Gridders Drop Season Opener to S.C., 10-0

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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
Zodiac
Hart Talks About Issues
To a Small Audience
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Farley One Step Closer to Senate Seat
by Mark Greenstein
On election night inside his office
in the SUNYA Business Administration Building, Hugh Farley
answered the phone, and said,"It
looks good, but we're not goingto let
up."
Alter winning Ihe Republican
nomination in what was referred to
as a "landslide" Farley said, "I'm
kind of tired. I've been rather busy."
He said "Last night I got a good
night's sleep but you don't catch up
on sleep."
The Business Law professor said,
"It kind of restores your faith in the
political system when you can win a
campaign like this on a modest campaign effort by going to the people."
He said, "I like to go out and meet
the people. I think that's how you
find out what's cooking." Farley
added. "I like to make their ideas my
ideas."
Farley now faces the Democratic
nominee, John Quinby who upset incumbent Fred Isabella Tuesday. "I
respect him as a formidable opponent," said Farley about Quinby.
"He was formidable enough to beat
the political Senator. He was
politically unknown but people get
to know you awfully fast when you
run for Senate."
this term there's
Republican.
room
for a
Loves To Teach
In regards to teaching at SUNYA
with a Senatorial scat in sight Farley
said, "I have a genuine affection for
my students. llovctotcach,"hesaid.
"If I had to leave teachingentircly, 1
think that would hurt me. I mean
this from the heart."
Large Margin
Farley's students share this con"I'm a tire less campaigner," cern for their professor. Gasper
Castillo, a student in one of Farley's
Farley admits. "The thing that
shocked everyone was the margin of classes said, "1 sort of find it exciting when I know one of my
my victory."
Farley's efforts will be financially teachers is a judge or a lawyer." He
a little easier now that the continued, "It's like a double exRepublican Committee will be sup- perience. It'll be even more exciting
porting his efforts. His district has if he becomes Senator."
In regards to Farley's effectiveness
been a Democratic scat for the last
two terms. Farley is confident that as a teacher, Castillo added, "He's
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Many cars have been vandalized or broken Into on campus. T h e University Police Is presently
cracking down on these crimes.
Ratify ERA
The socialists also want to ratify
the ERA, stop discriminatory
layoffs and protect the people from
high prices, unemployment, wars,
racism and oppression of women.
MLmvmm .jmtsssrr mm®
s&pr«atsss IT> aw
cases on campus in which cars were
by Tim I.eedham
Two teenagers were arrested last broken into and siereos and CB's
week by University Police after be- stolen.
ing caughl breaking into a car in the
Probably Amateurs
Indian Quad parking lot.
One of Ihe first victims, Dominic
The arrests were the result of a Daniele, had his car window smashstake-out, part of an extensive effort ed in and an 8-lrack stereo system
by the police to bring to an end a stolen from his car. .He said that
wave of vandalism that had been "from the looks of things, it was
plaguing car owners here on campus. probably done by some amateurs in
Between September 2 and need of some quick motley."
September 5, there were 18 related
Teams Set Up
University Police, working on the
same premise, set up special surveillance learns around campus in an
attempt to calch the thieves. One
week after the first incident, the two
teenagers were caught at the same
penalties and mandatory therapy for scene lis Ihe first crimes.
The two, identified as Thomas E.
hard-drug users. (Only marijuana
and alcoholescapethis prohibition.) Kelley and Joseph A. Pulorti, are
Almost all students (94 per cent) both 18 years old and from the local
support equal economic and Albany area.
Strong Case
political rights for women, while 79
"The case against them looks
per cent oppose any move to restrict
women's right to abortion. In fact, strong," stated John Henighan,
67 per cent of Catholic students Assistant to Department of Public
questioned opposed the so-called Safety. "They were caught in the act
and with previously stolen equipright-to-life amendment.
ment in the trunk of their car."
More Conservative
Security Director Jama R.
Only 58 per cent of those polled
were optimistic about the future, Williams described the case as a
seventy-five per cent agree that there "typical loser's crime."
After their arrest, the two suspects
has been a shift toward conservatism
among students, yet judging from were brought down to the Albany
the statistics, most students have a County jail and bail was set for each
different definition of conservative. at 12,500.
SUNYA Scores Nationally in Sex Survey
to have an open'marriage which
Out of several schools sampled, campus is rising.
