Baseball Team'Dependingon the Pitching' Bollard, DiLello Anchor Mound Corps;

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Baseball Team'Dependingon the Pitching'
Bollard, DiLello Anchor Mound Corps;
Remaining Starting Slots Up For Grabs
According to the coach, Dollard is
the "big man" of his five-man staff.
"We're usually in every game he
pitches. He won eight game* last
year and that might be a school
record, I don't know."
DiLello, a sophomore, is starting
his second varsity campaign and is
the number two man on the staff.
He impressed Burlingame with his
performance last year and will see
plenty of action along with Dollard.
After those two, however, the coach
is quick to assert; "We don't know
who'll be number three and four."
The possibilities include John
Dawson, up from the j.v., Larry
Robarge, a senior coming out for the
fint time, and Steve Muldoon, also
from the junior varsity. Second-year
man Roger Plantier might do
bullpen work,"
explains
Burlingame," and he might do some
more of that. But we have no big
fireman."
Defensively, the Danes are pretty
well set. Charlie Scheld, a senior,
and freshman Rich Cardillo will
probably be splitting the catching
duties with the loss of last year's
backstop Mark Constantine.
Melzer and Chris Siegler will
share first-base duties while Silverman has a lock on second base. Bob
Cooke and Al Grinaldi, from the j.v.,
should see action at shortstop while
Willoughby will anchor "the hot corner."
In the outfield, sophomore letterman Plantier will be left field, junior
Howie Markowitz will be in center
and either Craig or Gamage will be
around in right. Craig, if not starting
in the outfield, will be used as the
designated hitter.
Albany will be in the Eastern Division of the SUNYACs and will play
each team in its division twice. They
open with Potsdam today and later
face Oneonta, New Paltz and Cortland, all in twinbills. Cortland is the
defending Eastern champ and
Brockport is the defending Western
champion (the Danes do not play
them this fall). The standings work
Tha Dantt wHI b* playing this fall mlnui laat yasVa top rbl man JeW
this way: two points are awarded for
Breglio . Tha offenaa will sorely miss Mm.
a victory, minus one for a loss, and,
by Mike FleksnU
"We're certainly not loaded," explains Albany vanity hate bail coach
Bob Burlingame about his fall
squad. "It all depends on the
pitching.''
It's got to. The Albany arsenal is
not well-stocked. In fact, no newcomen have cracked the starting
line-up either from the junior varsity
or through the freshman class.
The brunt of the hitting attack will
fall on Burlingame's "Big Five":
John Craig, Mike Melzer, Jim
Willoughby, Jeff Silverman, and
Mike Gamage. All are seniors and all
have been on the vanity before;
Willoughby for four yean.
Silverman and Craigshould be the
VP Won't Sign Financial ResponsiWity Document
Mg one-two punch,.however. Craig
led the Great Danes in hitting last
year with an overall (spring-fall inclusive) batting average of .326. And
Silverman, who hit over .400 in the
spring, was the only Dane selected
for All-SUNYAC (State University
of New York Athletic Conference).
The graduation of hard-hitting first
baseman Jeff Breglio will not help.
And if the old saying is true that
pitching is about 75 to 80% of the
game, two men in particular will be
feeling that pressure: John Dollard
and Paul DiLello.
Dollard is the "old Man" of the
pitching corps. He is the mainstay of
the staff and has been wearing a varsity uniform for the put three yean.
Golf Squad Returning Virtually Intact,
No New Prospects Disappoint Sauers
ed by not having to try out with the
by Aasty Firestone
With six of seven Albany State young hopefuls. The other five
varsity golfers returning, one would returnees, John Ammerman, Dick
feel sure golf coach Dr. Richard Derrick, Kevin Freed, Jeff Hyde,
Sauers would be looking forward to and Frank See, stand a good chance
the fall season with high expec- to repeat, along with Andy Long,
tations of his men in the SUNYAC, last spring's leading junior varsity
ECAC, and other important tour- stroker.
Tryouto Next
naments. Only one void to fill?
They will be joined by 20 or so
"When you subtract nothing from
nothing, you get nothing...," allow- others in tryouls to be held
ed Dr. Sauers in a less than tomorrow, September llth, and
enthusiastic recollection of last Sunday, September 12th, at the
year's dismal .500 record.
Colonic Golf Course on Shaker
Albany's number one man Road in Colonic. The 36-hole event
appears to be Mike Dulinwho, in his will supply Dr. Sauers with six more
fint year on the team last year, com- varsity players andfivejunior varsity
piled the best average and is reward- players.
It appears that Albany's hopes
and chances to better its 5th place
finish in the SUNYAC golf tournament last year depend on some fresh
sets of golf clubs in the hands of new
players or the improvement of older
slayers.
Invitational* Slated
There are four matches and two
invitational tournaments scheduled
for Dr. Sauers' men to tune-up in
before the prestigious SUNYAC al
Cooperstown on October 4th in
which 9 schools compete. The varsity initiates its fall schedule with its
only home match of the year, this
Tuesday, September 14th, against
Siena.
Parker Fights Personal Liability
by Bryan Holzberg
SA Vice President Gary Parker is
refusing to sign a financial accountability document created in a bill
passed by Central Council Wednesday.
The amendment, passed by a vote
of 18-1, reads "signatory officers
[Treasures and Presidents] can be
held personally liable lor any unauthorized expenditure or contract
and for an amount overspent inthcir
budget."
Parker objects to the clause
holding an individual reponsiblc for
overspent budgets. Hemovcdtoudd
move would leave Parker with only
SA clerical duties
SA Controller N olan Altman said
"No one has ever paid out of his
pocket for overspending. SA pays,
and monies arc taken out of the
group's budget for next year as
punishment."
Altman said Albany Cumpus
Events overspent last year's budget
by $8,000 and "so we canned the
group this year." He said, "It's just
unlikely an officer would pay."
"What this amendment means,"
Altman said, "is the first thing an officer will do is read SA Finance
Policy and then keep strict books."
Parker said it may scare prospective officers away unless they have
specific protection and guidelines for
Student Association Vlca Prasldant Gary Parttar Is taking Isaua wHh
accountability."
"If he doesn't sign, he should Cent*i Council on putting llnanclal liability on 8Agro^pa«aeutlvas.
resign," said Bob O'Brien, the Council member who introduced the bill.
legal actions "Vvelf'if a legitimate
"It would mean that he doesn't take
the university.
sign."
oversight resulted in overspending."
the job seriously and is not responsiRefused to Sign
"The investigation is presently at a
Parker also said he was afraid the
ble."
Parker, as the SA official respondead end," said Jim Williams of
Parker said, "All public officials sible for operating costs, refused to amendment could be used as a
Security, "The description the boys
should be accountable for all ac- sign agreement to the new financial political tool in future Student
have given us are u little vague. No
tions. This bill can be used as a document. He said as it reads SA Associations because of its
charges have been pressed."
political ploy."
group officials would be open to vagueness.
Both students are members of the
Parker said, "I'm unsure if I'll
varsity football team.
"when malfeasance, fraud, and/or
intended mismanagement is involved" to the clause. SA Finance
Committee turned down his
proposal last night.
Parker said as it presently reads,
when an officer of a student group
signs the document with SA, it leaves
him open to legal actions for any
fiscal problems a group might have.
He thus refused to sign the document.
Circg Lcssne Central Council
Chairman said, "If Parker refuses to
sign I will move to strip him of his
financial rcsponsivility." Such a
Two Students Hospitalized
In Campus Center Brawl
amron
Coach Bob Burlingame will pilot tha Dana* onea again aa Albany
opens Ita M l homa schedule today against Potsdam. Charlie Scheld
(looking on) will ba tha starting backstop.
in rare cases of ties one point is
awarded.
The September 18 double header
against Colgate will probably be
Albany's toughest of the fall season.
Colgate is a Division 1 Squad while
the Danes are Division HI.
Wednesday's season opener
against Siena resulted in an amazing
18-11 score with Albany coming up
on the short side. Jeff Silverman got
off to an incredible start by going 4
for 4 with two doubles and two
walks. DiLello, the starter, went
4 and one-third innings and "pitched
well, 1 thought," said Burlingame.
He allowed only one run before being relieved.
Today, beginning at 2 p.m., the
Danes will host Potsdam in a
doublcheader at the baseball field.
Dollard will start the first game and
Burlingame will probably go with
Dawson to open the nightcap. This
twinner will tell a lot because
Burlingame is counting on the
pitchers; anything the hitters do is
extra. Unless the Siena fiasco is an
indication of what the Danes' hitters
can really do!
AMIA: Inside Story
The AMIA (Association of Men's
Intramural Athletics) is governed on
the strength of a newly-revised Constitution that is administered by an
intramural council which meets
every Thursday evening at 6:30 p.m.
in CC-370. The AMIA Council
currently has ten members, but will
admit two more in the coming weeks
and operate for the remainder of the
year at its normal count of twelve
people. (Applications for these
remaining two positions are
available in CC-356.)
The Council makes judgments on
all protests, contrives every policy
change, and institutes all new innovations for the organization. The
current Council membership is as
follows: Michael Curwin (Presid e n t ) , Len Goldman (VicePresident), Don Knapp (Secretary),
Bruce Sheingold (Treasurer), Randy
Egnaczyk (Head Official), Mark
Wechslcr (Student Assistant
Liason), Nolan Altman (Advisor to
the President), Joe Cafiero(Publicity Chairperson), Steve Leventhal
(Minor Sports Chairperson), and
Dennis Elkin (Coordinator of In-
tramural Athletics).
There are three standing committees of AMIA Council. The
Minor Sports committee deals with
all activities with the exception of the
large leagues. These include thrcc•on-three basketball, tennis, wall
sports, wrestling, track and field,
superstars, pinball, and tug-of-war,
just to name a few. The Publicity
committee is in charge of notifying
the student body of all events, which
requires u good deal of manpower.
Finally, there is the Awards committee which has us its tusk the
ordering of trophies, T-shirts, and
other suitable awards for the victorious teams and individuals. These
committees can use the help of any
student who wishes to devote some
extra time to the AMIA.
The members of Council can be
contacted in order to discuss any
AMIA event or provide any service
needed in regard to intramurals here
at Albany. The AMIA Council office is located in CC-355 and is open
daily from 10 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. Any
student interested in working for this
year's AMIA can inquire within.
by Jon Hodges
and Tom Martello
Two SUNYA students were
hospitalized as a' result of injuries
sustained in u brawl that erupted in
the Campus Center a week ago
Saturday.
The students are John Veruto,
who received a total of elevenstiches
on his face and head; and Robert
Boissy, who required six stitches for
— !~» an
.,„ nntWornrilial
head injuries.
was ....
by creating
undergraduate
Democratic
incumbent, State
porters, and a frequently busy
The incident occurred apschool...
we
clearly
had this obligaby Mark (Sreenstein
Senator Dr. Dennis Isabella.
proximately 12:30a.m.in the check
Outside room 337 in the SUNYA telephone.
Farley has been a Councilman for tion."
cashing area of the Campus Center,
Farley, along with eight other can- the town of Niskayuna, N.Y., for
Assistant to the Dean Helen PelerBusiness Administration building
and involved between eight and ten
there is a computer output campaign didates, originally sought the seven years. He now feels qualified si has been on three committees with
people. The two students were atposter which reads, "Hugh Farley Republican endorsement for State to fill the position of State Senator. Farley. She said, "He took an avid
tacked with chairs, garbage cans and
Senator of the 44th District.
for State Senate."
One of his key slogans has been a stand on many issues... heshoweda
belts, according to eye-witnesses.
Three of those endorsed are run- rcluctnncy to raise taxes.
lot of concern on items brought up at
Nowadays if you find Business
"I was going past the pool room
the agendas."
Law Professor Hugh Farley in his ning in today's primary: Alexander
People Oriented Campaign
when 1 heard some noise by the
As the business law coordinator,
crumped office, he is uccompunied Aldrich, Mayor Frank Duci ol
"I've had a personal, peoplccheck cashing window," said John
by his campaign manager, a chaotic Schenectady, and Farley. The oriented campaign. 1 have gone to Bourque said, "Farley has set up an
Campbell, a student who was on
primary
winner
will
face
the
assemblcdge of press and supthe people,"says Farley. Concerning effective business law curriculum.
duty at the Campus Center Informaeducation he suid, "I believe in the He is well liked by the faculty and
tion Desk that night. "When I got
state university... It's a good educa- has always been politically oriented,
there I saw someone heating a kid
tion at u modest cost for u greut but not political inside the school."
with one of Ihose white trushcuns.
number of people."
Bourque added, "He isn't a
There was about six to eight other
Farley has been a professor ut representative . . . he's pretty much
guys swinging belts."
SUNYA for eleven yenrs and has his own man."
"1 ran and called Security who
taught various business luw courses.
Leave Without Pay
arrived in about two or three
He is the Luw Coordinutor und
If elected Farley has said in
minutes," continued Campbell.
Departmental head. Farley is Min- regards to his teaching here at
"Most of the kids were goncbythen,
ing the State Senate seat for the 44th SUNYA, "I plan to take a leave of
they must have found out that
District, which includes Schenec- absence without pay while the
Security was on the way."
t a d y , M o n t g o m e r y , Fulton, legislature is in session."
According to Veruto, he and
Hamilton counties and parts of
In conclusion Bourque said, "He'd
Boissy were getting somet hing to eat
Saratoga County.
make a good Senator... he's a hardat the snack bar of the Kulhskcllar
Associate Business Dean, Donald working guy." Said he, "I think he's
when they were verbally harassed by
D. Bourque had this to say about considered honest and quite senlour mules. After leaving the Rat,
Farley: "He has been nominated for sitive to the needs of the people... 1
Veruto and Boissy confronted the
the outstanding teacher award at think he'll represent his district quite
group again. After another verbal
SUNYA for lour consecutive years. well."
exchange, a fight broke out between
His student ratings are well above
Boissy and one of the youths.
average. In terms of student affecShortly after the fight begun,
tion . . . Farley is above the heap."
