sports Batmen Split Doubleheader With Colgate Drop Opener 10-2, Cop Second, 5-4;

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sports
Stat* University oi New York •( Albany
May 4, 1976
Batmen Split Doubleheader With Colgate
Drop Opener 10-2, Cop Second, 5-4;
DiLeUo Gains First Victory of Spring
•y MUw FWUnki
You win tome, you low tome.
And sometimes you do both. That
was the c u e Saturday at the Great
Danei vanity baseball team traveled
to Colgate and split a doubleheader,
losing the first game 10- 2, then bouncing back to win the second, 5-4 in
six innings.
Overall, the team record now
stands at 10-16-1 for the fall-spring
seasons. (The tie came at Siena in a
disputed darkness-shortened game.)
John Dollard started for the
Danes in Saturday's opener and was
victimized by the long ball. The Red
Raider's Zack Passaretti homered in
the second inningto give the hosts an
early 1-0lead and, for Dollard, it was
downhill all the way.
When Passaretti came up again in
the fourth, there were two Raiders
on, and again he came through; this
time with a two-run double. Ken
Murphy's three-run blast in the next
frame gave Colgate a quick 6-0 lead
and put the game out of Albany's
reach.
With Jim Case on the mound, the
Danes were stymied. "We couldn't
really initiate much of a threat," explained Albany coach Bob
Burlingame. Case had the game well
in hand—and the Danes shut out—
until the last inning. When they
finally did get on the scoreboard in
the seventh, the visitors found
themselves trailing by ten—thanks
to a four-run Colgate outburst in the
sixth.
Mike Carnage led off the Albany
seventh with a bate hit, hit second of
the game. One out later, John
Zanella singled and Mike Mirabella
walked to load the bags. A
succeeding force out scored Gamage
with the first run and a ground ball
error by the first baseman plated
Zanella with the final tally.
Case allowed the Danes only five
hits with Gamage picking up two of
them. But the second game was a
different matter.
With the rains coming down,
Albany struck first as Jim
Willoughby crashed an rbi double in
thefirst inning. But Colgate bounced
right back in their half, scoring two
runs on only one hit to grab a 2-1
lead.
In the fourth, Colgate scored
without benefit of a hit. A strikeout
and a wild pitch allowed a Raider to
reach first. DiLello's balk moved him
to second, a stolen base sent him to
third, and an infield error scored
him.
Trailing 3-1 now, the Danes began
to fight back. In the visiting fifth,
Scott Demncr led off with an infield
single, John Craig singled, and when
Jeff Breglio bunted, all hands were
safe when pitcher McNally booted
the ball.
When Willoughbyfollowedwitha
screaming drive into rightcenter, it
looked like the Danes might take the
lead. But a fine running catch by
ccnterficlder Passaretti saved two
runs as only Demner scored on the
Trackwomen4th at Cornell;
Sherwood Cops 100 and 220
by Christine Bellini
"I'm pleased" said coach Bobbi
Palm, "because we're closing the
point gap each time we compete
against these top-notch teams."
The Albany State Women's track
team placed 4th in a list of eight team
entries' in the Cornell Invitational on
Saturday.
Cortland, well-stacked in every
event, swept the meet with a total of
120 points, leaving an eighty-point
gap to Cornell's 36 point second
place score. Lehman came in third,
with a ten point cushion over
Albany's 25 point effort. The
remaining entries were Alfred Uni v e r s i t y ^ pis.), Rochester Institute
of Technology (I pt.) and St.
Bonaventurc and 'llarlwick, both
with no point scoring.
Scoring in eight out of fifteen
events, the Dandles held their own
( on Cornell's home track, according
lo Palm. "Track
is a matter of
dedication." continued Palm, "and
most of the athletes here have a good
share of it."
D o u b l e winner C h a r l e n e
Sherwood took tlie 100 yd. dash in
11.8 seconds, (heat time 11.7) and
the 220 yd. dash in 26.8. Tcrri Bates,
running^in the same events, placed
5th in the 100(12.0) and 3rd in the
220 (27.4), adding two points to
Sherwood's totai for a 12 pt. com-
bination from these two events.
The 440 relay team of Sherwood,
Bates, Gayle Boden, and Diane
Felton trailed in second place in 54.0
seconds, 6.6 seconds shy of
Lehman's winning time. The mile
relay team consisting of Lisa Booth,
Jan Forger. Nancy Pulfaruth and
anchor Mary Ellen Foley finished
5th out of eight entrees.
In the 440 run, Foley dropped to
7th with a time of 66.3 seconds. In
longdistance running, Pat Murphy
crossed the tape in 13 minutes, 10.9
seconds for a 5th place position in
the 2-milc event.
Hurdler" Twink" Sugihara finished 6th in the 440 hurdles with a time
of 86.0 seconds. On the field, javelin
thrower Paffarath hit 99'2" for a
third place ribbon while Anne
Morris reached the 4'5" mark, taking
fifth in the high jump event.
"We have more depth and experience than in the past," added
Palm. "When we're running against
such good competition as we are
now, we can't help but improve.
We'd rather run and Held on a more
competitive level than stay in a rut
for the sake of a clean loss record."
The first annual Albany Invitational will be held this Saturday,
May 8, lhestartinggunv.il gooff at
11:00am to begin the competition.
Spectators ore welcome.
sac fly.
Gamage, who has been racking up
hits right and left recently, then
followed with a two-bagger and the
score was now tied at 3-3. But
Albany was not through. An intentional pass to Markowitz loaded the
bags for Mirabdla who singled
through the hole between short and
third to drive in two more.
Colgate scored in the sixth on a
single, a walk, error and double play.
With the Danes leading 5-4 after six,
the rains were coming down even
harder, and the game was called, giving DiLello the win—his first of the
spring. Accordingto Burlingame,he
"pitched a real good ballgame."
Colgate, incidentally, is the alma
mater of Burlingame. "It was a
pleasure beating them that second
game," he commented.
The I l-hit Dane attack was paced
by Willoughby and Mirabella, each
of whom garnered two hits: a single
and double.
Under the Lights
Thursday, Albany travels to
Blcecker Stadium to play under the
lights. Albany, who sports a 6-10-1
record this spring, may possibly play
that tie game to its conclusion. Two
weeks ago, the Danes and Indians
by Spcnce Ragtjo
space for student residence thisfall."
Mohawk Tower may be returned
Dean of Student Affairs Neil
to the students.
Brown emphasizes that Fields has
In a statement rcleuscd yesterday, made no commitment on a specific
President Emmctt Fields said, "the space, but said that any available
problem [of lack of dormitory space] space will come as the result of
must and will he solved at least at its "space trade-offs."
minimum level by August 1977." He
Brown sees Mohawk Tower as a
defines minimum level earlier on as desirable residence area but also said
200 residence spaces.
that "faculty availability must be
Fields did mil specify exactly given prime consideration."
where these 200 spaces would he
The Space Utilization Committee
found, but did mention Mohawk appointed by Fields will look into
lower with its approximate400 bed several proposals over t he next few
capacity as the most obvious months. Fields said. "I am confident
possihilily.
that an effective plan to achieve these
The statement tame as a result of goals will be shaped before theend of
negotiations with SA President calendar 1976."
Andy Hunninii. who has been working on the conversion of Mohawk
Tower since October. ."It's a year
later ami hall the number I was
shoolingfor, so I consider it a loss."
said Hauman. "Hut I'm just happy
thai he finally did something."
by Jonathan l.evenson
Oncol the major considerations in
Ihe redecorating ol SUNYA Presithe conversion of Mohawk Tower is dent F.muicM fields' residence was
finding space for the faculty already paid I or with oxer SI 3.000 ol univerlocated in tile lower. The downtown sity funds, aceni'dlugtoaspokesntitn
campus is one viable solution, in from the Office ol Business Affairs.
light of the space soon to he vacated
The house, on Lenox Road, in
by the Allen Center and the Milne Schenectady, is owned by Union
School. But the uncertain future of
College and was received as a
1 he space in the Draper complex has. private donation. According to a
according to Fields, prevented the two-year contract between Union
commitment ol "additional uptown and- SUNYA,-the university 'pays
SUNYA President Emmett B. Fields, right, and outgoing SA Pretldent Andy Bauman. Fields hat not
ordered that Mohawk Tower be converted to dormitory space, which Bauman considers a "loss".
Bauman had worked since October. Fields said he would find 200 beds, but did not specify where.
Fields' House Costs State Over $13,000
solomon
Mlkt Mirabella In plat* appearance at recent gam*. MlraMla'i tingle
In Saturday's second gama was tha winning blow.
were tied 8-8 with Albany still batting in the bottom of the ninth. Because of darkness it reverted to the
previous inning when Albany was
ahead. The win was credited to
Albany but Siena protested the decision, setting upthe tie game. A ruling
has not been made as of yet. In any
case, Thursday's game will be played
beginning at 7:30 p.m.
Post's Big 4th Nails Stickmen
by Craig Bell
For three quarters the Albany
State lacrosse team playedjust about
goal for goal with the thirteenth
ranked college division team in the
nation, but then the bubble burst
andC.W. Post erupted for six fourth
period goals to defeat the Danes 126, Saturday.
"I said in the beginning of the
year we could play with any college
division team in the nation and 1
think Saturday's performance proved it," said Danes coach Bill Fowler.
However, after the first eleven
minutes it looked like the game was
over as the visitors grabbed an early
5-0 lead.
Fields Promises Housing:
Mohawk Mag Be Converted
"The defense was too concerned
Both teams then exchanged goals
with their all-American attackman with O.J, Alexanderscoringfor Post
(Chris Quinn) and weren't playing and Bill Bartholmae getting his sethe defense," said Fowler. "But once cond of the day for the Danes, and
we settled down we shut them down believe it or not, Albany was enterthe whole second period and most of ing the fourth quarter trailing
the third."
powerful C.W. Post by only one
Gary Miller was just tremendous goal, 6-5.
in goal and Fowler credited him with
But then the roof fell in as Post,
keeping the Danes in the game the led by Quinn's four fourth period
whole first half.
goals, put down the young upstarts
Terry Brady got the offense rolling with a six goal barrage. Aaron Berg
in the second half as he put a ten foot got State's sixth goal , but it wasn't
screen shot behind Post goalie Paul enough.
Curcio. Tom Grasiose then scored
"We didn't deserve that kind of enoff a pretty feed from attackman Bill ding," said Fowler. "They scored on
Schmohl and the Danes were within a lot of junk at the end and we just
one at 5-4.
continued on page fifteen
Third period action In last week's Brockport contetl. Danei lott to C.W, Pott Saturday at the victor*
erupted tor six fourth period goals to win going away.
S250 per month rent, plus
maintenance and utilities.
flic late I8lh curly 19th century
structure, situated on two acres of
land and sallied at over S100.000,
was remodeled with over SI3.000
worth ol stale paid furnishings
"compatible with the building's
style." according to an administrative source. Some of this
was reportedly paid from Chancellor
Ernest- Boyer's discrdtioiiury'funds.
the rest from SUNYA's budget.
upkeep on the house.
Fields' house is funded by the state
Decorator Flown In
An additional, unspecified in order to keep up wilh the SUNY
amount was paid to renovate and rule calling for stale colleges to
redecorate the house. Several provide a permanent residence for
sources mentioned that an interior their presidents. The new site in
decorator consultant from Houston, Schenectady was picked.
(iood Deal
Texas was flown in to assist in the
Sevcrul university administrators
project.
President Fields himself con- feel that the present housing
tributes about $100 per monthtothe arrangement is a good deal for the
university as his share of the costs of university since total payments arc
very low.
The use of this property "leaves
unresolved the question of a permanent residence I or the President." acParker was pleased with the cording to one SUNYA adresults, and said that he is "excited ministrator. "Because of the slate
freeze on capital construction and
about next year."
the problems with the bond market,
Controller
money will probably not be
Parker joins the SA executive allocated for a purpose like this [to
branch which includes DiMeo and build a residence lor the president],"
probably Nolan Altaian, now
AMIA treasurer, as Controller.
DiMeo expects to nominate him and
have him approved by the new CenI rat Council next week.
Parker Wins By Large Margin In VP Run-off
by Daniel (iaincs
Gary Parker became Student
Association's new Vice President
last night.
Parker soundly defeated Jeff
Hollander in a run-off election 62'/(
to 38%.
Hollander, while congratulating
Parker, said it was "too bad"
Parker's campaign was slanderous.
"The students were subjected to an
unfortunate mudslinging campaign." he said.
"I'm flabbergasted that he can
even think that." said Parker. "I
never said anything slanderous."
"The campaign was conducted
very fairly by both candidates." said
Acting Election Commissioner Jon
l.afcyettc. "No violations were
reported at all." he added.
"Gary was an underdog." commented President-Elect Steve
DiMeo, "and he proved to a lot of
people that he could win. He'll work
very hard [next year)." DiMeo had
run with Hollander during the
general election.
The run-off was required because
68 write-in votes had prevented
either candidate from gaining more
than 30% for a majority. Parker had
a slight plurality in the first vote.
Parker won 881 to 547. He won
decisively at every voting area except
Dutch Quad. Hollander's home
Student Survival Kit Fraud
Now Under Investigation
by Mark I'rey
A committee has been formed to
investigate complaints stemming
from the distribution of finals week
survival kits to SUNYA students.
Last semester an organization
calling itself the Student Rescue
Committee sent advertisements to
parents of SUNYA students. The
ads contained order forms for a survival kit which was reported lo contain humorous messages and high
energy snack foods that would help
students survive the crisis of finals
week.
In conjunction with these survival
kits the university committee will investigate complaints of misleading
advertising, frauc, and failure to
comply wilh university solicitation
policy.
Committee member und Director
of Student Activities Put Buchulter
voiced the charge of misleading
advertising: "Many parents in-
terperled it [The Student Rescue
Committee') as being university sanctioned".
The opening sentence of the
advertisement reads: "On December
15 your SUNY at Albany Student
enters the most crucial, nerve racking period of the entire academic
year
Final Extimsl" Apparently
the use of the phrase SUNY at
Albany led many parents to believe
that the whole project was coordinated th.ough the university. The
Student Rescue Committee has absclutly no ties whatsoever with
SUNYA.
The survival kit was priced at
$6.95 and many students felt the kit
was worth well below thut figure.
The contents of the kit consisted
of bubble gum, beef jerkys, crackers,
sunflower seeds, cheese snacks and
Chinese fortune cookies. As advertised these were supposed to he
continued on pane three
quad, where he trailed by 20 voles.
The complete results by polling
place follow:
Colonial
Dal eh
Indian
Slate
Alumni
Campus Center
Parker Holltimfcr
209
117
125
145
125
50
185
81
55
32
JJI2
I22_
547
SKI
Council Elects
New Chairman
FSA Rebate Schedule
Will Begin Wednesday
Beginning on Wednesday, meal
plan students will he able to pick up
their FSA rebates at the checkcashing windows in the Campus
Center.
The schedule for receiving refunds
based on the first letter of the
student's last name is as follows:
A-E Wednesday, May 12
F-K Thursday, May 13
L-R Friday, May 14
S-Z Saturday, May 15
The time for rebates all four days is
between 10:00 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.
May 17-21 is the period
designated for students who cannot
make their scheduled lime. The lime
for rebates on these days is between
10:00 a.m. and 4:30 p.m.
Valid Curd
Ip order lo receive a refund
students must show a valid meal
card—there will be no refunds
without one. Students can only
receive their own rebate.
If a student has a temporary meal
card, they must show a permanent
university I.D. card lo get a rebate. If
a student terminated her or his board
contract during the semester, a per-
manent university l.D. must be
shown.
St udents are to come to t he checkcashing window at their designated
time and will sign a key punch card
thai has their name and the amount
to be received.
If there are any problems, there
will he forms available at checkcashing. This will be filled out and
left ut check-cashing. The student
will receive a check by mail after the
problem is resolved.
The amount of money received by
students will vary depending on the
individual meal plan. Students will
receive four percent of the total
amount of board paid for the year.
The refunds should average $25 und
will be paid out in cash.
For people who do not pick up
their refunds between May 12 and
21, checks will be mailed to the last
address on file wilh the university.
An FSA spokesman encourages
students lo pick up their rebates
when scheduled lo avoid later confusion. The first week in the full will be
the final lime lo handle any rebule
problems.
Circg Lcssne was elected Chairperson Wednesday night of the new
1976-77 Council. Bruce Klein was
elected Vice Chairperson after the
Council was deadlocked for more
than three hours between Rich
(ireenherg and Cary Klein. Eventually, Cireenbcrg and Cary Klein
both agreed to withdraw, and on the
22nd ballot Bruce Klein defeated
Ellen Deulchman, who was another
compromise candidate.
INDEX
ASPects
1a-8a
Classified
.10-11,14-15
Editorials
13
Letters
12
Movie Timetable
2a
News
1-9
Newsbrlels
2
Preview
2a
Sports
18-20
Zodiac
Bomb Scare*' Phoned
tee page 3
This is the final issue of the
Albany Student Press for the
Sprinii 1976 semester, A special
summer edition of the ASP will
he published in June,
E B
Ramsey Clark Campaigns
During His SUNYA Visit
NY Creates Own Waste Problem
ALBANY, N.Y. (Aft New York, harmful levels for many yean.
which hat five of the nation's 38
He said the disposal of the wastes
nuclear power piinU, it "• pioneer should probably not be a commeramong the it Met In creating ita own cial business, but rather the sole
commercial radioactive watte jurisdiction of the state or federal
problem," says aa expert on nuclear government.
power.
Von Hippel's comments came
- Dr. Frank Von Hippel, from the during the first day of a two-day
Center for Environmental Studiet at legislative conference on the energy
Princeton University, laid Wednes- crisis. Numerous government and
day the nuclear watte doe* not pre- industry representatives and energy
sent an imminent hazard, "but the experts discussed energy issues and
way In which it is being regulated . problems.
The Princeton University
does not inspire confidence."
The only plant for reprocessing professor said he supports the
nuclear wattes that exists in the Un- development of nuclear power but
ited States it located in New York he believes that some government
State. The privately-owned plant reports, particularly the so-called
which is now closed down for safety Rasmussen Report, have minimized
improvements recovers uranium and the dangers from nuclear reactors.
The Rasmussen Report, named
plutonium from nuclear wastes.
"All kinds of radioactive waste" for the director of the 1974 study,
are at the site of the Cattaraugus Dr. Norman C. Rasmussen, esCounty reprocessing plant known as timated that a reactor accident had a
the Nuclear Fuel Services Plant, said one-in-a-million chance per year per
reactor of taking place. It concluded
Von Hippel.
The commercial waste burial that such an accident would be likely
ground, located at West Valley, con- to cause 70 deaths.
"A reactor accident could be very
tains about two million feet of
serious. The unfortunate impact of
radioactive waste, he said.
Nuclear wastes should not be the Rasmussen Report has been to
buried like garbage in tranches un- give the nuclear industry a
der a few feet of dirt, as some are rationalization for its refusals to
now, but should have more perma- make safety-related improvements
nent repositories such as salt mines. called for by technical review
Von Hippel said. The radioactivity groups," said Von Hippel.
of nuclear wastes can remain at
Dr. Rasmussen followed Von
Hippel to the speaker's podium and
strongly defended his report. Hesaid
the risks from a nuclear reactor accident are small compared to the other'
risks "we all experience daily, like
driving a car."
In the long run, "coal is 10 to 100
times more risky to the public's
health than nuclear power," he said.
"Nuclear energy should be a component of electrical energy supply at
least until the turn of the century
when new sources can be
developed."
At an earlier session Wednesday,
the former head of the Federal
Energy Administration said New
York State should support the
development of the Atlantic outer
continental shelf, enact strong
energy conservation measures and
develop its own resources to help
solve its energy problems.
Dr. John C. Sawhill, now the
I president of New York University,
said the national energy situation
has an especially serious impact on
the state since New York is only 10
per cent self-sufficient in meeting its
energy needs.
The magnitude of the energy
problem—mainly rising oil prices
and diminishing oil supplies—is
beyond the scope of the state
legislature, he said. But Sawhill
proposed several steps the state
could take to improvethesituation.
r
Good luck from all of us to all of you. J
Earthquake Shakes Northern Italy
VENICE, ITALY (AP) A strong earthquake struck half of Italy Thursday
evening. There were reports of many deaths and much devstation in the most
seriously affected area between Venice and the Yugoslav border. The most
serious casualty and damage reports came from Buia, a town of 8,000 at t he
foot of the Alps near Yugoslavia. The news agency Italia quoted a police man
as saying there were "many dead, very many" in Buia. Italia said it reached
the local police station by telephone and asked the operator whether the
tremor had caused casualties.
China Warns Against War With USSR
LONDON (AP) China wants western Europe and the United States to
prepare themselves for "an imminent and inevitable war" against the Soviet
Union, the Times reported from Peking Thursday. Correspondant Peter
Hazelhurst said this was the message the Chinese gave visiting British
Foreign Secretary Anthony Crosland. His report was attributed to British
sources. Crosland met for two hours and twenty minutes Wednesday with
Chiao Kuan-hua, the Chinese foreign minister. "It is understood that the
main part of the discussions were devoted to Chinese views on the dangers of
a world war against the Soviet Union," the Times reporter said.
Kissinger Ends 13-Day African Tour
NAIROBI, Kenyt (AP) Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger wound up his
13-day African tour Thursday with global economic proposals that gained
praise from Third World delegates who said his project could avoid poor-riuh
confrontations. But some Westerners panned it. Kissinger flew to Paris and a
breakfast meeting with French President Valery Giscard d'Estaing after his
speech to the fourth United Nations Conference on Trade and Development.
UNCTAD. Many delegates said his proposals took the United States closer
to meeting poor country demands for a greater share of the world's wealth
and a greater voice in how it is spent.
HEW Seeks Delay for New Day-Care Law
WASHINGTON (AP) The Ford administration is asking Congress to delay
until Oct. I theeffect of newfcderalstandardsforchild day-care centers lite
request follows Wednesday's Senate vote sustaining President Ford's vet o »l
a bill that would have postponed the standards until July I while supplying
states with $125 million to comply with them. A spokesman for Secretary
David Mathews of the Department of Health, Education and Welfare said
Ihc new, longer extension is being sought to give Congress a chance to
consider Ford's suggested alternative to the vetoed measure.
We hope you have a good vacation,
enjoying all the sun, fun,
and FREEDOM summer offers.
U. of Mass. Trustees to Give New Aid
BOSTON (AP) University of Massachusetts trustees have voted to give a
break on rising tuition fees to middle incomestudents whoare not quite pmir
enough to qualify for other state and federal aid. The trustees decided lo set
aside $250,000 in tuition waivers during their meeting Wednesday on I hemp
floor of a stale office building in downtown Boston. They broke with I licit
tradition of meeting on the university's campuses because ol feat ol
disruption by students. About l,000to I,300student8 will qualify for the new
help next year, and their tuition will be reduced by an average of $250,
officials said.
SPEAKERS FORUM
75-76
FALL
•
• The "Amazing" Kreskin
• Frank Fioramonti -NORML
I William F. Buckley Jr.
• Jimmy Breslin
I The National Lampoon Show
I Jimmy Carter
• Robert Saltzman -Warren Report
I Robert Sacchi - Bogey's Back
I
State Considers New Tax Regulations
ALBANY, N,Y, (AP) The state is considering a new tax regulation thai
would require employees receiving descounts on items sold by their
employers to pay sales tax on the full value of the merchandise. The proposal
is part of a comprehensive set of sales-lax regulations being drawn up bytlie
state Department of Taxation and Finance, a department spokesman said
The regualtions will need the approval of the state Tax Commission. I he
department had intended lo put them into effect June 1, thespokesmansaid.
"but it's going to be some time alter that."
SPRING
William Kunstler
Jeremy Rifkin- People's
Bicentennial Commission
Abba Eban
Susan Brownmiller
William Everson
David Steinberg
Doug Henning
Court Denies Garrow's Appeal in Murder
AI.BANY,N.Y.(AP) Convicted murderer Robert Garrow's last opportunity
to appeal his case through the state courts has been denied. Stale Court "I
Appeals Associate Judge Hugh K. Jones of Utica has ruled that Garrow's
conviction in the 1973 murder of camper Philip Demblewski, IK. ol
Schenectady does not merit review by New York's highest court. The otilj
recourse left for Garrow, who pleaded guilty to three other murders as well, is
to convince the U.S. Supreme Court that his case contains constitutional
issue worthy of consideration. Jones' decision was made April 2d and
disclosed by the court Thursday.
Apartment House Strike Continues
•
J
|
j
I
to see next year we |
j
CC 364,
»
./»«./«/fr.rmultnt uautlulm \
• • ^ ^ • » ^ -m — « •
WE HOPE YOU ENJOYED IT!
P.S, If you have any ideas for programs you'd like
would like to know. Stop by and visit in
PAGE TWO
NEW YORK (AP) Talks between striking members of Local 32-11 of the
Building Service Employees Union and the Realty Advisory Hoard were
resumed Thursday in an effort to end the four-day strike of apartment
houses. However, spokesmen for both sides said they could see little hope for
an early end to the strike that has forced tons of thousands of apartment
dwellers in some 4,000 buildings to run their own elevators, take out the
garbage, and sort mail. This inconviencc, besides growing pile of garbage on
the streets around the affected apartments, prompted Manhattan's eight City
Council members to call for tenants to withhold their May rent from
landlords.
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
MAY 7, 1976
by Paul Rosenthal
Perhaps it was because it's the
politically logical - thing to do.
Perhaps it was because of his experience and dedication to public
education. In any case, Ramsey
Clark voiced strong
News
support for higher
education, including
Analysis
the possibility of free
tuition, at a campaign
appearance at SUNYA Wednesday.
Clark wants to be the Democratic
c h a l l e n g e r to RepublicanConservative Senator James
Buckley.
George Washington, according to
Clark, decided "the most important
thing...was a national university."
Clark wonders why the only federal
institutions of higher learning are
military schools. He said even
Washington knew the dangers of an
overly powerful military.
Sixties Style?
Clark's style might be considered
more appropriate to the late sixties.
His conservative clothes, includinga
white button-down shirt, the short
hair, the not-too-well shavenface, all
seem reminiccnt of former liberal
Congressman and Americans for
Democratic Action president Allard
Lowenstein.
Clark spoke of more federal social
programs and less defense spending.
His campaign appears well-run, but
not by professionals. No member of
the staff that brought him to the lecture center stage was more than 30
years old.
Power In Knowledge
"Knowledge is power," announced Clark. He said the
knowledge of the universe will double in the next six to eight years. "If
you are cut off from those sources of
knowledge," he told students, "the
possibility for democracy and
equality are gone."
Clark turned to a topic familiar to
his Albany audience, that of public
higher education. He said he is a
public education product and sees
nothing wrong with tuition-free institutions, such as City University of
New York.
"It really saddens me," he said, "to
see students of the State University...opposing free tuition at City
university rather than seeking free
tuition at State University." He
called open enrollment compatible
with most theories of education in a
Candidate for U.S. Strait, Ramsey Clark socializing with etudtnt supporters In IhtMhalttHtr.
don't beat a dead horse, even if it's
Nelson Rockefeller," quipped Clark,
amid snickers from the audience
directed toward the questioner
FBI Operations
Young Socialist Alliance member
Kevin Kellogg asked Clark about
domestic intelligence operations of
the FBI. The former US Attorney
General replied, "The FBI was running about 700,000 investigations a
year [during his term in office]." He
said it would be foolish to think an
Attorney General would be made
aware of most covert operations.
Clark's campaign is, without
doubt, grass-roots. Each appearance
is in search of volunteers, as much as
sleeping in the room at the time of they are for money. Contributions
the break in. Wallets and money are limited to $100, as they were in
were reported stolen.
his 1974 bid for the Senate against
According to a University Police Jacob Javits.
spokesman, Peter Andrew Dallas
was arrested at 3:00 yesterday morning. He was picked up in Alden
Hall after University Police received
a call from the dorm director.
Dallas, a 22 year old non-student, by Andrei Her/berg
Ticket sales totaling $180 in cash
gave a Wyoming address. He was
charged with criminal trespassing were stolen yesterday from the OCA
and criminal possession of a small office on the first floor of the Cumpus Center, according to Off Camquantity of marijuana.
Police said Dallas fit the com- pus Association Director Buddy
posite sketch drawn from descrip- Voit.
Voit had been selling Loggins and
tions given by the victims. He is beMessina concert tickets on consigning held in Albany County Jail.
Zivanov warns students to "lock ment from the Union College Social
your doors and windows, especially Committee.