SUNYA has been rated 12th in sexIn Ihe 197D Playboy survey, 49 per would include extramarital sex."
ual activity according to an article in cent of female students graduated Another 57 per cent disagree strongly with the statement "I'm not inPlayboy magazine.
with more than their brains intact,
"Whin's Really Happening On but by 1976, this figure had dropped terested in marrying. I hope lo have a
Campus," in the magazine's October to 26 per cent. Yet, in the same varied sex life, includinga number of
issue, listed schools throughout the period, the percentage of male affairs."
Although both politicians and the
country and commented on the types virgins rose from 18 to 26 per cent.
of males and females attendingeach.
Although the poll reveals 29 per general public are busy denouncing
Big Government, students say they
Resides looking lit the schools, the cent of the women consider simple
want more Government intervention
University of California at Los friendship sufficient grounds for sexin almost every area' of life, parAngeles was listed first, Playboy ual intercourse, most student sexual
polled the attitudes of the students activity tdday takes place within fair- ticularly in enforcement of pollution
themselves.
ly monogamous relationships. Fifty- laws, according to the Playboy
More Active
five per cent of women and 47 per survey.
Seventy per. cent favor hand-gun
The 1976 Playboy Student Survey cent of the men questioned had a lifecontrol, and almost half want to
reveals that although college women time total of three or fewer partners,
Sixty per cent of students disagree restore the death penalty, Students
are becoming more sexually active,
the percentage of male virgins on strongly with the statement "I hope generally favor stricter laws, heavier
SEPTEMBER 17, 1976
***& m*,
Harassment Ended
The party, after 38 years ot FBI
scrminization saw Attorney General
Edward H. Levi put a legal end to investigations and harraiimentof its
members earlier this week. '
Now in the process of suing the
Federal Communications Commission and the League of Women
Voters, the party claims thai! both
organizations were negligent in
allowing their views to be heard.
Equal Time
More specifically, the FCC has an
equal lime legislation for all major
party candidates to' receive .media
coverage. But, this does not extend
Socialist Workers Party it does
not fall under this classification. The
party claims the standard measurement defining a major party is unfair;
The party wants open political
debates to force the issues out in the
open. Hart claimedthat Republican
presidential nominee President Gerald Ford and Democratic presidential nominee Jimmy Carter will
avoid core issues in the debates
scheduled to begin soon.
"Ford and Carter consider; this,
issue,a bug," said Hart of theabor-,
lion question. The socialist workers:
party support Ihe right of a woman',
lo choose and consider, the.issue a:
personal one.
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ffeyw 9KAI
been pretty much keeping his class
obligations."
Colleen Hughes, also in FarleyV
class, said, "This is my first semesKr
with him. I was glad he won. As far
as I can see his running didn't effect
his teaching."
Concerning some issues in his
campaign, Farley, like his opponent
Quinby, wants to keep taxes down.
He also said, "I'm concerned about
the welfare of state workers and the
health of the State University." '•
Farley said of Quinby and his
views, "I may depart from him on
some of these issues." He said, "1
may be more moderate then him on
some issues."
The SUNYA professor said,
"Quinby has been cited as a political
unknown. 1 do not know where he
stands on most of the issues."
debates, black rights, the Equal
Rights Amendment, equal education and South African apartheid.
Police Stake-Out Nabs
Two Breaking Into Auto
BBpMgMiBHil wii •! • * J I » « r a
:
by Teresa Sutton
Osborne Hart, National Coordinator for the Socialist Workers
Presidential campaign defined the
campaign platform that presidential
hopeful Peter Camejo and his vicepresidential running mate Willie
Mac Reid will support in the
November 1976 election here
: Wednesday night.
During the hour long session,
Hart told the IS attendants in the lecture center that his political party
would take stands on issues.he
thought would be sidestepped by
Ford and Carter.
One of the party's major concerns
right now is being heard on the issues
of abortion, cutbacks, political
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE THREE
NS
*
Memorial to Mao Held
For the Capital District
Bums
Offend
Camp DrppikUL the Student
Association owned forest reserve,
win be made more accessible to
SUNYA students through the inception of a bos service.