Veruto claimed that three or four
Undergrad Primary Interest
INDEX
new attackers were brought over
Bourque said, "In the School of
Classified
11
from a Campus Center party by one
Business, his primary interest is for
Editorials
9
ol the original four. Someone then
the undergraduate student. He's one
Letters
8
hit Veruto with a chair while another
of the strongest for improvement in
Naw*
1-7
attacker beat upon Boissy with a
quality in the undergraduate
Nawsbrlata
2
wustercceplical. After the youths disprogram and the need to maintain an
Sports
14-1$
persed, Security and Five Quad Amundergraduate department."
Weekend
13
bulance arrived on the scene.
Bourque explained that under
Zodiac
7
Both Boissy and Verutothink that
former Dean Warren Haynes, and
their attackers were not SUNYA
the original Master Plan, the
Vaccina to ba Given
students. According to Security,
Business School was designed to be a
seepages
statistics buck upthestudents' belief.
SUNYA Buslnota Professor Hugh Farley Is running lor Republican graduate program. He said, "Farley
Of t he 71 on-campus arrests made so
nomination tor Stat* Senator from tha 44th District In today'a primary, felt the best way to serve the state
far this year, fifty six were made
uguinst persons not affiliated with
SUNYA Professor Runs For State Senate
Regents' Proposal to Hike SUNY Costs Criticized
Termruts Held in Skyjacking
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luai.te- si tms traaei aiz m*?i*
i«Hjme ispsarf Its tw iiai»Mr- Hmjae-SMni •waittuK
Racial Tensions Increase in South A.tr>ca
J O a A N M S a i ' R G . S o « i A&fc» [APJ Tanataaas tr' n a t i v:,-i. : apvaanil t i e r job* W t o i i j £no paiiat fnac nrasarr ttit ita - pi i
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u-naaast t^. i » r t u aacti^caR aaar C t t e Tavrr. Tat vi>uta.1 watt raa:i".i;
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Viking Arm Jammed
f V N A D E X - V . C*af. SAP) i o a a t s a —iri aasnaraia." Manat" I: ar tT i
lasaaaacji ira:OTtat Vita:! - rcarc tatc uat oaiavuirtn: taqiaTmrn: - .iiiai'? ::• « « . > » ' a « a s taart a. Sit tit Mats. Trr~e ain'injji t i - t c - - : - '
aaairt :at S t a t e *sr? pr^rer)> artaiaat awa» TaaL-r«n;t i : ' V : "
townj r a s n o j iheH atia-asi cc' Vtaratx scat saentKa iuit. Su' in: « f . •
:rr rrp^u; mmaais — ctrbao4aSEtd mtibcuas:-naac rarutn i - . u ' '.
ot. =nr.i — «OT.aec dakt ffl 2 J -ratu. Tat urn. WE- U te»s at-i •--: :
TrTT.tiitott ct t i e >.x. to it. \-rt> t r e a t am tar aai'\ia~"> wt- n; .' ~ - -•
Kennedy Murder Plotters in Court
S P R l V t n i l X l . Mess, \?t Taast jwrvaw aau-crt: wrtl ;\-.rsrv
morda Sam Edward M ktanr-ij attiarc omnaarc Moatat* it VT t
aiat ;rac mvesajtaaers s t \ a u \ oaK hi»s haax l i t taat "s.1 tn-r: nn: iiaatiiaiat :-~r larra. iac: ;hai: catsci watt »-,ia:;aurc n Srfnurii «t Ctyrt atiii Stat 3a Oat a :atm. D i v i a J kn>t H a: Srrinri: •:
aai..iKtah.-va.' l a t f a r i i t t o n o n s a s o o a i>tSaa3i.» i-iat •-.•>it rat».i"a'
at a n : w e a tticatd S^.XA'O :.i haoi> lali tat s a t TTtaamiiit kt-na.-r< >•
a i SfBioj&U h.Mt; vherr ; e »«s .-ttnaiiicaiat lac aranmnur.'. •
Vtassjt-iiusrta. tfeaioanev anta*r> « B Tur»at>
by Robert Gitemmo (SASU)
The State Board of Regents has
been accused of holding an unfair
bias against the State University
over New York's private colleges at
hearings held in New York and
Albany on their tentative four year
plan for higher education.
The statewide master plan,
prepared by the staff of Education
Commissioner Ewald B. Nyquist for
the Regents, was made public
August 16. Among its long-range
recommendations are:
-Students at public institutions
should pay one-third of the cost of
their education. The Regents claim
that tuition at SUN Y units presently
defray only 2.5 per cent of education
costs per student, a figure contested
by others involved in public higher
education studies.
-Costs at private institutions should
be brought in line with those at
public ones though increased state
aid.
-There should be a construction
moratorium imposed upon the State
University.
-The Regents should be given review
powers over both SUNY and CUNY
budgets.
A master plan recently adopted by
the State University's Board of
Trustees projects an enrollment increase of 25,000 students by 1980,
while the Regents' plan calls for 18,OOOfewer students in SUNY by 1984.
At the hearing State University
Chancellor Ernest L. Boyer stated
that one of the reasons for the discrepancy between the Trustee's and
the Regent's enrollment forecasts is
that the Regents base their figures
partly on the assumption that the
high school drop-out rate would
continue to be high.
enrollment projections on artificially
imposed enrollment ceilings which
restrict opportunity and mask true
demands," he asked rhetorically.
The Chancellor chided the
Regents for accusing the State University of glutting the employment
market with doctoral graduates who
cannot find work "even though
three-quarters of the doctoral
degrees in the state are awarded by
private institutions."
Stony Brook President John Toll
assailed the plan for "reinforcing
previous preceptions of some that
the Regents are biased against public
universities", adding that the
Regent's proposal would make
SUNY students pay the highest tuition of the major public universities
in the nation.
"In dramatic contrast," Toll said,
"The draft report proposes to more
"Are we to continue to base our than double the direct and indirect
aid to private institutions of higher
education." He noted that while the
state ranks 38th nationally in aid to
higher education, it is first in amount
of aid to private institutions,
SASU Legislative Director Joel
Packer testified that within SUNY's
$543.6 million budget, students
generate 8.3% of the total through
tuition, and not 2,5% as said in the
Regents plan.
"If tuition revenues were to rise to
33%," Packer said, "Tuition would
have to rise by more than $1000 per
year to a total of $1850."
Packer noted that the claim that
increased financial aid would help
offset tuition increases was incorrect
because most income students were
not eligable for aid.
"Under the Federal Basic Opportunity Grant Program, individuals
with incomes exceeding $10,000
generally d o not receive fundi. These
SUNY A Students Will
Get a Shot in the Arm
by Diane Wenzler
The swine flu vaccine will be administered by the Student Health
Service in the campus center by late
October at the curliest, according to
Director of the Student Health Service, Dr. Janet Hood.
Swine flu is a new strain of influenza virus that has the capacity to
reach epidemic proportions. This is
because people have not been exposed to the strain and therefore
have no immunity against it.
The vaccines will he given out free
of charge to students and faculty on
campus for three consecutive Fridays. There will be an open time
schedule during the day which will
enable people lo go at their convenience.
Ii will be mandatory for the
sludenls and faculty, who want the
vaccine, to receive il on one of those
3 Fridays. The only special measure
taken will be for the disabled
sludenls. They will be able to get the
vaccine in the infirmary on any day
convenient to them duringthat three
week period.
Si udents will be required to fill out
consent forms (which explain possible results of the vaccine), relate any
health problem and then receive the
shot. The whole process should not
lake too long, according to Hood.
The vaccine is not out yet. It will
hopefully be out for the public by the
end of Sept.,says Hood. Two types of
vaccine' exist. The bivalent one will
be administered to those over 65 and
lo those with a health problem. The
other, monovalent, will be administered to those between th" ages
of 18 through 65 and who have no
basic health problems. The vaccine il
not recommended for people under
IK. unless specified by a doctor,
because of the reactions thai might
occur.
The vaccine promotes the production of antibodies, without causing
I he flu. Thus, no one will gel I he flu
from taking the vaccine. The virus
used in making the vaccine is grown
in eggs, so people who are highly
allergic to eggs should not take it.
Student Health Service will be administering free flu vaccinations in late October.
Students Attempting to Organize a Union
by Waller F, Wook
A group of SUNYA students are
attempting to organize a student union because they feel the Student
Associalion is not serving Ihc studenl body as effectively as it should
be, particularly in the urea of
academics, The Student Organizing
Project is currently engaged in an elfort to inform the student popula-
lion of SUNYA of the need for such
a union,
Joe Dicker, one of the founders of
SOI' said he and some friendsdecided to form an alternative represenlalive body following last springs'
budget cuts,
He said, "The administration
ordered cut-backs in many of the
departments on campus, and cut out
completely the depts. of Puerto Kican Studies, Italian Studies,
Environmental Studies, and the
School of Nursing. I expected the
Student Association to react, hut
they did nothing but make a few feeble complaints.
Dicker claims there was no student imput regarding academic cutbacks. He said, "The administration
Canadian House Leader Resigns
OTTAWA(APJ Tat cwcrnawni e^ott it.:at Htytst nd Camrroas. v.
Saarf., nas or!i>«rd hi* rwijansjoir. le rrsm: M m s i n Piattt tUbnt. " •.
tacstv's at »'B3 «.•< Ktltc-dcctxtn to tat Heus: it. IV% vtuiT t.'.t'.
af :nt ta.>i «-n>c« m,-air«n ,n sht r m d e n c a h t a H . » - u « i h u - sit::
Mtndiv cooTrinatg t h « he w-ill K-ivt :ht .-thiats it trc t-hatrur '• -uai
pnfiBtat Trulttu re(vyi«NJi\ »ttK«. :.•• a-iac ><Aonpa maa-.nr-LsntTii f**n>. inciadin{ ast\-^ao «\\rottv jre." tat Si^ratsane: aahrnr:.
reauocait » aumSti vV portfolios toKvtit sht mciahen at saarns
Ford Displays Consumer Consciousness
WASHINCTON (.API White I V w d f i s Kv-i ptcsaoa w
>
Gtrjrn hill-s.itranj .varmons.-s IdbuSq. IVrntsata; -hrarai C a n s
curorinjn auJitrkit thai F,x\i has cksnt iscstaint lr.iht *'Jnu H.«>; •
at has the aMitv tii lead the nattw S i c i . n f »••• h » style as s.h.-'".
himseB' as a chief cxtvutwv rather than nurtinf ihe ,-jimainfi. TTSI.
stci»dhilhw^Biins^i\ifinnK'nta^no«sMA'sadu«:tiai' hus.in.-sf » ;
and t.> arcMcA hs^stvVi pr\vli«rs *$iaii«st hanlxurs aatiars. *Th: poM
a rtjht to l n o » alwva the fctrtfom » > | l ^ t « w i t w i o i a c tfcars;> "
Mud 1 dehshiej rej s n » this kjsn.iasio» »n4 IK she s o t vh.n.- ir."
Harold Herrio. • Iwnifar student from N W, on his way to c u m yesterday. The One Wheeled Wonder
amazed students between classes as he peddled acrosa the podium.
SEPTEMBER 14, 1976
AL3AKT SrDDEXT PRESS
SEPTEMBER H, 1976
same people, if attending a S U N T
school, would receive only $100
from the T A P program."
Packer stated that SASU found
"no economic or academic merit in
the Regents proposal o n tuition
levels, and finds it completely inconsistent with your (the Regents) stand
on open acces," also disagreeing with
the construction halt proposal saying that it was based on "overly
simplistic data on facilities utilization."
Packer joined with others in condemning the Regents proposal that
they be granted budgetary review
over SUNY and CUNY, arguing
that it would be inappropriate to
place the Regents in operational
control of the public sector, thereby
increasing the bureacracy, upsurping Executive authority while no
such provision exists for the private
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
neither requested, or was offered student opinion regarding the budget
cuts."
Dicker also said that Steve
DiMco, President of the Student
Association, vigorously opposed the
formation of the Student Organizing
Project. Dicker said, "He denied
recognition of the organization."
Dicker explained that this action
would have made it almost impossible for the group to operate on campus. He said, "Fortunately the Central Council ignored DiMeo's
recommendation."
DiMco admits that the Student
Association had little more than
token representation when the
mechanics of the budget cuts were
worked out. "It was out of our
hands, in fact the administration had
very litllc to say about it," he said,
'The directive to cut 1.3 million
dollars from SUNYA's budget came
from the State Budget Department."
When asked about his opposition
to SOP DiMco said be could not bring himself to support "something so
absurd and unrealistic." He added
that "it would circumvent the role
SA should be playing. We should
improve the existing system, to form
a counter organization is devisive
and impractical."
Dicker claims that his organization does not wish to oppose the Student Association. "We feel there is a
place for both organizations on campus; and that both are necessary."
PAGE THREE
...'jjCfBnMHBtranmin
iiiimiiini K
'&3zmiiiwmaum*Hmmmtmmmm*—m
mate
Held Today
Wf ffcett A f M M
The poll* wiU be open in Albany
today from noon to nine p.m. at
voters select candidates to represent
their respective parties in the
November elections.
..
Most of the attention will be
focused on the statewide senatorial
primaries.
On the Democratic ballot will be:
Representative Bella Abzug; former
U.S. Attorney General Ramsey
Clark; Abraham Hirschfeld; former U.S. representative to the U.N.
Daniel .Patrick Moynihan; and
N.Y.C. Council President Paul
O'Dwyer.
UMPubHctnd
Less publicized has been the
Republican; senatorial primary.
Representative Peter Peyser will be
incumbent Senator James Buckley's
only challenger.
Biology Department Subject of Lectures
New Biology Department Chairman, Dr. Leonard S. Lerman has instituted a "Tuesday Noon" discussion program for faculty members
and undergraduates.
Beginning Sept. 21, from 12:10 to
I p.m. in room 248 of the biology
building, Lerman will conduct
sessions to discuss curriculum and
organizational ideas about the undergraduate biology program.