According to Voit, he had already
now with the warm weather. Now is
the time when it [burglaries] is sold 30 tickets at $6 a piece when he
happening." Residence staff is ad- took a break and left the office to
vising students to lock their doors talk lo a friend. It was approximatewith a key, as they say the use of the ly 3 p.m.
Voit says he was standing about
button lock is inefficient.
seven feel from the open office door
democracy.
Clark Challenged
Clark's appearance was not
without challenges from spectators.
Spokespersons for two rival leftwing groups questioned the candidate, based on their political
ideologies.
U.S. Labor Party Congressional
candidate Chris Lewis asked Clark
to evaluate Nelson Rockefeller,
Henry Kissinger, and the USLFs
platform on debt moratoriums. "I
Burglaries Reported on Alumni Quad
by Susan E. Miller
Several burglaries were reported
on Alumni Quad within a 24-hour
period. A suspect fitting the description of the individual seen in the
downtown dorms was arrested by
University Police at 3:00a.m. yesterday.
According to Waterbury Hall
director Liz Zivanov, a man allegedly entered at least one room in
Waterbury, Pierce Hall and Alden
Hall on Wednesday.
All of the rooms that were broken
into reportedly had unlocked doors.
In at least one case, a student was
Bomb Threat Evacuates
Administration Building
There were two bomb scares on
campus yesterday within one hour,
According to James Williams,
Direct or of Security, someonecalled
the University Police dispatcher and
said there was a bomb in the Administration building. The building
was evacuated while University
Police checked offices, halls,
rest rooms and other areas where a
bomb might be placed.
Most people returned to their offices after the search. An office
supervisor in the Registrar's office
said. "People weren't really scared.
The sentiment around the office is
it's students objecting to budget
cuts."
About 45 minutes after the first
call, someone culled the Campus
Center information desk and said
there was a bomb in the library. The
message was relayed to University
Police and public areas of the library
were searched.
Williams explained that because
oft he short interval between calls the
library was not evacuated. Police
searched the restrooms, stairwells,
book aisles and waste baskets.
A spokeswoman in the library administration office said, "We're not
inking it, [the bomb threat] seriously-"
Williams said ol the incident, "It's
obviously some childish person trying to disrupt I he activities of the university because no classes are
generally held in cither one of these
MAY 7, 1976
buildings."
If a bomb was discovered
Williams explained that University
Police are not cquippedtodismantle
it. They would leave the bomb intact
and call Ihc nearest Army Bomb Disposal Squad which is located in
Newburg, New York. — S. Miller
The candidate appeared relatively
comfortable with the student
audience. "Clark for Senate" buttons were visible throughout the lecture center and he certainly was
aware of that. Even with friend'y
spectators, Clark showed a degree of
nervousness, toying with a key, out
of view to most of the audience.
Hour-Long Session
Questions were received by the
candidate for about an hour. One of
his favorites was when he was asked
if Jimmy Carter became the
Democratic candidate for President,
would hesupport him.'Clarksaid,"1
don't know. The reason 1 don't know
is I don't know where he stands." He
said it was everyone's responsibility
to make a decision based on actuality and if there is none to be seen,
"democracy is worth nothing"
Concert Cash Is Stolen
for about ten minutes. When he
returned the money—which had
been in an open cash-box covered
with a sheet of paper—was gone. He
says he didn't notice anyone
suspicious around the office.
Immediately, Voit reported the
theft to the university police and
Assistant Director of the Campus
Center Donald Biclccki,
Voit At Fault
Voit admits that the theft was his
fault and says that when he resumes
sales he will keep his hands on the
cash-box. He says he was not making any profit on the sales, and that
he wasjust doing a favor for the people at Union.
Survival Kit Fraud
dl
H/4&® <=**£>
cimiinued/rom pane one
iiutricious snack loodstnut students
could count on lokcepthem going as
they studied into the wee hours of the
morning. After receiving their
packages most students who were interviewed agreed that the snacks
were not up to par with their advertisement.
Another fraudulent aspect is that
the kit was advertised as containing
fresh and tropical fruit. The fruit
never arrived. A note in the kit
apologized for the failure to deliver
the fruit and blamed it on shipping
problems. However, a student who
had previously received a rescue kit
claimed that the same thing happened last year. The committee will also
investigate an alleggcd breach of the
solicitation policy. Before anything
can be sold or advertised on the
SUN Y A campus u solicituion permit
must be obtained from SA. Jim
Cileasnn, the student responsible for
the distribution, never appliedfora
permit.
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
Glcason's action may be considered a violation of his housing
contract. The committee will determine how serious a violationthisis.
Uleasou claimed that he didn't
know a solicitation permit was needed. His job was to receive checks
from the parents, total them, and
send them off to the company in
Massachusetts. In return he says he
received the survival kits which he
distributed.
Gleason readily admits the advertisements were misleading.
Not Looking to Hang
Buchaller wanted it to remain
clear that the members of the committee arc "not looking tohang one
studeV." She also mentioned that
the Student Rescue Committee is
welcome to gel n solicitation peinit.
The Committee will consist of
Huchnlter, Kirchner, Leila Moore,
from the Housing Office, and either
SA Student Services Director Rich
Upson or SA Vice President Rick
Meckler.
PAGE THREE
NYPIRG Offers Students Internships for Fall
••Lassie
all candidates in the September
The Mew York Public Interest primary for the New York Senate;
Research Group (NYPIRG) ii two intern to study the New York
currently accepting applications for Job Development Authority; and
this fairs internship program, accor- one intern to prepare citizen guide*
ding to NYPIRG Intern Coor- - explaining different aspects of the
dinator Joanne Slaight.
nuclear power controversy, as well
"We take interns from anywhere as, interns to work on legal research,
in the country," said Slaight, "but we the year-long Mobile Teach-in and
give preference to students from various other projects.
NYPIRG schools. We're looking for
Summer interns will be awarded
people who are willing to work long small stipens of $450 to $850 based
hours and show dedication to public on need and the value of their work.
interest' projects. We need selfAccording to Slaight, summer
starters as these projects are not applications have already been
closely supervised."
accepted and potential interns are
Slaight, a former intern herself in currently being interviewed.
NYPIRG's lobbying program, is
The fall internships will include:
enthusiastic about the internships.
investigative reporters, citizen comUnique Program
plaint center workers, researchers
"Our program is really unique," into various problems faced by New
she explained, "It originated so York State i.e. the current fiscal
students would be ableto participate crisis and the purity of Hudson River
actively in creating changes; to learn water, lobbyists working in the fields
while doing rather than just writing of energy conservation and nuclear
papers for a professor that never go power safety, and workers to conanywhere."
tinue running the Mobile Teach-in
There are several internships to project.
chose from, depending on an inA recent NYPIRG hand-out
dividual's interest.
stated "The NYPIRG Mobile
"Right now we have about four- Teach-In, [a converted school bus
teen interns—eight lobbyists, work- equipped with films, literature and
ing with state legislators to pass bills displays] is designed to carry the
in various areas, two commissionin- public interest message to citizens
vestigators who are presently study- across New York State."
ing the Department of EnvironmenFour Needed
tal Conservation to ascertain its
At least three full-time interns,
effectiveness, and four investigative s u p p l e m e n t e d by p a r t - t i m e
reporters who follow-up on tips to volunteers, will be needed to man the
investigate various areas of citizen school bus and speak with audiences
interest," Slaight explained.
throughout the state. Afourthintern
According to a NYPIRG hand- will be responsible for advance
out, this summer's positionsinclude: scheduling. The three traveling inthree interns to to prepare profiles of terns will live in the bus and will be
Fr.., Sat. 'Natural Essence'
I
Sun. Special Draffs $.30
Wed. Special
Any wine drink $.50
Thurs. Special Live Band
No Cover $1.50 pitchers
opens at 8:00 pm
REMBRANDT'S
Cellar Pub and Disco
57 Fuller Rd
Colonic
OCA Elections
SUNYA Fieldhouse: Now or Never?
by Bryan Hotiberg
Construction of a SUNYA student recreation center-fieldhouse
will either have begun by this winter,
or it will not be built in the
"forseeablc future" according to
members of the Committee for a
Student Recreation Center.
Priorities May Change
According to committee member
and SA Vice President Rick
Mecklcr, the money for the
fieldhouse will be devoted to other
Questions still remain as to the
construction site, finance,and legal
aspects. A number of fieldhouse sites
have been considered with interest
centered upon an area east of Indian
Quad and near the Colonial Quad
parking lot, according to another
committee member. Utilities, access,
room for expansion, and the screening of the facility from the rest of the
campus have been central discussion
points according to that member.
Financially, Mecklcr said it had
been hoped that $500,000 of theestimatedtwo million dollar cost of Ihe
project could be generated on campus including an estimated $25 per
year voluntary fee for users of the
facility "Like joining a health club
for students, faculty, staff," said
Mecklcr.
Selling the FSA controlled
Mohawk Campus or parceling out
the facility, keeping the waterfront
area FSA controlled were other options for raising campus funds, according to Mecklcr.
The fieldhouse as proposed,
modeled after a Boston College
facility which includes saunas, multipurpose courts, and a track, would
place its emphasis totally on student
priority according lo committee
members.
Yet it would remain an "FSA project asjt's on slate operalcd properly," said Mecklcr. FSA profits from
this year would provide additional
funds for the fieldhouse.
Evcnutually either a detailed survey or a student referendum would
have to he held before the fieldhouse
could proceed to construction, said
committer members.
priorities if it ii not under construction by then as inflation and other
considerations would become
greater.
SA's Central Council frozetheapproximatcly $180,000 Athletic Surplus last November.
Permanent Purpose
According to Mecklcr, it was
decided that the funds would be used
for a more permanent athletic purpose rather than letting it run down
over a period of years.
Myskania Will Hold New
Elections in the Fall
SUNVA NYPIRG Chairperson Chris Aidun, right, talking with NYPIRG staffer (and SUNYA
alumnus) Joanna Slaight. Applications for fall NYPIRG Internships are now being accepted.
provided with a small food and lodging allowance.
This fall marks the third year in
NYPIRG's expanding internship
program. Last year, three interns
were granted various degrees of
credit for workingas NYPIRG lob-
byists, according to former NYPIRG Intern Coordinator Helen McMahon. Now twenty interns in
various fields, are projected for the
fall.
Slaight said, "These projects,
designed to harness student energy
to work for citizen advocacy, a
supported by student activitii
funds along with occasional grams
She continued, "Studenls mus, i
dividually arrange for credit for ik
NYPIRG work through iheir him
schools."
Thi//umm<*r
Members of Myskania have
decided to hold new elections in
reaction to charges of irregularities
in the original balloting la.sl week.
Myskania ballots were reportedly
counted in samplings duringthc vote
tallying last Friday in the Student
Association office.
The
tradition-bound, nonucudemic honor society met Tuesday
night, alter a story on the Myskania
election irregularities appeared in
the Albany Student Press.
Myskania 1976 member Hob
O'Connor, said, "The students
would mil accept the results as valid
and so Myskania l'J77 decided to
hold new elections to maintain
credibility."
O'Connor, present in the
Myskania ballot count, was one of
ihe persons accused of tallying
irregularities. He said about half of
the ballots had been counted one by
one before only one oul of every six
were counted to save time.
O'Connor, an SA Supreme Court
justice, blamed the lack of assistance
in the ballot counting for the
irregularity.
He said, "If Myskania 1976 had
been interested in the organization,
this flhe irregularity] wouldn't have
happened." Contrary to what was
originally reported on the Myskania
balloting, O'Connor said that "no
ballots were burned" and "no ballots
were thrown around the room."
When asked his opinion of the
election sampling, O'Connorsiiid,"!
feel I hut it was unfortunate that we
did il thai way, but I fell at the time,
and I still feel lhat il was the only
possible choice we hud."
Myskania's new elections will be
held in the fall along with elections
for Central Council seats. The ballot
will be the same as this year's unless
candidates withdraw from contention.
Rick Meckler, outgoing SA Vice President, who with Associate Dean
for Student Affairs Robert Squatriglia and others has bean working to
build a SUNYA recreational fieldhouse.
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For Graduate admissions call (516) 686-7520.
Colonic 72 Wolf Road
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Opening luwf in Latham A SchtnectaUy
(next to the pool room)
PAGE FOUR
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
MAY 7, 1976
MAY 7, 1976
ALBANY STUDENT PRE"^
PAGE FIVE
fflondoys and Thursdays
All Summer Long
are
Albany State Nights
at
School Band Members Hallucinate in the High Heat
FOWLER, Calif. (AP) PoUce and
medical experts are trying to determine why 19 members of a junior
high school band went into sever
halluciantions after a can of soda
was passed among them during a
parade.
"It was really frightening, They
were really wild," said Dr. Norman
Wheeler, who treated the youngsters
after the incident, last week.
"I really can't think of anything
except LSD that would do that," he
said in an interview Sunday. "Most
had severe headaches and were
frightened to death. The said 'Don't
kill inc. don't kill me,'and tried to gel
away from us."
All Recover
All 19 recovered after three or four
hours and were sent home, Wheeler
said. Another 10 to 15 members of
the band from Mitchell Junior High
School in Atwater, had mild symptoms but were not admitted to the
hospital in this small farming community in southern Fresno County.
Acting Police Chief Vera Gonsalvcs said there were several versions of houw the youngsters obtained the drink.
Soda Can
"The main group that got sick
claimed that they got a can of softdri nk from someone along the street,
passed it among themselves and got
sick later," said Gonsalvcs.
"Later we found that two of the
kids had left the group and went to a
grocery store and got a can of soft
drink, then filled the can up with
water," he said. They passed the can
around to follow students, who
marched for two hours in 90 plus
degree heat, Cionsalvcs said.
"We don't know if there is any
chance of any druiis being involved.
Wc haven't any facts lo prove that."
Gonsalvcs added.
He said that blood and' urine
samples from the band members
were being sent tot he Krcsno County Health Department laboratory
for analysis.
by Damien Max
This year's commencement exercises are scheduled to take place on
May 30, at 1:30 p.m. on the football
field, behind the Physical Education
Building.
Guest speaker for the occassion
will be lohn Sawhill, President of
New Yolk University.
Sawhill became chief executive of
NYU in September 1975. Previous
Free Admission with SUNYA I.D.
.
•
••••.-
•*
is
dustrial pollution in the soft drink,
or that the cramps and panic were
triggered by drinking cold liquid
alter extensive physical activity in
the heat.
Sawhill Is Speaker at Graduation
Tabard file House
-
salvcs said.
Two Explanations
The police official said there arc at
least I wo other possible explanations
of the incident-some sort of in-
Unopened cans froin the store,
and empty cans found where the
children had been will be studied at
i he criminal investigation laboratory
at Fresno Slate Universit;-, Gon-
to that he had nationwide recognition as a ma lagement expert while
serving as federal Energy Administrator.
Outside Ceremony
The ceremony is lo be held outside
barring inclement weather, in which
case it will be held in the gymnasium.
Tickets will not be issued for
guests since seating will be sufficient
outdoors. If the ceremony is held in
the gym. guests will view the
proceedings on closed circuit television from the Lecture Centers, Performing Arts-Center and Campus
Center; again, tickets arc not
necessary.
Caps and gowns must be purchased at the University (Bookstore by
May 28. For further details call
James Docllefeld. Commencement
Coordinator, at 437-7210.
THE-3DAYALLYOUCAN
EATITALIANFEAST.$2.95.
5
Including Wine or Beer.
Academic Honor Fraternity
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Monday May 10
7:30 PM
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fitaa
CC Assembly Hall
All Jlreaent Member* Are inuitei.
Scholarship information
Every Sunday, Monday 81 Tuesday
A feast guaranteed to stagger -rh* imagination, star-ting uiitn our famous
ANTIPASIO Buffed a n d followed by heapfna platters of SPAtJH&TTI,PlZXA,
LA5A&NA,MEATBAUS,SAU6A6E a n d MORE. And to'too it off,ar> icy
mug o( BEER.gobletof. WiNE,or any other beverage.
for 1976 graduating members,
CHILDREN
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under IO
" - f t r w d Sunday 12 Noon to II PM • Monday c.-fuMdty 4PH to IIPM
will be discussed
MAY 7, 1976
Chef Italia
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
ALBAMV
Western An. at Fuller Rd
PAGE SEVEN
WJNJT
DIRTY LIB
fFREE!
*********
Spring Festival 1976
Saturday, May 8 from noon till 10:00 pm
Starring:
Chris Hillman Band
Chris Rush
Jean-Luc Ponty
James Cotton Blues Band
Shawn Phillips
The Persuasions
The Good Old Boys
Z00IAC NEW
Officials with the Belgian Ministry
of Health are blaming the Women's
Liberation Movement for an outbreak of lice, fleas and cockroaches
in Belgium.
In an unprecedented move, the
According to a spokesperson for West Virginia State Board of Educathe Health Ministry in Brussels, tion voted to ban the sale of all canBelgian homes are not being cleaned dy, chewing gum, soft drinks and
as thoroughly as they once were flavored ice bars in its public schools
because liberated wives are finding beginning this fall.
office work.
The nine-member board, which
includes a doctor and a dentist, said
it issued the decision against soGUILTY DRINK
called "Junk Food" in schools
because "On One Hand, we were tryA Scottish researcher reports that ing to teach students the value of
it's not how much you drink but good nutrition, while on the other
whether you feel guilty about dow- hand, we were selling food that was
ning those cocktails that gives you bad for them."
The board said a September-1975
that splitting headache the next morsurvey of the eating habits of West
ning.
Virginia school children indicated
that more than a quarter of the
students were buying nutritionally
deficient food from vending
machines on a regular basis.
The Hoard has recommended that
vending machine operators replace
the sweet treats with such things as
fruil juices, fresh fruits, peanuts,
yogurt and canned soups.
Langenstein has encountered one
action", if the measure is passed.
In the meantime, Washington problem: virtually every public ofDemocratic Congressman Mick Mc- ficial he has talked to about the proCormack, a member of the joint ject thinks he is bananas.
committee, told a recent energy conference he would "Be very surprised
CRIMED FIGHTERS
if the Federal Government did not
intervene to test the legality" of the
Employees of the Crime-Fighting
anti-nuclear law.
Law Enforcement Assistance Adminstration are protesting their
MOTHER LIBERTY
planned move to another buildingin
Washington, D.C.
A New York conceptual artist is
According to The Wall Street
promoting one of the strangest pro- Journal, the L.E.A.A. employees say
j e c t s in commemoration of
the crime rate in the new area is three
times higher than where they are
now.
HIGH TAX
JUNKING JUNK
West Virginia has started a major
crackdown to prevent the increase of
school-aged "Junk food Junkies."
If the government ever legalized
marijuana and then taxed its use, it
would probably raise a small fortune
in revenues.
The distilled spirits council of the
United States reports that since the
end of Prohibition in 1933, Federal
America's 200th birthday.
State and local Governments in the
Michael Langenstein has inU.S. have collected a whopping J175
formed public officials he has workbillion in taxes on booze alone.
ed out a plan to completely clothe
the Statue of Liberty on July 4th.
DEAD SPIRIT
Langenstein plans to wrap the
statue in u gigantic sash. He says he
A new survey has found most
has contracted with dupont for hundreds of yards ol nylon cloth; that a Americans don't really care about
sailmakcr has agreed to put the the bicentennial.
A national opinion survey by
drape together: and that a helicopter
firm is prepared to twirl the drape R.H. Bruskin Associates finds that
27 percent as of the respondents
around the famous statue.
Says Langenstein: "France and think the event is very important;
the sculptor Bartholdi gave it to us as forty percent see it as only somewhat
a gift. And I want to wrap it to boost important; and 20 percent answered
that the whole thing is entirely irreleAmerica's spirit."
According to the Village Voice, vant.
Is nothing sacred? Tht Chriitlm
Science Monitor reports that the
Scots have now come up with electrically powered bagpipes. the newspaper say* the pipes are
operated by a motor-driven air compressor, arid the tone sounds just as
good as old fashioned bagpipes.
The Monitor says all you need to
play the centuries-old highlands instruments is a good set of bagpipes
and a place to plug them in.
•«.r«*f1
SMOKING BAN
The Italian Government will enact
a ban on cigarettes next month
which is believed to be the toughest
in the world.
Under the new anti-cigr.rettc law,
which includes heavy penalties for
disobedience, smoking will be forbidden virtually anyplace where two
people "Gather Publicly."
The ban forbids all smoking in
such places as hospitals, schools,
buses, trams, the subway, seaports,
and police stations . . . to name a
few.
' i •
ft
\l
P
6 '
m
NUCLEAR NIX
Doctor Ron McKechnie, a Scottish psychologist, has told a symposium in Liverpool that people who
feci ilkit-case about drinking arc thc
ones who:suffer the worst hangovers.
Says McKechnie: "It's not just a
question of consumption. Guilt is
very important. Those morning
after-blues will be much worse if you
feel thai drinking is immoral."
ELECTRON?!
Pacific News Service reports that
the Federal Government might
attempt to nullify California's
nuclear power moratorium initiative
if the voters approve the controversial law in June.
Jerome Komes, the board chairman of Uranium Enrichment
Associates—the administrationbacked consortium seeking to build
the first private enrichment
facility -has told the joint committee on atomic energy that passage
of the initiative would be a national
"catastrophe." Komes suggests the
government should take "Arbitrary
The only loophole for the Italians,
who currently puff down 88 billion
cigarettes and 120 million cigars a
year, is that they can smoke in an air
conditioned building. However, of
177 cinemas in Rome, as an example, only 15 are air conditioned.
Please Note: An error was made on the ads for Mama Nina's
and Jerry's run on April 9 and April 23. The last line of the ad
should have read, " This ad good for $.50 discount - / coupon
]per customer per order."
Free Grilled Burgers & Dogs
S\*E«
Theatres Under One R<x
IME.NSION IN CINbMA I U X U R Y
Free Beer & Soda
In case of rain, the concert will be
held In the Campus Center ballroom
(tickets are needed), and picnic will
be held Sunday with local bands.
In case of rain, two concerts will be
held in the Campus Center
ballroom. Tickets are required for
both. The Chris Hillman Band and
the James Cotton Blues band would
appear at 1.00p.m., with Chris Rush,
Shawn Phillips and Jean-Luc Ponty
at 6:00p.m. Tickets will be needed
for the ballroom concerts. The Picnic will occur Sunday if there is inclement weather.
With SUNYA ID
printExpress
center
WHERE?
Behind the campus center
specialty
1
Guests are allowed. SUNYA ID. holders must bring guests to
•m
Your resume may be the first impression you can make.
Don't let it be the last! Let us print your resume professionally for the maximum impact of content and form.
Our better job can get you a better job. Yes!
CC info desk to obtain guest LD. for food and drink.
• pick up raincheck tickets on Thursday and Friday in the campus center
Sponsored by:
**********
*
CDCC «
Ui&y
Univers
'»y Concert Board, Speakers Forum, Albany Campus Events
'nd,an'
Dutch
State
Colonial
and
'
'
and' ,hc classesof76
77Alumni
7 &nQuads
''»
* i n case of rain.
**********
|FREE !
1148 Western Ave.
518-489-4784
**********
We'll help you express yourself. Fast and inexpensively,
%,.•
. •x-V.-':-."-.-'; : : ""s.'- : •'.:•-." .:•>:&
; ,;.j.;. .....v.. •.•..•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•.•Av.v.-.v.v,v.y.v.v,v.v....-.v
MAY 7, 1976
••••....
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE NINE
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Tvra femei* Miroari* te Rve in r**ra ews
UlthentocMHte In * « h « n y fotsenw baby
trMrtf • largo house date to Western
Avortuo but Rno. dri vowoy for par king. Col
for Interview otter 6:00 p.m. Baine - 4M- '
7094
".•• ' - ,
l » 7 2 M * t M S * » I 4 * p « * d , rodoh. goad
i**PQ» •* echonico*w 9 nt www. Stuaeot neoos
moMy—Wiwt sel—netjeHoble. Ce» 7- Two beds, ana double, on* twin, In good
7*41.
condition. * r l « reasonable. Cad Robyn 424-4141 out, 1064.
I f M VrfrStvMM M f . M.0OO mil«.
lUbsilt ersgHs*. M M , 177-3711,
1 rkket for looting on lake George lor
Torch bearer lor Senior Week, will pay
1967 Nova. Good condition. (4,000 mil...
UOOt CoHRevIn at 7-3004.
»00. Con Sot at 437-4034,
1966 'Coda. Good condition, ttpood.
311-iww dutch i otc. AiUng 1700. Coll
449-1399.
196S t u k k S M a r l v 32.000 rrsles. Vory good
running condition • body. $300. or twit
oHot. 4634116, crftt 3,
1973 K w i r w M m o t o r c y d o — 3 0 0 c t — n k o
condition. Many oittot. 3)073. 418-4100.
1973 Yamaha. RD 330—axuHtnt. 3600.
John P. 4740601 oHor 4 p-m.
RIDE
Ride needed to anywhere in Nassau, May
12th or May 2 0 / 2 1 . Return trip to Albany
needed June 6th. 472-3257 Steven Golieb.
Twin Seart-opedk mattrou, Ilk* now. 330.
Call Ellon or Toroio, ov*n!ng». 463-6446.
LOST&FOUlMD
Sony stereo roulvor, excellent, 3130. I M
3 0 0 * turntablo, 333. Call Howard, 4373034.
lost glassesl Phptogrey prescription pinkpurple plastic frames. No money for
another pair. Please Coll. Nancy 463-8°96.
Apartment furniture. Reclining chair,
dreiior, TV, double bed and box spring,
desk Call Alan 463-7006.
Lost. Chateau make watch with dear plastic
band. l o t t 5 / 3 / 7 6 in bathroom of Educatlon building. Please coll Ellen 457-4396.
Stereo lar lole. Yamaha RCVR, 22
watti/chnl. CR-500. Still under warranty.
Coll Pot 4650879.
lost - Red McGregor baseball glove $5.00
reword. Coll 2 3 5 . . . . 5460. Ask for Paul.
Furniture: couch, bed, armchair and
dresser—reasonable price. Please call
Elyse, 482-9123.
String f a s t , Kay, includes bow, cover,
stand. S123. Coll Al 7-7759.
Box Spring. Brand new in excellent condition. Call anytime 449-5152.
Konica 35mm SLR with 70-210 mm zoom.
Stand lens and cases included. $275. Also,
BSR 510 turntable. $55. All in excellent con.
dition. 457-8751.
Bowmar Btain, MX 100. Twenty function
electronic calculator with memory. Brandnew. Asking $40. Coll llene 457-4067.
Dreiser, living room choir, bookshelf. Must
sell. Very reasonable. Larry, 482-7493,4360876.
Three tires, two size 8.25-15, one size 7.7515. Alt good condition. Call Larry at 8697315.
A star locator that displays the significant
stars in your sky for each hour of each day
365 days a year. Names, numbers or Greek
tetter, constellations, S.H.A., R.A., and
declination. Includes 1976insert for planets.
$5.00 Call 457-4077 (Melody).
Two (Man/ woman) three-speed Schwinn
bicycles. Like new. $80. each. For information: Carlos 489-2138.
Whirlpool washer and dryer. $375. Washer
. only $175. Used one year, avocado. Hot
Point Electric range, fully automatic, $200.
756-8846, 756-2105 ask lor Rich.
Furniture in excellent condition. Beds,,
chair,, t a b l e t , lamps, couch and
refrigerator. Check it out. 482-3966.
Stereo, concord receiver with built in
cassette, comet with a separate it oreo turntable and speakers. $90. Call Bruce at 4896541.
2 Air conditioner,, 4,000 BTU, Call 489-6334
after 5 p.m.
Furniture in excellent shape: couch, bed
(mattress,
boxsprings,
headboard),
bureau. Just make a reasonable offer. Call
Jim, 462-0938.
Sifor. beautiful instrument made in India.
Superb sound. Best offer. Michael, 4631535.
Telephone solicitors, 20 hrs/wk, $2.30/hr.
plus commission. Start at end of May. Call at
459-9000 between 5-9, Mon-Fri.
Summer Job? Camp Natchez, a co-ed
children's camp in the Berks hires, is now hiring qualified male and female counselors.
Positions available: Specialists—W.S.I.,
photography, nature-environment, camping, backpacking, ceramics, gymnastics,
and music. General counselors also needed.
For an interview, contact in Albany Mark J.
Metzger, head counselor, after 4 p.m. at
456-0481.
Waitress/waiter,
bar help needed,
weekends, apply in person Rembrandt's
Cellar, 57 Fuller Rood after 7:30 p.m.
Taking road test May 27th. Need perton
with motorcycle license. Wilt pay. Call Bob
ot 489-1309.
