsburgh."
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
NOVEMBER 7, 1975
NOVEMBER 7, 1975
\
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
Tues. - Sat.
TUESDAY
Ws t h * Psopls Night
All Drinks 75c
8-11 p.m.
WEDNESDAY
Woman's Ltb-Atton Night
All Drinks 1/2 Pries
8 p.m.-MMnight
Steak & Breiu
Lounge
Wolf Road Park
Colonie 458-7845
PAGE FIFTEEN
i2l|^\«tF k > i 3
Stat* University ol New York at Albany
TUESDAY
.November 7, 1978
STAItUMIVUsnYOrNIWYOMtATAUAHT
It's Sudden Death InBmckport
Brawls Mar Brockport Loss
NCAA Tournament Selections Committee Awaits
Soccer Team Gets NCAA Bid-Back Page
Albany-Brockport And Binghamton-Hartwick Games
by Nathan Salant
The winner gets a bid. The loser
gets a kiss and a handshake.
Its do or die when the Albany varsity soccer team takes the field at
Brockport Saturday, for a 2 p.m.
match against the host Golden
Eagles.
Brockport faces the same dilemma, with the added slapintheface of
possibly hosting the national finals
only as observers.
"There is no doubt about it. A win
means in." said Albany varsity
soccer coach Bill Schicffelin. "If we
beat them,, we could be secondseeded, and practically assured of a
bid. If we lose, we might sneak in as
the fourth seed."
Brockport
comes with a 7-5-1
record: losses to Frcdonia, Buffalo,
Cornell, Harlwick, and Howard partially balanced with wins over Cortland and Binghamton and a tie with
Carlos Rovito caught seconds after leadf eed lor Frank Setca during 32 lot* to Union.
Hoopsters Receive
Polish Invitation
by Nathan Salant
The Albany Slate varsity basketball team received a major shot in the
arm Wednesday when Central
Council approved (20-6-1) the
squad's proposed trip to Poland
scheduled in April.
The bill also applies Albany's
share of the Capital District Tournament (Jan.3-4) gate receipts towards
the $10,800 it will cost to send the 15
players and coaches. Last year
Albany received almost $3,000 from
the tournament.
"We are overjoyed at Council's
decision," said varsity basketball
coach Doctor Richard Saucrs. "This
is clearly a step in the right direction
and will help us to obtain the
necessary additional financial backing from the Alumni Association
and outside sources on top of what
we will raise ourselves."
Saucrs began investigating this
type of overseas exhibition series last
y«if in search of educational and
publicity opportunities lor his team.
"Alter several fruitless conversations I was put in touch with Enculturation Inc., an international
organization which handles exactly
these types of allairs," said Sauers.
"Among the nations seeking
visitations from U.S. teams was
Poland and as it was less expensive
than others, we applied."
On September 22 Sauers received
a formal letter of invitation from the
Polish government.
"Its quite an honor to be selected
from among the hundreds ol schools
which apply for these opportunities
every year," said Sauers. "More importantly, it opens up the possibility
of many other student association
groups entering into similar
arrangements."
NCAA regulations permit teams
to make these types of trips once
every four years, according to
Saucrs. Thus, the soccer teum might
amilnuett an l>«W fourteen
Madison.
Albany shows a 9-3-1 mark: losses
to Buffalo, Union, and Cortland
partially balanced by wins over
Keene State, Gcncseo, and
Plattsburgh, and atic with Onconta.
Brockport scores at a rate of 2.9
goals a game; Albany at 4.0. The
Golden Eagles givcthemupwithless
frequency: less than a goal a game
compared to Albany's 1.6.
Brockport plays the tougher
schedule, but not much tougher, and
the tougher teams have done the
winning in those games.
" I he record for them really does
n *m*r% «rilH'~*»rtf j ^ W ? ! '
not tell the whole story," said
Schieffelin. "Theyjust don't give up Pap* Aguilar races Union's John Denlo lor loos* ball during last
week's action. Booters lace must game in Brockport tomorrow.
goals, and with the caliber of their
opposition they have a high rating."
And indeed the Golden Eagles are when you play any game, let alone
"Above all. they arc hard-nosed,
p h y s i c a l , and aggressive," worried, according to Brockport's one of such great importance, you
Schicliclin continued. "They got off sports information director Jack want to go out there with a full,
healthy team."
Williams.
to a terrible start (1-3) but haveturnThe game will be broadcast on
"No doubt about it, this is the
ed things around."
To win Albany must control the biggest game and Coach Bill Hughs WSUA at 3:30 p.m.
Analysis: Frank Selca has 18
ball on the ground, according to is making no secret of his concern on
our end of it," said Williams." I his is goals, pour other players have
Schicffelin.
"Against Buffalo we seemed to the game for us. We don't want to netted five or more. Two others have
notched more than six assists. But
lack the motivation." said watch the nationals."
One Question
individual records are meaningless
Schieffelin. "Some of our guys apparently looked too far ahead, to a
Albany goes into the game with from a team spectrum.