A former professor of Molecular
Biology at Vanderbilt University,
Dr. Lerman was also a Visiting
Scientist at the molecular biology
laboratory at the University of Cam-
bridge as a Guggenheim Fellow.
It Also an Editor
In addition, he is editor of
"Molecular and General Genetics."
Before coming to SUNYA, Lerman
was a faculty member of the University of Colorado School of
Medicine.
BUT NOBODY
IS GOING TO HEAR
UNLESS YOU
WRITE A LETTER
TO THE ASP-
by florlt Shartnr
Shortto. of hoMlntj IS out of the major off-campus praHmit.
TCKK
presents
Empire State Youth Theatre Institute
Empire State Plaza
Albany, New York 12223
CABAR6T H9GKT
The Empire State Youth Theatre Institute will open its
premiere season with a production of Gertrude Steit 's
FIRST READER, starting Sept. 12th and running
through the 18th with morning, afternoon and evening
performances. A half-hour "Gershwin Tribute'' is a comianion piece to the first program featuring many songs
rom Gershwin's heyday along with an appreciation of
America in the 30Y
Tickets.are still available by calling (SI8) 474-1199.
A N EVENING OF SONG, DANCE & COMEDY
POP'S^PIZZA
f
Friday, September 17
in Campus Center Ballroom
2 Shows — doors open at 9
PARTY SPECIAL
6 CHEESE PIZZAS
$15.00!
Education students will be particularly interested in the
workshops that follow each performance.
$1.50 cover charge
includes 1 free beer
Once again, tickets are still available by calling (518) 474H99, or at the performance one hour before curtain time.
Call: 465-2125
^
CAMP
DIPPIKILL
University Concert Board
THE
31
? Camp Dippikill is an Adirondack wilderness retreat owned and
operated by Student Association. That is, it is owned and operated by
your student government for all of us — t h e SUNYA University
Community.
BAND
What t o d o thore?The camp is quite large — 840 acresl It is mostly
covered with forests through which run over 6 miles of trails for walking, cross country skiing and snowshoeing. Near the center of the
property and accessible by a 14 mile trail is a SO acre pond for swimming, canoeing and fishing. We provide boats.
at Page Hall
Thursday, Sept. 30
at 8*00 P.M.
Ticket*: $3.50 w/S.A. Tax Card
limit 6 parwn
I la* cord
$5.SO for General Public
Ticket! w i l go on sale Thursday, Sept. 16.10 A.M.
in the Off Campus Lounge
Any overnight f Militias? We have accommodations for you in four
buildings varying inclass from a large 10 bedroom farmhouse with all
facilities to a small, unimproved, remote log cabin. Campsites are
also available at the pond (Wmile walk) or off a dirt road accessible to
cars.
*»
PAGE FOUR
189 Quail St.
(on corner of Western Ave. & Quail)
all phases of men's
and women's
contemporary
hair styling
POEms
WANTED
appointments only
458-1533
peter romano
r
of
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
The New York Society of Poets is compiling a book of poems.
If you have written a poem and would like our selection
committee to consider it for publication, send your poem
and a self-addressed stamped envelope to:
*P
We of Camp Dippikill Governing Board try very hard to both
preserve this valuable tract of Adirondack wilderness and also to
make it available toall the University Community where one can find
a place for rest and relaxation from the stresses and strains of college
life. Fall is a beautiful time to enjoy your camp but space is limited —
so plan ahead—reservations go fast, Reservations are accepted up to
3 months ahead of time.
limMby 5 A.
We also have good
hot & cold tube/
WE DELNER FAST
the cutting co.
«U
On Monday, Sept 20, sales wHI be moved
to the Campus Contact Office
L
, The most pressing problem is the to rent their spare rooms or property
stortage of decent housing A plan to to students;'
take over houses in downtown
OCA has recently started a
Albany, renovate them, and rent massive campaign to collect names
them to students is on the drawing and addresses of off-campus
board. The OCA, (he SA, and the students. This will enable offices
university are presently engaged in working with off-campus students to
discussions on the feasibility of this know where students are in order to
plan.
mold programs to their specific
Other solutions being considered needs. The S A plans to use this list to
include advertising for student map out the student population to
apartments in local newspapers, help fight city zoning and housing
contacting local property owners codes;
associations for listings of their
Steve DiMeo, President of SA,
property, a student referral service, has spoken to the Capital District
and the possibility of asking the Transit Authority to explore the
professional community of Albany possibility of rerouting and/or expanding city bus routes to fit the
geographic needs of off-campus
$ 8 8 0 0 a n d u p used
students. This would also help to
lower the rents of apartments that
I $99.00 and up new are on the present bus route, and
might influence landlords to fix up
with guarantee
their property to keep their tenants.
Landlord abuse is another imporwe also rent
tant problem that the OCA, the SA,
and the Office of Residences are conDuane Rentals
cerned with. OCA has plans for
415 Delaware Ave. Albany, N Y
landlord and tenant education and
seminars.
4626781
According to Mike Grill, head of
OCA, ". . . landlords and students
must work together. It's a two way
street."
Seminars that will familiarize
students with consumer tips, and
teach them to do small home repairs;
are also on the agenda for off-.
campus students.
' The Office of Residences presently j
provides some needed services for
the off-campus student. They give
information on leases, and help
mediate difficulties between students
and their landlords.
Housing and Student Affairs are
449-3846
also going to devote time to the
problem of students with children.
Sun. - Thurs. 12 noon - 12 midnight
Dean of Student Affairs, Neil
Brown, believes thai services such as
Fri. • Sat. 12 noon - 1 a.m.
daycare centers are necessary, and
are being discussed by the university.
The Office of Residences, the Office of Student Affairs, OCA, and
the SA are very'concerned with the
economic impact that students have
on this community. They agree that
it is necessary to educate the community as to the benefits it derives
from the student population in terms
of increased sales, and the student
work force that the university
provides. Hopefully, this will helpto
better student-community relations.
The university is realizing the extent of the problems of off-campus
students. Although there will be no
new fund allocations, the university,
the SA, and the OCA will make
better use of their limited resources
to benefit off-campus students.
The shortage of adequate housing
is only one of the problems facing the
off-campus SUNYA student, the
Off-Campus Association, the Office
of Residences, the Student Association, and the Office of
Newt
Student Affairs are
Feature working together to
eliminate the man?
problems facing offcampus students.
Each student group concerned
with off-campus living agreed that
more diversified services are needed
in this area, and have new programs
in the making.
FOR SALE
TELETHON 77
tickets available at door
& in CC Lobby, Friday 10-3
Off-Campus Problems Tackled
^ou «*xi; ooMpUin about the foodj
you oan complain about the
library .hours, you oan oomplain
about Student Association, you
oan oomplain about the buses,
fimtkd by uudtnt auociallon
SEPTEMBER 14, 1976
105 wolf rd.
colonie, n.y.
New York Society of Poets
P.O. Box 727, Radio Station
New York, New York 10019
an individual
flair of styling
for you
SEPTEMBER 14, 1976
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
Trailers
Replace
Big House
WASHINGTON (AP) Ten states
troubled with crowded prisoners are
borrowing hundreds of house
trailers from the federal government
to use as cells, halfway houses or
prison offices.
The Law Enforcement Assistance
Administration announced the plan
Saturday and said the 47S trailers are
being loaned to Arizona, Arkansas,
Louisiana, Michigan, Missouri,
New Jersey, New York, Oklahoma,
Pennsylvania and Virginia.
The LEAA obtained title to the
trailers, valued at $2.3 million, after
the Department of Housing and Urban Development declared them
surplus property.
PAGE FIVE
NOMINATIONS
for the Fall
Student Association Elections
will be open
SICK MONEY
A new survey of higher learning
has found that a large number of the
nation's colleges are unhealthy—at
least on the money front.
Those institutions which fared the
The study, publsihed in the higher best economically were the large
education monthly Change '•'•• dis-public universities and, believe it or
covered that about half of the more not, the "Men only" or "Women
than 2000 institutions surveyed, are only" universities.
in poor financial condition..
The survey rated colleges in Ave
SPINNING WHEEL
financial categories, from "Healthy"
An Indiana State trooper arrested
to "Unhealthy". It found, that a
whopping 86 percent of the colleges what must be the slowest driver in
polled fell into the bottom two the world this week.
Officer Earl Francis came upon a
"Relatively unhealthy" and
wheelchair heading south in Ander"Unhealthy" categories.
from 9 am Tuesday Sept. 14
until 4 pm Tuesday Sept. 21.
Self-nomination forms for the following
positions shall be available
in the SA office, CC 346:
•
QUALITY l * C K
F Ml 101"
•
Central Council:
Central Council is the legislative branch of
SA. It is responsible for the allocation of over Vi million stu-
'A free offer from...'
HERE'S ALL YOU DO:
. Drive up to the Menu Board end place
your order over the speaker.
'Seconds later, pull up to the Pick Up
Wlndouv and your order's ready.
dent tax dollars. It also deals with more important
philosophical and political issues that affect students.
The number of Council seats open is as follows: Alumni Quad — 2 Colonial Quad — 1
Indian Quad — 1 State Quad — 1
Dutch Quad — 1 Commuters — 5
University Senate:
3 WO 3
PICKUP
WINDOW
' STAY IN YOUR CAR
FOR 1HE FASTEST
TAKE OUT SERVICE
IN TOWN
1 Commuter seat is open.
/ SASU/Student Assembly Delegate:
The SASU/Student Assembly delegate serves as the official
liason on campus between SASU/Student Assembly and the
Student Association.
fl
SiStsSy
I
WHY WENDY'S
OLD FASHIONED
HAMBURGERS
TASTE SO GOOD
figures show that despite the socalled "hard" drug problem" in
America, nearly 70 per cent of all
drug-related arrests in the US list
year were • for marijuana-related
offenses.
MALE COLLECTORS
POT STATS
For thefirsttime in more than a
decade, the number of persons
arrested on marijuana charges in the
United States', during a 12-month
period has declined.
The official FBI arrest statistics
released recently show that 416,100
Americans were arrested on pot
charges during 197S. According to
the FBI, this represents a seven per
cent decline from the previous year.
The figure of more than 400,000
pot arrests — although down
somewhat from 1974 — still indicates a staggeringincrease over the
18,000 pot arrests recorded in 1966.
Keith Stroup, the executive director of the National Organization for
the Reform of Marijuana Laws, explains at least part of the decline is
because a growing number of states
are no longer arresting citizens for
simple marijuana infractions.
Stroup, however, said he was far
from satisfied with the new FBI
statistics: he pointed out the FBI's
PSYCHIC POWERS
A West Georgia College psychiatrist, in an unusual experiment,
reports he has found that many
dreams people experience have an
uncanny match to what happens
later in the dreamer's life.
Doctor David Ryback says he
questioned more than 400 students
on their dreams, and found that over
65 percent had experienced what
could be called psychic dreams—or
dreams which foretell the future.
One-hundred-elevcn of those
students, Ryback says, claimed to
WANT TO TALK IT OVERT1
Call MIDDLE EARTH - 457-5300
Schuyler 102, Dutch Quad
We're there 9A.M.
-12P.M. weekdays,
24 hours on weekends.
funded by student association
COUNTRY LIVING
CLOSE TO THE CITY
• Each patty Is % pound pure lean beef.
• Every Wendy's Old Fashioned
Hamburger Is Individually prepared for
you using only the freshest condiments.
• Your order Is never pre-cooked, prewrapped, but delivered fresh from
the grill to you.
• MENU •
THE SINGLE
$.75
MODEM 2 BEDROOM APARTMENTS
a quarter pound of the freshest beef
THE DOUBLE
1.29
Any full member of the Student Association is eligible for
nomination to this position.
THE TRIPLE
1.79
the three quarter pound meal on a bun
CHEESE AND TOMATO EXTRA
FRENCH FRIES
Vice-President of Class of 1977:
39
crisp, fresh and golden good
WENDY'S CHILI
69
thick with quality, loaded with meal
shall assist the President in the fulfillment of his/her duties,
and shall serve in his/her stead in the event of his/her absence,
and to serve exofficio on all adhoc committees.
FROSTY
39
the dessert treat that's spoonin' thick
Any dues-paying member of the Class of 1977 is eligible to
run.
Who's Who:
DRINKS
Small Soft Drinks
20
Urge Soft Drink*
Tea
30
20
Milk
Hot Chocolate
Coffee
20
20
20
$186
3 Minutes to Downtown
7 Minutes to SUNYA
9 Minutes to Troy
FEATURES INCLUDE:
• Eltctrie Appliances
• Csramio Tilt Baths
• Privata Baloonias
• Uniform Security
133S Central Ave.
just east of Fuller Roud
(less than five minutes away)
Any senior or second-semester junior is eligible to run for
Who's Who.
V
Hours: 10:30 a.m. - 10:00 p.m.
Free large fries with each order of a hamburger
and drink at the pick-up window only
j ust s how your uni versit y 1. D.
offer expires Oct. 14th, 1976
SA Elections will be held the week of Sept. 27. See later editions of the ASP for dates, times and polling places.
SEPTEMBER 14, 1076
A Norfolk, Virginia man has filed
suit against the General Motors
Acceptance Corporation, alleging
the auto financing company is
practicing sex discrimination against
its male employees.
The lawsuit charges that men
working for the giant corporation
are required to make collections and
repossess cars in person—often from
irate and physically abusive
customers.
SAD-EYED CHIMPS
Chimpanzees reportedly get
depressed and even cry in much the
same way humans do.
At least this is what researchers at
the Univrsity of Oklahoma are
reporting following the death of a
newborn primate born to a chimp
named Washoe.
Washoe is thefirstchimpanzee to
be taught from birth to use sign
language to communicate with
humans.
Washoe delivered her own son
last week, but after birth complications the baby died.
Researchers attending the chimp
report, however, that Washoe Wept
profusely "Because the baby did not
move around", and repeatedly tried
to get the infant to respond to her by
making the sign "baby."
The Oklahoma scientists say
Washoe's sign language behavior indicated she became depressed and
sorrowful after the death of her son,
in much the same way a human
would following the death of a loved
one.