Alaska Pipeline Job Information; over 50
employers of high paying jobs in Construction, catering, dock workers and many
more. For info, write to P.O. Box 5 (AS)
Botavio, N.Y, 14020.
foifion Available: Coordinator of hotline
volunteers. Graduate level experience required, management and previous supervisory experience preferred. Position includes salary and tuition waiver. Apply
before Fri. May 15 to Barbara Hoffman 77588.
Mohawk Campus Summer positions open,
lifeguards
(W.S.I.)
a n d skilled
groundsman—mechanical and construction
experience helpful. Applications available
in CC 137.
Motorcycle instructor wanted. Must have
own cycle. Fee negotiable. Coll Jeff at 4826872.
Positron a v a i l a b l e : Coordinator of
Graduate student volunteer counselors.
Clinical educational background, clinical
and supervisory experience required. Position includes salary and tuition waiver.
Please call Barbara Hoffman at 7-75B8 to
apply, before Fri May 14,
Permanent port-time position open.
Evenings at Rudolph Jewelers, 220 Colonic
Center, Albany, N.Y, Apply Mr. Wine at
459-6714.
Student furniture immediately: bookcase,
coffee table, clothing, drawer. Inexpensive.
Call Andy ot 489-6550.
Instructors needed lo teach dance, crafts or
exercise dosses for Albany YWCA, Call
Robin al 449-7184.
Furniture—Hide-a-bed
couch, table,
bookcase, doublesized box spring. New
Mexican sweater. Will dicker. Call at 4627004.
Will pay $5. to Male Stutterers who participate in research study. Only 15-20
minutes of your time needed. Call 371 9556
after 6 p.m.
I need private lessons (about 4 or 5) in jitterbug social dancing. (If instructor is mole, he
should provide female partner.) Coll K,
Diamond at 465-4614.
Moving lo Boston next year? I'm looking for
a female apartment-mate for the BostonCambridge area for September. Call Judy
465-2679.
Mandolin
887-5573
in good condition. Call Diane at
Anxious to buy a used refrigerator. Please
call Gail ot 457-7739 or Hel ena and Joani
at 463-0818
PAGE TEN
SERVICES
U.S. Government surplus directory. How
and where to buy thousands of articles at a
fraction of original costs including: jeeps,
motorcycles, scooters, aircraft, boats,
musical instruments,
calculators,
typewriters, clothing, etc. Send $1.50
Markscolor Labs, Box 570 Glen Cove, N.Y.
11542,
Albany Academy for Girls: summer
program for boys and girls ages 10-18 July
5- July 30th. Tennis, dance, gymnastics,
drama, music, For application and further
information, please call Susan Ryun at 4632201.
3 people for summer sublet on busline,
large kitchen and living room, price
negotiable 489-1626.
Beautiful summer sublet—4- bedrooms
available (Washington Ave. 1 block down
from Draper). Furnished, carpeted, $45.
per month each. Coll 4o2-253A...
N * * d r)*fp moving? I have a von, local
only. Call Dave at 7-4748 anytime.
Female needed. Own large room in
beautiful 3 bedroom apartment. Summer
and fall. On busline. 436-1169. After 5.
Apartment for summer sublet—large
bedroom for two; fully furnished—living
room, kitchen, all utilities included. Call
Evan at 7-4766 or Larry at 7-7551.
Five string banjo lessons—clawhammertrailing style. Beginning to advanced. Call
Michael ot 4650308.
Summer sublet—own bedroom, furnished,
near busline. Rent negotiable. Call Tina at
465-7479.
Passport Photo service has ended for this
semester.
Summer sublet—3 large rooms—
apartment on Quail, near busline. 1 or 2
people. Clean, furnished, reasonable. Call
Karen, 438-7019.
Space for 1 girl in furnished apt. on Partridge near busline. All utilities included,
own room. $70 a month. Lease June l'76to
May 31 '77. Call Kate 489-0534 leave
message. It is still possible to get money
back from housing contract.
Campus Transport will bring your luggage
home at reasonable rates Door to Door To:
NYC, Nassau and Westchester. For rates
and reservations please call 434-2995.
Need gifts for graduation? Mother's Day?
Father's Day? Avon Products make great
gilts! Call Marilyn at 7-7710.
HELP W A N T E D ^
Summer Sublet 1 bedroom $50/mo.
Washer/dryer, driveway, on Western Ave
across from Waterbury. Call 489-8009 nites.
Four bedroom apt. Myrtle near Main.
Available May 15. $235. plus util. Call 7854946.
Summer sublet—two bedrms in 4 bdrm coed apt, on lower Kent St. Call 436-0324.
4 bedroom flat, 1 block off Livingston Ave
on Judson St. June to June. $60 per room!
Coll Barry 463-1592, 5:30-11 p.m.
Summer sublet—spacious 3 bedroom apt.
on Manning Blvd. on busline. 550/month.
Available June 1. Call 449-5152.
One or t w o girls needed for 4-bedroom
summer sublet on Washington Ave. Convenient location. Great apartment for
under $50. Call 449-8489.
2 bedroom apt. on busline. June 1 occupancy $200/month including utilities. Furnished. 436-0409.
Summer sublet—1,2 or 3 girls. S60./month,
furnished, including utilities. Partridge near
Western. Call MaryAnn or Carol, 482-8776
or Sarah, 482-7772.
Wanted—female roommate to share garden apartment forsummer. 15minutesfrom
Campus. $90 to $100. Call Cindy, 877-8694
(after 5).
Two people needed to complete three
bedroom apt. on busline Junel. Parking lot
i n back. $ 160. pi us utilities. Contact
Meredith, 449-2675.
Summer sublet: one room available; female
only; near busline. Rent negotiable. Carol
465-5107.
Summer sublet—1 female neuded to complete 4 bedroom apt. near busline. $55. a
month complete. Call Wendy, 457-7951.
Two needed for summer sublet Myrtle Ave.
nice backyard. Rent negotiable. Call Marcy
465-6669.
Summer Sublet—one person needed, $60.
a month, beautiful apt. on busline, with
parking. 457-9741
Summer sublet, 268 Quail, off Madison. 3
big brt. free washer dryer, next to busline.
Furnished, all utilities, only $60./mo. 4575054.
Summer sublet. Outrageous 4 (big) bdrm
apt, furnished with 2 porches, backyard,
basement. Modern kitchen, big living room.
On busline. $220 month. 472-4684.
Fall Apt.} person needed for Madison Ave.
apt. near Price Chopper. Call Bonnie, 4824347.
Summer Subltt for 2 or 4 people on
Madison Ave. near Price Chopper at
$50/person/month. Call Bonnie, 4824347.
Summer or year-round: 7-room ground
floor opt. on Western between Lake and
Quail. One mole needed, college grad
preferred. $225 split 3 ways, util included.
465-6430 eves.
Female needed lo complete gorgeous
house, has dishwasher, was her-dryer,
reasonable. Judy, 482-9125.
Summer sublet, price reasonable and
negotiable, on No. Allen, near busline. Call
Dave, 457-4507.
Two female roommates wanted. Rooms
available May 21. $50/mo. plus utilities.
115 South Main Stroet. Anna 438-8008,
Female roommates wonted for summer or
'76-77. Furnished 3-bedroom apartment.
Spacious, On busline. $83. Utilities included. 436-7119,
f a r m : year round male or female roomote
wanted. Fireplace, garden, animals, $56,
Ballston Spa, half hour ride. 865-8356.
Summer sublet within SplttingcHttanceof
the busline, near alumni. Ace 5 bedroom
apartment $5S/month. Contact Rich at
434-4141, ext. 652, 660 or 740. Leave a
menage If not in.
W a n t e d - 1 , 2, or 3 people to fill aPartmBnt
June lst-May 31st. Washer and dryer
$73/month utilities included. Must like cat.'
Money 463-8996
Summer sublet. Own bedroom, furnished.
Quail near busline, fireplace, stained g| aB
window. $60 plus utilities. Joyce 472 5138,
Studio Apt. all panelled, quiet, residential
$100/mo. all utilities included, Call 4*V
6067.
Apartment-mates needed for 3 bedroom
apt. on busline summer, with fall spring option. 482-7590 or 7-6249 Vijay and leave
message.
Summer sublet - 4 bedrooms at IB4 North
Allen call Dave 457-4507, cheap.
Summer sublet on Partridge. Furnished call
Debbie 7-4682 or Sharon 7-4300
5ummef$ubfef3 bds. availableMay 30.224
Western
a t Partridge bus slop
Washer/dryer, trash compactor, panelled
and w-w carpet. Parking on promises Rent
negotiable, (cheap) 482-8233
$ 5 5 Sublet. Spacious four bedroom apt.
Western Ave. on busline. Huge kitchen, living room, Furnished. Only one room left—
Hwtyl 472-8749 Carol or Debbie, 4728719 Peggy.
Summer sublet: Beautiful 3 bedroom apartment, furnished, on busline, availableMoj
22. Cheap Call Liz, Linda, or Ellie 436 1356
Summar Sublet. 2-4 people spacious 7
bedroom apt. furnished (excellent condition) $200/month, utilities included On
busline. Washington Ave (near Diaper;
call: 472-7768 or 434-4141 e*t 842 after 9
p.m.
Spacious summer sublet beautiful 3
bedroom, furnished apt. SUNYA busline.
Appro* $195. monthly (price negotiable).
Coll Suzi or M.ndy, 7-7763.
Female roommato wanted for fall. Apt. on
bus tine, $70/mo., includes utilities. Chris or
Mary 7-8941. ,
Free St«.Nowthat we have your attention'
Summer sublet: on busline, 4 bedrooms and
2nd floor terrace Completely furnished
W 0 / m o . - negotiable - includes everythina
Avallable June 1st. (Beat the crowd. Call
now: 437-7961.
Summer sublet—1 person needed for
apartment on Hudson Ave. $60. a month.
Coll Use, 7-5045.
Summer sublet: neat, quiet, non-smoking
female for unfurnished room in 3-bedroom
busline apartment. $75/mo. including
utilities. Potty or Vivienne. 465-9656.
Summer sublet—modern, furnished 3br
apartment in Ten Broeck Manor. 6 minutes
from campus by cor. $60,/mo. includinu
utilities_Call 438-7019.
'
One or two girls to share apt with iwogirls
Large bedroom. SUNY busline. Heal and
utilities. Kitchen, living room 4820080
482-6952
Koshet house needs 1 female to complete
for fall and spring next year. Call Trudy,
482-8995.
Female roommole wanted lor summer sublet. Ownfurnishodroom, excellent location
on SUNYA and CDTA buslines. Call Adele
482-4643.
'
Sublet, June 1 to Aug. 31- pool, t » " S ^ .
fiiftliltwd;-- call 783-8095 after 6
Pretty country home, quiet secluded near
Grafton Lake, acreage—available MayAugust. Call June (1-686-7981) or Harvey
(leave name) 482-4411.
Summer sublet—still available. 2 rooms in a
beautiful house. Only $39./month. Call
438-7019.
Male or female roommate wanted to share
completely furnished house. Large private
bedroom. $47. monthly foci, utilities.
Available July, Aug. or Sept. 462-1539
eves.
tlnlt Parkin8 G8
Female wanted to complete 4 bodioomiur
nished apt. on Hudson, as ot June 1st Call
Miriam at 7-5045.
Furnished room for rent in lovely home.
$75/mo includes kitchen, and den with TV.
$50/mo. no kitchen privileges. Call
Karen/Mark, 456-0506.
Apartment to sublet for summer. 3
bedrooms, On Washington Ave., fully furnished, Cheap will negotiate, Call Howie
457-8743.
aSSSS*'
Apt. to sublet for 2 people June to Aug. $45
per month on Madison. 2 bdr. utilities included. In front of park. Call Carlo, 4724266 leave message.
HOUSING
Summer sublet: for June and July only!!
Beautiful one bedroom opt. on So. Lake
Ave. right off Western and by the SUNY
busline. Has a big backyard and very close
to Washington Park. Rent is negotiable. Call
Joyce or Lisa at 436-0361.
IMptrw«lLDtlrnor.5minutestoSUNYA
Qui* residential studio, linens, hotploh
*."' " "
Summtr sublet: near busline, 3 bedrooms,
furnished house. Only $50/month. Call Jeff,
7 7 7 2 2 or Stove, 7-7733,
Call Pat at n*w
Seriously interested in primoling? Call 2720796.
Reward offered for information concerning
a bright orange, Wintest hiker's tent stolen
from Biology Dept. Monday afternoon.
Contact Jack Benson room 325 Biology.
Summer Sublet need 1 more person t^T
bvstin* ISO. Col. HI or P o r | , m m m !
H
Female roommate wanted for summer sublet. 380/month. Own room, Morris St. near
busline. Coll 449-2284 for Bnrb or Mel.
Room available In 3-bedroom apt. for
summer and or next year. Call Jon or Debbie: 436-0176.
Will bring trunks, suitcases, bikes, etc. home
for summer.QurcK a n d cheap- Make reservations now! Call 'Truckin' home' at 4823968.
Found: one gold, initialed, Cross pen. Call
Paul: 465-9833,
Olympic manual typewriter in perfect condition. Best offer. Call 436-7019.
Stereo Amplifier SI 20. Two autofox
speaker $70. All for $125. Call Pat at 76900.
WANTED
Typing don* In my homo. Col at 869-3113.
Diamond engagement rings: Buy direct
I r o n manufacturer and SAVEI 'A ct. 3230.;
3 / 4 ct. 3495.; 1 ct. 3695.; 1 'A ct. 3893. For
catalog send 3 1 . to 5MA Diamond Importers, Box 216, Fanwood, N.J. 07023 (indicat* nam* of school). Or, to s*« rings call
(212) 682-3390 for location of showroom
nearest you.
Left in dork colored van Sat. May 1,
hitchhicking • brown collapsible umbrella.
Ptooso return. Call Irene 457-3027.
" "
M,B
an binNiM, twr«ih*d, utilities M s j M .
$60/momh eoch nogotloble. Cell 7-MM,
Summer tubtat. 1,2 or 3 btdroorm
available, rJtcKtn laellltles, living roam.
Good location, 160. p « month. Call 4373337,
Summer sublet: 3 people. So. Main and
Myrtle. 345/month coll Fred 482-0084.
Typing den* In my horn*. Call ot 482-8432.
I S A 7 5 0 1969, Rocket 3 Custom. 3730.
School t u t Compor, 1961, Int. Horv. Runt
good. 3300. CaH Tom 437-4733.
m
Summer sublet, SMCWUM 4 b**ootii opt.
p.m. lor crwtslitry tutoring at reasonable
rotes.
: ,.-'
'
•
Typing. 5 0 « / p a g * .
number: 785-0849.
S
r^viVltri fc<*s*M»rr«r apt. an eHy bin
lino. Avolobw Ji»» 1,
Choir* A-ChtmT Col 477-7343 oflor 6:30
Typing In my horn*. Term papers; theses.
Neat, accural*, professional. Delmar area.
Mrs. Morcio Bndborg, 439-6733 eves.
RIDERS
K a w n a f a 300, 1972. excellent condition.
39O0mHn. BottoHor.Coll872-2161 oflor6
p.m.
Small portable television for sal*. Very
cheap! Coll iudy 7-7793.
••met,
N e » * r >u* i»p at
* * rm
1 t t t ^ea.
Typing—SOc/pog*. Term papers, theses,
legal briefs, sp**ch*s. Mrs. Mack: 472-2000
days. 438-1688 «v*i.
-
fttao'wd'ntod I d Komoi or any stato nearby
ttomat. leaving end of May (29-31). Will
shore driving, expenses. CaH Kim 483-4319.
1
I'""*) ' • » " ' * " • " • "*
Caretakers. FREE RENT to responsible cool- Expand your horizons with classical guitar.
pi*. Shore homo with retired gentleman, Allan Alexander, concert guitarist and
Hunter Ml. Area. References necessary. CaH toocher. Coll at 462-0311.
. 914-233-1169.
Typing—ltd. Pickup/delivery, reasonable.
My horn*. Coll Pat at 763-3635.
Rider needed for cross-country trip.
Preferably female. Possibly to share apt. In
California, leaving July- Aug. Coll Beth4723082, 9-3.
Brand new ladies leather vest—reallynico
six* 10-12. Hand mode-cheap) Call Rona
449-7239.
sewke.
o l ot
sense* C
Cat
at I69-3346,
169-3346.
Beautiful three bedroom apt. off busline
needs two roommates (or Sept, 1. Modern,
furnished $70. a month including utilities.
Call Dave, 465-6486. Also available lor
summer sublet for three, June 1 to Sept. 1.
Summar Sublel—Roommate wanted. $70.$75,/month, (negotiable). Own room,
beautiful apt,, furnished. All utilities included On busline. Available June 1st. Coll
Ronna at 7-7781.
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
One female for July-August (summer ses
sion, only) 5 blocks from campus busline.
air conditioning, S60. Call Helen or Beth
489-7732
Summer Sublet Wont to sublet an apartment this summer? Beginning June Hi we
have a beautiful, spacious apariment
a mailable. Up to 3 bedrooms available On
busline. Has backyard too. Call 4574304
Availabletosublet- one beautify furnished
bedroom with own porch. Apt on busline
Call 449-7239
Summer sublet - 3 bedroom opt 2 full bedi
and one twin bed. Number of people divided by $150 including utilities. Call 463 2054
after 3 p.m.
3 bedroom apt. for Summer and Foil on
Quail, between Wash, and Western Aves
$220 plus gas and electric. Coll 436 1169.
Summer Sublet—Beautifully furnished lour
bedroom apartment. One block Irom
Draper. $50. a month -will negotiate Call
462-2536.
Cheap House available for summei sublet
Five bedrooms, two floors, boiement,
backyard. Near bus. Mitch 7-4666
Beautifully furnished apt. has 'com lor one
as of June I. Excellent location by
O'Heaneys onOntarioStreet Call td days.
at 370-2400 nights at 463 1884
Summer Sublet furnished, air eomJitiuned,
back porch, 1, 2, or 3 people Allen St p
busline. Rent negotiable Call Pi
438
4260
Four bdrm apt. tor summer
Beautiful, clean, furnished, utilitie
ed. By downtown dorms- on busli
negotiable. Call Barbara or Han
4701.
Summer sublet—for 2 or 3 people large
kitchen, fully furnished, wall lo wall
carpeting, near busline. Call Art 7 8746
Summer sublet: 1-5 bdrms, furnished, on
Quail, directly on busline, price negotiable
Coll John, Jim, Dave al 7-7941
Summer
Sublet; 3 women wanmd
Available June 1st. Furnished On Hudson
near Quail. $65. each per month, utilities"1,
eluded. Call Debbie or Anne at 7 Vhtt
Beautiful Summer Sublet— one block
from busline and downtowi
bdrms, furnished, available J ,is. Sii '
month. Call us: 7-8716.
Summer Sublet: 3 bdrms, furnished, coiner
of Washington and Lawrence (on busline).
$50. per month. Call Jarud al I " 4 1 or
Bruce at 77783.
One room in beautiful house loi summm
Front and back porches, color television
Call Barbara al 482-2390.
MAY 7, 1976
'
-
•
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•
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•
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•
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Fear of Falling
"You people are here," the i nstruc- cond. That means you've got about
tor said, "because the sense of thrill six seconds to get the emergency
has obviously overcome the fear." chute out if its going to do you any
Wrong. The sense of thrill had been good."
strong when 1 handed over my 60
During the two hours of
dollars lo pay for the six hours of classroom theory my thoughts fluctraining and the first jump expenses. tuated between vague nervousness
But fear began gaining ground as and blatant fear. I bravely controlled
soon as 1 signed the form sayingthat my imagination through the lessons
I realized the sport of parachuting on steering and landing but my
involved certain dangers and I courage dwindled before the unseen
thereby absolved Albany Skydiving threats lurking in powerlines, trees
Center for any accidents that might and water,
occur. I lit another cigarette and
I reassured myself that the accisank deeper into my plot of sofa.
dent rate in this sport is very low. At
It's really stupid to be nervous," I a lecture on parachuting 1 had
told myself. I knew nothing would attended a couple of months before
happen. The instructor went on they had said only 11 people had
describing parachute anatomy in a been killed in the entire country in
matter of fact voice and 1 tried to 1974. Ironically, the better you get at
force my attention on the fuzzy it the more likely you'll die, partly
diagrams projected upon the screen. because more experienced jumpers
But the nervous jarring unsettled my tend to go in for air acrobatics and
stomach and punctured my concen- experiments with stunt parachutes.
tration. I looked at the eight other The novice is relatively safe, they had
students crammed tight upon the said. Chances were good that I
sofas on either side of the oblong would nol wind up at the end of the
room. They looked intently at the in- day looking like a pizza somebody
structor. The early noon sun had had carelessly spilled on the ground.
silted through the cardboard placed
So it probably wasn't the fear of
over the window glass to darken the dying; but the reasons for paying
trailer and cigarette smoke floated money to go through all this arc
through the ray of light from the pro- decidedly obscure. Possibly it's a
jector. Outside 1 could hear an air- desire to challenge some vague Freuplane engine revving.
dian death-wish buried deep within
"There are several types of the subconscious. Perhaps the firstparachute malfunctions," the in- jump nervousness grows out of the
structor was saying, "but they all fall instinctual fear of falling, or maybe
My limbs spreadeagled
into instability.
hang absurdly
then
thrashed
The earth seemed
to
above me, as if I was
falling away from it.
into two main categories partial
and total. Partial means that the
canopy lias not completely opened
or has somehow been obstructed."
He llickcd the switch; a diagram of
an open parachute flashed upon the
screen, showing one of the lines
maliciously tangled across the
center. ''This one is called the 'Mae
West' because it looks like a giant
hrussierc to some people Rut you
don't haveto knowtheir names,just
be able to recognize them.
A partial malfunctionlikethis will
slow you down a little but if anything
looks wrong at all if you look up
and see anything other than a
perfectly round canopy pull your
emergency rip cord immediately.
"If you've got u total malfunction
you'll know it right away. The chute
lias not filled with any air at nil." The
projector switched to show a sack
streaming a useless tangle of silk.
"With a total malfunction you'll be
falling at the rate of 32 feet per seEUilor's Hole: The author Is a student al Albany State who whites lo
remain anonymous.
it's just the natural wariness one feels
about being placed outside one's
natural element. Most ofthc people 1
questioned as to their reasons for
jumping had merely shrugged and
came out with an inexplicable "for
the hell of it." After weighing the
pros and cons, I decided that'forthc
hell of it' is the only rational reason.
Parachuting is delinatcly antiintellect uul; perhaps that is its major
attraction.
I he instructor led uslotheedgeof
the landing field and. for the next
two hours, drilled the exit anil landing procedures into our heads. All
nine of us, six men and three women,
jumped repealedly off the two and
four foot platforms, rolling on the
ground to familiarize ourselves with
how lo absorb landing shock.
"When you're landing, do not
look al the ground," the instructor
said. "From 200 feet it looks like its
rushing up to meet you and the
natural reaction is to draw in your
feet and freeze up. You've got to be
ready lo absorb the shock. The first
time 1 jumped I forgot to kccplookingstraight ahead, pulled up my feel,
and broke my ankle. Don't make the
same mistake."
"I really want to see what the
ground looks like when I'm landing," Dave said quietly to me.
"All 1 care about is that my chute
opens the right way," I said, This was
not strictly true but it's sometimes
easier to concentrate on one big fear
rather than several smaller ones.
"I'm not scared about that," Dave
said, "but I'm worried about being
able to control it the right way."
"Steering doesn't bother me," I
lied, "chances arc good you'll hit an
open field."
There was also the dummy ripcord I had decided not to worry
about. The dummy rip-cord is a handle attached to nothing but an
orange streamer that you pull as
proof that you would not freeze upif
you were jumping free-fall. By law, . V .
\ v s <• , - - .
firstfivejumps must be made with a shoulders and crotch, encasing me
The guy, standing on the bar starstatic line parachute -where the rip- between the chute on my back and ing back in at us, looked as if
cord is attached lo the airplane, thcemergency on my chest like wood someone had suddenly startled him
opening the chute automatically. pressed in a vise.
in the dark and his face had perAfter pulling the dummy three
manently frozen. He flung his arms
"Can you breathe all right'.1"
successive times in five jumps the
"Yeah, pretty good." He tugged back and was gone. The jump master
dedicated can graduate to the the straps tighter.
smiled down after him and hauled in
responsibility of pulling a real one
"That's better. Are you comfor- the cord. I wondered why the hell he
during free fall.
was smiling. We inched up again.
table'r
"After you pull the dummy, slip it
"No."
Dave got out, glassy eyed and
over your wrist," the instructor said.
"Good."
"Drop it and you owe us a case of
He loaded everyone up and we mouth gaping, seemingly unreal in
beer."
walked together over to the high- that shocking, awe-ridden world
1 wanted a case of beer through the winged monoplane parked by the outside the door. He Ihrew his head
back and shot away.
last part of the training and the final ru' way.
1 sidled to t he door, bracing myself
written test that followed. To my "Don't worry about the proputter relief, the sky darkened and the wash when you get out," the jump against ihe pilot's chair as the plane
wind picked up as the day began to master said. "It's nol going to blow turned. The jump master hooked my
end.
you away. Remember your exit rip-cord into the clip on the floor.
"Students aren't allowed to jump procedure. Make sure you are The pilot cut back the power.
"Feet out!"
if the wind is over (en miles-per- holding on with both hands when
I dropped my feet Into the prop
hour," the instructor said. "If the you get out." He looked down at the
wind lets up you can jump tomorrow standing bar over ihe wheel. "Inch blast; they blew away from the bar.
morning. Hut before you come make out on this thing slowly and "The dirty fuckers lied about the
remember lo do exactly as 1 tell wind." I thought.
sure the weather is good."
"Feet out!" I pressed them lolhc
Being a devout pessimist, 1 knew you."
it would he.
We climbed into the fuselage, bar and gripped my hands to the
The morning was bright and mild bulky and pregnant with the equip- wing strut.
"(let out!" 1 swung my body out
and the wind blew gently at five ment and crammed ourselves light
miles-pcr-hour. My hangover cooled on the mclal floor where the seats and inched over to the edge of the
with the smell oil he morning-damp had been. The jump master squalled bar. One foot dangled off the edge;
grass and the hard roaring of I he air- next to the pilot. The propeller split my back arched. The hard blasl of
planes warming up by the asphalt Ihe air and the wind blew fiercely speed against air pressed the flesh
runway absorbed my tension. A through the hole where thesidedoor taut into my face. The ground
pilot trainee was makinglouchtakc- had been removed. The planetaxied, below was far off and unreal. I felt
offs, flying \f[ low to graze the bouncing lighlly. Through the rear the tap on the leg.
"GO!"
ground then zooming up again. 1 window I could sec the control
Like an explosion, like being
watched him circling ihefieldand lower, the parked planes and the
half listened to Ihe "what goes up figures of people rush away as we shaken like a sheet in a hurricane, I
fell fast through a long six seconds.
must come down" and "if it don't lifted off the ground.
open you gel an uul•unaiic refund"
I turned lo Dave: "Well Stanley, My limbs spreadeagled then thrashjokes going on in live background. here's another fine mess you've ed into instability. 'The earth seemed
The jump master walked over. gotten mc into." I could nol hear his to hang absurdly above me, as if I
"Okay. I'll lake you lour first." He reply in ihe rout and rush of Ihe was tailing away from it.
The jolt ofthe openingchuteuime
pointed at Dave, me, another guy engine and wind. The airport shrank
gently, subtly, almost like an
and a girl.
away.
"(lo over lo the shack there and
The plane dipped a wing, banking afterthought. Under the full canopy
pick out a pair of boots that fit well, a toward the drop zone 2,K()l> feel my terror dropped uwuy, replaced
helmet, and a jump suit."
below, then slowed to 60 milcs-per- with certain knowledge that I still
1 found a snug pair of bonis hut hour. I could hear the sounds ofthc had a future. I floated through white
the jump suit, a pair of grey jump master giving exit commands mist, silent except for the gentle rush
mechanic's coveralls, was missing but the hel metsofthe people in front of air against my body. Their was a
of me blocked my view ofthe girl out sensation of weightlessness, of not
some of the center-snaps.
"The high quality is meant lo.in- under the wing. Suddenly the engine being physically present.