"Disappointing" would be a unconfrontation with Binghamton. only one question-mark: fullback
Now, if we want that confrontation Arthur Bedford. Bedford was more derstatement il the soccer team
we must go out and prove it to the seriously injured than originally which has already put Albany's best
world, or at least the selections com- thought to be the case during the record in history inio the hooks let
mittee that Albany State deserves a Geneseo game two weeks ago, and down on the most important of days
and did not get a bid.
bid. II this isn't motivation enough, has not played since that time.
"I want this game." said
then maybe nothing is. 1 know
"We can only hope he'll be ready,"
Brockport's treating it as a'life or Schicffelin said.'There is no doubt Schieffelin. "I want the bid. I WANT
I'D PLAY BINGHAM ION!"
death game."
that we missed him in Buffalo, and
Danes Host Cards: Home Finale
by Craig Bell
An annual rivalry will be renewed
this Saturday when the Albany State
Great Danes football team collides
with the high Hying Plattsburgh Cardinals in the Danes' final home game'
of the 1975 season.
Plattsburgh. 4-2-1 on the year, is
off to its best start in years. The Cardinals hold the edgeinthe scries with
the Danes 3-2. with Albany winning
last year by a lopsided 49-8 count.
The Cardinals are a multiple for-
mation team both offensively and
defensively.
"They have a lot of formations
and try to confuse you," said Danes
coach Bob Ford. "Our game plan
will be simple and we will take exactly what they give us."
"Offensively they are a long way
from the best team we have faced,"
the coach continued. "I think you
can put them in a category of
Brockport or KIT."
The big man in the Cardinals'
Orln Qrlftln on way lo fourteen yard gain In Albright game.
VOLUUIIIO.«7 NUVIMtCaII, 1S7S
offense is halfback Boh Median.
The five foot, ten inch. 180 pounder
is a very good runner with great
balance, agility, and speed, according lo Ford.
"He is a good one," said Ford.
"Behind a better offensive line
maybe even a great one."
Joining Median in the backfield
will be fullback Joe Fra/.icr.
winghack Vernon Blue, and quarterback Shawn Brady.
Frazter is back there mainly to
block for Median, and they like lo
throw the ball to Blue too.
"Quarterback Shawn Brady is
adequate at best," Ford said. "We
should be able to contain their offensive line and hopefully slim down
their offense."
"I heir strength lies in their
defense," said Lord. "They are a very
aggressive unit just like Alfred, but
they lack Alfred's awesome size."
Ford expects the Cardinals lo
show the Danes a lot ol different formations hoping to confuse Albany.
"We're going into the game wit ha
simple five play game plan and we
will have lo make adjustmeiils as we
go along," Ford said.
Plallsburgh's defense is anchored
by middle linebacker Harry Dupre,
brother of Albany's Dave.
Dupre,'ill five feel, eleven inches,
215 pounds, is a good solid football
player. He will have helpfroin defensive tackle Tim. Enrich Ehrich, at
continued tin page fifteen
by Nathan Salsnt
If you had put a fence around it
you had a zoo.
A fan leaps out of the stands, runs
up to an Albany player about to
make a throw-in, and
Newt
punches him in the
head.
Feature
An Albany broadcaster leaves the press
to detain thetrouble-maker, is seized
by two Brockport fans who hold him
by the hair, while five others pound
him into unconsciousness.
Brockport coach Bill Hughes
repeatedly orders his players to "get
(Above) Carlos Arango In action versus Union.Arango scored his 5th that Spic","beat the shit out of that
goal against Brockport(Balow) Jorge Aguilar looks on as Paul Nigger", and "ft/7/ those animals",
Schleset attempts sliding tackle versus Union.
referring to desired actions to be
taken against Albany players and
then goes out and manhandles
several Albany players.
The other Albany broadcaster is
harrassed by spectators and told his
"next word is (his) last."
There was a soccer game between
Albany and Brockport played at
Brockport Saturday,(won by
Brockport, 3-1) but what might have
been one of the finest exhibitions of
college soccer became a nightmare
when two brawls involving spectators, players, and coaches, plus a
fight behind the stands, interrupted
play three times.
The game took on an ominous
note days before the teams took the
field, thanks to a number of comments made by Hughes in several
Rochester newspapers, including:
"right now we're just concentrating
on this Albany game. I understand
Albany has bussed in players this
season from the New York area and
really become strong," Hughes said.
Other comments allegedly made
by IHughes implied that Albany
had resorted to team of ringers who
did not belong in school and would
flunk out after a year, when in reality, there are only four freshmen on
the varsity soccer team (only two
start: Carlos Arango and Pepe
Aguilar). Hughes apparently forgot
the majority of the team's composition: players he saw two years ago
when Brockport beat Albany, 1-0. As
for flunking out,with one or two exceptions, all of the players have indices above the 2.5 mark, and most,
among them Arthur Bedford (3.5),
are well above 3.0, and arc not taking
PIRG Pressures FSA On Disposables
by Spence Raggio
NYPIRG has launched a campaign urging FSA to convert its vending machines to sell only returnable
bottles in support of the bottle bill
now pending in the state legislature.