GROOVE ON CRIME
amafiunt ma _ I
twice the goodness, a full half pound
For more information about nominations or the election contact
the Elections Commission in CC 346.
son, Indiana, at a mere six-tenths of
a mile per hour. The wheelchair contained an old man with casts on both
legs, who wu moving steadily along
the pavement of Interstate 60.
The man, who identified himself
as "John- Doe" waa taken to the
Madison County Jail on a drunk
charge.
•ve eiiperietjose areaae) trian ©er*
responded to events which actuaBy
occtared,and32ofttektideaUtiM
this happens quite frequently to
them.
Ryback concluded that payehte
dreamers often' remember their
dreams, and that psychic dreams
usually occur within one week of the
actual event.
One student, Ryback says,
reported that he had dreamed in
detail of the shooting of George
Wallace the night before it happened.
Rental ONlea Open M Itonday-FrMe*
Call 4CM44I
IMatttaatoe.• Oatoala U . alaee»
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
A sign of the times is the word that
arrest records might not be such a
bad thing these days.
Two Washington D.C.
businessmen have launched a local
record company they plan to call
Arrest Records. The two entrepreneurs explain, "Now you can
have an arrest record and it won't be
detrimental."
FUR TRAPPERS
County officials in Salt Lake City,
Utah—where congressman Alan
Howe was arrested
recently by
policewomen posing as hookers—is
considering a ban against the use of
sex decoys.
The decoys in this case, however,
are not the human types—but
"Doggie decoys". Salt Lake City's
Health Director Harry Gibbons is
pushing lor a plan that would allow
the pound to use female dogs in heat
in order to attract and trap male
strays.
However, the City Animal Control Director Douglas Sorenson
argues that the use of "Doggie
decoys" amounts to entrapment.
Sorenson claims that it would be unfair because even well-mannered
dogs would be encouraged to stray
from home.
Sorenson warns: "The call of the
wild is stronger than backyard fencing, screen doors and leashes."
In any case, city officials say there
is no effort to prohibit the use of
decoys in the case of humans.
PAGE SEVEN
-i
imujuitMmj
comment
On Chickens and Fish
» T — . a * o f « i w > t a atimhaaM • rt
mjwali fnlTiaaan I ' H I * ''mima amah
arcsaaaafaa-alataf liasr a/va". uataialj, a
K < < w r M * « m « i i j - ; m effort to
tauMttUf
SVXYAmmitmiMoompatmat
tynemrtrUmnlmlmmcfceaftkem**
The laaaIT to that igMseioB. r: Jew t i t cae
* e aaaaay b a r em * ampm Eke d a < • , a
tsMTaeoalj»a>MreatocaaaaiiaraHa»ga
the eaBauMau* It appears t a r e in xaaauaaauc
twmarioa that l i e s arc iadeed undid avs
raraaiag for offkr afco out oo9y a c t a vino
they say, fea »-S
btwetefeaeaatsvaoiiie
people Tfc» a scsaniat yjirsst,
oocaaderiag the tad repsaasiso the »nrd ~picj>
o x s * h » ia t i a eosssry—at tmss *ynomsaom l i b 'croc*". Tie «ai;. voSvtiom
amt be that litre ire s a i l good xsd tad
podtkitm.
Uvtjast nrp tact /or a morasse (rata l i e
raptdJ;. rhanajng >edd ot An*encaa pctacs,
bo»e*er. » t ges a idierrat piaare Take, for
example, the person cosedertd the o w n
"h beraf" prewdeat ia i be bat thirl j j c a s Jooa
F. Kennedy. W» ai*a>i korwhe T*Iate %sary pan of tie ssni-VJHEBSJ War JOWIOOTS
(ahbovch BJost of the war am be biased ©o
Jokmoo). h now appart be cad plant for tic
murder rf Fidel Canro tor at iaaa tiie
*deuabif)2atio»' of the Cuban
pnenaoea).
What was he. anyway, wbea ifae FBI »ai
quickly pawing into the country's Hrwagcu
~ami-ireeoV.Hn of speech" wganizadjon?
We ail have tmv idea thai our
tctan'i
democrat) it maintained by os; annua! ejections; bta detnocracy it nwwe than pulling a
lever, or checking a box aexs to voceebodvi
name—it's the pzruapzuon of people politic
in the government.
Left ieok a two -tier Tam-trt la IJ6*.
Barry GeMma-ar rsa aa a ~terd £ae~ o a v
pata* I I I I i a n VSnmam. In a aaoaeB, be
arraaard jfr^rraed.iran-lay-dboBbian.a-d
Bt~i boat* tbaL" So. aaSoss of rational
Aaaacaat vc-ed far J emu.:*, be tat elected.
aad be. boa-bed toss and be basked that (BSta. at Xattoaat Lxtepooo once aathj p a it,
*V«ta«m JooiesS i t e :he baccra <* a Shake
aad bate bag"}. Ia J 972. tie entire prendeeiia! caaaaaja m aaderscaed. aad abaurer
Matbtaace of maaocacj exised i a s axse t e e h deftnqci entberifi-^pD&Qsalpiany.
Bat today, oar Stadest Aitwiasico » i - i i
ia *-.' bei-Tj lha: ouriiivciveiieaicaacbisie
affi lao. F i£j pace tci ia the A Sf fstpry that
aadrai»rfi»fy^aregMgajbfca-H.eao!enon~i
pcopfe v*.«e. <Qr, ia lint sue. cibckea*-) With
:hii ia -aad. »e ! 3 ? i S taiai <rfthat other oftaeaxd «aj iag abo-l ewry .Arwricaa havia- the
oppdfiauay to becoeoe fteBdeot. Of ooorie.
- e arver hear linn shit » coafiaed to ertr;'
A-aeraoinshohai rxtbertie-att »caJtborthe
ri-Jx cc-iseciksit to r . - a saaipaiga—an
£dtenitii&- eatra-agaBta vhisb dasrfs the
Hertz-Av» ri-afay. la the uxspMied fith and
eiBrkc" izad&Eitt cf the S.A. pofcict it removed frcca tar corrspcioa aad &ny "sheeJing
aad (teaiirjg"' is hat bees irstsT-iord -itb for
to Bgay jeart.
capable of
being" who?
The student of Albany State Uexactlvlhal
. juttastudent;devoidofMydrittenceptf,,
academka aad, occasionally, texual. Even the
iexdrryetitmiatdedbytbeever-presentobxs
fion with academics. This is not a healthy
situation and should not continue. I mamtaii,
that SUNYA students should reorder their
priorities so they will strive to be more fulfilled
emotionally and socially.
Gr
«S Ussne
TotheEaWor:
"Let Each Become All He or She is Capable
ot Bdog." The preceding is the non-sexist vertioa of the motto of this State University of
which me are all a part of. This phrase has been
subhminally ingrained in all of us. We are all
aware of its presence omhe cafeteria trays; but
sow many are truly cognizant of the existence
of the same phrase upon all university toilet
paper? It cannot be perceived by the naked
eve. but the mind is aware of it. However, this To the Editor:
it Dot the subject at hand.
I hate to be the one to inform Mr I afayetle
of the fact that one supposed!; comes to
This discussion concerns itself with the college to learnsomething besides ho« tn hold
meaning of ~ . . . capable of being" and how it one's liquor. The library serses a much more
applies to the SUNYA campus. "Capable of important function than the Ru!h>keller
being" implies theconcern for improvement of After all, one can drink in the librar. hut can
all aspects of existence; however, this is not one study in the Rat? I doubt it. The "buz/" of
true for the Sl'X YA student. The Albany stu- music and people in the Rat at times reaches
dent is compelled to better one small aspect of the threshold of pain. After that, t he'"hu//'ol
his her person; that aspect being the the library lights can hardly be notices V .1
academic. This should not be the case—one frequenter of both library and neighruirhood
should strive to improve all aspects of his I her bars, 1 can appreciate the need for •• th And
existence. I am particularly concerned with when not at either place. I "enjo; spending
the neglect for the emotional andaspec's that quiet times with" my boyfriends
more "buzz"
on the library
• occurs due to the preoccupation with the
The bi-geti tragedy c<f oar -ovemroera »
lacademic.
the farce of the eiea-ont. -ahere. ateotiaily.
» e are fret to p«ci the perton »fco nil! find
.•sore devious v»a;,t io coarol and szampulaie
m over the next feT» fats. The SA Giaie*
tisngt »ortr by utmjn- tinse aad monev to
comnbute to the corninuaiion <A ttet joice
a h e n - :.o_c be-.oribnglonardt/oundi.iaa
irui) democraticujcietv —%htrt -1'.. _d •-.•,.oyr highly chemhed poiiticai eqaaiity nrifb by Jonathtn Levenson
econofliic t-.-ii.'-.
An informed voter is an intelligent voter,
and informing is a newspaper's primary funcQuote of the Da):
"I tion. To help you to better understand the
!
iisues and candidates, we have scheduled in.Tojipptofe a fidd of rtody only became it Seadt directly l o a job . . . emphasizes far
tersievss with the top contenders for the U.S.
loo strongly the economic endt of higher education.
Presidency.
—Emesi L. Boyer
This past Saturday, I flew to the nation's
Stale L'nittrsil} Chancellor
capital for a private session with President
Ford. Here is the transcript of that meeting:
Name .s it held
hs request
Coffee with Ford
F: No way. Government should detinue
out of the vitamin business.
L: Um. well, actually I (cough)
r: Now don't be nervous, son. Alter .1
President is a man. with human frailtic
(Ford falls off chair). See? So relax
L: There arc rumors that you're gome
let
Mrs. Ford take your place atlheScpiemhci 2.1
debate. Is she really going to spend the much
minutes tap dancing?
F: Nope. Betty's into ballet.
Levenson: Good morning. Mr. President.
L: Uh-huh. After several assassination
Ford: Hi. Want some coffee?
attempts, do you feel anxious aboul making
U Thanks.
public appearances?
f: (Drops coffee pot)Ooops. I guess we'll have
F: Let me assure you, the Secret Serine has
some later.
done a damn fine job. In fact, thcy'ie even
L: L'h. do you consider your Nixon decision..
provided me with bulletproof \esis. slacks.
. (garbled), will that hurt you?
MASTHEAD STAFF
sox, gloves, and wigs.
F: Pardon?
Emroei* caiu
„
Siirms DZMTAKIU
I-: Hmmm, I don't think I recall CUT seeing
L: Yes. that's right—do you think your pardon
Maxacixc cnioa
.„
_..Stact RACCIO
you with a wig.
of Richard Nixon will hurt your chances for
N«»t IWI'JI
U A U D W|NZ£1«>0
election?
F: I've said it before, and I'll say it again I here
AWXIAII u n iwims
AXKUA Hitusno. CVKTWA HACISLI,
F: 1 think the people respect the fact that 1 had will be no coverups in my administration
PaOKCTIOH MAKACIB
_
LotIM MAIKS
a difficult decision to make. 1 might have gone L: Why did you select Senator Dole as sour
running mate?
AIMCIATI H(»CCTIO>. m w . i i
:...HLUS FINE
against popular opinion, but the President
KMIOMAL rAbuioiToa
Jora FEIOEKBAIM
F: Well, (lighting pipe) I think (puff) that
must be brave enough to make unpopular
A»r» ft (lATLiti (DITOM
NAOMI FIIEDLASOE-, SiEmt'i EISESMAV
Senator Dole's (puff) credentials (pull, pull")
decisions.
AMOCIATE Aart IOIIOB
MATTHEW KALI MAS
qualify him for—Ooooww
I As President Truman said, "If you can't take
Sroan itHioa
MICHAEL PIEKAMKI
the heal, get out of the kitchen."
Secret Service Agent Davln: Mr, President?!
AovtanilNC MAKACIKS
LISA BII.MXJ. DAMEI GAIVEI
U You've frequently mentioned Harry
r-: It's okay, Tom. 1 just burntray(expletive
AttOCIAll ADVtantlNfi MAHAOta
BKIAS CAHILL
Truman. Considering his present popularity,
deleted) finger.
tiAUiiiio-t.iAiiiri MANAUCS
KAIHV LAM
are you trying to enhance your own credibility
L: Mr. President, should we change the I Ice
• LVIKIM MAMMIM
MICHAEL J. AIDAK
by comparing yourself to him, or do you really
loral College? Does it need reform?
think that there are underlying similarities
I A.P. A Zodiac Newi: Mia Kohn, Robert Kwarta
between the Presidential elections of 1948 and Ft I'm not really familiar with the situation
I Staff wriiert: Paul Rosenthal, Swan Miller, Jonathan Lcveruon. Bruce C0nn.1l>
over there. I went to Michigan State mysell
1976?
Preview: Nancy Emcrton
L: I mean our system of electing a President
«//i»ir accountant: Carol Cotriu
R Yes.
I he federal government gave you and Mi
Composition managers: Ellen Boiten, Patrick McGlynn
L: How about veto power?
Carter more than 40 million dollars to lund
Head typist: Leslie Enenstein
F: You mean that Italian fellow who was shot
both your campaigns. Isn't this unfair in inProduction: Marc Arkjnd, Karen Cooper, Eileen Ouggin, Joan Ellsworth. Judi lleitner, .Sally
down over Russia in the U-2. Well. . .
dependent candidates, like Mr. McCarthy?
Jagutt, Dave Kau, Vieti Kurt/man. Michele l.ipion. David Hcllin, Debbie Rieger, Joan
L: No. Your relationship with the Congress.
SilverWatt, Laurie StudwelL Stu Vincent, Jody Wilner
F; Now look son, the days of Commie-bam as
F: Oh, that veto power. Actually, I think I've
Administrative assistant: Mike Forbes
in this country are over. We won't give Joe
shown considerable restraint in dealing wilh
Advertising production: Joyce Belza, Kelly Kila, Janet Meunier, Meg Roland, Anne Wren
McCarthy one red cent.
the Democratic Congressmen, Of course, I
Photography supplied by Univeriity Photo Service and members of Camera Cluh
Li I'm referring to the independent candidate
can't say the same about Elizabeth Ray.
for president, Oene McCarthy.