I shut my mouth and began lookstill confidence in the novice," the revved up again and the metal hook
jump master said. I laughed and he of her static line rapped against the ing for the drop zone, a field marked
helped me into a parachute, an all- side of the fuselage. I looked down out with white tires. But at half a
absorbing process that made me and back and saw an open canopy. mile up all fields look alike and I
forget why 1 was donning it. He The plune bunked around. We inch- decided not to be particular. Under
continued on page 8A
pulled Ihe straps light over my ed up in place.
r So-so Art
preview * leisure
«
M
ukd'o kappwhiql
MID U IE
Friday, May 7
Saturday, May 8
ONCeUsPUft
fos-colosste 459-1020
»9
r»
U0
Fri. * SaL 7. 9:30
Fri. 7:15, 9:45
free w / t a x card
LC I
t* *59-a3fflJ
>C*CMfM
Sit 7:00
F i i * S a t 719J1TS
ffratut* to War
S a t 8:15
Trfumph of (ha WW
S a t 9.30
free w/tax card
town
east
Fri. & SaL " 3X 9-35
Return of t h e Pink Panther
Fri. A Sat. 7:30, 10
LC7
1
£
T h e D u t c h e s s ft the Dirtwater Fox
Fri. & Sat. 7:05. 9:10
ilbany state
Sprinf Festival 1976
behind the campus center
12 noon-10 p.m.
free w/student I D
Frees* Dried Coffeehouse
Stony Creek
contemporary folk, original,
a n d country
C C Assembly Hall
free w/tax card
8:30 p.m.
Freeze Dried Coffeehouse
same as Friday
Doug Hearing** Magic Show
by Speaker's Forum
CC Ballroom
8 p.m.
l » a Suwiaawa* WS*
F r i i S a t ". J l i 9BSS
LC 1
AH Woatans Dance
by Lesbians for Freedom
Alden Hall, Downtown
9 p.m.
The Peabody Band
bluegrass
Russell Sage College
McKinstry Courtyard
3 p.m.-3 p.m.
5
Lipstick
Shampoo
Fri. 7:30. 9:30
LC 18
by JSC-Hillel
for Jewish Solidarity
call Adelc 7-7883 or
Sharon 7-7927
OFF CAMPUS
John Simon
by SUNYA Theatre Council
PAC Main Theatre
7:30 p.m., free
hdhnan 459-5322
center 459-2170
On* Raw Over the Cuckoo's
FamflyPlof
Baseball Game
SUNYA vs. Hamilton
baseball field, behind Indian
I p.m.
Walk-A-Thon
Robin S Marion
Fri. 4 SaL 6:30. 3:30. 10:30
Fri. 7, 9 3 0
Sat. 7:10, 9.45
Fri. 7:15.9.30
Sat. 6:10, 10.15
Debra Lipkowitz, Voice
Senior Recital
PAC Recital Hall
8:30 p.m.. free
Sunday, May 8
Fri. 4 Sat. 6:30. 8:20. 1*10
Sat. 9:00
LC 18
Class of '76 Barbecue
Mohawk Campus
11 a.m.-7 p.m.
S
madbon 489-5431
Sat. 8:25
ee
Edna Golandsky, Piano
by Music Council
PAC Recital Hall
8:30 p.m.
free w/tax card
One Summer Love
Fri. & Sat. 7:15. 9:15
turnpike 456-9833
Return of the Pink Panther
Fri. & Sat. 8:25. 1:45 a.m.
T h e B o o b Tuba
Fri. & Sat. 6:45. 8:20, 10
Gregory Morris, Violin
Graduate Recital
P A C Recital Hall
3 p.m., free
M I I M H I t l l l
last week's solution
rnaaHaani rjcinaauta
anarsnaa anraaaraQ
naa annum aaa
aaaaaaraaa
,aaaaa aaa aaaa
naaaaa aanaanao
aaa aaa ana aaa
All Ihe President's Men
Fri. & Sat. 7. 9:30
49 Call
by Scott Thomas
When I arrived at the garden
behind the PAC to see Wednesday
afternoon's performance of Black
Elk's Dream by the newly formed
street theater troupe, the Sinte
Gleska Ensemble, none of its
members were in sight. As I
wandered toward the center of the
podium, 1 noticed strange, distant
music and eventually caught sight of
a motley group scampering my way,
singing, making loud bizarre noises,
and beckoning curious and startled
onlookers tol'ollowthcm. Yes, it was
Sinte Gleska, and when we reached
the garden, the rest of the show was
under way.
The work is based on John
Niehardt's book, Black Klk Speaks,
the life story of a holy man of the
Oglala Sioux Indians. It is a
dramatization of a dream Black Elk
has during an uncxplainable
childhood illness. As Elk, the man,
narrates, we sec him as a child
journeying through the Sioux spirit
world encountering its dicties who
•i
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en
i
i
guide him on an arduous voyuge to
the East, the land of perpetual sun.
En route. Elk meets a group of diseased villagers who he heals and
invites to come with him as his nation. Shielded by a protective tree, a
symbol of life, they arrive safely at
their destination and their leader
proclaims the peaceful communion
of all creature.
The Sinte Gleska Ensemble is not
a conventional company and in
order to fully appreciate the intentions behind their work, one must
hold a few preconceptions about
theater in abeyance. The group invited the audience to sit around them
in a circle, and proceeded to perform
with great effervescence,
Much of the action consisted of
improvised dancing, singing, and
animal mimicry with the pulsating
music of a drum and a crude wind instrument in the background. One
soom realized that the script is of little importance, for what the players
achieve most effectively is the evocation of a dreamlike continuum of
IIIIMI
i
iiiiimiti
i
•>•
•)«
|
Saturday May 8
Friday May 7
Fri. &. Sat. 12 midnight
day
-
Street-side Acts
The alternative filmic experience since 1954.
Freebie & the Bean
51 "Give It
"
1 Palm drinks
53 viper
6 Stares amorously at 56 3andleader Louis,
11 Wallach
and family
14 Caused by — - of 58 Isolate
Sod
60 Seek dowlnation
15 Good argument
over (3 wds.)
16 Certain doctor, for 63 Pasture
short
64 Author Wlesel,
17 Arch charlatans
at al.
Owls.)
65 Fanner's necessity
20 Whole
66 Bandleader
21 Delay
Hlte
22 Certain party
67 Soothsayers
(ibbr.)
68 Succinct
23 New York river
25 Prefix: shoulder
DOWN
26
Annie
28 Superfluously
1 Appointed
30 Supplied computer
2 Silly
Information
3 Former lodge head
34 Likewise
(2 wds.)
36 Suitable for
4 Most Hart book
plowing
(2 wdi.)
38
at labora
5 Record player
39 Eawlite Charlie
6 Goddess o f h a r v e s t
Parker (5 wds.)
7 Johnny Carson, i t
42 Mill Arden
banquets ( 2 w d s . )
8 Famous n a g a i l n e
43 Nearer the end
44 K i n g o f the Huns
9 Ley — end
10 More vaporous
45 l e g e t
47 Nominal
11 Level
41 Heaver or Boulder
U Maul gerland
coleman
mmilimiimilllllllllllllllll
IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIINIIHIIIHIIIIIIIIIII
II l l l l l l i l l III! SIMM HiWMiie™
""""Jl
Peggy Meyers and Deniie Rehm.
Constance Hanes Saddlemire's
works arc strongin their bold colon
and fine linear arrangements.
Reginald Barret's untitled work,
resembling a bird in flight, is also
strong in design with its use of pure
embossing.
There was little good work in the
rest of the show. The Munich Alterpiece is one such example; it appears
to be an unfinished drawing, thrown
on a makeshift triptych.
The two works by Sharon Rosenbush refuse to amuse me in any way.
Her gaudy bathing hippo is totally
banal.
The photography shown was
mundane and boring. None made a
lasting impression on my memory.
Last and the least In my regard are
thethrce unadorned watcrjugs. Gertrude Stein said, "A rose is a rose is a
rose" and therefore, a waterjug is a
watcrjug is a waterjug! Please, in the
future, spare us this insult to our intelligence.
|Jffi ; TlTe International Film Group
Love and Death
Fri. & Sat. 10:18
PAGE 2A
immediately brings to mind Meret
Oppenheim's Fur-lined Teacup,
Saucer and Spoon another unusual
juxtaposition of surrealist design.
In the painting category Cho
Yeon-Jui's Homage is a beautiful
tribute to an oriental heritage. It is
composed of bits of newspaper with
Chinese lettering, captured in a red
sky above a blue earth. Yeon-Jui's
other work, Being-In-Silence moves
us in three steps from a solid earth
bound body, through a drip section
of the work "ala Jackson Pollock"
and finally to a released free floating
female in a blue sky. The work is
quiet and silent, with its timeless
floating figure.
Pallas Lombard! has two works,
surrealistic in quality, called Inside
Unite, versions one and two. These
oil paintings capture the magnificent
quality of neon color captured in
plastic, slowly winding, form, flowing over the surface.
Dimilris Tsaimirdino's painting,
untitled and hard-edged, is a tribute
to super-realism. The tubular forms,
meshed with hard wooden planks
are a strong, compelling design with
brilliant clear color.
The ceramic* in the show genuinely lacked quality with the exception
of one piece by Christopher Gilhem.
Ina graceful white howl, with blue
medallian designs encircling it, he
exibits a sense of beauty through a
simple design.
The graphic students gave a
brillant show. All the work exibited
a fine handling of Ihe medium of
lithography and etching; they display fine design with excellent drawing The color works have fine tones
in muted shades, as in the works of
Blazing S a d d l e s
call theatre for times
mohawk mail 370-1920
ACROSS
by Pamela Born
The student show at SUNYA
gallery thisspring is in my estimation
only fair to middling with a fewstars
and especially fine works of the
graphic students.
Two of the best works in a sculptural medium are by Karen
Spitsbergen. One entitledISIeeper
juxtposes a highly glazed ceramic
lace with a soli comforter and
pillow. Her other piece "Remember
Me" again places a ceramic, highly
polished lace, complete with
eyelashes and lipstick, nestled in a
red velvet shawl, which is then placed in a bathroom cabinet, filled with
photos of the artist in various stages
of maturity. It is complete
biography, captured in a unique
way.
Ciregg Ciibbs has entered a Incite
sculpture entitled Experiment with
Ciilars lt\. In a smooth, streamlined
piece of plastic he has captured a
rainbow of soft hues which shift and
change us you move around the
work. Kathleen Edward's piece
called "embryo" is a Incite sculpture
which contains a cloud of once living Hies floating in an orange and
blue sunset. It is definitely thought
provoking!
Another sculptor, R. Michael
Armstrong shows us his own unique
talent with soft sculpture. "St.
Teresa in Bondage" incorporates
soft fur and velvet to look like a
pillow. It is then curled around and
held together by silver, metal clips. It
is a warm womb which we are forbidden to enter. His other work, Box
UI2V-4II-SII67A is a rather small box,
lined with fur. with a small indistinguishable item nestled in it. It
Show
13 Telephone company
18 — Express
19 Descendant ( v a r . )
24 Layers
27 American record
label
29 Call t o witness
31
general
RIUMPH
OF THE
WILL
32 Russian nnqe
33 Haxle the
34 Natures
35 Son o f Jacob
36 S o c i e t y f o r Marcus
Wei by
37 C e l t i c sea god
m
BLOW UP
40 "Seems Just like
41 Motorist's friend
46 where Munster Is
found
48 Hereditary ruler
50 Enough
52 Part of the sleep
cycle
1.00 w/out
54
55
56
57
59
Snow crafts
By Itself: Let.
School organizations
"It's
score"
Wordi of understindlng
60 The whole thing
61 Football holder
62 Forerunner or the
CIA
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
FREE w/tax
COMING
Fri. May 14
ULYSSES
7:15
iinuiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiaiUMi
MAY 7, 1976
MAY 7, 1976
IHimiUIIMIII
•
9:45 LC 1
"imi
i
milium
imami
The ultimate propoganda lllm Leni Rielenstahl's Inghtening glorification ol Ihe Nazi
party, Hitler and ihe German military through
Ihe vehicle ol Iho 1934 Nazi Parly Congress al
Nuremberg Photographically innovative,
magnificently edited, UHUMHH OF int win records the speeches ol Hitler. Goubbles,
Himmler, Hesse and Marshall Goering amidst
overwhelming Nordic pagentry and huge
cheering throngs raising their hands in unison
in the Nazi salute The speeches are captured
in all their quasi-religious lervoi Closeups ol
Ihe crowd show dazed, adoring laces as allendees shove to be closer to then fuehrer
••IIIWIIIIHWIHIHIIMIIIHIIIHIUIIUIIM
MM
1
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
7:00
Battle of China
8:15
Prelude to War
FREE w/tax
1.00 w/out
LCI
Minimum
moods with the ebullient expression of personal cmotion.lt is a life
celebration of which the audience
becomes an integral, kinetic part.
in spite of a few instances of poor
deliveries, the performers seemed
convincingly enraptured in the spirit
world they hud created, indulgingin
intervals of individual vocal and
choreographic freedom that coalesced with surprisingly precise timing
into a rhythmic flow of action,
words, and music. Especially effective were Allen Barker as the
sonorous and forceful narrator, and
Jill Caporale. whose performance
captured the tenderness and curiosity of Elk's childhood.
The theme was one of universal
comradeship and, appropriately, no
sexual or racial distinctions were
made: the older Elk was a black man,
while a white woman played the part
ol t he you n ger. The pi ay has pri marily an expression of feelingespecially warmth
which
culminated in the participants'
joyous embraces at the end and their
invitation to the audience to join
them in their "feast".
According to its founder. John
Keurns, and manager, David
Burgcs, Sinte Gleska (a Sioux name
meaning Spotted Tail) was conceived as a m i n i m a l i s t , semiimprovisational alternative to PAC
theater. Its membership, which is
open to all, is composed of actors,
dancers, poets, musicians, and
others whose aim it to create their
own parts and experiment with a
broad avunt-garde repertory. If all
goes well for the troupe (they are
currently seeking SA recognition),
in the offing are minority related
works, poetry readings, multi-media
productions, and graphic arts shows.
Kearns feels that Ihe university's
experimental theater has not lived
up to its name and strives with his
group for more daring projects.
Believing that the actor deserves the
opportunity for individual artistic
expression, he decries the convention that sees the actor as a "mindless
puppet," a slave to the playwright's
lines and the director's dictates,
When the opportunity arises, experience one of the ensemble's
productions, but be prepared for the
unusual.
imimimiiimimwiiinim»
PAGE 3A
by Ellen White
Riding the local bus to Boston, Marge
looked out to the small pale villages sunk
to mud. It was newly spring; the creeks
flooded and brown veiled circles of snow
crouched beneath an occasional pine.
Paul remained in Albany. At this moment Paul did not even know that she had
left. In a few hours he would enter the
house, sit down in his chair, and wait. He
would turn on the television. He would
feed the fish. If he were in an especially
considerate mood he might even, in anticipation of her arrival, turn on the oven.
Then he would sit like a sphinx and she
would be in Boston.
A man sat down beside her and interrupted her speculations.
"I sure hate to travel on this dirty stinking bus." He paused to light a cigarette,
and then explained: "My car's in the
shop."
"Uh huh." Virt ually every male she had
ever sat beside on a bus had offered the
same excuse.
He was small, grey, and moderately
wrinkled. He was smoking a Marlboro.
The box lay like a red cross flag in his
spotty crotch.
"Of course this time of year I like to be
in Florida," he continued, "I've been there
five, no, is it six times. But since all the
portareagans started coming up from
Cuba, taking over everything, well, it's no
place for an old man.
She turned from him to stare out the
window again. They were goingthrough a
thickly wooded area. She pressed her
nose to the glass and the cold carried itself
through her entire body.
"Of course I'm not that old, only fiftysix." He paused. "But I don't want to
bother you with my talking."
"Don't worry about it," she replied.
She then turned to him and asked in a
warmer voice: "May I have a cigarette."
"Yes of course, girlie." When she had
put it into her mouth, he lit a match and
raised it to her. A stray whisp of hair
slipped down and singed.
"I'm damn-I'm very sorry."
"Don't worry about it." She pinched
the strand and rubbed the charred
fragments from it.
He lit another cigarette, stubbing the
old one somewhere among her luggage.
"In fact I'm thinking of getting a new
:ar altogether. Now what I mean is a '70
jr'71. I'm looking at a Volkswagon. This
very night. Although, I'd prefer a Ford.
When you pick up a lady in a Ford, no
J AGE 4 A
matter how old it is or you is, it's a Ford.
"Sort of genteel," she suggested. She
thought he squinted at her rather oddly.
"But VW's," she continued, hopingthata
little conversation might melt her
numbness, "Have a tendency to tip over.
Besides, with a VW you couldn't have a
lady friend much taller than you are."
"Well I sure wouldn't want a lady
friend any taller than me."
She sat up very straight. Lookingto the
formaica fresco that lined the bus and
separated the windows, she guessed that
she topped the Golden Gate Bridge
whereas he would have to stretch to reach
the iron balconies of New Orleans.
"But I don't want to bother you with
my talking now."
"Don't worry about it," she replied.
Her cigarette was almost finished. She
looked down to see if he had any luggage
to throw it in. He didn't.
"I divorced my wife nine years ago," he
offered.
Funny, she thought, how men on
busses have always divorced their wives.
"Do you have any children?'
"Nine of them, all good kids, not one of
them ever touched any of those drugs.
They don't hardly drink either. Not like
their mother. And maybe they don't goto
church every Sunday, but they never miss
a bingo game."
"Bingo?"
"Bingo, you know, up, down, across,
and diagonal. I play Bingo every night.
Doesn't cost much. I won't put down
more than four or five a night. And
sometime*. I hit twenty. Five timet, no, is
it six, I took fifty. And once, the big one,
$2SO" •
"Uh huh," She could feel herielf
, floating back to the apartment, to Paul,
his chair, and the fish.
"You don't have to declare it on your
income tax." She did not reply. After a
long pause he continued: "You know,
Bingo, up, down, across, and diagonal.
But I don't want to bother you with my
talking."
"Don't worry about it."
He got off at the next stop, dropping a
final cigarette into her cupped hands.
"Maybe I'll see you some night at the
games," he called as he walked down the
aisle.
As soon as she got off the bus in
Boston, she called her friend and explained the situation briefly: "I have run away
to Boston." She took a subway, the wrong
one, she took a bus, and she wandered
around for quite a while before she found
her friend's building. The sensation of being some where she ought not to be
coupled with the sensation of now knowing where she was anyway made her feel
like a sleepwalker, deaf, dumb, blind, and
terribly numb.
By the time she found her friend's
building and had walked up the five
flights to the apartment, she was exhausted. The door was open and Karen
stood in the hall.
"So what about you and Paul?" she
asked before Marge had even reachedthe
door.
"We're through," she said, "Or rather
I'm through."
"Yeah, sure. Did you have a fight?
What did you fight about? You never
fight?"
Marge dumped her bags inside the
door. The room was small and windowless. It was furnished only with a
couch, chair, bureau, metal closet and a
television set. In the corner kitchen.
Karen's husband, George, sat on a stool.
Marge supposed the couch opened into a
bed.
"You didn't tell me you had a studio.
Where will 1 sleep?"
"Don't worry about it. Of course if we
decide to make love, you canalwayssleep
in the bathroom. If you leavethe light on,
the roaches don't come out as much. But
don't change the subject, what happened?
Oh dear—" she stopped and mused a bit.
Marge walked over to the couch. Karen
continued: "We do make love nearly
every night."
"A good sexual relationship is a
necessary foundation for a marriage,"
added George, as he looked up briefly
from his paper. Karen looked at Marge
accusingly. Marge looked down. She felt
herself reflected in the swirls of grey
linoleum. Karen, shethought, had changed so deeply that she could no longer
remember why they had ever been
friends. The present was undesirable, the
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
Uncou on the
Road toThebes
past, unrecognizable.
"Well, aren't you going to tell me what
happened?" Karen asked. "If I'm putting
you up then I certainly don't descrvcto be
kept in suspense."
Marge sat down. The room spun in
weary rounds before her. "Now look," she
said with a touch of rage sharpening her
voice, "I was on a bus for five hours today
and I've spent the last two windering
around, lost. Can ljust sit down and resta
minute?"
"I don't understand," said Karen.
"Nobody ever has any trouble finding the
place."
"What do I hear?" George interrupted
caustically, "Haven't you learned to give
directions yet? Don't you even know ihe
way home by now?"
Karen sighed. Marge sighed. George
turned over the page with a snap. They sat
dumbly for a few minutes.
"There's really nothing I want to say."
Marge finally offered.
"Come on now. When I broke with
Terry and we'd only been going out lor
three weeks, I certainly had a lot to say."
Marge remembered well.
"Come on, spit it out," Karen pleaded
"Will liquor loosen your tongue?"
"God no."
"Well why don't you start with what he
did."
"He really didn't do anything. He just
sat there. It was more what I did."
"For Chrissakes, wherc's there? And
what did you do?"
"There is anywhere. Wherever he was,
hejust sat, there. Sometimes he would ask
me a riddle. 1 always knew the answer
That was the extent of our relationship.
Sitting. Questioning. There."
"But you always sounded so happy
when I heard from you, which of course
was not too often. I'm sorry that I never
wrote back, but it's so hard to coordinate
having both stamps and envelopes in the
house at the same time. Especially with
George always usingthem up and not telling me. But 1 can understand how using
one position could get tiresome alter
several years. Didn't I give you the Joys of
Sex as a wedding present?"
"Karen, you don't understand. Ikwould sit in his chair with his hands folded, staring into his reflection in the television set. He turned into a sphinx?"
"A mythical beast: part man, part lion.
part bird. Maybe some other parts loo
But it all ends up a big yellow lump in the
MAY •;
middle of the desert." The words came
slowly. She felt more uncomfortable sunk
in the couch between these two friends
than she had ever felt with Paul. As she
glanced at the television set, she believed
she saw Paul's reflection in it. He was, at
least, the lesser nightmare. But she would
not go home.
"For your information, Marge,"
George interrupted, "Sphinxes are
female. But Marge, go back a bit. Just
what was it that you did?
"Watch out," Karen hissed, annoyed
that George might extract the whole story
from Marge, "In another minute he'll ask
you to lie down on the couch."
Marge looked to Karen with some
alarm.
"You know how these out of work psychologists are," Karen explained.
"All right, all right," said Marge wearily, "I'll talk. If you want to know the
truth, it is si mply that he caught me smoking."
" And hethrew you out for that?' Karen
slumped to the floor in a faint of disbelief.
"No, of course he didn't throw me out."
"Then why are you here?"
"I don't know," Marge whined. She
then returned to her normal tone of voice:
"He said 1 was deceiving him."
"With a cigarette?"
Karen opened wide her mouth.
Marge nodded although it made her
dizzy.
After an appropriate pause, Karen
closed her mouth enough to ask another
question: "Well what kind were you
smoking?"
"It doesn't matter. He found out my
j only secret. He said I was deceiving him."
"Oh—Marge—that's obscene."
"Christ, Karen. It was all symbolic."
"Exactly," George interjected.
"He didn't tell metostop. He didn't say
it was bad for my health. Hejust said:
'You've been deceiving me. All these years
you've been deceiving me.' He said it in a
very ominous tone of voice. And then he
went and sat down in his chair."
"And so, your only secret discovered,
you left." Karen promptly wound up the
narrative.
"No, 1 went out and bought an ashtray.
I mean I was sick and tired of wrapping
the ashes and butts in tin foil and then
throwing them out the window into the
porch roof gutter or burying them in the
waste basket. And then I'd wake up, deep
into the night, and wonder if perhaps 1
had set the house on fire. So I put the ash
tray on the kitchen table. Paul picked it
up and carried it across the kitchen to the
waste basket. And then he went into the
other room, sat down in his chair and
stated into the space between the television set and the fish tank."
Marge did not feel any belter lor having told the tale. She guessed that she
would probably tell it better the next
time.
"That's just terrible," Karen comforted, "I'm really sorrv. Who would have
thought a little thing like that would have
made him treat you so badly."
"But this is where the sphinx part comes in," Marge begun, "He's like that all the
time."
"I don't think you understand, Marge,"
George put down his paper and, still
perched on the stool, folded his arms.
Marge realized that he hadn't turned a
page in quite a longtime. He continued:
"The fact that you smoke cigarettes indicated that you have been arrested at an
oral, or if you prefer, infantile stage.
However, the cigarettes act as a foil for
this—retardation. By smoking them, you
pretend that you have reached a genital
stage. You can see the difference, can't
you, between putting a thumb into your
mouth and putting in a cigarette?'
"Sure." Marge laughed, hoping wildly
that he wasjoking. "One ruins your teeth
and the other your lungs."
"No Marge, that's not the point.".His
calm voice did not betray a joke. "One's
an innie and the other's an outie."
Karen giggled. George glared at her.
Marge put her head into her hands. "I am
trying," George continued icily, "To help
your friend."
"You must excuse George," said Karen
quickly and bitterly, "Since he hasn't been
working he's gone freelance. Doubtless
he'll ask you for a small contribution at
the end of your session."
George ignored her. "Do you understand, Marge, that your arrested development has resulted in a secret obsession
with the phallic yet oral cigarettes. The
secrecy aspect brings to mind the habits of
certain transvestites."
"You mean transsexuals," Karen interrupted.
"Transvestites."
"Transsexuals."
"Transvestites."
"Well it takes one to know one."
"What the hell are you talking about,
Karen?' By now George was so mad that
he jerked himself erect and hit his head
against a kitchen cabinet.
, "Just ask him," Karen said to Marge,
"What color his underwear are. Go on,
just ask him."
"I'll tell you," he shouted as he jumped
down from the stool, "They were royal
purple until you bleached them."
"And now," Karen announced smugly,
"They're lavender."
"That's enough," said George. He sat
down again and folded his arms. "The
most interesting thing you've said so far
Marge, which confirms my diagnosis of
your arrestation at an infantile stage, is
the fact that you sheath the physical end,
or butts, of your cigarettes. You see,
some times a piece of tin foil is only a
piece of tin foil, and sometimes it is a
symptom of a rather severe personality
conflict—"
"All right," said Karen, whose voice
was reaching new highs in volume, "This
is it. No more no more no more." She
turned to George. "I'm goddamn sick of
you pseudo-analyzing every person who
comes into this house. No wonder 1 don't
want my friends to come here anymore."
"But of course,"George commented in
his analytical voice, "So that's why you
give everyone the wrong directions."
"I'm so sorry, Marge," Karen explained, "But we never fight. I don't know
what's wrong with us tonight."
"Hey, don't worry bout it," said Marge,
trying to figure out how to make excuses
and wondering where she might go. She
finally lifted her head.
"1 mean we never fight, ever. Do we
George?'
"There's always the time you tore up
my paycheck," he suggested.
"Paycheck, paycheck," she shouted,
'it's been a damn longtime since you've
gotten a paycheck. And it wasn't a
paycheck, it was an assistantship check.
And there wasn't much to it either."
Once again, George stood up angrily.
"It isn't as if 1 haven't been trying. You're
the one who refuses to move out of this
damn town." Now he shouted: "You're
the one restricting me to a thirty-mile
radius."
"You restrict yourself with all that
Freudian garbage," Karen snapped in
return. "Nobody bothers with that
anymore. I'm damned sick of supporting
you. And you never offer to cook dinner."
Marge could feel the forward pushing
somnambulic hand upon her. She stood
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
to leave. Karen picked up an ashtray, held
it out, and let go. By the time Marge had
picked up her bags. Karen was holding a
lamp. George stood frowning with his
arms crossed tightly. Of the two, only
George noticed her departure.
"Oh my God, Marge." heshouted.'Tm
sorry. Comeback." He gestured for her to
return.
- Marge ran down the five flights of
stairs and nearly collapsed at the bottom.
It was difficult to breath and impossible
to think. She wandered over to a lighted
area. To her left, she spotted a crowd of
people coming out of a church. It must be
bingo night, she thought. For a second
she was afraid the strange old man would
be there; but then she remembered he was
miles and miles away. She turned to the
right anyway, and soon found a small
coffee shop.
Once inside, she bought a puck of
cigarettes, sat down at the counter and
ordered coffee. She wondered how late it
would stay open. She wondered where
she would go. She thought of Paul who
was probably still sitting in his chair,
waiting for her to come home. A man sat
down in the second seat away from her.
He was about her age. Glancing at his
hands, she saw that they were ringless.
She remembered the state of her own
hands and slipped the two identifying
rings into her coat pocket.
She lit a cigarette. The waitress pushed
an ashtray over to her. The man lit a
cigarette. Marge pushed the ashtray
between them. After he shook off the first
ashes, he pushed it a little more to her
side. The waitress came by, picked it up
and deposited it beside Marge. Marge slid
it across the counter to the middle of the
empty seat.
"It's like being married," she said. He
laughed, stubbed out his cigarette and
pushed the ashtray nearer to her.
Honesty is the best policy, she decided.
And in her head she began to rehearse: 1
left my husband because ho turned into a
sphinx. Everyday I would walk down the
road to Thebes, He would stop me and
ask me the answer to a riddle. I would
answer rightly, so I would be allowed to
kill him and pass on. But instead, I would
just circle back and we would try out
another riddle. A tragedy turned
melodrama: I could never slay him and lie
could never slay me. And so I left. But no,
she thougt, to be honest, George had
guessed rightly: she had lost the last
shameful, trivial round.