Camp Dippikill it 840 acres of unspoiled wikterneu located near
Whiteface, in the Adirondack
Motmuins. Bear, mink, racoon,
daw, and other animals roam freely
. through the lush forest. Nearby, are
ike white waters of the Hudson
River, where the adventurous visiter Sctntt from Camp DipplMI art now mort
can enjoy the challenge of shooting
students wHh th# kiotptlon of wotfcorid
the rapids. For the people who like
gentler sports, Dippikill has a 40
acre pond for fishing, swimming,
canoeing, and row boating during
the warmer months. There are also
miles of hiking trails to explore.
During the winter months, Camp
Dippikill lures a different kind of
sportsman. There are cross-country
and snow-shoe trails, and fish still
swim in the ice-covered pond.
There are four isolated buildings
with
a combined capacity of 68
people. Three, of the buildings
(Farmhouse, Log Cabin, and Small
Cabin) are without water, or modern
toilets. It costs only one dollar and
fifty cents to rent a bed for the night.
Despite air Dippikill has to offer
few students have used the facilities
of the camp. Student Association
leaders felt that part of the problem
might have stemmed from the lack of
convenient transportation to the
camp. SA therefore sent out
feelers to various bus companies,
resulting in a offer from Adirondack
Buslines to include Camp Dippikill
in it's upstate run. According to the
company, two buses will leave the
Administration Bus Circle each Friday for Camp Dippikill. Each Sunday buses will pick up passengers at
Dippikill for the return run to
Albany. SA Vice President, Gary
Parker hopes that the contract will
be signed soon, and that runs to Dippikill could begin as early as the
weekend of Sept. 18. i
Technical Sound Industries new
Capital area residents will pay
tribute to China's Communist Party
Chairman Mao Tse-tung at a
memorial program to be held Monday at 8:00 p.m. in the Grand
Ballroom of the Campus Center.
Principal speakers will be Dr. T.
E. King, Professor of Chemistry at
SUNYA and Mickey Green of the
U.S.-China Peoples Friendship
Association.
The program will include a slide
show depicting Chairman Mao's life,
a reading of Mao's poetry, and short
to SUNYA statements from groups and individuals.
The event is sponsored by the
Capital District Committee to Commemorate Chairman Mao, an umbrella organization which includes
the Unitarian Social Responsibilities
Council, New China Study Group,
the U.S.-China Peoples Friendship
Association, Women's International
League for Peace and Freedom,
Northern Region Black and
Hispanic Political Caucus, SUNYA
Chinese Studies Program, and the
James Connelly Irish Republican
Club.
All interested people arc invited.
MOVE OVER
ADVENT,
JBL9 etc.
I
Indian Quad to Offer Personal Growth Courses
By Florle Shertier
developmental problems they will
The professional residence staff of encounter in college.
Indian have scheduled programs
Right Programs
designed to help students develop
According to Dr. David Jenkins,
non-academic skills necessary to the Indian Quad Coordinator,
avoid or minimize some of the his .staff sat down last spring to iden-
Meeting Held for Jimmy
Carter Campaign Effort
About 40 SUNYA students turned out at an organizational meeting
for the Presidential campaign of
Democratic nominee Jimmy Carter,
Tuesday night.
The group was addressed
by
Charlotte Gray, Albany area coordinator for the Carter campaign,
who talked about Carter and the
assistance students can give to help
in his bid for victory on November 2.
Conflicts in Finance Policy
continued jrom page one
A stipend voucher which he signed
will be processed, according to President DiMeo and Comptroller Altman, although Parker is violating
Finance Policy.
Parker and Altman both cited
The Music Lover's
Speaker is Here
West Point
Disappointment
w
,•'•-•*
WEST ISLIP, N.V. (AP) From the
time their only son was born,
Kenneth and Ann Curley wanted
him to be a West Pointer. They were
not disappointed.
They wanted to savor his
successes—the medals, the awards
and the trophies. Again they were
not disappointed.
They wanted him to be a leader, at
the top of his class. He was.
Now he is a convicted West Point
cheater, and Ken and Ann Curley
say it is the worst thing that's
happened since they lost one of their
five children to crib death syndrome.
The cheating charge has created
what Mrs. Curley calls a "living
nightmare" or recriminations from
friends and telephone calls from
cranks.
The plaques on the walls of their
modest Long Island home are a
testament to the hopes they had—
still have—for Kenneth Jr., a strapping lacrosse and football player
whom all four service academies
courted.