I.: Will you veto the Humphrey-Hawkins Full
The A Ibany -St udeia Prats Is published every Tuesday and Friday during the school year except
Ft Oene, Joe, don't confuse me. Ah, here's
holidays. Editorial policy is the responsibility of the Hdltor-in- Chief and is subject to review
Employment Bill if Congress passes it?
some more coffee- Oooops.
by the Masthead Staff. Main Office: Campus Center, Room 329; telephone: 4J7-M92. Address F: No, I feel that these two distinguished
l.s Here, let mc help you up, Mr. President
mail 10: Albanj siudrnt Prttt, CC 32V. 1400 Washington Avenue. Albany. New York 12222.
senators deserve the opportunity to
Thai was a nasty fall.
moonlight, if they really need the money.
Ft Thai's okay, I'll be good as new.
!.: How about money for the H-l?
Remember, I'm a Ford, not 1111 Edsel.
,I..I.,I.,
mmm*mfmmmmmm
sentiments
for
sentiments
found it very easy to relate to everything Mr,
Goldinger talked about in Mi article.
I am eagerly awaiting any future articles on
Seniors that I hope will appear regularly in our
school newspaper.
Howard R. Weidner
To the Editor:
Being an avid reader of the ASP, I was very
pleasantly surprised to find an article entitled
"Senior Sentiments" in last Friday's paper. I
am also in my fourth year at this institute, and
1 found Cary Scott Goldinger's column on
seniors to be a most enlightening account of
some of my own "sentiments" on being a
senior. 1 found it very easy to relate to a great
deal of the things that Mr. Goldinger mentioned in his column, and I am looking
forward to reading more articles expressing
concern and humor about the perilous plight
of the seniors. You sec, I too, want to make it
over that concrete wall.
Andrea Mnrkowitz
Dear Mom,
the human thing
to do
To the Editor:
For the betterment of humanity, I have
decided to send to you the anthem of the Student Corps for Rehibition:
"Give Ireland back 10 the Irish
Give Lapland back to the Laps,
Give China back to the Chinese
And Stale Quad back 10 the Japs!"
I hope that all humanity profits from this
work of art.
Lee Kallet
and more
sentiments
To the Editor:
In this past Friday's A SI', an article entitled
"Senior Sentiments" caught my attention. I
haven't enjoyed an article as much as this one
in a long time. Mr. Goldinger has very
definitely captured the concept of being a
senior, and he does it with a quick wit and
some very accurate analysis. Being a senior
myself, and also in my fourth year at Albany, I
women watching
To the Editor:
I wish to extend my appreciation to Mr,
Rodney Hart, Director of Admissions.
The women on campus look dynamite this
year. I don't know what he did, or what the
new admission requirements arc—but God
hlcss him.
Name witheld
by request
Independence
in Africa
by Oregon C. Laws 111
While sitting in the student activities
building of Temple University when I was a
student there, I met .1 young Jamaican
woman. We had an enlightening conversation
about the "Rastilarians," which the lady called
"Jamaica's hippie cult." Later 1 met a young
Vietnamese woman trying to get into dental
school.
If 1 had not been 11 student of international
politics, I would not have known who the
Rastilarians were or why 11 girl from South
Vietnam who speaks very little l-'nglish would
be in this country. Many Americans know
very little about international politics, especially the political conflicts within Africa.
Three groups reactingtotheseeonflictsarcthc
Africal National Congress (ANC), the Zimbabwe African People's Union(ZAPU) and
the Partido Africano da Indcpendenciu dc
Guine c Cabo Verde (l'AIGC).
The African National Congress of South
Africa, whose beginning predates the National
Association for the Advancement of Colored
People (NAACP) in the U.S., began armed
political activity in I960. Their change in
policy, i.e. pacifist to militant, was the result of
the Sharpevillc, South Africa massacre. Here,
the ANC staged u peaceful demonstration
against South Africa's pass laws requiring all
people of color to carry identification with
them at all times. Once the demonstration
began, frightened police opened fire upon the
unarmed Africans; leaving 69 dead and many
wounded.
The purpose of the ANC has always been lo
liberate people of color in South Africa from
their oppressive conditions. Presently this
goal is supported by many African and European countries,
Muuim'uliXimrW1^
editorial
viewpoint
s
.,
My first couple of weeks here at SUNYA have been pretty boring. I'm
going to my classes, and they're not bad, but somehow things don't look
too good.
The school doesn't have enough money to keep the library open full
time, so I'm having problems getting all of my studying done. But they
spent some big bucks redoing the Rat, our on-campus tavern, so 1 stop
over there and blow beers after the library closes.
The President of the university says he wants to use campus resources
to solve problems dealing with public policy. But it seems to me that
we've got enough problems to deal with around here without taking on
the state's too.
I can't blame the President alone, though. At least not yet. He's
probably getting pressure from higher-ups somewhere to take this sort
of action. Funny thing is, some of the big cheeses want to boost our
tuition—on top of all this. Get the picture? Those bastards want us to
pay them more to teach us less so that this friggin' place can help them
solve their problems.
The vending machines on campus can be a real hassle. The bill
changer spits back bills, the candy machine sucks up change, the soda
machines are always empty, the cigarette machines are usually out of
order, and the coffee machines serve the coffee without any cups.
They've got new charcoal broilers in the cafeteria, so the hamburgers
are alright. But my buddy says they still wash the mold off of the jello
with a fire hose every morning.
Dorm life would be good—for pack rats. I'm in a six man suite with
nine guys, nine stereos, nine girlfriends, and nine cases of the crabs (we
share the same John).
Drugs aren't really a problem here. They're easy to get and lots of
people use them.
Other than these little problems, everything's cool. Don't forget to
write—and send a check before the weekend.
Love,
Junior
Similar to South Africa, Rhodesia (Zimbabwe) has internal problems caused by the
Zimbabwe African People's Union. Even
though Rhodesia is a country of more than 4
million blacks and approximately 50,000
whites, the minority controls with very strict
racist laws and the threat of physical violence.
ZAPU's goal is tochange these laws and their
legislators by forming a government which
will represent the total population. The laws
perpetuated by Ian Smith and his predecessors
gave birth to ZAPU's decision for armed
struggle in 1969, because blacks no longer
wanted less capital than whites and limits on
their personal freedom. According to a recent
issue of the New York Times Magazine, "the
guerrillas, who have grown into a formidable
force in Rhodesia, are winning."
Armed political activity is not limited to the
southern portion of Africa. PA1GC is an
organization who fought against colonial rule
of Guinea and Cupc Verde Islands by Portugal. PAIGC begun in I9S9, because of the
overt and exploitative actions of its colonizer,
consisting of the exploitation of numerous
mineral deposits.
I'AIGC's main objectives were, and still are
are immediate establishment of national independence and democracy, and the social
and cultural advancement of the people of
Guinea and the Cape Verde Islands. Presently,
the guerrillas have won and the Portuguese
have left.
Even though ANC, ZAPU, und PAIGC are
separate organizations, they have the same
goal- government which represents its population. Ian Smith, prime minister of
Rhodesia, referring to insurgent movements
in his country raid, "never in a thousand years
will they win."
I agree; it should not take more than 10
years,
PRESIDENT FIELDS FBELS
A PZBtfUL* ZBTTLiMEffT
V0ULD bZ IN YOUR, BBST
MTER-ZSTS.V.
sjmMi
w^_.
liaHtMmMmmkm
tfwdant AJttattte is holding a general interostm.Hlnqor.Wod. Sept. 13 at 8:30 p.m. In HU394. AH those
interested are asked to attend.
9Wnf
1W^B» l*JV <JML*J8eV1s*Js*jBsV ^^^^kmt^mw
tMMLa^aM
(Wfcffi
WKaaVHW la^kWlKM
C a M l M l a W « a ^ a y i M l a . ^ A f M l u l A M l d a
stoacolO*o#4J»73*S
/sssJoOotbstmtfco Tpism, n i a O n i — . 3rd Wear ot Oy».
to loereinsVcaa o v e r l a y a t 7-3219.
'
•
•
pWVsWCVB^fl
•
.» '
•
•
•
.
•
:
*
-
•
•
#
•
*
fwoali Dance Chat wel mart .vary Tu«. in th* Men's Auxiliary
Gym-2nd floor-ona fSght down from done* studio.
Organisational meeting for JUoeny'cotnpw Committee far
Carter (Students for Cartar) to bo held at 8:30 in LC-13. All
Students orewekometoattend.Forfurthar information contact
Ira Woinitein, Campus Coordinator, at 7-8929.
Wo Club Mooting Tuesday Sect. 14 at 8:00 p.m. in Bio 248. Intaroit Maating and Plan lor trip to Cranberry lake.
*
•
.
Coy Affiance Moefing tonight 9 P.M. Potroon Room lounge.
Topic for Discussion: "labels and Names" All Welcome.
•
•
*
"Karl M a n , His Person and His Message." Fr. Edward Ryan—
Chapel House, Sept. 14—7:30 p.m.
*.
•
•
Or. Cugene Hedfey, Chairman of the Department of Education
at Stony Brook, will lead a discussion on the recent Supreme
Court cose against the President of Stony Brook and its importance for Albany faculty. Tuesday, Sept. 14, 2:00 p.m., in the
Potroon lounge.
•
•
*
Series* Welfare Association maating on Wednesday, Sept. 15 at
7:30 p-m. in Mohawk Tower, 22nd floor lounge.
THURSDAY
Women's Intramswaf and Recreation Association invite all interested women to attend a soccer interest meeting Sept. 16 in
CC 370 at 3:13. More info CC 356.
*
*
*
The Society of Physics Students is having a meeting on Wednesday Sept 15 at 7:30 p.m. in the Physics Lounge (PH 129).
Everyone is welcome.
Pan-Caribbean Assoc, presents Academy Award Winning "On
the WATUntONT" Featuring Marlon Brando, Thurs. 7:00 &
9:15 p.m. IC-7, Fri. 7:00 4 9:15 p.m.(place to be announced)
hi Comma and Theta V Omega invite you to a 50"! Night Party, Tues. Sept. 14 at 9 p.m.
FIELD TESTED EQUIPMENT^
REGISTER
AND
VOTE
VOTE
AND
REGISTER
(Central & Cojvin,|
(with
coupon)
50c o f f -pickup orders over $5.50
T&IAIM
{i»«||
4 Colon
$1.98
KHAKIS with Line
& Bottle of Soda
FOR
SALE
1774 Pinto Wgn Squire, 4 cyl, auto,
rodlals, .Kc.ll.ttt condition. Call
George at 7-8964.
1969 Corvoir, 23,000 miles. Mint condition, green, standard. $1200. Call at
472-5789.
A.W. Bourd.au, Custom built stereo,
specializing In Fisher, Altec, Dokorder,
Pickering, Dynaco. We.My specials.
Call Jim Chamberlain ot 374-4820.
Refrigerator, 5 cubic feet, $60. Call
374-8553 after 5 p . m ^
•rtyeMs) «i,__
(uptown or down)! Expert repairs on oM
makes and: speeds. Special—
Complete ovortarf only $9. Coil Nell
at 732-2427 (alter 3 p.m.) (or an appointment.
Discount ster.o n..dles, cartridges:
Shure, Pickering, Empire, Stanton,
Grado, Audio Dynamics, AudloTechnlca, Micro-Acoustics. Other t t . r . o
accessories. Coll Seth at 489-0938.
Furniture Rentals. 3 room comptatety
furnished. $25. per month. Immediate
delivery—option "to buy. Free Apt
locator Service. Rt. 9, Latham. Call at
785-3050.
One Acoustic 130 8 AMP, $323. One
AMPEG V4B cabinet with Lansings,
$200. One Gibson SG spedal, $225.
Excellent condition. Call Bob after 7
p.m. ot 463-8646.
-
light trucking ami moving. Very
reasonable, cheap hourly rates. Ceil
Michael at 436-0361 between 6 and 7
p.m. every night.
Atomic skis—185cc. Used once. $75.
with Salomon 404 binding. Also boots,
poles. Call Jock ot 436-7927.
ryping.50«/pafo. Call Pat at 7850849.
Reconditioned Singer tewing machine.
$40. or best offer. Call at 459-6634.
Con, Sites and v a n . custom painted. Any design, reasonable prices.
Call Frank Smith at 783-0063.
8»Hs»t loams, given on or oil campus.
Cost at 436-6793.
seitb son*. G e t *
tsomo ot tojstos woatOa tsi a vosej.
sedua.o orots outssoo AioKeny. up fo
• t w l par pertott pot esoson, Mensossssj
utilrttos. Coj.Wry ot 4 6 M 7 4 1 .
WANTED
PERSONA!
Homo for 1M year old mat. lab- * U » row. fmmMiii
shephard. Good natured, country
prelerred. Coll Ron ot 463-1089.
Never give up on mo. Yost know,
yoVII always bo my chipmunk.
Volume II of Frederick Hartf t History of
love otwoys, OTOCL
Art Sculptur.otc.Coll Joe at 785-6819.
Paula,
Welcome back—ID try to be quiet
whet) you study!
love. Pas do Toot.
HOUSING
Two and lour bdrm Hots: $130. and
$200. Heat/hot water induded. Call at
4623039.
•
• .
O.D.,
There are six el us in 904 who send
our love and much, much mora****
Roommate wonted, male or female,
$87. per month, near busline, 644
Madison, spacious. Contact Melissa
through Jerome at 7-8720.
Gary Mau—whore ore you?
Happy Birthday to the *ttud*of TNft
Wo have enjoyed our wild orgies.
riotous pallet, and aH around good
times. Mitch, luck and love lor this year
KJS.
Dear "Mr. Bopper,"
Hope you had a vary happy 19lh
birthday. You'r. a very spedal friend
and deserve the best.
Love, "Powerhouse".
Dear Linda B.,
I missed you this weekendl
Your friend with the "locos*.
YOUR ART SUPPLY
CENTER
Let's wake up Alumni and get the people to mingle with The Party People;
Paul Jeflery lor Pros.