She smiled, and us he lit another
cigarette, she pushed the ash tray just a bit
closer to him.
PAGE 5 A
pmmmmmmmmtimmimiiimmmmmmmmmmmmimimi
Tower East Cinema
presents
1
EDNA GOLANDSKY
ifOiMMMSfutiqp
•
•
pianist
PETER SB1ERS
CATHERINE SCHELL
HERBERT LOM
BLAKE EDWARDS'
/ * t h e RETURN.W-.
of the Pink
Panther"
V
C « r * i ' . MCMII, m«ik:mHO»f,n
* • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • *
BURT KWOUK/PETER ARNE
VtOtjM ,'0 D'K>M I .
BLAKE EDWARDS
S o ^ . t , FRANK WALDMAN
n BLAKE EDWARDS
Friday and Saturday,
May 6 and 7
Kit*. 7:30 -10 p.m.
LC 7
»,««•. t..^»T0NV ADAMS
RICHARD WILLIAMS STUDIO
.75 w/SQCard
1.25 w/o
Sunday May 9,1976
Friday and Saturday, May 13 and 14
8:30 p.m. Recital Hall
Performing Arts Center
The Second Erotic Film Festival"
730 and 930
University at Albany
LC—7
free with tax card
funded by student association
* ' WlulQUt
wmmti*lni*m
In que) cafeterias and students'
kitchem, students are biting off
more than they have to chew.
"Mo* American! are eating too
much meat, and getting too much
protein," My* Barbara Taylor,
nutritionist for Food Service. It ii
her job to lee that adequate and
healthy foods are served in the quad
cafeteriai.
"Most students consume twice the
amount of protein that they need,"
says Barbara, "The quad chefs complain that the first thing they always
run out of are the meat items.
Americans have been brought up
thinking that the more protein in
their diet, the healthiertheyMI be, but
this isn't necessarily true."
The body uses protein as a source
of energy, and for synthesis and
repair. Once the body's energy requirements are met, any excess protein remaining after synthesis and
repair is converted into fat.
A person on a high protein, low
carbohydrate diet will use almost all
of the protein for energy and synthesis. However, when carbohydrates and proteins are both
consumed excessively, carbohydrates will be used for energy
first. The result is excess protein,
maybe excess carbohydrate, and in
the long run, excess body fat.
"Because seconds can be taken,
there is always the temptation to
return for more food," says Taylor,
explaining that Hood Service policy
is to oiler all of the basics: meat,
starches, grains, fruils and
vegetables, and allow the student to
decide how much and what they
want to cat.
"Each person is different," stresses
Barbara, "proper caloric intake
differs from person to person,
depending on their sex, weight,
height, amount of exercise, and
It's
•
differing metabolisms."
Barbara Taylor is familiar with
campus meal plans, having been on
one at the University of Delaware,
where she received a B.S. in Nutrition. Each weekday, she eats at least
one meal on one of the quads, she
feels the quads offer healthy diets,
but urges any student, on-campus or
off, who has any nutritional question, problems, or complaints, to call
her at 457-5950. She is also offering a
class, "Nutrition and Weight control," to be held next semester.
Ms. Taylor doesn't feel that the
American diet has changed too
much over the last ten years;
however, she remarked that meat
consumption has risen, and
Americans are more educated about
what constitutes a good diet
Head Nurse, Leone Siple, of the
Student Health Service hasn't
noticed much of a change in students'
diets from 10 years ago, but noticed
that "more people arc concerned
with eating organic food, and more
people are becoming vegetarians."
Dr. Ethel Ccrmak, of the Student
Health Service, declined to offer
herself as an authority on nutrition
I I I
but has noticed that fewer students
are coming to her with obesity
problems, and fewer ttudenti are
overweight. There w n an
overweight clinic at the Student
Health Center, but this hat been discontinued, says Dr. Ccrmak, as
fewer students seem to need it.
Perhaps the reason fewer corpulent students trod the campus'
nowadays, has t o do with a fattening
accessibility of nutritional information. Most students now knowthat a
healthy diet consists of grain
products, cereals, fruits and
vegetables, and meat.
Meat is included because it is a
rich protein source, but if proteins
can be obtained by other means,
then meat intake can be greatly curtailed, grains contain carbohydrates,
proteins, and minerals. Fruits and
vegetables provide vitamins,
minerals, carbohydrates, water, and
protein.
"The diet needs of people remain
constant," says Barbara Taylor.
"But the world population and
economic factors influence how our
nutritional needs are met."
The United States is the most
IFG
457-3002
(914) 564-2330
Friday and Saturday May 14 and 15
Si! we have tacos, enchiladas, burritos, chili, chili dogs
Gringos Welcome Also!
Yes! we have hamburgers, franks, subs
Tues.-Thurs. 11-8
,*5j Fri.-Sal. 11-9
"Just a leetle taste of Mexico"
4t
Sun. 3-8
La Groovy Combo... 1.50
(uco, ench., tostada)
(also served meatless)
Truckin' home for the summer?
We can bring your trunk, suitcase,
577 New Scotland Ave., Albany
(Opp. St. Pelcr's Hospital)
* \
B.R. Schuster wishes to
thank all of his students
for a rewarding three
years
It's Been Fun!!!
438-7073
bike, etc., to Rockland County,
LC-18
New York, and Long Island.
Quick and Cheap
Make reservations now!
Call:
$.50 with tax
$1.25 without
>
Truckin' Home
482-3968
There IS a difference!!! & /
• MCAf
• GMAT
.CPAT
.ISAI
.VAT
.GRE
- D A T S ^
.OCAT
.SAT
>urs
Flexible Programs and Hours
%Ho\yQwij
MI
Remember that's next week..
DOWNTOWN LRTE
NIGHT WEEKEND
BUSES will end
on fflaij 15
Ovar 38 years of experience and success. Small classes. Voluminous
home study materials. Coutsos that are constantly updated. Centers
open days and weekends all year. Complete tape facilities for review
of class lessons and for use of supplementary materials. Make-ups lor
missed lessons at our centers.
. NATIONAL MEDICAL & DENTAL BOARDS
.ECFMG
.FLEX
/undid by student association
Weddings, Portraits, Albums
in Albany
Bucno Dies Amlgosl
would like to thank RANDY GOLD
for his service and dedication during his
two years with us. We wish him good luck in
all his future endeavors.
7:30 and 9:30
powerful agricultural nation In the
world, and hat been producing
enough food to theoretically feed all
of hi inhabitant!. This agricultural
strength derives from the enormous
grain yields the U.S. has been
prospering from for the put 20
yean. One of the major reasons for
these enormous yields has been the
widespread use of modern fertilizer.
Food is to the U.S. what oil is to
the Middle East, and although the
only time we associate the two' is
when we make salad, the two are
closely related. Fuel, mostly in the
form of natural gas, is essential in the
manufacture of modern fertilizer. As
the price of fuel goes up, the price of
fertilizer rises. Thismeansit not only
costs more to feed an automobile,
but that it also costs more to feed
human beings.
Plants can only use about 15% of
the solar energy they receive,
animals can only convert 10% of the
plant energy they consume, and
humans convert 10% of the animal
food they consume for energy. In
each step along the food chain, roughly 90% of potential food energy is
lost.
Joseph P. Ingoglia
Photographer
the alternative filmic experience
NEXT WEEK..
for You
la produced lasfflcatally, fceawsw m
•at to much meat, h takes 7 pott**
of grain to add one pound to the
weight of a steer, 4 posnsoi of grain
toputompouadoothog,3pot»dt
of grain to add one pound oa
poultry.
According to the Oaten Corp., a
major.food supplier, as reported in
the Feb. 1976 issue of Martens
Business, the average American consumes 1600 pounds of grain yearly,
but only I SO pounds are eaten directly in the form of breadstuff! ft
cereals, The remaining 1,430 pounds
are consumed indirectly, mostly
through meat.
Grain is the most important tingle
component of the world's food supply. It is almost exclusively the source
of food for many of the world's
poorest people, supplying 60-75% of
their consumed calories.
According to a report put out by
the U.S. Dept. of Agriculture in
December, 1974, titled "The World
Food Situation and Prospects to
1983," grain will have to be consumed more directly.
"On a calorie or protein basis,,' the
report says, "it is more efficient for
people to consume grain products
than to feed grain to livestock and
then consume the livestock
products. Grain consumed as milled
or baked products by people
provides 2 to 5 times the calories it
would, than when converted to
livestock products and then consumed. Furthermore, the protein
and other nutrients available in
livestock products are not necessarily more nutritious than those in
cereals if cereals are consumed in
combination with other foods containing complementary proteins and
nutrients."
So what will SUNYA students be
eating in I98S? Will meat he only a
juicy memory, and grain products
abound? Or will we go further,
bypassing both grain and fertilizer,
to consume oil and natural gas
directly? Perhaps Mobil will replace
McDonald's as America's favorite
fast food chain.
BROOKLYN:
212 — 336-5300
MAMHUTlAM: 212 — 683-500S
L0N8 ISLAND 816 — 531-4555
Or write to; 1675 E. 16th Street
W M W ami up •Hr
I ,0
Brooklyn, N. Y. 11229
iricTwsts
smci'itss
iter ?«!««».
. ."...«Jpx
CaM Toll Fm (oirttitto N.y. State) 800 - 2 2 1 - M 4 0
iFor Affiliated Centera In Major U. 3. Cities
MAY 7, 1976
Have a good summed
spon-to'ed by Student fUaoclatlon
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE 7A
IB
Hero-Anti-Hero
In a previous Classical Forum,
you read about the need for heroes
ihared by ancient and modem
peoples alike. There is, however,
another side of the coin; that ii the
need for anti-heroes.
Of course great sympathy, or t .iipathy, is often felt for those who
might have been heroes, who seemed
to have all the requisite qualities, but
who, because of circumstances or t he
lack of an essential ingredient in
themse ves, never quite attained the
stature expected of them. In the case
of thes: "failures," if such they are,
natural feelings of sympathy for the
"under-ldog" come into play. Most
likely we identify with them readily
becauselwe realize that, no matter
how high our ambitions and ideals,
most of us are not of the stuff of
which heroes are made.
But there is something beyond
this. What about those who do not
so much fail to develop their full
potential us seem at some point,
often in mid-carccr. to shift direction
and achieve a great, but negative distinction? These are the anti-heroes.
They had a fascination for Greeks
and Romans, as well as for presentday Americans. Both failure and the
diabolic exert a strong attraction. In
Milton's Paradise Lost, it is Satan
who is the center of attention.
Remember a tag line in a popular
television program, a line which
never seems to lusc ils piquancy,
"The devil made me do it.'".'
An example of this phenomenon
may be found in the American
Revolution. Few hemes of that
period have aroused as much interest
pletely trusted Benedict Arnold
either. Alcibiades made hit peace
with the Athenians, and an important command was again entrusted
to him. But when the results were not
as good as had been expected, the
Athenians, as fickle as Alcibiades
himself, turned against him. For a
second time Alcibiades found it expedient to remain at a distance from
Athens.
In spite of this decision, just before
the Athenian defeat at Aegospotami,
Alcibiades offered his countrymen
his assistance and some good advice;
or had as much written about them member of the highest circles of
as the anti-hero, the traitor, Benedict Athenian aristocracy, rich and handArnold. After an initial success at some, Alcibiadcs was a leader of the
Ticonderoga, a brilliantly led though jeunesse done. He was brilliant,
unsuccessful attack on Quebec, Ar- capable, but at the same time unnold won his greatest victory at stable, and fond of luxurious living.
Saratoga. (In the engagements at He was one of the followers of
both Quebec and Saratoga he was Socrates, which may strike you as
wounded in the same leg.) At this, rather strange. But how could such a
point Arnold was a major hero. young man as Alcibiades remain
Thereafter the defects in his aloof from the most excitingintelleccharacter began to gain the ascen- tual movement of his age? Surely the
dancy. He was brilliant and presence of an Alcibiades among his
courageous, but also vain, im- followers lent added weight to the continuedfrom page IA pulsive, and addicted to luxurious . charge that Socrates was a corrupter an open canopy at 2,500 feet descent
of youth.
would take about two and a half
living.
It was Alcibiades who. during the minutes, not enough time to master
At Valley Forge, Arnold, was
reproved by Washington for using Peloponnesian War. proposed and the complexities of wind and
scarce army supplies for a private organized the expedition against parachute speed. The hell with it. I
dinner party. While stationed in Sicily. As leader of that expedition, began a shaky rendition of "Singing
Philadelphia, he married Peggy he had already reached the island In the Rain."
Things gradually fell into place;
Shippen, a Tory beauty, and enjoyed when he was recalled to Athens to
an elegant style of living and enter- answer charges of havi ng committed landmarks became recognizable,
taining obviously beyond his means. a serious act of impiety on the eve of houses got bigger. Then I saw the
tires, arranged like a ring of tiny
Congressional investigations ensued his departure.
We shall never know if Alcibiades white life savers a few hundred yards
and uncomplimentary rumors circulated. Probably for financial was guilty of the charge or if he had ahead. A parchutist travels at 7
reasons, as well as because of out- hcen maliciously accused by his M PH facing forward but he's got to
rage at not having received the enemies. In any case, instead of adjust to wind speed and direction.
recognition he believed he deserved. returning to Athens to stand trial, he The wind was behind my right
Arnold entered into negotiations to defected to Sparta. Though he shoulder.
"PULL YOUR
RIGHT
which had recently made him com- claimed that his intention was not to
mander, had recently been made light against his native city, but only TOGGLE." It was a short sudden
comma™
Following the dis- against his enemies within that city, burst from a megaphone. I stopped
covery of the p'ot, Arnold escaped who were also the enemies of the singing and pulled hard on the cord
and joined the British. Though he state, he proved to be of great that controls steering, spinning to
became a .British officer and fought assistance to the Spartans in their the right, away from the drop zone.
against the Am:rican colonists, he struggle against Athens. Of course
"LEFT TOGGLE, LEFT
had lost forever his opportunity of without his leadership, the Sicilian TOGGLE." 1 grabbed too hard on
expedition was a disastrous failure. the left cord, going almost completebecoming a hero.
Alcibiades was, however, not able ly around. I could make out the
If the Americans have Benedict
Arnold, the Athenians had to keep the confidence of the Spar- orange megaphone in the hand of the
Alcihiudcs. A relative of Pericles, a tans. The British had never com- man leaning against the hood of a
^W^WtfM^W^W^^#ll#N^I>^II^W^M#H#H^H^W^W^^M#W#W#W#H#ll#»^U<y W^W^ H#W^H#*M 0* 0*
both were rejected. Following the
Spartan victory, Alcibiades sought
refuge within the Persian empire, the
ancient enemy of all the Greeks.
Finally, through the machinations of
the Athenians and Spartans combined, Alcibiades was slain. About
Alcibiades, our information is less
certain than about Benedict Arnold.
Perhaps he was not an anti-hero
after all.
At Saratoga there is a famous
statue of Benedict Arnold's wounded leg. Does anyone know of a statue
of Alcibiades?
Fear of Falling
truck. 1 was too low and knew I
wouldn't make the drop zone.
"PICK A FIELD." I was coming
down in the back yard of a farm
house, across the road from the
white tires. A wicked looking fence
cut the field in two. On one side a
herd of goats was grouped together
indifferently in the corner, on the
other a dog harked loudly, running
in wild circles as the ground rushed
up at me.
"DON'T LOOK. DOWN!" I looked straight ahead at the tree tops
suddenly at eye level. My feet hit just
at the base of the fence and I rolled
back into the dog half of the field.
Ground contact was surprisingly
gentle —like jumping off a four foot
platform. I pressed the quick release
button and my harness fell away.
spilling the air out of the chute lying
half collapsed on the ot her side of the
fence. Standing up, I realized I was
okay. The world had taken on a new
light, peaceful and serene, beautiful
and happy. I smiled down at the dog
glaring up at me and panting hard.
"Hi dog," 1 said.
It snapped at my ass.
+n0W0*0*O*0*&*&*0*4
PF.RSOIMALS
Jo*—
""'
Hope this summer's a success. I'll mhs vou
"loods".
Love yo, Debbie
I would like to thank everybody that helped
In my campaign and to all t h a t who vottd
far mt. Thanh you: Alumni, Colonial, Dutch,
Off-camput, Stato, and Indian Quadi,
WSUA and ASP. I especially thank Ray
Nlchoti and my brothor Crala tor their hard
work.
GARY Porky
Wendi,
W o t , groupie, hero's to tht post
semester—pigging, parking tkktts and all,
It's been real, but just wait until ntxtyoarl
Beth
Point Simon for SA President In 1977.
Tht Committee to elect Point
Thii wmmtr it officially designated Na
Noonity (National Moonle Unity) Summer.
Dearest Butt,
Thank* for everything you've done for me
in the last 4 months.
Love Always, Obnoxious.
Dear Big H.,
Congratulations on winning the best
"cuddling" award, a title which can never
be relinquished.
The Big M.
Many thanks to everyone who helped make
my four years here such a memorable experience. Storting with Alumni Quad, including Quad Board, J.V. Track, S.A., Spain
and my classes. I met many people and
. made many friends. It was the people here
who helped make these four years I'll never
forget.
Ira Birnbaum.
Everyone needs a little something to hold
onto. Augie Sellitto's set. Two inches is as
small as you can get!
Pumpkin,
Thanks lor two great semesters. Without
you, it would no) have been bearable. I love
you.
Love, Bugs.
To my friends on the 7th and 5th floor:
It was great meeting you hear at Albany. I
know we'll have fun together for years to
come.
Love. P.J.
TEGS,
Good luck wherever you go! It's been a
great year and I'll remember it, even
though you're a git.(SUIy Bunt). The Bum.
Dear Chris and Barb,
The library 3rd floor DS-G will never be
the same. Remember those sleepy early
mornings a n d those equally lazy afternoons. We were supreme she/vers. Havec
terrific summer!
With love, Lory
Today is May 18th. HAPPY BIRTHDAY
RICHIE! (not too early????)
Love,
"Your Suitemates" HCS (Acc'l ) & Dr. VVL
FredGood luck in Ramapo. Dorm life won't be
the same without you (no wisecracks!)
Dave (my love to God!)
Airy—the night was beautiful. I never
believed it would be so good. I still respect
you. Really. And so do the rest of the guys on
the team.
Ken
Dear Mike,
"for all that has been, Thanks,
for all that will be, Yes." Love, Kathy.
P.5. This is not an end, but a new beginning.
A.T.S.,
You're flipping me out. Final project:
engage in the paradigm of (he rhetorical
enterprise.
_
D.G.
Karen and Jill:
Will miss you most dearly and sincerely;
thank you with love.
Q
Hm A Hlee Summer
Perch—
And haddock, but not smelts. It's been a
lot of fun—now, let's get down to some
serious partying.
Your rabbit
To my little coon—
I'll probably die from being without you
this summer so I want to say goodbye ond
thanks for being "the tits,"
I love you madly, Natasha
Debbie Treister—We know it's early but this
is the last ASP—so—the very Happiest of
Birthdays t o a worm and special girl. Our
love and best wishes — Rich, Eileen, Alan,
Nancy, Gary, Paul
Fonz
Happy Birthdayl Sure, we can all sit
around and snort about how hectic this year
has been. But, the Whippets of Time march
on, and the Scoops of the Past become the
Resumes af Tomorrow.
My appreciation for your assistance, and
may your red pen continue to shine on as a
light of inspiration.
Redford
W.V.Peach,
Congratulations on reaching your 18th. I
can't wait till 3 p,m. to find out what's
happening.
Basic Fred
R~
Dear Tim:
Wishing you love and happiness the
whole year through.
Happy Birthdayl Love, Phyllis
Dear Glen,
Here is your
summer!
personal.
Enjoy
your
Dear Melodye, Sue, Elyse, ShaniandPam,
This semester has been really great for
me. Have o terrific summer. I'll miss you!
Bonne vacance
Karina and Susie Blue,
There ore no words to say how much your
friendships mean to me. You've made my
year beautiful; I know those "Electric
currents" will be flying (or a long time.
Love you, Lourabelle McClush
DavidGood luck in Maryland—We'll miss you!
Please write us.
Love, Doreen and Jody
We'll never forget all the fun and good
cheer that went on in Suite 303 this past
year.
Although it's time
For all of it to end
Just remember
We'll always be friends!
We LOVE you all, Jody and Doreen
To our good griends in STB:
"When you know that you've got a real
friend somewhere—Suddenly all the others
are so much easier to bear."
Love, Jody and Doreen
Dear Heimus, 5imone, Mo and Sharon SafeJust a "meow" to say that you're all very
special to me and thanks lor a areat year at
the of hotel.
Morris
Hey Babe,
From the moment I laid eyes on you,
I knew I was glad you walked into my life. I
love you!
The Man
To my 5illy Goose,
Thankvou lor a
Happy-happy-happy hoppy
school year!
Love, Meg
Billy,
Can you remember who I was?
Can you still feel it —Can you find my pain?
Can you heal it?
Then lay your hands upon me now, and cast
this darkness from my soul.
You alone can light my way, you alone can
make
me hope once again.
We've walked both sides of every street
Through all kinds ol windy weather.
But that was never our defeat—as long as
we
could walk together.
So there's no need for turning back,
For all roads lead to where we stand.
And I believe we'll walk them all —no
matter
What we may have planned.
Have a beautiful summer.
Newt, Isaac- on May 3, 1976 survived by
lather Wayne Newt, sister Fign and
brother, Rockne, beloved resident of
1803—Eastman, dearest friend of suite
1804; Reposing in Santona cassette case;
Services when decomposition mandates immediate flushing; R.I.T.
To all our buddies in Gunther Hall —
Have a great lime next year. We'll miss
you lots!
Love, Bee and Al
love of my lile and lignt of my soul. Let
me run my body through your long, blond
locks. Spring fever makes my heart burn
with lust for you.
I'm waiting
Needless of what you think, I'll miss you.
61-NUK
MAY 7, 1976
"little fella"—Thanks for two more
semesters of living, loving, experiences, and
being there when I needed you. I'm not sure
what we've got, but certainly it's a lifelong
friendship. Have a good summer and get
ready for a great senior year.
Love—"Little Slime, Sot, or Goof"
Snugglebuns,
1 love you. Thank you for all you've done
and all you've put up with.
Your Cherub
To Suzanne, llene, Gail, Diane, Gayle, 2B9
Quail, STB, 5 Quad and others,
The Philippines will not be the same
without you.
Seth
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
EJOBandCAD:
~ ~~~~
Thanks for making second semester the
best ever. Ellen, remember to take the milk
out of your pocket book and Cathy, well,
whe'll be back in ten minutes.
LOVE—Kathy and Dace
PS. For also making us feel right at home—
thanks Mark, Wayne, Joe, Bill, Chris and
Doug.
To My Maria Regina,
Thank you for the best year I've ever had.
Love, Your Chipmunk
Michael,
Thank you. I've grown 20 times more in
this last year than the whole 20 years that
came before, Love you more always.
—the double I
PAGE 8A
Nant—
Wishing you the best at MV. We're going
to miss you—wherever we are!
Love, Mindy and Debbie
Here it is! Your very own personal. All you
have to do to claim your prize (reward?) is
guess what It is.
Squash
_
See you In September (Stohh)
Whitman 3rd floor west—
It's been a great year. Good luck on
finals. We'll see you this summer!
Lovt, Mindy, Debbie and Anno
MAY 7, 1976
To Big John and J.S. We're throwing the hand in. Go ahead
and steal the Doall
A and B
Arlene
Thank you lor being my friend
not always a Vicki Joy
To my roomio
A friend is a present you give yourself.
love, v. joy
Meryl and Dave,
Best ol luck at Penn.You'llboth be missed.
Love, Anne.
Oh Bevvj'e, you big gorilla, you're okydoke, peachy-keen, neato, snazzeroo,
hunkydorry, ond a whole lot more in my
book
Anonymous
Door Don,
In everything you do, put God first and he
will direct you and crown your efforts with
success. In all your ways acknowledge Mm,
and ho will make straight your paths.
Happy Graduation!
love, Dolt
Dearest Rutu», .
You're my vary special person—oven
though you »srW owe meonocoRage, one
T-shirt, ant dinner, and 12.39. Tht words ID
miss you cc^dn't possibly express how I feel.
So please matt metonlght, for our 19th and
til tfroisr you how t fool.
lovt foreverl Your DMdetto
It*s rl mo to sot the record strofghf—The Oott \
of 1971 wishes to express rt» deep concern
over the actions of certain indiwduah who
represent certain programming groups on
this campus. Wo despise the todies that
Dear Jocks,
111 miss you being next door. Takt cart of hove been used against us, os a group, ond
as a doss government. This pertains in par- ,
yourselves aerate tht quod.
. Mt
tkulor to the supposed norvlrtvorvoment of \
Dear Mar-Mar, IIM, llsa-Pisa ond Kg Ion, the Clou of 1971 In Soring Festival 7a. Hit :
This year was phenomenal! Thanx for
truly despicable to see the fosse rumorsthat i
everything. Love /all!
Cin-Gn have boon.Hying around from certain J
uadboards and doss officers of other
Dear EJOB,
asset. Those involved know that tho Clou l
1204-2 would have been ont lonely
place without a "roomio" like youl THANKSI af1978iieontributlngrrsfoirshare, after all jj
isn't
it true that oil five quadboards j
Wish you a happy summer.
(through no fault of their own), are not con- |
P.S. Don't forget to come back!
CD
trtbutlnganymoneytothepicnic,butoreon i
the advertising anyway—just because they
M.E. (My big, little sister),
Take care—growing hurts, but It's worth supposedly helped with publicity whkh was
It,
love, David done totally by University Concert Board.
Wally,
"
~
—
W e never made that snowman! So, I'll s e t
you next year.
lovt, Anne
Dear Lisa B. and Jill G.
Next year will not be the same without
you two. Ontonta and Buffalo are getting
great people. Don't forget you a r t always
welcome back,
love always,
The future girls on Indian Quad
3
To June, Mary, Amy, Audrey,
We played alot of cards, and hadatotof
fun this year. (Remember those coed
pokergamesl) I hope the rest of your stay at
164 Is full of good times.
Dear Gary,
You've made my last 3 years In Albany
beautiful. I will never forget all the good
times we had together, ond I hope we will
always be as close.
All my love, Almee
The members of the Class of 1978 Council
Brian—
have been involved in Spring festival 76
Remember, it only costs $.53 to call N.Y.C. since its Inception in March, so please
after 11 p.m.
Dave
everyone, before you start throwing false
Louise,
Happy 21st. Next semester we'll "exercise"
together.
Louise
V (ma cherl)
Out of sight, but not out of mind. Love
now and always.
QZ
Nanc,
Next year we try an experiment—Living
a n d working together.
_
Just promise you'll write—Remember, I
worry.
D
To the Tech staff, Thanx for all your work in
spite of what went on around you.
Danny, Michael, John, Cheryl, Pia—
Who made you? (Thank Him for me!)
love, Dave
Kim,
Goad luck with Phoenix. I guess we'll beseeing alot of each other!
Yes folks, the Best Roommate of the Year
Award goes to Joel Letvak for the third year
in a row!
Marv,
Hard to Believe we're writing you a personal?
De veras?
Espo and Al
To everyone I know and love at Chapel
HouseThanks for being the people you are.
God be with you always.
Dave Bloom
Dear Sandy,
Thank you lor some of the fondest
memories I've ever had, and for those to
come. You truly are the sunshine of my life.
Nancy (my sister)—
Which of OUR parents will paythe phone
bill next year—mine or yours? Here's to
senior weekl
love, Dave
love, Tom
Chrys' and Theresa,
Thank you for making such a difference
in my life. The distance between ys will
never separate us.
Love, Barbara
Marc,
Shaloml
Dave
P.S. If you don't write (regularly!) I will personally come, and hand you your assl
Dear B.D,
I'm looking forward to spending the summer
together with you. Good luck on finals.
Love P.D.
Jim—
Don't say you didn't get a personal for
your birthday. This is it! 20 is kind of special.
Isn't it?
Dave
kl,
This semester has been something special
and the best is yet to come. I love you!
M
Marleen—This year has meant more than I
can say. Thanks for being you. Next year's
gonna be GREAT!
Love, Cindy
Jo and Barb,
It was no accident that this was our best
year—we had the best suite! You guys are
terrific and we're going to miss you.
Love.Aiice, Amy, Marlyn
To the best roomie—
Just remember three's never a crowd.
Miss you next semester!