"I'm in favor of it if we can do it,"
said FSA General Manager Norbert
Zahm on Friday, "it is just a matter
of trying to work something out."
Project coordinator Mursha
Seidelman of N Y PI RG is optimistic.
"I think it can work. Binghamton
tried it, and they had a bum deal with
the contracts but they're trying
again. And at Cornell it's been working very well."
Start Now
"Our contract with Coca Cola
doesn't run out until the middle of
next summer," explained Zahm,
"but we don't haveto wait until then.
It's just a matter of working
something out. There are a lot of
people to talk to, a lot of things to
takecareof. You've got to remember
that we're dealing with a huge
volume here. We've got maybe 600,000 cans now, going one way. With
bottles we'll have to handle that
same 600,000 both ways. It's too early to say what this will mean as far as
profit."
New York State's bottle bill,
which was defeated last year, is now
awaiting passage. Patterned after
Oregon's 1972 ban on nonreturnables, NYPI RG contends that
the New York bill offers many advantages to the consumer:
A substantial reduction In beverage container waste Is eipected if FSAconvertato using returnable
bottles Instead ol cans. FSA Is presently holding about 600,000 of these beverage cans.
—over 230 million dollars saved.
Rcturnables, even with additional
transporting and handling costs, are
more economical than cans by virtue
of the large number of trips each
container makes.
—an employment increase of 4000
jobs, according to N YS Senate Task
Force. In Oregon, the ban has
created a net total of 365 jobs and increased the annual payroll by over
1.5 million dollars.
—energy expenditures cut 46%, In
New York State alone, that's 211
trillion BTU's.
—a substantial reduction in
beverage container waste. Oregon
experienced a 79% reduction of can
and bottle litter on the highways, as
well asan88%decreaseii>household
trash, only l6monthsaftertheirbottle bill was passed.
In sacrificing only the convenience
of the flip-top can, Oregon has
reduced energy consumption, reduced the amount of container waste ,
reduced costs to the consumer and
reduced unemployment.
NYPIRG hopes that if enough
college campuses institute and experience success with a can ban, it
will serve as aclear illustration of the
benefits in store for New York if
legislation is passed this year.
SUNYA is the third NYPIRG
campus to propose a can ban.
Seidelman is confident that the
students, faced with the added inconvenience of returning bottle to
crates located next to each machine
will be cooperative. Then according
to NYPIRG, empties can be picked
up when new shipments are
delivered. But Zahm, faced with the
overall possibility andjeasibility of
the proposal, is Hill cautious. "It's
much loo early to make a commitment...
remedial" courses (Bedford is a
chemistry major).
"Their scorekeeper kept apologizing to me," said Albany's scorer,
Diane Hickey,"but nothing can
make up for what those people did.
And their coach was something else.
Now I understand why their
scorekeeper said he quit the team; he
just couldn't stand it."
Hughes was something else. From
the moment he joined his team on
the field, Hughes kept himself occuppied by arguing every call, insulting the officials all afternoon,
demanding that Albany players (he
referred to them as "spies, niggers
. . .") be given yellow cards of warning, and above all exhorting hit
players and the spectators to "kill
those animals (Albany)".
"When the officials told him to get
his players off the field during the
fighl, he just tupped them on the
shoulder and said 'nice job'," said
Albany State's Simon Curanovic.
"I walked upto Hughesandasked
him about the security and protecting our players." Curanovic continued, and ail he said was'whatam I
supposed to do." " There were two
security guards to control a crowd of
more than 2.000 people.
With ten minutes left in the game,
Albany's Jorge Aguilar sought a ball- for the upcoming throw-in. As had
been the case all afternoon, the ballboy was late gettingthere, so Aguilar
asked a spectator for the ball which
had been kicked out of bounds and
into the stands by a Brockport
fullback.
"The fan with the ball refused to
give it up and called me a Spic,"
Aguilar said, "so I called to the ref.
The ref did not do anything, so I asked for the ball again. The guy who
had it didn't give it to me until the
ball boy came up with the other ball,
and then he threw it at me, so I kicked it back at him."
"The next thing I knew, the other
' ball had been knocked out of my
hands and someone was punching
me in the head," Aguilar continued.
"Look, I know I shouldn't have
kicked the ball back at him, but with
us losing, we needed every second,
and 1 was frustrated from the officials, the crowd, and their coach.
Besides he t hrew I he ball at me after I
had the other ball."
Interestingly enough, Aguilar
quickly extricated himself from the
pile of Albany-Brockport fighters
and stood on the side watching it.
Not so inthecase of WSUA colorman Stu Shalat. Shalat spied
Brockport's would-be Muhammed
Ali sneaking away from security
behind the stands, and left the
broadcasting booth.
"My step-sister was out there
rooting for Albany," Shalat later
continued on page fourteen
INDEX
Aria.
Classifieds
Columns..
editorials
"••(•Wfllltett
11
tfttmi»•••• •ftftftHttM W
LffllffMlfOIIXMaillHIIIII
Newebrlefa.
.. 10
........^ 2
Zionism Racial: U N
see Newebrlefa. page 2
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