Tom Monjeou lor V.P.
Jim Trimmer and Lisa De Roberts lor
Social Chairmen.
Mike Ferrentino lor Trees.
Dear Robin,
Congratulations! As the First Woman
President Crl State Quad there couldn't
have been'a better choice!
Love, Ed.
Shop where Rembrandt
would have shopped
Graphic Arts, Technical
Arts and Fine Arts Supplies.
Reproduction Specialists.
TOUGH TRAVELER
Makes: Flight bags
Book bags
Tote bags
ACT (assessment of course, and
teachers) interest meeting tonight at
8:30 p.m. in CC 313. See display ad
this issue.
'
Janet,
~
~
~~
What is a schmata? All of SUNYA will
soon know!
Student Discount Cards Available
8 to 5 weekdays
1 1 3 8 State St.
Schenectady, N.Y. 3 7 7 - 6 3 8 3
9 to 1 Saturdays
W268 Central Ave. Albany ft
Student Association & UCB & UAS
CLASSIFIED and
GRAFFITI AD
DEADLINES:
V
9,*i
For Tuesday Issue:
Friday 4 p.m.
4 Colors
. $ 9.98 J
CHINOPANTS
c
50c o f f -pickup orders $3.00 -$5.50
CLASSIFIED
*
Graduating Accounting Majors Find out how to write a resume
Thurs. Sept. 16 at 7:00 p.m. Speakers from the Placement Office
and aC.P. A. firm. Watch for room details. Sponsored by the Accounting Society.
torn
SERVICES
What's my ACT? Come to the State Quad VaiMy Show and
find out! Date: Thursday, Sept. 16, Time: 8:00 p.m., Place: State
Quad Cafeteria.
"What is a Physician Assistant?" Mr. Wayne C.Cure, Program
Coordinator lor Albcny-Hudson Valley Physician's Associate
Program—Chnpet House, Sept. 15, 8:00 p.m.
© WXmSKaUSL ©
lat^StWafNsr
'Religion and Coping with Guilt." Fr. Michael Cronin—Chapel
House, Sept., 16, 8:00 p.m.
bM-compui studantt. Want to know more about foodstamps? Bring your lunch with you and came to the off -campus
student lounge on Wed., Sept. IS from 11:30 to 1:00 p.m. A
representative of the Albany County Food Stamp Unit will be
there to provide information and answer questions. Name: OffCampus Housing Office, Address: Ten Eyck Hall Dutch Quad.
ARMY -NAVY
Downtown Albany
16 Steuben Street
^Albany •-;'
^
ARMY PANTS
„Wr>e.8J-s
Judo Club Oasi instruction—7:00 p.m. wrestling room, 3rd floor
of Gym, instructor: Mr. Noriyasu Kudo, 6th Degree Black Belt. For
info call Barry or Ray at 7-5219.
Water Polo Moating and practice Wed., Sept. 15 at 4:00 m the
pool. All interested attend with suits.
438-8350
9*,,,.
Women's Intramural and Recreation Association invite all
women to Bowl. Meet Thursday Sept. 16 at 6:00 in the University's Alleys in the Campus Center. Further infoCC 356.
Carman C l i n Maating takes place Wed., Sept. 15 in the CC
Ballroom at 7:00 p.m. Meeting with all faculty and students.
Refreshments and dancing. All are welcome—German students
urged to attend.
*
3?«P
*
An rrSal mealing of theOrtnodsw Chrlsfion Mlowhlp,
will be
caedketed Wad., 7:00 pm. at St. George's Orthodox Church. For
iituiwali.il and transportation arrangements call Terry 4387497.
How about soma nost-ocssoeawc Growth
about your values, career chokes, ossertivenee, yourself How
about joining a semester long, Student m , groerto, troop)
organizational moating Wednesday Sept. 15at7:30p.m. mED
346 open to oil Students and f ocuttv.
•
*
•'« esfiotouiol and Roct.ofi.n Association Invite all inn to attend a gotf interest meeting tomorrow Sept.
15 in CC 370 at I I S . Furthar information CC 336.
VfeeJa^BEoV, ^PlaJe^P ^Rp^eT veTe^BJssOJgoX.
WEDNESDAY
Attention Caatin wwry Sarwco Sf owetwv r Mandatory orientation
Sapt. 14 4 IS 7 p-m. IC-7 for info coN 7-4101.
w#vW0M 0 WffsMllpTBf f M aHaWMVMA W M t W r W lnvit# On nv
t#f Mtvo woifMn •© uMtftM a f M M f intromurcph infWMt tnttting
today in CC 313 at 3:19. Far furthar information CC 356
^a^BfJpfajPjr
The informal o n e a sonmioi 1»%imewniii O f c * " * w
* M modi and Pw posse will lata piece
Ttejrtny***..
Sapt. 14 at 7:30 Hi • 241, opeissoroo' % Irhe HXsiwiiiniill rf
K o l c ^ d f c i a i K a i O r i the S1«1,»cnt.»tm»Bntf^«g». <*'«'»•«'''
be an information moating tar i
* W * » W I M M i a f Wirfcj.ip First of throe i w i e n . Training in
o«pt onion of feeftsgs and baliah white regarding the right, of
aHwri. Cay«go Hall Basement lounga, 8 p.m. FoBowmg sessions
on Sept 21 and 21.
•
fOelWHepi^r
•
WBe> Students should support the Socialist Workers Campaign. A
QsasjHH Mart sponsored by the Young Seclolfst
. Wed. Sept. 13 7:00 p.m., IC-19. All welcome.
AveMens « * beheld on Tuesday turn. Sapt
y^mfMpan.to
the m Chaaal 8 Cuhural Cantor, Burden snotnuo.Twty. « H - a *
welcome and no oiaieriotico tjIOKSSSSOTS'.
Uimmt'm§g»i<t Tuesday, fcJO p . * . CC
170 .
» _
a W af^JaT
•
nfcarfan Werfahea.' First of two sessions,
of year own unique personal strengths and comamors on personal basis. Cayuga Wall Bsmt '
lounga, 8:00 p.m. Following session on Sapt. 22.
* H S P W o ) VNaMklPa) *Mei pBj) nkSNkffif OspBjjW! vf^pVoM ' k w W B
JWWK4WM > > i w i t o t TootdWsy CC i n .
*
'
%s*
For Friday Issue:
Wednesday 2 p.m.
•-,
8 Colors
*.so
C o u p o n good thru W o r l d Series
*J0
$8.98
. .
„
100% Cotton
tWe>*V.e»AY
TURTLE NECK SHIRTS 1 1 ^ STEOttTiX S T .
$ 4.99
M3AAH
H#,
V
PRO-KEDS
$ 12.83
WE M O N O C i R A M
Friday , Sept. 17
7:00, 8:45, 10:30
Seduction Of Mimi
Saturday, Sept. 18
7:30 & 9:30
Prisoner Of 2ndAvenue
4
Phone
434-3495
Classified and Graffiti
Ads can be placed in
the SA Contact Office,
first floor Campus
Center, next to
checkcashing.
starring
Speedreading Classes
Now Forming
The SUNY College of General Studies is now
making available the course of American
Speedreading Academy.
TICKETS:
Butley w/Alan Bates
All In LC 18
$2 for General Public
in Contact Office
Register Immediately.
For Registration Information a n d Interview contact:
Dr. Millard Harmon 472-7508 (on campus)
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
Performance
$1.25 if/ SLA. Tax Card
$2.25 for GJ>.
IN CASE OF RAIN, Concert will be held in the Gym. Pick up rain tickets in
Contact Office starting Wednesday
785-1535
] fuiuittl by simkm aaoctQiUm
PAGE TEN
At day of
on Wed. Sept. 15
first Class; Sapt. 2 2 , 6 P . M . to 9 P . M .
Carry Flora.
For Food & Beer
Advance Sale: $1 w / Tax Card
Sunday, Sept. 79
7:30 &10.00
Roy Buchanan
Loudon Wainwright
SEPTEMBER 14, 1976
SEPTEMBER 14, 1976
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PXSM H i V i N
mmmmmmimmmfmfMfm}}3^'ijSS^,
Dance
• Bw» dfaens ckm understand the bartcworkingi
of our American Economic System, how can
we make intelligent
decisions aboutit?:"
Every American ought
to know what this booklet
says. It's easy to read,
interesting—and free. For
a copy, write: "Economies','
Pueblo, Colorado 81009.
*
*
*
*
*
Council
I
New members are needed
performers and administrative
SR-56
JUflUQl llflfi
The super slide rule
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...with 10 memories and 100 program steps.
$10995*
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" T h e SRi56 is a tremendously powerful slide rule
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.
T h e r e are 74 p r e p r o grammed functions and ope r a t i o n s . You can do
arithmetic within all 10
memoriesf. It has AOS— a
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problems with up to 9 levels
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polar to rectangular conversion-built in. Mean.
Standard deviation. Degrees, radians, grads. And,
it works with TI's new
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Chances are, you'll be pro-
September 10-12
Steinberry Vine
That's enough explanation of the
bureaucracy.
The Institute teaches workshop!.
There are interns from many school*
around the state. The interna work
with the teacher artists. They will
tor/artists trying to be little girls travel around to high schools and
and boys. They were in the audience. other groups, performing their
The audience also had adults, who shows and teaching their workshops.
may have enjoyed Gertrude Stein's
This is paid for by taxes and conFirst Reader more than the little tributions.
TheUttltBoystantfeatiMtaletrriofiteB^^
boys or girls. There are reasons for
That's enough explanation of the song about him. The adaptation of Gertrude StefcVe "Writ Reader"
this.
inner workings.
was performed In the new Meeting Center In the South Mad.
The major reason is that Gertrude
First Reader, accompanied by a
Stein plays with words, so that even Gershwin revue, will run til
First Reader is a series of poem*.
About those blackberries. They
when the apparent idea is to educate September 18. Later in the year they have thorns. And that little boy and
Many of them are funny, all of them
little girls and boys through enter- will present other shows in their girl lived somewhat happier ever are cute. The singing, choreography,
tainment, the actual effect is toSouth Mall theatre.
and costumes were extremely pleaafter.
amuse adults.
Baby Benjamin is a technique to sant.
Our Town, The Wizard of Oz; and
I, for example, was amused. It is others.
And the show was very informal.
remember what day it is. If Baby
not clear whether I am a little boy or
Afterward*, the teacher/actor/arThey cost money. Three dollars Benjamin is a baby, for example, it is
an adult, but that was a helpful blurr for most people, two dollars for most Tuesday or Thursday. If he isn't
tists came out to talk to the audience.
when I went to visit the Empire State children. Any group can have the anything, it's Friday.
That was almost a* good a* the
Youth Theatre Institute's first play performed for them.
show itself.
I'm serious. That's what they said.
regular production Sunday.
The Institute, in addition to being
a very good idea, is a bureaucratic
enigma. Essentially, it is a special
program of SUNY Central.
By DAN GAINES
1 don't like blackberries.
Baby Benjamin is confusing my
calendar.
I couldn't even find the theatre.
But eventually I did discover a group
of people in blue sweatshirts, tights,
and white gloves. The first of the
group wore a green cap, and did all
the talking.
They were a blackberry vine. The
bearded part of the vine sang about
how stupid the little boy next to him
was. He had good reason to feel that
way. The little boy was saying a
stupid thing again and again.
"I cannot go away because I am all
alone," sang the little boy. There was
a little girl next to him, but she
wasn't stupid—except that she was
interested in the little boy.
There were other little boys and
girls, but they weren't teacher/ac-
'? k
gramming. That's what professionals in yourfieldare
doing-right now. And with
an SR-56 you're ready. It
has 100-merged prefix program steps. 6 logical decision functions. 4 levels of
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as you specify. There are 4
levels of subroutine to let
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to maximum advantage.
And, you can even compare
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branch. So you can check an
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Address
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University
Name ol SR-56 Retailer
SR-56-
Coffee and Cooney at Caffe
Pan-Caribbean Assoc,
presents
Academy award winning
'On the Waterfront'
featuring
Marlon Brando
The edge you need. Now. And in your career.
Thurs. 7:00 p.m. &
9:15 p.m. inLC 7
Fri. 7:00 p.m. &
9:15p.m. inLC24
$1.00 w/ tax card
$1.25 w/out
By SPENCER RAGGIO
Michael Cooney will probably
never make the cover of Rolling
Stone.
As he said Saturday night at the
Caffe Lena, "They tell me I'm just
short of getting one of those tin-foil
records—that means I've sold one
hundred copies of my album."
But he keeps coming back to
Lena's, and keeps selling out the
place, and keeps people singing
along and laughing until close to two
in the morning.
Why, though? His singing v o i c e outside of bars arid cocktail
parties—is not exceptionally good,
and while he exhibits a facile command of both the guitar and banjo,
he didn't regale the audience with his
virtuosity, cither.
His choice of material is one factor. Cooncy's music springs from
traditional folk backgrounds; the
bulk of his songs were old English
and Irish folk songs, drinking songs,
sailors tunes, railroad songs,
American traditional music, and a
few more recent contributions to the
folk library. And just about every
one was hilarious.
Mainly, though, the secret is in the
man himself. With the first few
words out of his mouth, Cooney
managed to put the audience at ease,
lipping Japanese tea and nibbling at
banana bread in Lena's living room.
That Cooney was enjoying himself
was obvious, and that enjoyment
flowed right on to the audience.
Cooney is one of those performers
with the rare ability to eliminate that
two-foot step from the floor to the
stage. And Lena's Caffe lends itself
to his abilities.
Through an unobtrusive
doorway, up a narrow white staircase and into the bohemian garrett,
the sparsely decorated cafe. Lena
greets each guest herself, seating
will reinstitute non-member prices on Mon.
Sept. 20. Here's a sample of what you'll save
if you join:
MEM / NON-MEM
ft gal milk
69* / 80*
Dannon fruit yogurt
30< / 35*
Freihoffer's
79* / 91*
muenster cheese (lb.)