Love Moo and i-poo
Princess,
(or should we say Scarlet) we're sorry
Rhett Butler has been detained and he
won't be able to share a mint julep with you
on, your birthday, But frankly dear we all
wish you a wery Happy Birthday.
Love, Your "Southern" (N.Y.) friends .
Barbara,
Its been a great year with you and I'm looking forward to even better in the future,
starting with this fall, welcome to Dutch.
Love, Dave
Special,
Thanks to all those people who helped
make Speakers Forum '76—'76 a successful
year.
Paul Sommer, Chairperson Speakers Forum
Into my life you came and herein my heart
you'll remain forever. May you someday
find the happiness you search for. Thank
you for sharing a part of your life with me. I
will always love you. M k o r a i o n es tuyo
para siempre!
Happy Birthday, my love . . .
Charlie,
It's time for another long summer. Let's be
glad that it's the last one. Love you.
Chris
Barbershop Food Co-op is closing May 12
at 4 p.m. for the summer. Safe now thru closing. Everything ot member prices,
Dear Batia, I could never have found a
better roommate than you. It's been a great
four years.
Love, Jutes
I just wanted to wish my friends (mothers) a
wonderful summer and to Thank them'
again for being so nice in sickness and in
Hey, Sis,
Thanks for all the food and fun, and just
for being "sisterly." I would say more, but I
have to go to —I
Both
health.
Adirondack 204,205, Terry RA, Ewan, Amy,
Psi Gam a n d all the rest of the people who
made me smile this year: THANX.
I love you, Karen
Bonzo,
Eighteen months is alot of loving. Thanks,
babe. Here's all of mine , . .
Love, Margie
Bonnie and Susan,
It's been one hell of a year, but we made
it! There hasn't been anything we couldn't
resolve, a n d that's what I think makes our
friendship so special. Just wait till
September. I'll have nothing to do)
Love ond kisses, " I "
Congratulations to the staff of Telethon 77.
We are looking forward to working with you
and joining our efforts to moke this the best
Telethon ever.
With love, Mitch and Susan
KK, MB next year— 18,19, CQS (You too SS)
Thanks—Have a great summer.
Hondo Vogel: I'll have two salted a n d one
onion. Good luck with Brooklyn girls.
Ken,
Lots of appreciation—You're a great guy
to work with. Have a nice summer and much
luck for the future.
Love, Louise, Janet, and Kathy
Dear Sweeties, and some other veryspecial
people. Thanks for helping to makethissuch
a very special year me. Much happiness
always.
Love, Reenie
We're really going to miss you! But maybe it
won't be too bad if you'll just leave Titel!
To our "Dorm Mother" Rose:
Happy Mother's Day!
From your sons with love, Uncle Don and
Crazy Mike
Love
P.S.—
This is the continuation but not the end. I
Love you and will always be there when you
need me. Remember, Keep pluggin and
you'll make it
P.K.
To all my friends:
I won't mention any names because I got
in trouble last time: Thanks for oil the
memories this year—see you next year on
Oneida!
Love, "Crazy" Mike Piekarski
PS. Don't forget: Sports Trivia finals Mon.
Fans welcome.
P.P.S. Zoo crew says " H i "
BANY STA,
The smartest thing I did this year was
move in with you. I'm really going tu miss
you. Don't forget to be a feminist for me
next year, considering I'll be in macho country.
Love always. Your roommate
Deafest JoeofoTo,
Well, it's been anolher year of mostly
pleasant memories. And a great deal of il
was due to you. How can I say thanks?
Love always, O.P.
Bits, Cindy and Hope,
What can 1 say, except thanks for a
fabulischious yearl May the bluebird of
happiness . . .
O.P.
(r
•
Rogers but wo how a l summer to argue :
(ond then to moho us>)
.
V.
llene—
Happy Blrfhdayl
Much love, Denise
Chouncey,
The nicest memory I have of the past four
years is the day we mot.
Happy Graduation!
WAX,
The grass was wet—I guess it always is.
Aid
Dearest Squirt,
I'll really miss you this summer. All my love
and more.
Your Beaver
Michele,
It helps when you hove a friend. Have a
terrible weekend. (Wish the same for me.)
Qjp
KF(
The past three years wouldn'1 have been
the samewithoul you,
^ ° v » , HB.
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
rumors around, get the facts straight.
' ,
Sincerely, Marc Benecke
President, Clou o f 1978 j
JPP—From the heights of traffic lights to the
depths of tearfilled nights, thankyouforthe
harmonies (not to mention grapefruit with
honey please). Remember: from So. Lake's
zucchini to Winthrop's brownies, this land
was made for you and mel
ABC
j
I
j
j
j
Dear Kathy and Julie,
This past year I've experienced some of
the best and worst moments of my life. ;
Thank youforstandingbymethroughitall. •'
Love, Mar «
black thighs—
I love you . . .
j
Amy:
Darkness Reveals No Secrets
Jim '
Aimee:
You made my college years my best. ,
What could I do without you?
Gary I
Er and El,
345 Alden will miss you next year, but not
as much as we will. Y'all come back now y'
hear!
L° v e, Barb and Kathy
Cuz'n Suilees and Suitees-across-the-hall,
This year has been a most memorable experience, Thanks so muchly for the time
shared. You're all really special.
Very much love, Cuz'n Di
Dear L N . D .
It's a pleasure knowing the kindest nicest
girl at Albany, It'll be "sad city" mlssina vou
next year.
Love, Ardles
Dear Buns,
The past months have been as beautiful
as a dream. Looking ahead to great times
together. I love you very much.
Love, Moose
5
Gall
" I wish for all mankind
The sweet simple joy
That we have found together."
You deserve the best life
has to offer, and you'll get it.
I'm sure. Hope I'm there to see it.
Love you always, Michael
Dear Little Girl,
My life is yours. Remember me when you j
need your back rubbed!
Love forever, Big Boy
Dear Todwell,
We're reacting! I'll love you forever,
Baby Doll
Ann—
Happy Birthday t o my favorite dancer.
This year will be the best ever.
Love, Kateri
Barb
H.Y.O.P.
Let's not watch the sunrise anymore. And
remember, drink sensibly.
Rosemary
Mitchell Brown takes this opportunity to
say " g o o d bye" and thank everyone who
made the last three years possible.
Barbara,
You are devastating. I love your body.
Your eyes are absolutely hypnotic. Your wish
is my command.
Your Secret L . R . C . Admirer
Dear Baseball Star,
We made it through one summer. I hope
the next is no different. You'll be nice to
return to.
All my love, A future baseball mitt
Lucie, Bruce, Kenny, Sue, John, Stu, Barbara, Lee, Grace, and oil the Kronies,
You'll never know how much your
friendships have meant to me. Thanks for
making this year the best I've ever had.
All my love—Karen
Howie,
H9 runs well on a hilly track! Sorry for my
bad calculation,
Love, Tori
Jane—
There's been much laughter, fun, talking
and silence which won't ever be forgotten.
The caring among us has been special a n d
will continue to be everything that it is a n d
was. *
Love Always, Barbara
BVL>
Now you're over the hill too. Sostoprubbing it in and start reaching for the Geritol.
Happy birthday, you meatball.
;
BRF
To Karen and Nancy especially, and t o ]
Carol, Debbie, Ed, Janet, Jill, M.B., M.E.,
Paula, Pill, Wendy, and those other friends
who I never really knew:
You've made my stay here a beautiful experience. I love you ail. Peace be with you.
Randy G,;
PAGE ELEVEN
letters
myskania miasma
TotheEdMort
As nominees for Myikania we would like to
express our disappointment and frustration
regarding the possible manner in which this
election was handled. The possibility that any
irregularities (at reported in Tuesday's ASP)
could take place in the election it extremely
disheartening Myikania it the honorary
society at SUNYA which upholds the tradition of our university. We realized the importance of Myikania when we nominated
ourselves. We never questioned the credibility
of this society and it was assumed, at in any
election, that the tallying of the ballots would
be treated only in a fair manner.
We are disappointed in the fact that even a
possibility of such an injustice and mistreatment of voter's rights could take place. Since,
according to Tuesday's ASP, conflicting
opinions exist to whether or not such an election irregularity did take place, we feel it is imperative to further pursue this issue to finally
determine the real occurrences concerned with
the tallying. If, in fact, such an irregularity did
occur, we can only hope that the member - of
Myskania would recognize such an injustice
and correct it by a new election.
Sincerely,
Matthew Kaufman, Myskania Chairman '77
Dan Gaines
Lisa Biundo
Jonathen Levenson
Patty Helbock
Dianne Piche
Cheryl Schneider
Bryant Monroe
Gary Parker
Roger Herbert
Jeff Hollander
Rich Greenberg
Greg Lessne
Vicki Kurtzman
shhhhhhhhhh
To the Editor:
The building is located on Ontario Street.
It's atmosphere is embedded with tradition,
from it's two enormous front lawns to the ostentatious concrete pillars that greet you at the
front entrance. From all appearances the quiet
dorm is stately and regimented. The inhabitants come and go at all hours, much like
any other dorm and all appear normal.
Once inside this building, one is rudely
greeted bv a silent hush. It almost dares youto
make noise. A sharp clap is heard as the door
closes behind you. Upon closer inspection,
there does seem to be some noise, but quickly
that noise fades away, and no other noise
rushes in to reinforce the sounds, which are
now succumbing to the tomb like aphony. In
climbing the stain to the second floor, one it
unable to locate a single audible sound of
human life. After surveyingthe second floor, a
familiar cliche comes to mind; it is so quiet,
you could hear a pin drop, well maybe you
won't but someone in the quiet ward will. The
quiet ward is inhabited by six females whose
main regret in life is that it's too noisy to study
on Friday night. Please don't get the idea thai
this muted elite was placed there against their
own will. Each of them has requested this section. If you would wish to be part of the quiel
ward you must have a ridiculous low level of
noise tolerance that deserves scientific and
psychological investigation. In addition to the
above, t hese silent sweethearts are in complete
agreement on three main principles: I) In
general, people open their windows too loudly. 2) There is nothing more distracting than
someone rolling a joint when you're trying to
study. 3) All will apply toliveinfuneral homes
next semester.
As I look down the hall, 1 remember yesterday when 1 ran into Miss. Wretched on the
way to my third floor room.. Miss. Wretched,
one of the voluntary commitcntstothesecond
floor quiel ward, lives directly below me. It
should be noted that Miss. Wretched is endowed with super senses, capable of hearing a
lifesaver crack from fifty yards away. Her
companions though""! as keen, have detected
pillow fights from (wo floors above them.
When I saw Miss. Wretched yesterday, her
complaint was reasonable and not unjustified.
PAGE TWELVE
University is not retponsibletoiti students, its
faculty, the Community, or even t o our
government, to whom ii It responsible? To ill
own fancies? The administration must be
responsible to someone and We'd like to know
to whom. Do they thing that they'reabove the
scrutiny of tax-paying New Yorkers? Ii this
University an independent monarchy? Obviously they are going ahead withthey're own
plans without regard to those whom they have
To the Editor:
been supposedly hired to serve. Meanwhile,
This is in response to the article printed in
many members of the untouched departments
Tuesday, May 4th's ASP which reported the
are turning their heads and ignoring the
death of Gndy Rubin. A newspaper article of
decimation of worthwhile programs like ours,
this type cannot possibly pay adequate tribute.
and like Puerto Rican Studies, and Nursing.
Cindy Rubin was fatally struckby a car SaturHow long will it be before we cease to be an
day night May 1st on Fuller Road while walkUniversity and become a specialized
ing towards Stuyvesant Plaza. Cindy was
bureacratic machine?
many things to many people, but most of all
Already administrative bureaucracy has
she was deeply loved. It's difficult for us to unmade blunders costly to students. In parderstand why Cindy was taken at such a young
ticular, the high-cost per credit of the Italian
age - after only 19 years. But, these 19 years
Program, which so astutely pointed out to
were filled with joy and happiness for all who
everyone, is a result of the administration's
knew her.
poor planning, not ours. Why should our
Although Cindy is implacable steps can be
Program be disgraced for their lack of
taken to prevent a similar tragedy. We feel that
foresight? Why should the students suffer?
To the Editor:
the school community should act on what has
Playgirl Magazine is interested in inter- They've got both the money and the knowhappened by installing streetlights on Fuller
how
to
save,
at
the
very
least,
our
B.A.
but
viewing male students, ages 18-40, for possible
Road and a traffic light at the intersection of
their
implistic
solutions
coupled
with
their
nude photography in the magazine. If chosen
Perimeter and Fuller Roads.
blatant
prejudice
denies
us
all
hope.
as a centerfold, thestudent will be featured in a
One of Cindy's attribute's was her inFrancesco Italiano.
nine page pictorial essay showing his intelligence and academic perseverance and for
dividual lifestyle. The centerfold subject will
this reason we feel it would be anoronriate to
receive a fee of $2,000.00, payable as a
establish a Cindy B. Rubin Memorial
scholarship or in cash, upon publication of the
Scholarship Fund. Let this not be a senseless
photographs.
tragedy, but a lesson for us all.
Applicants are also elibilble for Playgirl's
Friends of Cindy Rubin
"Discovery" and "Horoscope" selections, with
fees of SI,000.000 and $500.00 respectively.
Entries may be considered for Playgirl's
"Natural Man Contest" to be held later this
To the Editor:
year, and which will offer $100,000.00 in cash
This letter is written is responseto the denial
and prizes.
of tenure to Dr. Judith Fetterley of the
Interested students should submit five or
Department of English. We feel that this is a
more color photos (polaroids are fine), inloss not only tothe English Department but to
cluding a full face close-up and a full figure
the entire university community. Dr. Fetterley
frontal nude to: Photo Editor, Playgirl
provides the students of this campus with an To the Editor:
Magazine, 1801 Century Park East, Suite
unusually stimulating classroom experience.
This letter is in response to the decision to
2300, U s Angeles, California, 90067. All
In large measure, her excellence as a professor deny tenure to Maude Baum, assistant
photos received will be treated confidentially
stems from her ability to integrate those ideas professor of dance at SUNYA. Ms. Baum is,
and will be returned if accompanied by a selfdeveloped in her research into the framework at present, the only instructor of dance at
addressed, stamped envelope.
of her lectures and the discussions she en- Albany. In the past years she has shown
Students who will have a different summer
courages. It is for this reason that her herself to be a highly skilled instructor; and
address should indicate where they may be
classroom is a center of intellectual growthfor has involved herself in developing a dance
reached in both summer and fall.
both herself and her students. She is constant- program at SUNYA. She is res ponsiblefor the
Should a student be chosen for Playgirl,
ly involved in a creative and intellectual formation of the SUNYA Dance Council
photographs will be taken at the student's
process, the results of which are not solely which, as one of its functions, organizes dance
home or a mutually acceptable location.
limited to publication, but as much a signifi- productions within the University and
Marin Scott Milam
cant part of the classroom experience. In this throughout the community.
Editor-in-Chief, Playgirl Magazine
way, her students both witness and inspire
As students of dance wc are outraged by this
Professor Fetterley's important literary and
decision. The recent refusal to grant Maude
critical achievements. This is true of all her
Baum tenure will deny the University of a fine
courses, whether they be in various areas of
dance instructor. Without thescholarshipand
American literature, in Critical writing, or in
enthusiasm of Maude Baum the movement to
Women in literature. In every course, she
give dance its proper place in the University
brings to the study of literature an exciting
Community will cease to exist.
way of thinking. However, to us, it is in her
courses in Women in Literature that she is
Rita Ippolito
To the Editor:
most valuable to students. Her feminist
Member, Dance Council
Throughou. the past semester we have analysis of literary works must be included as
worked hard and dilegently to defend and an integral part of the curriculum of the
English Department.
preserve our Program. However, as it's nearI nmember her dgMttcdaailaf from her Bp
like a conductors wind, when the said,
"Would you guy** go out in the hall when you
tie your shoes, it woke me up at 8:30 thii morning, Thanks." However, all her kindness
won't help, because today I want to came
trouble. As soon as 1 get to my room I lock the
door and from the bottom draw in my desk I
remove a bag of mirshmetlowi, the large kind.
Suddenly I'm gripped by a desire and without
a thought for anyone living around me, I begin
hurling them on the floor. Almost immediately, the phone starts ringing.
So think it over before you sign a semester
of your life to a quiet dorm.
Jack Simmons
rather, a lesson
Quote of th* Day:
1 did my belt and it paid off. I'm excited about next year.
SA Vice President Gary Parker,
upon his victory in the runoff
editorial/comment
'WEU.VWATW YOU THINK?
up for it?
tenure denied
dance movement hurt
administrative errors
ing exam time wc must face the task at hand.
Therefore, at this time, we would like to express our deep appreciation to all those who
supported the cause. Although or efforts have
proved to be in vain, we still feel the need to
speak out on some important issues which
effect this University.
One thing we've discovered in our struggle is
that democratic ideals are not uphejd by the
administration. We've confronted constantly
with evidence disproving many of the claims
against our Program. Yet, the Dean, the VicePresident, and the President as well as the
Task Force simple ignored, but could not
refute them. They've been inconsistent intheir
analysis of our Program in the light of others;
overlooking the same weaknesses in many for
which they've nailed us, and likewise ignoring
favorable appraisals of our program,
(Graduate Academic Council and outside
evaluations), which other programs lack. We
do not mean lo degrade other departments by
this statement. We simply want a fair break.
The administration has been totally unresponsive and obstinate in dealing with faculty and
students who hold contrary views. Furthermore, they've been insensitive to the desires of
the community and Ihe legislature. We've
become an object of ridicule because ItalianAmerican legislators have ralliedtoourcau.se.
But this brings up an important point. If the
Her achievements, however, are not
restricted to the confines of the classroom.
More than any other teacher wc know, she
combines the personal with the intellectual
and has had, as a result, tremendous impact on
the lives of her students. In their evaluations of
her, students have written such things as "her
insights are applicable to my life"; "deep commitment to the subject"; "one of the most
stimulating and eye-opening courses I'veever
taken"; "she strongly believes in what she
teaches"; "I was made to think and grow, not
just digest and accept"; "she is sensitive to the
students and has an excellent rapport with the
class"; "the class, the instructor, the subject
matter, were a constant source of discussion
outside the classroom"; "very enthusiastic";
"I've never enjoyed a course so much, not to
mention got so much out of one." The
relevance of her teaching is a quality seldom
seem in a professor with such an outstanding
record in scholarship. Therefore, it is our
belief that to deny Dr. Judith Fetterley tenure
is to deny HUN YA a rare opportunity to retain
a person who is truly a valuable scholar and
teacher.
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
Susan Lubowitz
Judy Lilienfcld
Geoffrey Grecnstein
Erica Silverman
nursing the wound
To the Editor:
It is with respect and admiration thai we
view the deep commitment which you have
demonstrated throughout this recent period of
great turmoil. You have used every reasonable
resource in mustering energy and support for
maintaining the School of Nursing at SUN YAlbany and have organized peaceful but
powerful displays throughout the Capital District of the strength of your purpose. Your
strength has given us continuing energy and
support in our strugglcto provide high quality
health cure for the people of New York State.
The pride which we experience now is personified in all of you as you arc among the very
finest students which this university has to
offer. Wc believe that the nursing leaders of today have a great deal to learn from you dedication to the growth of baccalaureate nursing
education. As nursing increases in power
among the respected professions, we have no
doubt that you will use the wisdom gained in
these recent experiences to pursue this
challenge and certain reality.
Sciiool of Nursing Faculty
MAY 7, 1976
Castles Sojourning
Friday, May 7. For the ASP, it's the last issue of the semester. For Ken Wax, graduating
columnist, it's the last issue... forever. Since I transiered hcrelhree years ago I've been writing
for the ASP. And this is the last one. My final article calls for a piece which will sum it all up, a
soft tender column which puts all the years into perspective. A piece which will deftly capture the
delicate sentiments involved in leaving college. An article whose tone and style are befitting the
significance of the topic this momenlous moment. A truly spectacular masterpiece, one which
wields the English language strikingly and memorably.
That's what I'd like to do. Ilul I cannot. Unfortunately, circumstances, mainly reality, won't
allow me to do Because this year is fizzling out, dully finishing itself as so many before it have
done, without .stopping to realize what's going on.
We're leaving! About two thousand of us. we're leaving this sheltered world where we have
lived for the past lew years, venturing out there into a hostile world whose job market neither
needs nor wants us. And Ihe school year has the insensilivity lor our plight as lo run out as
normal, without even a flinch.
1 handed in a lerm paper lasl week, my last lerm paper ol my college career, and probably
forever. But the teacher took il just as he accepted everybody else's. There were no musical
crescendos as 1 placed it on the slack of papers, no grand finales, no nuthin'. A juniorput his
paper down on top of mine; lo him il was just another paper. His will he viewed the same as my
final academic endeavor. Is there no justice?
When I was younger, much younger, I imagined a scene thai would occur at the end of my
college years. I would be in my professors office, a full-Hedged, heard pipe sweaier-withIcather-patches-on-the-elbows professors. We would be looking back over the lessons college
has taught me, and he would offer me true insight as lo whal I wanted from the real world beyond
those ivy-covered towers.
Well, that's not the wayil turned out. 'I his campus hus ivory lowers rather lhan ivy-covered
ones, and the only thing my professors will talk to me about is test grades. Instead of u fatherly
"Well, Ken, let's talk about your future," I get a "Well, 083-40-8017, you got 83,79and 86. That's
a 'B'. Good Luck."
Just as high school, and junior high before il. college proves itself a bit of a disappointment.
Jobs which require intelligent people who can assess sil nations and think on their feet are calling,
and I only know how to take tests and wriic lerm papers.
But I'm convinced it will all work out. As poorly prepared and confused as we set out into the
world, countless previous classes have done it just the same for a long time. They've done all
right, I'm not too worried. I look around and see all these fantastic people in amazing positions
doing spectacular things and consider that a while ago they were ferblungeoned punks like us.
They got there somehow, and when they leave t here's goi ng to he a void there. And one of us will
take it, You just wait and sec,
So I leave college, The pages close, and college get reliled under Memories. This column has
followed me through SU NY A, I've had a lot of experience because of il, and it's been fun. I only
hope that a couple of those articles have brightened your day with a chuckle or two.
Laugh.
And if they haven't - - you're sick and should see a psychiatrist.
MASTHEAD STAFF
EniTos IN emit
MANAGING EDITOR
NEWS EDITOR
ASSOCIATE NEWS EIIITOHS
PRODUCTION MANAGER
ASSOCIATE PRODUCTION MANAGERS
EDITORIAL PACES EDITOR
ARTS & FEATURES EDITORS
SPORTS EDITOR
ASSOCIATE SPORTS EDITOR
ADVERTISINO MANAGERS
ASSOCIATE ADVERTISING MANAGER
CLASSIFIED-GRAFFITI MANAGER
BUSINESS MANAGER
STEPHEN DZINANKA
SPENCE RAOOIO
DAVID WINZELBEHO
ANOHEA HERZIIERO, CYNTHIA HACINLI
LOUISE MARKS
ELLEN FINE, PHIL MOLTER
KEN WAX
NAOMI FHIEDLANDEH, STEPHEN EISENMAN
NATHAN SALANT
MICHAEL PIEKARSKI
JERKY ALRRECHT, LES ZUCKERMAN
LISA BIUNDO
KENNETH COBB
DANIEL O'CONNOR
Staff writers: Dan Gaines, Betty Stein, Paul Rosenthal, Sue Miller, Bryan Holzberg
A. P. & ZatUuc managers: Mall Kaufman, Kim Sutton
Preview: Joyce Feigenbaum
Billing: Sue Domres
Composition manager: Ellen Boisen
Assistant Composition manager: Patrick McGlynn
Head typist: Leslie Eiscnstein
Production: Janet Adler, Pally Ahcrn, Joan Ellsworth, Judi Hcitner, Marge Hoiiarth, Vicki
Kun/man. Kathy Lam, Marc Leve, Tania Levy, Miehele Liplon, Rich Mermcistein, Janel
Meunier, Susan Miller, Debbie Riegcr, Joan Silvcrblalt
Advertising production: Jeff Aronowilz, Brian Cahill, Kelly Kila, Anne Wren
Graphics manager: Roberta Goldman
Administrative Assistant: Jsrelyn Kayc
Photography: supplied principally by Universily Photo Service and Camera Club
The Albsny Student Press Is publishedevery Tuesday and Friday during ihe school year except
holidays. Editorial policy Is the responsibility of ihe Editor in Chief and subject to review by the
Masthead Staff. Main office: CC 329; telephone: 457-m2. Address mall lo: Albany Student
Press, CC329, 1400 Washington Avenue, Albany, NY 12222. Funded by Student Association.
! ' ( H S O IMA
•••'" The) year M I an experience. Thanx for
the good times, broken window!, smoke
b o m b , fating debris, quiet, nin* ihoti, and
friendship. I f f trios you oft,
love, ftonl
lorl.
M i n t * mo, f f i boon a n uporlonee, I
wander If downtown li ready for ut?
- • . .
Vouri, roomie
My Favorite Queen Freak,
Thank you for being an Important part of
my life. Hope your tummer it greall
Love, Your Nurie
P.S. What aver comet of you arid
• mo . . •
'
- Colonial Quad . . . Thanks for electing me
to Central Council
M|cn<M| t l „ „ H
V o l * David Coyne i or w o r i t d m . t d woman
of i h t year,
••
•
To I r w f of Onondaga Hall,
Why mutt you always malign my brother?
Ha's doing hit b u t but to you, the only
cintor" of attraction ii that ratty fellow,
"•an. Glvo my brother a chance-pteat*.
•
Sincerely, Phyjlli Povto
Thanb for being such undorttam«ng
messago-token and assistant R.A.'s You
were groat.
JO
To ttie Two Greatest eVuceS.
fantastic) Incredible! Shocking! Your both
totofty legal (and old). Happy 21,
Neighbors
Mario, W d you swof/ew i f ?
.The) fans of Fulton
To: Puffoti Naff Thank You!
~~
~"
From; Fran, Mario, and Tom
Dear Vol,
Come here. The last six months have been
tho best.
love, Sid
Friends,
Thank-you all for everything! This year
has1 been great—I love you all.
Love Diane
Twalame,
I'll mils you so much. The best of
everything, always.
love, Ron!
Tornado Sue,
Hero's wishing you all tho happiness that
you deserve.
_
Your friend, Rich
Bud, it't not much longer n o w . . , Please
get the corn inl
\ | o v t yoUi j,nybeon
Is Basic Fred Really Clark Kent?? Babe, ifs
been weird and very beautiful |ust being
with you. All my love to the best tongue in
New York.
WJ Pooch
Dear Pam—
Thii year has been the ultimate. Thanks
for being there. Till August and 3 1 9 —
Sue
Dear 804-1
Thank you for making my freshman year
so memorable. Happy Graduation!
love, 902-2
Dear Oscar:
It's been four years since we've met.
Between all our ups and downs it' been
four of the greatest. Lefs hope for tame
more great ones.
AH My love, Irma.
P.S. Can I be Maid-Of-Honor?
Mitch, Tommy and Jimmy,
Congratulations on your graduation! You
finally made it. We'll miss you all. Good
luck!
Love, Kathy and Diane
Warning: It may be a rainy weekend.
Pat, Pam, Terr! and Michelle,
This year was a great one. I'm glad ws
were aN together. Thanks.
love Kerry
Ann & C a r m e n Thanks for making thli semester what it
was. I couldn't hove made it without you. I
love you both.
SNOOZE
To all the guys on Mercer St; especially Uncle Thom: loft of luck. Lots of Love and a lot
of peoce.
Bob O'Brien,
Do you think Albany Med can do
something about your vocal chords while
they're working on your sinuses?
v.c.
We miss you!
Dear Stu,
We could always count on you for some
excitement. Best of luck at St. John's and
don't forget to watch those cwbotf
From the boys, Mike, Artie, Bugsy & Bud
Di, I love you; thanks for being the best end
making my life.
_
!
PWondWD,
Thank you for making this year a very exciting and happy one. Please don't let the
distance come between us, for I will always
«ool .dose.
Love, Kothy
Peter,
Gimme my $1.50. Moe Levy knowt.
Lynn, Barb, Hope, Katie, Jill, Litch and
Kathy;
Thanks for the picnic and thank you and
everybody else that made my 19th the best
ever. Happy Birthday Lynn and Barb I hope
you have many more.
Pud6
Gail:
From day one, you made my year here
easy. I won't ever be able to repay you or
thank you enough. I'd like to keep trying,
though.
Love, Richie
Dear WSUA,
I set to write you a personal for tho third
time—thanks for the way you sounded this
year, hope to see you all in the fall,
Especially, thanks to Paul, Doug, Mark,
Bill, Randy, Glenn, Jeff, Debbie, Puss. Pat,
Larry, iro, Craig and all of the execs—You
people are more devoted than they'll every
realize.