1.69 / 1.80
|
Serial No. (from back of calculator)
Please allow 30 days lor rebate
TEXAS I N S T R U M E N T S
them at one of the small round tables
crowded: across the floor.
First impressions suggest that
Caffe Lena deals in the extraordinary, and when the menu
arrives, it's confirmed. Lena offer*
an amazing selection of coffees, tea*,
pastries and cheeses—a refreshing
change from the beer and hamburger
clubs scattered throughout New
York City.
Lena's request that there be no
smoking during the performance
was received with applause, and
Michael Cooney asked that the
house lights be brought up while he
played. Again, a far cry from the anticipated dark, smoke-filled club. In
a word, the Caffe Lena conducts its
business with class.
Hidden away on the side streets of
Saratoga Springs, Caffe Lena has
earned its widespread reputation in
the folk music world, and is well
worth the drive from Albany.
(MUG m°w
So, come see us at our membership drive table in the
' S u a g t i M ratal are*
IIHrtnthfT-rajWar,
O t i n Taos
' i mi
The Albany Student Press
Weekend Review for
SPECIAL
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2. Fill out special serialized customer information
card inside SR-56 box
3. Return completed coupon and information card t o :
Special Campus Offer
P.O. Box 1210
Richardson, Texas 75080
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(Steffi Very Fine)
Everyone Welcome!
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Meeting
Tuesday, Sept. 14
6:30 Dance Studio
•"*
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lor Manpower.
All it takes Is a car and home phone.
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SEPTEMBER 14, 1978
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE THIRTEEN
Booters Prep For
Southern Illinois
Batters Split Pair
in the home fifth with the aid of two
continued from pagt sixtttn
and Silverman scored with a head walks, two singles; and two
successful steals of home via the
first dive into home.
Jim Willoughby then bashed double-steal route. Potsdam catcher
pitcher James Blais' second delivery Pat Bradish played a major part in
over the centerfield fence and in ths scoring by failing to hang on to
came Albany runs number nine, ten, the ballon both plays at the plate.
So the Danes now had their first
and eleven. A Plantier two-bagger
and a Scheld triple under the glove of . victory of the'fall season, if not exa diving Randy Hall accounted for actly an artistic success. But in the sethe sixth run of the inning, and once cond game, Albany was to get
neither.
again, the Danes had the lead.
Paul DiLello drew the Danes'
Albany starter John Dollard had
been knocked out by this time and pitching assignment and ran into
his replacement, Plantier, had not problems early. A single Potsdam
been pitching too badly. In fact, tally in the second gave way to a
Potsdam's final two runs in the four-run outburst in the third.
fourth scores when shortstop Bob DiLello was removed with one out
Cooke's double-play attempt ended and only two runs in before John
up'on the rightfield foul line. And, . Dawson relieved. He met with no
over the last three innings, Plantier better success and the frame ended
allowed only two singles and no with Potsdam holding a 5-0 lead via
seven hits.
runs.
The Cardinals increased the lead
The Danes closed out their scoring
Dan* third batsman Jhn Willoughby at bat In first gam*. H * slammed
a three-run homer In I n * third Inning.
Danes gasping for a quick end. Only
Silverman's two-run shot over the
leftf ield fence in the home sixth kept
Albany from being shut out. It was
his eighth hit in his first 13 at bats so
far this season.
And as for the Albany pitching
staff, 24 runs allowed in 14 innings of
work is not a good sign. Tomorrow
tne Danes travel to Oneonta and
they will get to face a real good hitting team. What can happen next?
to 8-0 in the fourth, thanks mainly to
doubles by Petrashune and Bradish.
Albany's third hurler, Steve Muldoon came on in the fifth and was
greeted by a two-run homer off the
bat of Petrashune which cleared the
centerfield fence easily and ended up
on the other sideofthestreetwhich
surrounds the baseball field.
Sixth-inning blasts oy Russ
Thompson and John Turcotte closed out Potsdam's scoring and left the
Buses Full?
SCUBA CLUB
Get a 3 or 10 speed bike at
NeWjhjernjjers and persons wishing to take Cer, .,.,.'.' titica'tion^ course are welcome.
1
M M THE CYCLE
TOUGH TRAVELER BAGS
ADIDAS SHOES
NIT
518.434-1711^
New Location:
154 Quail (near Washington)
The University at Albany
s Racing Club
presents:
A gala Fall Buffet Dinner
the
S a r a t o g a H a r n e s s Raceway
on
Thursday Sept. 30, 1976.
open Tues-Sat, late Thurs
3:15 PM
CC-356
The job pays and raises are given!!
Tickets may be purchased at the SA Contact Office (near check cashing) each day until Monday
Sept.20.
I
MUS1KER DATS UN
Pre
Grand Opening Side
Save Now!
• • • • • • • • • • • • • • • > » » » f
Special Discounts
to all
Students
and Staff
M i l l
( a$te$*ment of courses and teachers)
needs YOUR help.
Also Quality Used
Can
Interest Meeting for anyone who cares to help in any way in
CC 315 at 8:30 P.M. on Tuesday, September 14 •
If you can give us as little as 30 minutes of your time per week
we can use you.
We need people to do office work,make phone calls.set up
packets.
We need people to take responsibility.
If you think you would like to help come on down.
Many cars to chooae from SJCO and up
Musiker Datsun
300 Columbia Turnpike
(Routes 9 4 3 ) )
East Greenbush
4T7-7JS2
Women's Inttmunk
*
Recreation Association
Applications for AMIA Council
are due by
3:00 PM
W.I.R.A. is having an interest meeting
on Wed. 15 at 6:30
CC. 356
dcait have the i
le the interest-Thro
ot r n with jest roar |
• a very serioas threat to its exencr at this praam.'"
The coastal asectrag, arid every
etaag at 6:30 BUB. in
Ccaer 3S& concerns itself
wah the vorbaas of the orgaauation. Publicity, programming,
schedahag and a grievance committee theoretically comprise the
core of the sttnosrion and keep it
fasaioniag. Aeccrdkag to Boorke,
patting it usto practice is soosethntg
"We seed people who we caa depend on.'" she said. "The majority of
the orBdafo are men htcaaat we just
dent art the women. AeeorcSag to
the eoontjtnriw n e have to have one
seat for a freshman coanoa member
and urge the ether classes to do the
same. That as a ham ct' oes
members, bat so far we hatvent had
to eaahead wsh that,*
The current council constats of*
'.arte seniors and one junior.
Before each snort begins, cimsca
are offered to faanBartaethe officials
with the tides and procedures of the
sports. A short crauasg period, in
which sew et^jpall work with acre
experienced ones, serves to secure a
decent ievd of iWfimring raid by
tike soar, one's wages are regutaatd
by Ms or her level of experience
»ttjui tie crramrarMn.
By dividing the coatpeririea into
three leagues, there» asaall?aasacc
for any calihtr of player on cannjusv.
accordtng to Bourse.
'Werealfa dost tare how weffiyoo
ptsy.* she c-onriaueii. "as long as yea
ire having x iccc rme. we're farming oar purpose. Believe one we're
nut ail a hunch of jocks, if anything,
irt a Seurmag for everyone savor* eil*
Hi'nag been f:tmifar with the
crm badts of iaterccUegiace sports.
OXtarrc* deed (he possbit advaau $ s of the tntramuraf. prognms* 11 iar-imarai sports,* she began.
~yo« are cnea your own coaches and
you practice beeasae yea want to improve your team standings latraasanls are possibly better
ccgamnc tad sated to the undents'
seeds beeacse they are generally has
-ieanaitaag sad Baae-ctsasaaajagj
• I R A wont he Use (hat for '.cog if
ve don't jet a tittle help up here.*
A tcitrirtve WIRAcafcsdar of the
various interest meetings for each
event caa be picked up in C. C. 356. If
there are aay qnesoaas, pttate contact either Cbaxtnaine Bourke or
Dennis El'ua. the coordinator of intramural Ataietiia and Reaeaboa.
at 4S7-T210.
Remember, too often, too tew
people ire behind the scenes and
hear only the complainri. "sihy the
ihow had to dose*.
Inquire in CC-356
All persons interested in helping women's intramurals should
come. We need officials, people for publicity, etc. PLEASE COME!!
Questions: Call Dave at 4M-9940.
PAGE FOURTEEN
as it B hefptaL Irs a proMea oft
tor, according to WIRA I
CharffKirac Bourke.
*»'e are to be separate Groat
A M U since we dent have that
modi of a s identay.* began Boarke.
* * ! ire seperateiT buffered to oar
individual seeds, there's a o
ACT
Wednesday, Sept. 15
Bus leaves circle at 5:20 on Sept. 30.
Dress: Men — tie & jacket
Women — nice pants or dress
good soccer. That's what's
"Overall.- Sdaeffct
"both our goalkeepers ptayed m l ,
. as did our forwards. Johnny Rathsdo played excellent all over the ficht
Today's scrimmage was > good
up. Everybody played and ao
was injured."
The opening game at the
season is the big test. The Danes host
the University of Southern Illinois.
one of thetop soccer teams is the nation. Schieffelin commented. I f we
play real well we can stay in the fame
with them. We have a chance."
Danes attacked I'aalleton. Again,
solid defense and team play led the
way, I.eroy Aldrlch connected with
just seven seconds remaining in the
first half to put the Danes ontop 1-0.
Second hull aitionsaw Denora score
agiiin. with Kolnndoagain assisting.
Williams Comes Up Kmpty
Williams, the fourth school in the
meet, then tried their hand at
defeating the Danes but came up
with no victory and no goals. The
Danes' Petriccione broke from the
field and scored in the first half. Pete
lliiRiic registered the lone tally of the
second half with just 37 seconds
remaining. And the Dane defense
held on for their second consecutive
shutout.
"We showed good defense with
good balance," said Albany coach
Bill Schieffelin. "Our passwork was
very good. We are getting away from
the star concept and starting to play
For information,or if unable to attend the meeting call:
Brian 457-8715
Dave 457-3005
Brian 457-5001
Wednesday, Sept. 15
Price of admission includes clubhouse
admission, transportation, bufiet dinner, and
track program.
The Albany State Hooters, led by
outstanding defense, swept their
final pte-nrason scrimmage last
Saturday at home.
In a quadrangular meet, the
Dane*firstdefeated St. Lawrence, 2I. The first goal was at 4:11 of the
fust half, when opposing forward
Fred HoUinsworth connected on a
free kick. The Danes quickly began
applying pressure and Johnny
Rolando, assisted by Matty Denora,
found the net at 18:11 of the first
half.
The second half was a tribute to
the St.Lawrence defense which kept
a relentless Dane offense from scoring until the last three minutes of the
game. At 17:58, Albany's Pasquulc
Petriccione found the net on his
follow-up shot. His first shot hit the
post.
After a few minutes to rest, the
15% student discount
on adidas
Mandatory
AMIA Flag Football
Officials Meeting
$5.50 for members
$7.00 non-members with tax
$7.50 non-members without tax
byMaaOral
•
MULTI SPEED BICYCLE SALES AND SERVICE
For info: Call Bill or Mike 457-7767
Bruce 438-0612
Booters Sweep Quadrangular wntALacfa PTticipmtflj
FUJI
RALEIGH
PEUGEOT
Meeting — Wed., Sept. 15 at 7 p.m. in LC 12
Mandatory meeting for all members for important elections.
by M a n Oral
This afternoon the/ Albany State
Soccer team plays host to the University of Southern Illinois, a top
ranked national school. It is opening
day for the Danes, and the biggest
test of the season. Last year S.I.U.
reached the semi-finals in the NCAA
tournament.
The contest shapes up to be a tight
one. The Danes won their last three
exhibition match-ups in a row,
yielding just one goal. Last Friday,
S.I.U. defeated Oneonta, an excellent team, 2-1 in sudden death.
Saturday night versus Hartwick,
Southern Illinois lost 2-1.
Albany State Coach Bill
Schieffelin, in reference to ,'he game
said, "We have a chance. I1, will be
very tough, but we have a chance."
The game is at 3:30 p.m. and admission for students is free. WSUA
will broadcast the game beginning at
3:25. Joe Fremont, Stu Shalat, and
Mark Levin will bethe announcers.
[undid by ilwier.t atlocuiruJH
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
SEPTEMBER 14, 1076
SEPTEMBER 14, 1976
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE FIFTEEN
mrr*m~iJi~uH.Hi'
f~ ~ ..."'.'.
1
'."1.
:
'St.: i
^I^Aii'' I "'*« 3
8m
State Unlv.r.lty ol Mew York at Albany
ML
Tneoaay, l i p l w i i r 14, lfW
UNtVBMlTY o r M l * TOW AT ALBANY VOL 1*111 NO.
Gridders Drop Season Opener to S.C., 10-0
• '
by Mlk. PieaanU
Albany wai supposed to win it.
They had never lost a icason opener;
they had never lott a football game
in the rain; they were playing in front
of a home crowd against a team they
- had beaten on the road the previous
year ... . . but somebody forgot to
tell that to Southern Connecticut, as
the Owls whipped the Great Danes
tO-0 before an estimated crowd of
600 at University Field; Saturday,
"Losing an opener is an
experience—and so is losing in the
rain," explained subdued Albany
head coach Robert Ford. "We've
never done either." That is, until
now.
The game, played almost entirely
in a constant, driving rain, was clearly not Albany's, "We, didn't do a
good job of execution," said Ford.
"We were having trouble getting our
game together." No one watching it
would have argued with that. The
sputtering Dane "attack" and the
plethora of muffed scoring opport u n i t i e s o v e r s h a d o w e d even
Southern Connecticut's offensive
Woes.
But at least the Owls managed to
get on the scoreboard. This was accomplished late in the first quarter
when Owl quarterback Ed Swicklas
pldnged over from the one to cap a
55-yard scoring drive in fourteen
plays. Halfback Rich Dunster was
the main culprit in the march as he
moved the bail downfield almost
single-handedly with his up-themiddle bursts and wipe-out sweeps.
The big plays were his 12-yard
screen pass rumble and succeeding
I2yard pitchout run which brought
the ball down to the Danes' five-yard
line. "We couldn't stop Dunster,"
asserted Ford after the game. And
when kicker Jim Satagaj booted the
extra point, the hosts found
themselves in a 7-0 hole and in a
game of catch-up football. They
never did catch up. But they (id have
8
Albany
•Ahonen (16) employing the oHcnout In I
quart* action, Danes dropped opener, 10-0. .
Netiers Strong Again
by Edward Emerman
"We arc as strong as we were last
year," said Albany State men's varsity tennis coach Bob Lewis, confidently, "despite the fact that three
of our top six players from last year
graduated."
"We have two juniors who had to
sit out last year because of transfer
status, who arc capable of filling two
of those vacated positions," added
Lewis. The two transfers now eligible areUary Block and Ted Kutzin,
who are playing fourth and sixth
singles respectively.
The four other top players are first
singles, Paul Feldman, who last year
won the State University of New
York Athletic Conference Championship at the number one position
as a freshman; second singles Milch
Sandler, a junior; third singles captain Dave Denny, a senior who won
the SUNYAC championship last
year (at the number three position);
and fifth singles Phil Ackerman, a
junior.
The rest of the squad includes
Matt Reich, Mike Fertig, Tom
Zimmermann, Andy Antosyk, Dave
Doroski and Scott Sachs.
The netters opened their fall
season on September 9th with an impressive 8-I victory over New I'altz,
despite playing without their three
top players.
Feldman and Sandler were
suspended for being late to practice
and Denny was out ofuctionwithan
ankle injury. Feldman had no bad
feelings about the suspension. "I was
late and the coach did what he was
supposed to."
Block, who was moved to first
singles, defeated New Pallz's
number one player Marc Chase 5-0,
6-4. The Danes won live of six
singles matches and all three doubles
matches.
Two days later, the team won their
second malch against Cortland. The
Danes were leading 5-0 when the
match was called because of rain.
Again the team showed their
tremendous depth by playing
without Sandler and Denny. Sandler
had personal problems and Denny's
ankle was still sore.
Feldman returned to action and
showed why he is number one by
trouncing Murk Bushman of Cortland 6-1, 6-0.
The fall season is climaxed hy the
SUNYAC championships to be held
October 8 and9, hereal Albany. The
Danes have won this championship
t he past two years and are hopeful of
repeating this year.
Coach Lewis and Denny both expect their toughest competition to
come from Binghamton, Onennta,
and Brockport. Last year, the Danes
were 12-3 overall and 9-0 during the
fall.
their chances.
Their best one came with only a
few minutes gone in the second
quarter. With a first down at their
own 47, Dane quarterback Dave
Ahonen faked a pitchout to half back
Orin Griffin sweeping left, then
pitched to split end Mike Voliton
coming around the right side for a
nifty 25yard gain. Three plays later,
on a "pass interference" call against
the Owls, Albany had a first-andgoal situation on the visitors' fouryard line.
But that was to be as close as they
were to get the entire game. Three
limes the Danes tried to run the ball
in, and three times the Owl defense
was equal to the occasion. Faced
with a fourth down on the five. Ford
sent kicker Larry Leibowitz in for
the field goal attempt. Withtheangle
slightly to the right, Leibowitz
booted it and missed. The score
remained 7-0.
Tom DeBlois, shaking off a muscle pull that kept him out of the starting line-up, made his Dane debut
soon afterward and looked sharp.
But the rest of the team was flatter
than a left-out Coke as both teams
traded punts and scoring opportunities until intermission. Albany
had the best shot, getting the ball
down to the S.C. ten and attempting
a field goal, but the clock ran out just
as the ball was about to be snapped.
Statistically, Albany had played
the Owls to a standstill. The only major difference was the scoreboard
totals. And for Albany, it was not
going to get better.
Both squads came out roaring in
the second half—but only in
decibels; not in yardage gained. It
wasn't until late in the third quarter
hat cither team made a serious scorng threat.
With the Owls controlling the ball
at their own 44, Swicklas suddenly
hit wide receiver Hugh Dwyer
breaking over the middle and the
husky senior rumbled down to the
Dane 25 before beingstopped. Three
plays later, S.C. had a first-andgoal
lacoot
Dave Ahonen looks tor running room on this "Keeper" play In second
hall action, Saturday. He picked up lour yards.
on the five.
But now it was the Albany defense
who would hold the line. Three runs
yielded only one yard and then a
fifteen-yard holding penalty sent the
visitors back to the Dane nineteen.
But it was not back far enough.
Satagaj trotted in and booted a 32
yard field goad, and now, with 2:42
left in the third period, the Owls had
a ten point lead.
There appeared to be plenty of
time left for the Danes to make a
game of it, but it was not to be. Two
costly Ahonen fumbles and a couple
of desperation, incomplete fourthdown passes killed opportunityafter
opportunity. Only the Dane defense
kept the Owls from breaking the
game open.
Finally, with 1:26left inthegamc,
Ahonen's fourth-down pass intended for tight end Tom Cleary was
batted down and the Danes were
through. Two Swicklas running
plays ran down the clock and the
Owls had themselves an opening-day
victory for their new head coach,
George Dc Leone.
But Ford was philosophical in
defeat. "I was kind of impressed with
them (Southern). They're u pretty
potent team and if you hold them to
ten points, that's gotla be pretty
good.
"A tool ball team develops a personality and it'll be interesting to see
how we rebound from I his. We've
got a lot of character. I think we'll
bounce back."
Won't Be Easy
But it won't be easy. Saturday, the
Danes travel to Ithaca to take on a
real powerhouse of a lean, a learn
that walloped the Danes last >car at
Albany. The difference litis game
will be that the Danes are mil supposed to win it.
Batmen Split Wild Potsdam Twinbill
reached on a dropped infield pop- half—Silverman's line drive double
by Mike Piekarski
The way the balls were flying out up. Mike Gamage and Roger Plan- being the big blow—and still trailed.
After Potsdam tallied twice more
of the park, through fielders' gloves, tier walked, forcing in a run, before
off the fences, and into the outfield, Chris Siegler lined a two-run double in the top of the third (ho-hum),
one might have thought it was the just over the riglufielder's out- Albany decided to make things just a
middle of a raging hailstorm. In- stretched glove. A succeeding error bit more exciting. With one out in
by shortstop Dicfenbackcr on the home third, Howie Markowitz
stead, it turned out to be a Sunday
Charlie Scheld's grounder allowed singled. Silverman collected his third
afternoon baseball doubleheader at
Plantier to score, and now it was a 4- consecutive hit, a base hit to left, and
University Field. And when they
then John Craig brought in
cleared the wreckage, it was discern- 2 ballgame.
ed that Albany had beaten Potsdam
But in the top of the second, it was Markowitz with u line drive to right
in the opener by a wild I5-II score the Cardinals' turn. Two errors, as Silverman motored to third.
before being clobbered in the night- three singles, and a double later, and Gamage lofted an easy pop to secap, 13-2.
the score stood 7-4 in favor of the cond, but when the second baseman
visitors. The Danes could only run circles around it, the hall fell in
It was nothing short of amazing.
continued on page fourteen
In the first game, the runs were being muster a paltry two runs in their
piled up so suddenly and so unpredictably lhal it looked like a Little League eontesl. (Nothing personal, kids).
For instance, in the very first inning of the first game, designated
hitter Mike Destinies slammed a
one-out blast over the rightfield
fence. One out later, first baseman
Glenn Pelrashune slammed one high
and far over the leftlield fence. And
just like that, Potsdam
led 2-0.
But Albany hadn't gotten to uat
yet. And when they did, they took
the lead right back. Jeff Silverman
poked a one-out hit to short and Jell Silverman scores from tMrd on a mlsplayed pop-up In third Inning
moved to second when John Craig
ol opener. Potsdam catcher Pat I n d i a n toohs on,
SA Finance Policy In Conflict
Finance Committee chairman Rich Qreenberg, left, and Central
Council chairman Qreg Lessne, right, at Wednesday's Council
meeting where SA Finance Policy was debated.
by Jonathan Levenson
overturn a bill which the council had
i Research into the implications of previously passed, and which
Student Association Vice President DiMeo had introduced and signed
Gary Parker's refusal to sign a per- into law. This bill added a clause
sonal liability statement, uncovered to Finance Policy which holds the
discrepancies among the rules which presidents and treasurers of all SAgovern the expenditure of a half- funded groups "personally liable for
million dollars of student tax money. any unauthorized expenditure... and
A clerical error, conflicting infor- for any amount overspent in their
mation in Student Association (the group's) budget".
master books, and possible conAlthough Council Chairman Greg
tradictions within the Finance Lessne originally cut off discussion
Policy, will force officials of the on the issue, his decision was later
association to completely overhaul overruled by the council. F.venlually,
that policy.
the Council sent the bill to Finance
The discrepancies were noticed Committee, in effect, un-doing
early Wednesday afternoon, after a legislation which had been passed
reporter for the Albany Student two weeks before. Off-campus
Press and several student govern- Council Representative gajy Klein
ment officers researched the im- called this "an attempt to make sense
plications of Vice President Parker's of our mis-legislation".
refusal to sign astatement demanded
According to Finance Committee
of him by SA Comptioller Nolan Chairman Rich Grcenbcrg, a new
Altman.
and comprehensive Finance Policy
The situation prompted SA Presi- will be written to replace the present
dent Steve DiMco to j.iin Parker in one. Greenberg said that SA retainan appeal to Central Council to ed lawyer Paul Kietzman will attend
Students Protest Colonial Parking Lot
by Diane Wenzler
The student protest Wednesday
against the pay parking lot, near
Colonial Quad, has guaranteed them
a temporary halt of construction until Monday.
The protest was first organized by
Colonial Quad students when they
discovered trees had been cut down
to make way for the construction of
the lot. The proposed site stretching
from Colonial Quad to the podium
and out to Perimeter Road would
deprive the students of a recreational
field.
Michael Lissner, Central Council
Representative for Colonial Quad,
conferred with Vice President for
Management and Manning, John
H a r l i g a n on Wednesday to
deliberate possible alternatives for
the parking lot site. The alternative
site discussed is between Dutch and
Colonial Quads behind the Social
Science building.
"The exploration of an alternative
site is being looked into," said Harligan, "1 have asked the head contractor to look into the possibility of
building the lot outside the Social
Science Building by tomorrowmorning." He said, "II all is feasible and
If the contractor can consider a substitution we then have a viable oplion."
On Thursday, Lissner was informed by Harligan (hat it is within
reason I o switch the parking lot sites.
Problems did exist however. A slight
slope, the transplanting of trees and
a voltage wire running underneath
the lot would add to I lie cost of the
$38,000 budget lor building the lot
and repuving two other lots.
"There would be no problem in
changing the site, only if the change
in cost does not go beyond 10% of
the original cost," says Lissner
Today at noon the decision will he
handed down to Lissner from Harligan as to whether the original site
or the new site will he used for the
construction of the lot.
A Colonial Quad Board meeting is
planned for Sunday to inform
the students of the decision and to
plan further action if the decision is
continued on pane five
the Monday 8 p.m. meeting, in order
to help answer queries from
members of SA funded groups and
the committee itself.
Several leaders of SA funded
groups attended Wednesday night's
Council meeting, urgjngtheelimihation of the personal liability clause.
Jewish Students Coalition President VickiYudenfriend said that the
groups should have been informed
of the clause before its passage, not
after its implementation. She said
that "if an event is held and the income derived does not meet expectations, then the group's officers will
be financially responsible". Yudenfriend's feeling was that this would
not be right, considering the
variables involved in planning
programming income.
Speakers' Forum Chairman Paul
Sommers indicated that he wouldn't
schedule any events past March or
April, to insure that his group's
budget isn't overspent.
Sommers said that this constitutes
"inadequateprogramming", but that
he was concerned with the possibility of being held personally liable.
He added that "the personal liability
clause means that someone could be
completely incompetant, but that if
their budget is not overspent, its
okuy".
Yudenfriend, Sommers. and nine
other group leaders huve expressed
their position in a letter they sent to
the Albany Student Press.
The personal liability clause is not
now in effect, However, the section
mandating group signatory officers
(those members responsible for signing payment vouchers) to slim a
statement declaring that they agfijc
to fully comply with the Finance
Policy, remains.
For one week, Parker had not
signed vouchers. He indicated that
he would not sign anyslalement until alter the new comprehensive
Finance Policy is written.
continued on pane five
_ _Jffl
univvrtity photo Mrvke
Students tit around one ol the trees they're trying to save as they protest the Colonial parking lot.
SVNYA Woods Site Of Attempted Rape
Police composite drawing el attempted rape suspect.
by Jon Hodges
A Saint Rose College student using the SUNYA library became the
victim of an attempted rape behind
Colonial Quad early Monday evening.
The victim was studying in the
library when she noticed someone
staring at her. The attacker continued to loiter in the area and when
the student left at about nine o'clock,
he quickly followed.
The attacker caught up with the
girl by the Business Administration
building. He grabbed her arm and
announced that he had a knife and
not to resist. They then left the
podium, crossed to the west side of
Perimeter Road and entered the
wooded area north of the Infirmary.
Once in the woods the girl began
to scream. A passing pedestrian ran
to investigate and his approach caused the attacker to lieu.
The victim contacted University
Police about one hour later. They
conducted u fruitless search ol the
wooded area. The Police are seeking
the pedestrian for questioning,
The attacker is believed to be a
white male, about six feet tall with
rollnr-length hair. He is reported by
the Police to have a muscular,
athletic build and is though! to be in
his early twenties. Anyone having
any information is asked to contact
the University Police.
"II something like this ever
happens, try to call the police al
once," said John llenighan of
University Police.
"I know it's lough on the girl hut
the sad part about this attack is that
it happened only a lew hundred
yards from the' University Police
building," llenighan said, "If she
had called immediately, we might
have found him while he was still in
the area."
INDEX
ASPects
.....1a-12a
Classified
13
Editorials
Letters
•
Movie Timetable....
2a
News
1-7
Newsbrlels.......
2
Preview
2a
..»H,14>H
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