The Chief
To Fulton 202:
Thanks muchly for putting up with methis
year—especially Bob. I know I've been a
pain in the ass ot times, but we'll miss each
other next year (I'm sure).
Thanks again, the Late Night Phantom.
To Eastman 1102,
Thanks for a wonderful evening.
Fulton 202
Giggi,
I told you I was better looking than Robl
love, Ramon
P.S. Thanks for the dancing lessons.
Dear Fat Man,
Happy 8th Month anniversary and while
f m at it, Happy 19lh bfrthday, better late
than never!
A l my love, Bony
Chris]
Congratulations on graduating. Good
luck in Toronto. Be sure to visit anytime!
Love, Diane and Kathy
FT
Here's your very own personal. It's been a
great semester for me andl owe much of my
happiness to you.
Love Always, D.D.
lori Gottlieb,
You are a definite asset In my lif e.l, now,
hereby nominate you, retroactively, 1974*
75 Roommate of the Worfd. You changed
a true "diplomat" and I thank you.
love, Barb
Janice,
We have come a long way since "You going to the library tomorrow?" It's been
terrific—and apt. should be better! Luck on
finals—see you at dinner (5:001)
Love, Barb
Dear Friends,
You made my birthday terrific, great,
sensational, fabulous . . . in short: fun!!
love, (modestly) Winner of the 1976 Roommate of the World Award
Denise,
A part of our life is ending,
A part of our life is just beginning . . .
I'm glad I'm spending it all with you.
Love Always, Bill
Karon Treger is having a birthday on May
12th—is she excited? She should be— Happy 19th Honey—love, M A P
Dearest Papacrto,
These past 8 have been GREAT! HAPPY
ANNIVERSARY!! I'm gonna be lonely this
summer without you, Babes.
Te quiero SIEMPRE
To My "Dr. PBK Roomie,"
If there's someone you can talk to who tries
to understand,
II there's someone who is willing to lend a
helping hand.
If there's someone you can cry to when
nothing is going right.
Ifthr.re's.omeone whocanchangeyourmood
from gloominess to bright.
If there's someone you can confide in when
something's on your mind.
If there's someone who is always sweet, loving, generous, & kind,
If you happen to know tomeone that this
you'd like to send,
You're a very lucky person to have such a
special friend.
This year was a good one—
Thanks to you.
love, HCS, "CpA"?
Dear little
Dion;
Hmmm, Have a Happy Birthday.
Love, Suitee
J.J.M.
Thank you so much fur a wonderful two
months. Here's to a lot of blisters in your lif el
And you'd better write this summer or I'll
smack you!
Love you, HorseBunny
MR:
H's been a great year Heartsieoler.
Here's hoping for many more,
All my love—Paco
Dear Kid,
"
Brian,
fl's been a great year, and next year is
What happened doesn't change my
eeetings for you. We had something special
going
Ding to be even better. I love you.
and I thank you Fbr making me happy.
'''
Dick
Love, Deb' Dear Cathy,
Derby Winner,
Roommate* forever—Thank you for a
Washington Pork does strange things to
C M AT year! Have a great tummer. f M miss
yeul
—your white whole nut—
you.
love, El
Mi. fie)b freak (see, I learnedt),
Dear Mark,
First we saw "Pippin," then the magiccrt,
I'm not going tosay good bye—jut) Good
and now, Doug Henning. Sunday it four*
jutk with Organic)
_J\
teen monthsl Could it be magic???
your Tob-ohollc
Maria,
Happy Graduation! I'm going to mils
To my senior friends—good luck in the r tot
your light, but I'm sure you'll continue to
worldl—
shlnel
Write, OK?
Love, DavidEvan; Steven; Barry; Frank; Gallo; Jorge;
Don Quistoto—
Rube; Jody; Undo (Happy Birthday!);
It's been a good seven months, eighteen
Melissa; Sosio; Do*een; Aileen; Jerry; Stu,
days. I'll miss you terrible awful this summer,
Ricky, Dovo, Iro; Eddie; "Sky"; Jimmy;
but It'll be O.K. Would you care to pitch a
Doug, N a U , O'Brien; Dick, Rudy.
tent
in my bock yard?
lovo, your Babe
Love you, Patricia S.
PAGE FOURTEEN
Toteta (Pal), " *
-What can I say? We've boon thru alot—
mass" media, George Miller and tho Bint!
Next year will be better. You've given me
laughs, comfort, friendship and love You're
beautiful. Keop smiling. I'll mitt you.
love, Ellen
Dear Kram (I hope you knbw who you are)
and "Across the Hall,"
Just wont to say "Thanx" for being
yourselves. You made this year one to
always cherish, I've decided. "You all" are
great people and I'll think of vou often ir
times to come.
—B
D.
What better friend could I have found
this year? You were always there when I
needed someone to laugh or cry with. Don't
forget any of it. I won't.
Piglet #2,
Hopefully we've learned mora through
experience than we did from classes.
Piglet ffi.Hey Babe:
Wanna come up to my pad and I'll show
you a apod time? (Just leave a quarter under my pillow.)
Please, be good this summer, you know I
will.
Of course I lovo you.
To Our Friends (n Seneca—
Thanks for making our year a really fantastic one!
Lovo and kisses,
Su'rte 203 {Mare, Alicia, Janet, Yoli)
To the Girls of 158 Quail (& associates),
As the year ends,' oil I can say is thanks for
all the laughs, smiles and love, (and don't
forget. . . B. P. I in 761)
Once again, FIR (& LSS)
Aleeco,
- Au revoir, suitee! Although we'll be far
apart next year; you'll always be close to
our hearts.
Love, Jo, Barb, Marl & Amy
Kathy—
"Just call out my name and you know
where-everi am Til came running to see you
again"
Your Poet
Dear Gerson Person,
Ashpoopadeenl schneekl—anashveekl
schneeki! Translation please? We love you
kiddo—Hope you have the best 19th ever!
Mucho love, Barb, Won, Micho, Barbie Doll,
and Ishkabibble.
Will Debbie Billig please claim her f alsies in
the laundry room.
The Management.
Dear Cathy, liz, Laurie, Terry, Pete, Bob
and Paul—
Thank you muchly for the graduation
dinner and for the past three years.
Love, Dianne
Eddie",
Yum Yum, eat 'em up! Have a wonderful
summer and don't think to muchl
I love you always, Jenny
loney Baby:
Happy 3rd to my argumentative, "cuteas-a-button" philosopher—from your contradictory and irrational, "I'm so adorable"
rat! Many many more— I love you.
Your Mugly Snake
Franz:
Analysis discloses—the patient ain't efficient but he sure is cute. I'll miss you lots
and Maudy too.
Love, it DOES matter
Earnest:
Maybe some day . . . You have meant
tout-le-monde and I will always love you.
Gwendolyn
Dear Terry,
Love and kisses to a great friend on her
19th. Be good and keep out of trouble . . .
love, Johnnie
Dear Boba, (an elephant never forgets!) •
Amazing! You're amazing! Best tennis
player, Spanish-talker, hustle-dancer, car
driver, raisin-giver on earth. But most
important—greatest friend around. May
each day bring forth your special "ray of
sun."
LOTS of Love, Raisin Lady
P.S. Happy Birthday Debbie Joan!
To My 207-3 roommate—
For always listening—even when we
were both asleep—for everything.
Thank-you. Patty.
To all my Friends who have made my years
at Albany "enjoyable & exciting," a very
special Thanx. May our friendships never
cease. Love and success to you all.
Terry Rosenfeld
Scot—
7 Days logo. That makes 15 monthslHow
many more can you take'! luv ya
Terry
To my baby,
I love you more whole bunches than
there are stars in the sky! Thanks for such a
special semester and be happy always.
love, Your B.D,
Jon,
It'sbeen a great semester and I'mlooklrjg
forward lo the summer. I love being with
you.
Kisses, Pup
Dear Arnie, (bestest)
Weil, we stuck it out together—now we
know we con do anything.
All my love Anita (mottest)
m,
I'll meet you at Steak & Brew on May 19,
1984. Maybe we'll go together. I love you.
Ron!
Dear Chocolate,
Did you say you wanted to go to the
bathroom? I love you, Beau
To 1101,
Doodies-facies is calling class to order.
Congratulations on your big graduations,
and to the rest of us veg-outs, back lo the
gas matk nextv year. Oh yea—Happy
Bday't B.R., Jimbo and Doodies. Let's hear
it, "Heeere we ore at the park."
P. S, Please reconsider.
Door Tom:
•,'•_" *
Congratulations and best wishes for a
hoppy future!
lovo, Fran and Mario
Har,
Thanks for everything. You're tho
greatest roommate, and I'm proud to toy
you're my beet friend) H's boon o hell of a
team year and we're headed for the
playoffs. Koep up the good work Kid. You're
the grootoset!
Coach B.P.
P.S.-Thlnk of this as Times Square
Who Is Mike Hunt?
Mon homme,
During this past beautiful half year,
You have made in my mind quite clear,
That whether next year we be far or near,
I will always in my heart want youto "come
here."
With love, Votre fille
Pajorito,
After oil I could never really leave you.
Can you wait for me?
te quiero, Chiquita
Dear Dave,
Thanks for making me quite happy and
for all the wonderful times we've had
together. I'll love you always. Love, Barbara
Jean and Joyce,
This is our third personal. All good things
come In three's. Thanks for making 209 a
lucky number.
GJB
Dear Rachel,
Roses are red.
Violets are blue.
I'm glad I touched your heart,
And you, mine, too.
Love, Rob
Help celebrate the weekend at Rembrandt's Cellar with "Natural Essence"
direct from Colonial Quad. Open B p. m. Fri.
and Sat. And don't forget the Sunday Beer
Special—$.30 drafts. 57 Fuller Road just
past the A & P.
Ehrenpreis Lives!—Congrats to Mr. E on
your success and future. We knew you
would do it triumphantly! This personal Is
from "Those in the Know."
Dearest Billiam,
5 months already?! A long time—no?
Noll Not compared to how long it's going to
be.See you on Long Island, hopefully soon.
Happy Anniversary.
All my love always, P
P.S, You're last personal ever. . .
_
Together—that'i how we belong! Happy
Anniversary. I love you,
Nancy
Suite 306, Susan all my brothers, et. al.
"No love, no friendship can ever cross the
path of our destiny without leaving some
mark upon it forever." To all those whom I
have called friends—you know who you
are—I am grateful for these past eight
months. May I always carry the memories,
and may the good times and good people
continue for us all—Together and apart.
Marclu
Dear Ellen, (Alias Chris Evret)
These last weeks here have been some of
the best because of you. Although distance
is far, time will tell.
Love, Future Philadelphiaite
P.S. Work on that serve.
lover,
Graduation is not the end of us but .' '
start of living and loving life. I love you, <
always love you; I'll miss you enormously
though you'll never be out of my thoughts.
Never forget that. You already know what I
wish for you. I envy the world—
Your Bab<*
_
. _____
Our deepest gratitude and thanks for al!
the "high" times you have provided us wit1
the last two semesters. Let's keep the tradition going!
Love, The High Sierra Club
Meryl,
When you only have $1., a personal i
the greatest roommate and pal has to b"
very brief.
Lis .<
Use,
Ufa is a constant flow of Hooting
moments—as long as wo make tho most of
each, life will not pass us by. Time Is man's
most valuable possession so catch it and use
It wisely. W e have an eternity for ourfriendsnip Here's to the future. Good luck & much
happiness.
love, BJS
Dear Ron,
Wishing you one of the happiest
birthdays on your 24th!
Love, liene.
RC—Glad to have my other half back
again—L.C.
Wen—can't wait till the summer—
The Bionic "T"
To Andy, Dave, Rick (V.P. of SA), Sally,
Steve, Jeff, The Vegetable, Stu, and all the
other clowns in the circus: Thanks for a great
year.
Rich G.
Beeps,
Just figured I'd give you another personal
before the year is out. Okay my little
fishcake?!.
??????
Silky!
Your chemist is just a phone call away.
Love, Curly
_
Things have gone wrong, but together
we can make them right. Happy 61 Happy
Birthday.
All My love, —R
To My "Little Baby"
Although we've gone our separate ways Iknow that someday we'll meet in the middle
as good friends. Let's smile and be happy.
Herbie's Mom
Ann—
One of the best things I've ever done was
to ask you to be my roommate.
c-an
P.S. Whodawata moose??
Rhona
Yes, this is it, in bold print yet.
Lovo Steve
Infamous Anita,
You wanted a personal. Here it is, you
worm. "Huh."
Much later—Bluetoes Van Buren.
P.S Welcome Ellen, Susan and Ellen.
Ms. Diamond,
Happy 22nd to the best clinician ever.
Your best buddy, Joanna M.
Ellen,
Happy 22nd to my favorite student. Mv
son's still available.
p___^,
Dime,
Let's discuss: Happy Birthday to the f OK
iest person in the world. No? How about
monkeyest? No? Anyway, love you always
Goon-face
To the future rhetorician of the soap box,
Don't forget the Huzzas while you're there!'
Hi Bozo
Three personals in a row, how about that
Sorry it took so long, but you know how lazy I
am.
Love, Hector
1E.B.
Happy Birthday, and hope we will have
many more together.
Lov(J( H e c , o r
'Good S t u f f Always remember to "Make Someone
tappy"—even if only temporarily.
With fond memories, ME
The Honorable Poofta of the Year takes
pride in thanking Anna, Phyllis, Colleen,
Robin, Maureen, Sally, Missy, Maggie, Tom,
George R., George J., Phil, John and all the
other Poofta* and Potato bugs for squeezing his pretzel and making the 3rd so
grand! May you always be as happy as you
make others!
Love, KK
Karen,
Wishing you and Fred all the happiness in
the world together always. Things will just a
moss without you around here.
love, Michelle, Amy, Sandy & Sue.
TWINH,
What a semester! All I can sayls youlickthe
derg! Remember Friendly's and curtains!
FERMEN
Dear Marie:
There isn't anyone that I would rather
have lived with in my senior year than you
and Fulton Hall. Thank youl
Love, Fran
If living in 305 Oneida has not prepared us
tor the outside world, then nothing will
Good luck folks.
C.
Rachel A, Evan 6, Lorraine B, Laura C, John
D, Ralph D, Jim D, Paula H, George K, Anna
N, Joe P, Marty R, Alice R, Helene T, Marty
W and EVERYONE EISE—
Thank you for giving me the greatest gift
there is—friendship. H's been a great
semester.
Love, Joanne
Being late to school every morning, pulling all nighters to type papers, ruining your
clutch, meeting at the Barnsider on Fridays,
Bloody Marys, White Russians, french onion
soup, and making love when we
shouldn't . . . has made these past five
months the most beautiful months of my life.
Satiy',
You make working more of a "pknic."
Thanks for making this yr. fun,
Student Assistants—SA Contact Office
___
llove you, B.
Clown,
H's been a semester of good times. Let's
clear this "confusion" up and have a really
great summer. I I . . * you.
Turkey
P.S. Wanna bockrub?
Dear Russ,
Welcome Home Yankeel
Love, Sandy
Dear "Suitees," Honoraries, "Suitees Across
the Hall," the Rogers, and Friends,
I'd lust like to thank you aH for everything
you've done for me and mernt to, me this
year. You are the greatest, a -zlett friends
anyone could have!
Love, "Elsie"
Hon-bun,
Thank you for a wonderful 3 months.
You're the best. . . .no you are.
love, Amy
Ham & Cheese—
What Is the Gateway going to do while
we're gone? Sure hope it's here when we
return!
Bagel
P.S, Do you smell popcorn?
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
W% boon a long yoor. Thanb for seeing
motfrouah..
To Carol, Mariko, Mary, Maggia, Grace,
and Paula:
Good luce to us. 1 l o v us oil.
So long Albany Stato. I wish you all the best
of luck noxt year. I'm really gonna miss this
place!
Doug Lewanda
ladies and Gentlemen, I am pleased to announce that in this, tho last issue of the ASP
for 1975-76, senior Mark Rosen is
celebrating his 21st birthday this week(May
4). Best wishes from Hotel Key, the boys of
502,1302, and 1803 Stuyvesant, Limburger
Cheese, Superman, WWOC, and of course
your 1st roommate, Doug. Beit wishes for
the future, you deserve it good buddy.
(P.S. NfcoortkloQ
WSUA is still tho host campus radio station
around! Good luck Sports
Doug
Dear Dew
Just wanted to say Hello from your best
friend, buddy-o-pal.
love you always and forever, Lou
Door Aimee,
Congratulations) We'll miss you.
Lovo, June, Mary, Audrey, Amy
Dear Michael Angelo,
"Baby, I Love Your Way." Take care, I'll
miss you • • .
love, Kothy
To Chris, Anno, Barb, Lubia, and all the
others whomadethisyearoneof my best—
You're what makes leaving Albany hurt
so much—but it's the nicest hurt anyone
could ask for. Thanks for all the happiness
I've had this year. Good luck next year. I'll
miss you.
Love to all, Jane
To "The Girls" at 549,
It's been "One Helluva Party!"
Love, El
To the women of 488:
Here's to this semester's success, and to
us! It's been one long party . . . can't wail
till next yearl Viva 4881
Love, Me
Quorida H o n ,
Mochas f oHcHadonos on tu acoptoclan a
Espanal El ano proximo no sera el mismosin
tul Yo te extranare mucho y pensare do tu
siemprel Yo se que tu te dtvertes mucho, y
esperoquela mejordesuerteescontutodo
el tiempo.
Con muchos muchos amor; Barbara
Diane C,
You still are a fine looking lady even if
you're 21. Happy Birthday.
Love, your Fireman
Lite,
You've given me something that some
people never have—a true friend. I'll miss
Basil and. Sherlock, your bran (at least I
know you'll never get cancer of the colon),
and your mess, but most of all I'll miss you—
more than words could possibly describe;
and I know I'm not usually at a loss for
words. It's gonna be tough, but I realize it's
the best thing. Besides, our friendship Is
something neither time nor distance could
ever possibly destroy.
Love, Miriam
_
Wishing you much happiness on your
birthday.
Mr. Right
Dear Grace,
Happy 20th! Have a great day and a
happy year.
Ellen, Barbara, Lisa, Louise, Elise, Rona,
Rachel, Phyllis, Joan, etc. . . .
Red Menace,
L.A.F.=Love and Friendship—I'm glad
that we have shared both.
Friends, Enemies, Lovers, and Acquaintances:
Have a personal!
Love, Gwynne and Babbit
P.S. To those of you who made it to the top
and are graduating—thanx for showing us
it's passible! Good luck!!
P.P.S. To those who are deserting —you
had better visit! We'll miss you!!
P.P.P.S. for those who are brave and
returning—a party in our suite August 30!!!
P.P.P.P.S. Everyone—Thanx for a fantastic year! See you at the beach! We love
Dear "May" and "D",
Thank you for helping me have my best
year at SUNYA. I'm glad everything worked
out the way it did. Youtwoarethegreatestl
Love, Puff
P.S. Happy Graduation!
Jodi would like to know whereyou'll be next
year I love you too. Maybe I'll see ya next
year on Reserve
Bob
Dear SA Contact Office: Patty, Cheryl,
Harriet, Debbie, Jodi, Lissa, Robin, Jim, and
Denise,
I'm sure I could never thank you enough
for all the trouble these classifieds must
have caused you. But I must say THANKSI!
anyway.
Ken C.
Glenn,
If you use your organ anything like you
use your organ—you need to take lessons
s-s-s-i-s-s-s-s-s-i-o-m-f.
To my Big Boy,
i'm going to miss you this summer more
than you'll ever know, there's so much I
could say, but love says it all.
i love you! your little girl...
youl Happy trails!
Dear ex-Friend, got the info, wouldn't you
love to know?
Guess Who!
Dear Lady,
Time for you and time for me,
And time yet for a hundred indecisions,
And for a hundred visions and revisions..,
Love from your children and friend on your
graduation.
Ai,
T t n n b for a IHtfe bit of "The M T thh
post weekend. ft wot a great exhibition
(and very funny) but It still loft tomo of us
block ana blue. No, I haven't found tho guy
with the cement blocki, but I will.
Thanks for the laugh, You-know-who
P.S. You never forget how to.ride a bike
unless . . .
Ann
Thank you for asking me to be your torch
bearer! I loved being your suiteo.
luck Forever, Catherine
Thanks Barbara—1. The Yankees have Catfish but the erectiomhave Doglishl
2. Winner of the macro-jelly-ass award is the
"port"l Micro jelly ass winner goes to little
hitter.
3. Bye bye Mama Ghetto
4."Pando"—Through the summer
Love Alan
Kateri
H has been a fun two years being your
suite mate. Good luck always. Catherine
"lwo Roads Diverged In a Yellow Wooo*'.
Bill, I hope our roads never diverge and that
we can be happy forever. I know It's foolish,
bull want to be with you forever. Goodluck
when you leave here and remember me
always.
Your goof
To Dave (who's graduating)—
Thanks, peace & love. Write mel
To Colleen (who's leaving)—
El DEEEUIll EEEEMISS WOYIHU,
EOVEIHEE!
To all other ACT-erf.
See you next semester) David
Dale and Pam
"And I think it's gonna beagoodyear."
love, Fish
Dearest Guynne and Babbit,
Thank you for making this year bearable.
I enjoyed being with you very much, I love
you both.
Hatch
Israel Independence Day Walk for Life, Sunday May 9th, For info and registration call
Sharon, 7-7927 or Adelo, 7-7883.
Dearest Helaine,
It started with a datein August, with a girl
from the downtown dorm, who turned out
to be more than i could wish for.
More kind, more loving and more warm.
I love you, Mike
Dear C.B.,
My love to you lor a beautilul year of
friendship, caring and sharing.
As always, Deb.
To ILY, Scuggums, Barbara Ann,
Well no job! Ushers?, Honeymoon?
Apartment?, Car?
Who cares? I Got You.
Smiie, love, Gary
Figgy: Together we can make beautiful
music. I'll love you always.
FAD.
The Pre-Law Society
presents...
To the beautiful people of Morris 105, with
love and appreciation of the friendship.
INTERESTED IN NOFRILLS I O W COST JET
TRAVEL lo Europe, Africa, the Middle East,
the
Far East,
South
America?
EDUCATIONAL FLIGHTS has been helping
people travel on a budget with maximum
flexibility and minimum hassle for six years.
For more info call toll free BOO 325-8034.
EUROPE
The Annual
Spring Pre-Law
Information
Meeting
To;
Dave Duani, Don Sntft, Itch Goldberg,
Trida, Fred Utt, Slav* Colgon, TomWggins,
Rogow, Tracy, Sieve, Pot, Vol, Joyoq, Stu,
Chip, Chop, Jerry, tho Cholooreot, tho
Wellington gong. Good luck always, and
may God watch over your lives. Com* see
mo in concert!
lots of Love, Edmond (Both) VoUnto
My body may bo going, but my heart will bo
with you.
THANKS
lovo Michael
John, Arloon, Bruco, louhe, Gary,
MaryAnn, Cakes, Midnight, Scott and
Card:
Here's your porsonol.
—Stove
Sailor George,
D o n your stomach "fool funny"?
Herthey
Whilo many of ut hero w « remoln ignorant
of yowidtwitfd achievements, Ihoie of us
who had known will not forgot. Thank you
K m Wan for your keen advice, encellent
wit, brilliant columns, and refreshing bong.
Emmett.B. Holds.
Today f i Goose f a t MtGlynn Day
lovo, the tore asset of Pot, Kovin «, Pom
ToS%, ot. at.
Don't ever say I never goveyaKo personal. Have a Happy whatever.
Matt
Roger & Mitch—
For all the goad times, the ups and
downs; the laughter; the tears—you both
were always there. I'll always love you.
M.G.
J00"'*'
,
»~ , j
Thann for tho year. You're a Golden
Fox." Enjoy the Bronx and Europe. D. F.
To Fulton Hall,
Thank you for a very wonderful year. I'll
miss you all—tho best of luckinallyoudo.
Sincerely, always, Tom
Fran and Marie,
You've made the year a joy—best ol
luck—live your lives lully.'Take care.
love, Tom
Boo-Boo (the jock)
Remember it all—Bathlub talks,
Oktoberfest, the summer, pinball,
O'Heany's pitch, loves and hates, crunchacruncha, Jerry's at 2 a.m., electrodes,
rubyfruit, 102, what is reality? (finals week)
ana everything else. You're beautiful. See
you in Boston, hopefully sooner. God bless,
stay "fun"
Loves ya, Yogi (the hippie)
P.S. To this summer!
Sheryt,
Let's make like bunnies tonight.
Love, Paulo.
P.S. I love you.
f t boon roal and Wi toon rrJ». l o t *
hasn't boon real nkal
.,-.
r.%. H o w a wonderful summerl
|
Door CoHeen, Maureen and Robin,
.
. I'm looking forward lo good " H i a M n j f
noxtsatimtorl,
•
' •••'.".• U » « . » * y
Florlan W a y Owaflar,
First you ihow some definite Inferos! a n d
then there Is silence, then morelnterest, arid
now more silence. MymJndisIn a stale of
total confusion. Pfeosecome unscrambleH;i
need it for fine*.
, .
lovo, Your Neighbor's Ex
Dear Vol,
W e shore your happiness upon your
acceptance to Fredonio but tadly recrllio
how much well miss you next year.
Always to be remembered our escapades
with F . I
With love. Ronnie * Sue
Dear Sharon,
Hove the best Birthday ever and goad
luck on Finalsl S.E.G.N. Power.
lovo, Softy (Pee Bird)
George—
Congratulations! Sorry I never showed:
maybe you can teach guitar by moil?
David
To the men of B61 Madison:
Good luck In your assarted futures. Billy,
don't forgot to recharge your pacemaker.
P. A.M.—As time goes on, I realize just whot
you mean to m e . • .
Always, Pam
To Fellow members of the City Morgue and
honorary members:
Beware, the 8th Is upon us.
El Soothsayer
Psycho, Happy Birthday, 2) Wow, I hope we
are together many morel
love You "7" Your Baby Kitten
Skow. Not bod, eh wax?
Wax: Not bad ot all, Shaw,
leant:
So fong far now.
W a » : Catch you in Europe.
lou:
Happy Birthday from the kid next door.
You nurdl
^
Dear Ann,
A great big THANK YOU for a successful
and fun year. Take good care of our bird!
Your CO
0.1. BRAT,
Happy Happy 9ih—Happiness always to
my numero uno bratty sis.
Always, M.
DQDDB—may you never drop!
Infamous—B-19, Glenn-dSI
Bottomless—love you alwaysl
Write me—I worry!
David P.
(You're beautiful, you arel)
SUNYA Theatre Council presents:
critic from
ijty JJeiU ^Ork (Btlttt*
speaking on:
THE WORD ON STAGE AND SCREEN
THE KT.PORTANCE OF DIALOGUE
Agendo:
1) Dean Gibson, Pre-Law advisor will discuss
Things to Do and Think About This Summer
if you are applying to Law School next fall
2) Information about the LSAT review course
SUNDRY, mflY 9th
FREE
Wednesday, May 12
LC-19
7:30 PM
funded by sludml
MAY 7, 1976
7:30 PfTl
ftlAIN THEATER PERFORMING ARTS CENTER
3) Pre-Law elections
„
MOO .1?', .1Mb
<& UiuTravel C h a r t e r s
MAY 7, 1976
you wont tin. XXXXXXXXX B « t C.T.
JOHN SimON
SAADIA;
After 4 years of school you are finally
getting your personal. Love you, Hector.
Sue and Barbara,
Two years and two very close friends. I
think I'm winning. Good luck in the apart
ment.
Lit'
This is a personal for Vickl Voy levlne
gnsE,—
association
RECEPTION WITH
mR. SimON TO FOLLOW
funded by. indent association
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE FIFTEEN
- Advtrtiitmem -
Looking for a Place for Student Recreation?
' Adverilstmem •
Proposed Recreation Center
The SUNYA Student
Recreation Center Committee
Has the Place for You!!!!
BACKGROUND
In the late 1960's and prior to the completion of construction plans
for the new campus, our University community learned that our longawaited Field House would not be constructed in the immediate
future. The need for such; a facility, which existed than, increased
commensurate with the university's growth through succeeding
years.
The rapid growth of participation in men's and women's
intramural athletics (62% participation increase over 1970-71) and
the need for increased open or free time recreation have underscored
the desireability of a multi-use facility.
With these factors in mind, a group of students, faculty, and
administrators met to determine possible courses of action which
address these needs. (Membership of the group is listed below).
Early considerations included the possibility of a relatively low
cost "bubble" similar to that which is in use at the SUNY at Buffalo.
Visits by Committee members to the Buffalo campus, Boston
University,
Boston College and M.I.T., have led the Committee
to certain preliminary conclusions. At this time, the Committee has
eliminated the "bubble" from further consideration.
A structure of longer life expectancy and service, such as the
facility developed at Boston College, is now viewed with enthusiasm
by this group. Using the features of the Boston College facility as a
model, the Comittce has now developed a proposal for broader
campus review. The basic elements of the building and general
characteristics are described in these materials.
Presidents of two architectural-engineering-constructural firms
have visited the campus, upon invitation of the Committee. Total
cost of a proposal of the nature described on the next page has been
estimated at somewhat under $2 million, including equipment. (It is
important to note that construction time has been estimated at 9 - 1 2
months).
Funding of this proposed structure will be dependent upon some,
or all, of the following:
a) the Athletic Advisory Board Surplus
b) the University Auxiliary Services (FSA)
c) user fees
d) other sources to be determined
After careful review and consideration, the committee has
determined that a long-term funding arrangement (10- 20 year) will
be necessary; therefore, it is important that the broad opinion of
our academic community besought priortothe makingofanyfirm
committments.
This information is presented for your review and reaction. Atable
will be staffed by Committee members from 10 am until 2 pm
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday (May 10, 11, 12) in the Campus
Center, Slides of the Boston College Student Recreation Center will
be displayed and Committee members will be available to answer
questions. A ijucstionnaire will be distributed at that table, for the
purpose of recording community opinion.
The Committee requests your careful consideration of this
proposal and invites your opinions. We assure you that your
reactions will be important determinants in guiding the Committee's
further actions.
The Student Recreation Center. Committee,
Ms. Chris Bellini, Student
Dean Neil C. Brown, Jr. Dean For Student Affairs
Mr. Dennis Elkin, Coordinator of Intramurals and Recreation
Mr. John Hartley, Vice Pres. for Management and Planning
Mr. Rich Kissane, Student
Mr. Stuart Klein, Controller, Student Association
Mr. Rick Mcckler, Vice Pres., Student Association
Mr. Joel True, Facilities Program Coordinator
Dr. Lewis Welch, Vice Pres. for University Affairs
Dr. Al Werner, Chairman, Physical Ed. - Men
Mr. Norbcrt Zahm, Executive Director, F.S.A.
Mr, Jeffrey Hollander, Vice Chairperson (student)
Dr. Robert Squatriglia, Chairperson (Associate Dean for Student Affairs)
Mi. Charmaine Bourke, President, Women's Intramural and Recreation
Association (WIRA)
A. Main entrance & I.D. Checkpoint
B. Women's Locker Room & Sauna
C. Men's Locker Room & Sauna
D. Staff
E. Handball, Paddlcball, Racquetball Court
f. Equipment Issue
G. Storage
MEZZANINE AREA
H. Billiards & Table Tennis Area
(I6'x78')
observation for field house and
handball courts
H1. Billiards and Table Tennis( 14' x
115')
1. Snack Area
J. Staff Office
Sunya Student Recreation Center Fact Sheet
COST... Approximately $2 million
CONSTRUCTION T1ME...9- 12 months
PRIMARY USE...for student free-time recreation and intramurals
USE FEE...$10 - $20 per year per student voluntary or mandatory.
Faculty, staff, and alumni may purchase membership cards.
BUILDING HOURS...9 am - midnight; 7 days a week; year-round.
CONSTRUCTION FEATURES...(similar to Boston College - see
slide show, CC Lohby, May 10 - 12, 10 am - 2 pm)
FIELD HOUSE
It. 4 Lane Synthetic Turf % nile track
L. 6 Multipurpose courts (tennis.
basketball, volleyball,badminton)
M. High jump, long jump at-d iiole
vault pits
N. Gymnastics & Exercise
(universal machines)
O. Baseball batting cage with
pitching machine
P. Golf driving area
-Structure is pre-cast concrete and heavy timber construclure
-floor is a synthetic resin (tarten-type)
-a clear span building 325' x 130'
-consistent with energy conservation
-designed for use by the physically handicapped
-multi-season use for year round play. A ventillation system
supplies 50,000 cubic feet of fresh air per minute
RECOMMENDED
LOCATION O F
RECREATION
CENTER...on the Uptown Campus - to.be determined
PROPOSED
R E C R E A T I O N CENTER
FEATURES...(see
diagram)
-6 multi-purpose courts which may be separated by ceilingto floor
drop-nets so that 6 different contests maybe played at the same time.
-drop-nets separate 200 meter track from court areas so that continuous jogging may take place
-drop-nets separate jumping pits, baseball batting cage and golfdriving areas
-4 maitainance-free handball-paddleball-racquetball courts
-locker and shower facilities for 1250 men and 1250 women
-seating capacity for concerts, speakers.etc, 3000-4000
-large saunas in both men's and women's locker areas
-small games area for billiards, table tennis, etc.
-vending area with snack tables
-controlled access - use limited to members and guests
-equipment issue with university I.D. card
IMPORTANT FACTS...
Watch for the Slide Presentation in the
Campus Center Monday thru Wednesday 10 -2 p.m.
A questionnaire will be distributed
in order to measure student reactions.
WE NEED YOUR SUPPORT
For more information, contact Rick Meckler at 7 -6542
or Campus Center 346.
-This is not State funded
-It will not be used for intercollegiate team practice or classroom
time during normal building operation hours
-The building will be used for concerts, speakers, and special
events. Compared to our gym, there, will be an improvement in both
seating capacity and acoustics.
This project funded by your Student Association
V
Gotten Seventh
in Invitational
Salant WUh The:
Slant On Sports
Whalers the Cup,
A lot a n happen in four yean.
5) The Battle of Brockport: And they call soccer a game. Well, this was
Two soccer teams,» basketball team, tennis team, and several individuals
war, Albany State versus 2,000 screaming Brockport rooters. Watching Stu
travelled to NCAA and ECAC playoffs.
Shalat knocked unconscious, the melee that ensued. . .unmatched in four
A football team has risen from d u b turns to national recognition in the
years of sports experience.
Lambert rankings.
6) Tom DeBlois, 1,006 yards, and a 9-0 football season.
An intramural program has expanded from 4,000 participants to almost
7) Albany 55, Oneonta 53: With Doc Sauers yelling "Move" the Danes
7,000,
came from behind to win in overtime as Vic Cesare hit a dramatic shot at the
A fieldhouse will soon be under construction, largely through student
buzzer to win it. Some great things are in store for Danes fans in the next few
input.
Let's turn back the pages to 1972, when a nervous freshman from Spring years.
8) The Battle of the Budget I: Three years ago, Central Council, in its
Valley got his first assignment for the Albany Student Press—a baseball
preview—and his first meeting with the one and only "Bullet" Bob "infinite wisdom", voted to cut AMIA's budget by 33 percent. That April
night, at 6 AM, the AMIA Council voted unanimously to fold AMIA.
Burlingame, coach of the batsmen. Where have you gone Jack Leahy? Terry
Threats may not be the best procedure when you arc seeking funding, but
Kenny?
that time it worked. Today, AMIA is one of the most respected
The preview was so "good" that he was exiled to the soccer team, a squad
which played to a 1-13-1 mark. Remember those headlines?"Booters Kicked organizations, a real tribute to the hard-working AMIA Council-members
and Student Assistants.
Twice". Three years and two NCAA Tournaments later, how things have
9) The Battle of the Budget 11: Just three weeks ago, the intercollegiate
changed. Where have you gone Norm Wingert? Larry Herzog? Uzi Haimoff?
program faced a 20 percent cut in funds, but after a long, bitter session, the
When the snows closed the fields, the Great Danes took the court, as did
cuts were virtually restored. Who will fight for A AB next year...please come
the Bob Lewis-coached Pups. Where have you gone JohnQuattrocchi? Dave
forward.
Welchons? Byron Miller?
10) AMIA—The Whole Experience: It is no secret that the author of the
Then there was that September afternoon when this youth climbed the
Slants has a special place in his heart for that organization. Through the four
Campus Center stairs to CC356, home of "Big" Denny El kinandAMlA. The
years, new sports like floor hockey, volleyball, and a superstars tournament
rest of this part of the story is history.
have risen. The many people who have come and gone, and those who
Speaking of history, here they are, the Ten Most Memorable Events in
remain, have time and again proven their interest in the students and their
Four Years at Albany State:
university.
1) February 21, 1976: WSUA joins the NY Islanders broadcasting crew.
Finally, there are hundreds of people who should be mentioned in the final
Nothing went right: technical difficulties prevented the airing of all but three
Slant, but a handful who must be mentioned: Doug Lewanda (Sports
minutes and the Islanders lost to Boston, 2-1. Fortunately, two of the all-time
Director, WSUA); Michael Curwin (Islanders broadcasting partner); Bill
greats were there, Doug Lewanda and Michael Curwin.
Schieffclin (the finest gentleman soccer coach in the State); Dave Cohn
2) February 7, 1974: Byron Miller's jumper beats Siena, as the Danes fans
(former AMIA president); Doc Sauers, Bob Ford and Joe Garcia; and most
"Check that score." It was the only victory over Siena in four years.
of all, the one and only Dennis Elkin and the members of the AMIA
3) November 1, 1973: The Booters kick Binghamton, 2-1, to win the
Councils.
University Center Tournament at Binghamton in an overtime marathon
played with the thermometer reading 26 degrees. Chepe Ruano was the hero
Where have all those others gone? 1 don't know, but I'll soon be finding
on offense, Steve Carlsen, the backup goalie starred in the net after Henry
out.
Obwald was injured.
But what does this all mean?
This is the Final Slant, and only those who really know him can feel the
4) Whalers 4, Nanooks 3: Sorry if 1 get personal here, but that war' the
author's emotions as these final taps of the typewriter's keys close out the best
greatest floor hockey game in history, going 38:55 into overtime before the
four years in a man's life.
best player in the league, Bill Jonat, scored the gamewinner, to give the
by Mike PltkarskJ .
The Siena Indians, with a score of
317, captured the 12th Annual
SUNY Albany Invitational Golf
Tournament, Monday, on the
Danes' home course.
Siena's four-man total was one
stroke better than Buffalo's who
finished at 318 as Mike Hirsch fourputted the eighteenth. Albany came
in seventh with a 338 score.
For the Danes, Mike Dulin and
John Ammerman recorded 84's
while Joe McCoy and Frank See
collected 85's. But the highlight of
the match was a hole-in-one recorded by See on the 140 yard ninth hole.
Using an eight-iron, the freshman
from Yorktown Heights sunk his tec
shot and thus had the honor of recordingthe first ace in the history of the
tournament.
To this point, the Albany golfers
are sporting a 4-2 dual-meet record.
With victories over Middlebury,
R.P.I., Union, and an upset win over
Plattsburgh, Coach Dick Sauers has
everything to be happy about.
"I'm very pleased with our dualmeet record so far. We have a young
team; very inexperienced. McCoy is
the only returning letterman."
Ammerman leads the team with
an 81 stroke average whilethe others
are not far behind. Tomorrow, the
Danestravclto Hamiltontofaccthc
Tigers beginning at 1 PM. The final
match of the season is Friday, May
14, when the Danes meet Union for
the second time.
W A N T TO TALK IT O V I R 7
Call Middle Earth—457-5300
2 4 Hours a Day
<mim &a<m wmm
r,May7
7:30 and 9:30
LC-18
$.50 with tax $1.25 without
Saturday, May 8
9:00
$.50 with tax
LC-18
$1.25 without
WOODSTOCK
JV Netters Still Unbeaten
by Mike PlckanU
lf you think the varsity tennis
team is doing okay, take a look at the
junior vanity netters! This past
Wednesday they knocked off
Cobleskill by a 7-2 score to notch
their sixth spring victory without a
defeat.
Albany did it by capturing five of
the six singles matches and two of
the three doubles tilts. The Pups who
did the growling— and the
winning—were Mike Fertig, Alan
Berger, Brian Smith, Andy Antoszyk, and Dave Doroski. And in
doubles, the teams of Fertig-Berger
and [Steve] Sapinski-Doroski
emerged victorious.
But winning is nothing new for
this year's squad. Infact, they played
against—and beat—Siena's varsity
squad just this past week. "That was
a big boost for us," admits Coach
Michael Garcia.
"We've had outstanding perfor-
mances this year from Tom Zimmermann and Andy Antoszyk," he continues. Zimmermann is 5-0 in singles
competition and 4-1 in doubles so far
this year. "He's the most consistent
player." And he and Antoszyk are
what Garcia terms "the backbone of
the team."
"Number one is Mike Fertig," he
adds. "He's the best all-around
player and although he's lost twice,
he's up against the opponents' best
players.'VAs for the rest of the Pups?
"They put out all the time and never
give up. That's why we were able to
pull out 5-4 wins against Hudson
Valley and Orange County."
But so far this year, most of the
matches have not been that close. "1
think they deserve some publicity,"
asserts Garcia. And who can argue
with that? Today at 4 PM the Pups
take on Hudson Valley in a home encounter. And if they win again, don't
say we didn't warn you!
Fowler on Stickmeru 'Next four Are Super-Critical'
continued from page ty/enty
between the two crosstown rivala ensued. Albany fell behind early, trailing 3—1 at the half but then just
turned it around with an eleven goal
second half outburst and buried the
Indians 12—6. "The second half was
probably the best lacrosse we played
all year," said Fowler.
The thirteenth ranked C.W. Post
Pioneers then came to Albany State
after three quarters. Post was hanging on to the slimmest of leads at 6—
5. However, Post All-American attackman Chris Quinn then went to
work scoring five goals and State
went down to a very tough 12—6
connected on 22 of 23 PATs and
that most of his kickoffs were hit well
into the end/one with a good hanging time.
Al hit on only 4 of 13 field goals
this year but this was due to the fact
that most of his attempts were from
beyond the forty yard line. He has a
lifetime best of forty-five yard (he
booted that one against Hofstra in
1974.
Al will be trying out at the Jets
training camp at Hofstra Long
Island and all of us here at Albany
wish him the best of luck.
continued from page twenty
dash in 22.8 seconds; Lou Robin,
fourth in the shop put with a toss of
45*11"; Bill Mayer, fourthinthepole
vault with a vault of 12*6".
Fred Kitzrow won his 880 yard
run heat in a personal best time of 1
minute 56.8 seconds, but he couldn't
compete in the finals. "Tiny"
Holloway collected points in the
shot put (fifth with 44* 10") and the
discus (sixth with I31'6"). Inthe one
mile run, Phil Sullivan posted a personal record of 4 minutes 25.1
seconds to take sixth place.
With the season almost over, three
athletes have qualified for the
NCAA championships. They are:
Jim Pollard with a best time in
Region II of 14.48 in the 120 yard
high hurdles; Orin Griffin, inthe 100
yard dash, with 9.7 seconds, and
Dan Ducady, also in the 100 yard
dash, with 9.9 seconds. Two more
athletes could qualify for the cham-
Seidenberg
Jewelry
JIUTRINI
264 Central Ave.
(near Lake Aye.)
Vegitariims Accommodated
Eat In or Take Out
1098 Madison Ave., near Allen St., Albany
Sun. 4-9 pm (Breakfast 9-11 weekdays) Call 4897990
Thousands and thousands
of earrings
c
hoggins
The AMIA Sports Trivia Contest
Finals are scheduled for Monday, at
8 PM in the Assembly Hall.
A multi-media quiz-show type
format will be followed, with special
prizes for members of the audience
who answer any questions which
stump the panels.
Admission is free, so join Nate
Salant and the rest of the Intramural
Council for this gala event of the
year.
Camp tn the Virgin Islands. Snorkeling or
scuba in underwater gardens, hiking in 6.100
acre Virgin Islands National Park, swim
ming and sailing. Completely equipped
site wilh tent. S63 weekly lor two. Write
Virgin Islands National Park. Box 120
Crut Bay, St. John. U. S. V. 1.00630.
DRIVE OUR CARS
FREE
To Florida, California, and all cities
inthe U.S.A.
AAACON AUTO
TRANSPORT
89 Shaker Road
Terrace Apartment
Albany, N.Y.2-7471
Gas Allowances
MUST BE 18 years old!
and
Messina
all tickets are general admission
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday 8-10 pm
$6.00 for non Union Students
Why? Because to The Tavern at The Silo
On Sole ot: Off Campus Association Office
you are the most-Therefore,
you deserve the least. . . ^ O T n m -
— — —
Finals Monday
Thursday May 13
2 for ONE DOLLAR
MAY 7, 1976
Sports Trivia
in concert at Achilles Rink, Union College
Gin and Vodka
MAY 7, 1976
17.7 seconds and 15 minutes 24.8
seconds, respectively. The 440 yard
relay quartet of Griffin, Ducady,
Billie Brown and Jim Pollard came
in second behind Williams College
with a time of 43.6 seconds.
Union College Social Committee presents:
All time, rock bottom low for
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
W i ^
AUTHENTIC MEXICAN FOOLr2^^"^
Fri. Nile! CHALUPAS & ENCHILADAS DE
MOLE
SAT & SUN - FULL MEALS FROM
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Open M o n . - T h u r s . 11:30-9:00; F r i . till 10:00; Sat. 3-10;
Hot sandwiches
^ g r ' * 5 i ^ - - —2
also available.
gKLw~
picture I.D. required f g ^ r r f f i v *
year, the midfielders would be the
key to this team and I fell Tom's
development his been instrumental
in the solidifying of the midfield
position." In addition to Graziose,
Fowler named Jay Kianks, Aaron
Berg, Bill Bartholomae, Craig
Roberts and Gary Wooden as
reasons for the all around fine play
of the midfield.
Brady Leading Scorer
To this point, Terry Brady leads
the team in scoring with nine goals
and 19 assists. Don McCue is the
leading goal scorer with twelve. And
Gary Miller has doneafmejobin the
nets averaging 11.7 saves a game.
Cinnamon Bay Campground,
Deep Depression Happy Hour
PAGE EIGHTEEN
pionships before the season is completely over, one being Carlo
Cherubino inthe six mile run. Carlo
failed in his attempt to make the
Italian marathon team for the
summer Olympics.
The season has thus far been
spread with very splendid personal
performances, though the team has
had difficulty sustaining a consistent
high level of peiformance.
In the last home meet against
Williams and Union Colleges
Wednesday, competition was tough
for every event. Williams came in
first with 65'/2 points, followed by
Albany with 60 points and Union
with 55'/S points. Orin Griffin won
the 100 yard dash in 10.2 seconds;
Dan Ducady was third in 10.4
seconds. The team of Carlo
Cherubino, Chris Burns and Kevin
Burnett took first, second, and third
in the three mile event with times of
15 minutes 08.9 seconds, 15 minutes
^Lr^TACOS"5Jg
Earrings... 50
funded by student association
, Fowler Happy
"Looking at the season to date,
I've been very happy," said Fowler. I
fed we won the games we should
have and in good style from behind. I
was just a little dissapointed that we
didn't have a better showing against
Brockport and Oeneseo but on the
whole this team has shown a tremendous amount of improvement."
"Individually, 'Tom Graziose,
"Mr. Consistency," has been a pleasant surprise." The rangy midfielder
has scored in all of the Danes contests.
"As I said at the beginning of the
Trackmen Enjoying Fine Season
Al Martin Gets Jet Tryout
by Craig Bell
Albany State placekicker Alan
Martin will be the second Albany
State football player in the Danes'
history to get a tryout with a pro
team when he walks into the New
York Jets training camp Friday,
May 14.
"1 don't expect to be kicking for
the Jets next season, but the exposure and the experience will be an
invaluable asset to me as I try to
catch on with other teams (the
Giants in particular)."
In Martin's favor is the fact that he
defeat.
L
Today 10-12
2-4
(CC 118, next to Pool Rodhi)
T-Th 10:30-12:30
Monday/0-2
2-4
Wednesday 10-12
For Information Call the OCA at 457-3427
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE NINETEEN
shorts
University oi Nsw Yotk at Albany
Summer
May 7, 1976
trackmen Off And Running
by Jutfe Adjaye
The Albany Slate Track and Field
team entered the SUNYACs last
Saturday with an impressive 9-1
record. Against Cortland State and
Siena College at home in the team's
first meet, Albany won easily with96
points to Cortland's 73 and Siena's 8.
The most notable achievement
was Orin Griffin's time of 9.7 sees in
the 100 yard dash, which tied both
the school and track records. Vic
Cesare cleared the bar in the high
jump at 6'4", thus erasing the old
record of b'l'A". In the 440 Intermediate Hurdles, the team of
Dave Cole, Steve Williams and
Rodger Fillips took first, second and
third respectively. Albany State won
ten of the seventeen events contested.
In the meet with R.P.I, and
Hartwick College, Albany State
posted another impressive victory,
picking up 115'/; points to R. P.l.'s 67
and Hartwick's I6'/J points. Albany
won ten of the nineteen events. Orin
Griffin repeated his performance of
the previous meet, winning the 100
yard dash again in 9.7 sees. Dan
Ducady came in second with9.9secs
and Rich Haskins third with 10,0
sees.
Another one-two-three was
recorded in the. 220 yard dash.
Ducady won in 22.3 sees, followed
by Haskins in 22.6 sees and Jim
Pollard in 23.0secs. Jim Pollard won
his pet event, the 120 yard high
hurdles in a school and track record
of 14.6 sees. The team won the first
four positions in the triple jump;
event. Hiriam Febles came in first
with 42'6'/:", followed by Jim
Pollard with the same jump, then
Gus Faddoul with 42'0" and Vic
Cesare with 41*6".
Against Brockport State and
Ithaca College, Albanv State came
in second behind Brockport (winning with 90 points) with 78 points',
Ithaca trailed with 23 points. Gus
Faddoul won two events, the long
jump in 21*314" and the javelin
SUNY at Albany
throw in 171*5". Chris Burns and
Kevin Burnett tied for first place in
the six mile run with the identical
time of 32 mins 54 sees.
At home against arch rival Union
College, the meet was so close it took
the very last eventN to decide the
winner: Union 74 points, Albany 71
point. Albany was ahead 70 to 66
before the javelin results were
recorded. All Albany needed was a
second place finish to wrap-up the
meet. Then, Faddoul
came in second with his last throw, i hw throw,
however, was disqualified, thus giving Union the victory. Vic Cesare
bettered his highjump record with a
jump of 6'5". Jim "Tiny" Holloway
had a double, winning the shot put
with a 45*7 % toss and the Discus
with a throw of I30"'/:,'.
In a first place t:c finish in the 440
yard intermediate hurdles, Steve
Williams and Dave Cole posted best
fotomon
lime for the season with 56.8 For Albany pole vaultar Bill Mayer, it's up, up, and away at he clears
the bar In meet latt week.
seconds. Rodger Phillips came in
third with a time of 58.6 The 440 Cesare took the triple jump. The 880 Cortland (115 points), Brockport (86
yard relay team of Ducady, Haskins, yard run was won by Fred Kitzrow points), Frcdonia (71 points), and
Pollard and Griffin returned a best in a time of I min. 59.0 seconds. Oswego (70 and one-third points).
time of 43.6 seconds, only 0.2 With a very good throw of ISO'IO'/,". After Albany was Oneonta (31
Faddoul I won the javelin throw, points). Binghamton (13 points) and
seconds shy of the school record.
The University Center meet with way ahead of teammate Earl Holmes Gcnesco (11 and one-third points).
Jim Pollard was first in the 120
Suny at Stony Brook, Buffalo and who came in second with I45'5".
Contrary to expectation, the yard High Hurdles with a personal
Binghamton was a runaway victory
Danes didn't peak in performance best time of 13.48 seconds. Hiriam
for the Danes. Albany was first with
Fcblcs was third in the long jump
104 points to Buffalo's 36 points, during the SUNYAC competition.
with 2I'I l'/5" and the 440 yard relay
Troubled by injury and stiff comBinghamton's 34 and Stony Brook's
quartet came in third in 43.8 sees,
33, winning twelve of the nineteen petition, the team came in sixth with
events in the process. Brian Davis a point total of 36 and one-third, Ducady was fourth in the 220 yard
vimtlnueti mi ixiitt' iiiiwuvn
turned his best mile time of 44'I", Vic behind Pittsburgh (136 points).
Fowler: 'Next Four Critical9
wiornon
Albany's Brian Davit loading the pack In recent home maal. Frad
Kitzrow la in tacond place and Chrit Burn* It In third.
Women Tracksters Rally;
Medley Relay Wins Meet
The score stood 52'/: -52 -36'/,
with Fitchhurg on top hy half a
point, Wednesday, as Charlenc
Sherwood of Albany led off the final
event of the meet, the sprint medley
relay. Terry Bates, Dorethea Brown,
and Mary Ellen Foley completed
Albany's quartet which narrowly
defeated the University of New
Hampshire's team, copping the meet
in the process.
Each and every performance
turned out to he critical us Albany
won the meet by a scant 2'/; points.
Winners for Albany included Sheri
Cassutointheshot put, Sherwood in
the 220 yard dash. Brown in the 100,
and Foley in the 440.
Janet Forger made her debut in
the two mile when she turned in a
record breaking time of 12:47.4 for
tccond place. Her performance
lowered Patty Murphy's two mile
record by 23 seconds.
Another Albany women's varsity
record fell prey to the 440 yard relay
team, of Brown, Sherwood, Bates
and Gayle Howdcn. The new record
stands at 53.2 hut Coach Palm expect* the team to drop this record
still further in the heavy competition
Ihey will encounter this Saturday at
the Albany Invitational. Howdcn
was also second in the 100 meter
hurdles, Hates had a busy day placingthird in the 220 and tying for second in the 100 yard dash in addition
to her relay work.
Also finishing second for Albany
were Ann Morris in the high jump,
Nancy Puff ruth in the javelin and
Brown in the 220. Puff ruth had two
fourth place finishes as well, in the
high jump and the 880 yard run.
Foley was third in the discus and lied
for third in the 100 nieier hurdles.
Rounding out the point scorers
for Albany were Tracy Sugihara
(fourth in the javelin) and Lisa
Booth (fourth in the mile).
Invitational Tomorrow
Albany's young team has compiled quite an impressive record of
10 wins and 4 losses. The most
notable improvements have been
witnessed in Howdcn in the hurdles,
Forger in the two mile and Cassulo
who has participated in a number of
events, Cassuto will be representing
Albany as a penluthlcte in the
Albany Invitational beginning at
10:30 tomorrow.
by Craig Bell
As the Albany State Lacrosse
team embarks on the last third of its
schedule. Danes coach Bill Fowler
calls these last four games "super
critical."
"These next four games will decide
whether our season was a good one,
just mediocre, or a poor one."
The Danes will be facing Ithaca,
R1T, RPI and Colgate. Ithaca, who
the Danes will already have played
when you read this story, is a perennial upstate power. RITis having an
amazing season. They are "mopping
up" as Fowler puts it. RPI should be
one of the Danes' easiercontcstsand
thenthe Danestravelto Hamiltonio
battle Colgate who has last year's
Albany lacrosse coach Ron
t976
Armstrong at the helm.
"I think if the kids play up to their
potential we arc more than capable
of winning our remaining four
games and finishing with a very impressive 8 - 3 record (right nuwthey
arc 4—3)."
The Danes started off the year
with a come-from-behind 8—7 victory over Oswego. The Danestrailed
inthat contest 5—3atthehalf and as
they did many times all year, they
rallied for the victory. Hamilton was
next on the Danes' victory list as the
live goals of attackman Don McCue
led the way for a 8 - 7 come-frombehind win. Albany then suffered
their first loss of the year as they
tangled with mighty Brockport. The
Danes jumped out on top but
WHAT IS WRONG WITH
THIS BANANA?
® Nothing
Wrong color
Bananas come in bunches
@ There are no monkeys
around it
couldn't sustain the pace and were
overcome by the Golden Eagles 14 6. "It was a great effort," Fowler said
after the game, "but wejust ran out
of bodies and they wore us into the
ground,"
Albany then came home and took
out their frustration on the hapless
Hartwick Warriors. 18—1, The
Danes' 18 goals set a new record for
most goals scored by an Albany
team in one game. Albany's next foe
was the Geneseo Blue Knights and
the Danes went down to defeat 15
6. Again it was acasc of Geneseojust
having too many warriors and the
Danes being outmanned. The Siena
Indians supplied the Danes' next opposition and another heated game
continued on /;«#<" nineteen
Correct Answer:
©
episug ees
'uoiteue|dxd ue JOj
telomon
Albany's Mil Jonat (number 22) hat N t aye on defender In action latt weak, Stlckman have loui
content remaining against NIT, RPI, Colgate, and Ithaca.
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