He was once among the most
promising leaders at West Point and
in line to become fourth-ranking
cadet in the entire corps. Now he has
a clouded future. His stripes are gone
and his pride bruised.
PAOB FOUR
The students are seekingtoaid the
Student Association in its attempt to
register as many students as possible
for the general election. They discussed ideas such as a coffee house,
literature distribution, phone canvassing and on-campus debates.
Anyone interested in assisting
their efforts, or with questions about
the Carter campaign can call Ira
Weinstein at 457-8929.
Lessne's interpretation of the law,
and his advice to process the
voucher, when they were questioned
about the stipend's legality.
Lessne denied that he advised
either Altman or Parker to go ahead
with the voucher.
1
tify students' growth needs so that
the right type of programs could be
implemented.
These group workshops are
designed for small amount of
students, and are experiential rather
than lecture classes. Dr; Jenkins
believes that, "this pro-active
counseling approach, which seeks to
prevent problems, is most effective
in dealing with human developmental needs."
The student response to the first Writing October 19, Decision Makseries of workshops called "Barrier ing October 26, Study Skills
Busting", which dealth with in- November 2,9, arid Women's Issues
terpersonal encounters, was well November < 3.10.17. A special
received. Other up and coming topics workshop on Auto Mechanics,
include; Assertiveness Training Repair, and Maintenance is also beSeptember 21, 28, Communication ing planned for the near future.
Students Invited
Skill Development September 22,
These Programs are held in the
Lifework Planning September 29,
Relaxation Techniques October 5, basement lounge of Cayuga Hall on
Human Sexuality October 6,13, 20, Indian Quad at 8 p.m.. All universi27, Career Planning and Resume ty students are invited to attend.
Unclaimed UAS Rebates Still Available
Approximately $3,200 in HAS
rebates has still not been claimed by
students who were on the meal plan
last term, according to UAS Director Norb Zahm.
Zahm says about 390 people, who
haven't claimed their rebates so far,
will be able to by filling out forms
available at check cashing in the
Campus Center. The forms will be
given out beginning on Monday and
until Thursday, September 30.
After the forms are processed,
checks will be available at the same
location from October IStoOctober
29. A university I.D. will be needed
to pick up rebate checks.
Students Protest Colonial Parking Lot
continued from page one
against them.
"It was a quiet protest, not a confrontation between students and the
faculty. It is our joint voice speaking
out for what we feel is right," he:
said, "If the decision comes against
us there is going to be a confrontation of some sort."
Lissner first became aware of this
situation on Tuesday when two
students informed him about the
removal of the trees. Healongwitha
few concerned students began a mass
program to gather students from the
Quad to attend the protest the
following day.
Petitions proclaiming the
students' disfavor with the parking
lot were signed by nearly a thousand
students and according to Lissner a
favorable response was shown by the
students when asked to be present at
the protest on Wednesday.
Wednesday morning trucks came
to pick up a bulldozer that had been
parked on the grass all night. The
constructors had wanted to take
down the one tree still obstructing'
the building of the lot. Students,
however, prevented this procedure
by standing around the tree and
eventually the truck left. Students
stayed in the field from 7 a.m. until
4:30 p.m.
The protest, originally planned for
three consecutive days, was
cancelled at the end of the first day,
since Hartigan gave the students his
assurance that construction would
be held off until Monday.
"Alternative sites must come
ahoul by Friday. If by then nothing
has come about 1 feel we will go
ahead with the Colonial Quad parking lot," said Hartigan.
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SEPTEMBER 17,1978
SEPTEMBER 17.1976
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
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<.#»!
PAGE FIVE
U 8 PROPAGANDA
Reports on Vietnam MWi trickle in Gradually
Aaia, Mid the
• a m k w i N * t i e U.S. I
be tied in
tataaaea o f «
km&mmmm*. wstaVlttaaafteffomtogaiaadeais« U « m k a M f a i t k e V i M ( M i « » . tsaa to thcUaMNatioae. t h e UhTa* I2 W k M I w t j ky the Uaetol
the request last
it waa significant
the Vsstaataeee provided the inforto the embassy rather than to
The North Vietnamese for the last
k n i tfee hst was year have dealt strictly with our comI a* a goodwil getttac.
aattreandnot the State Department
rsaa—j woald pertaining to matters affecrjaf. our
loatBeKstwhicB countries." He said the contact with
e u r n * for the the embassy "is the proper channel if
12 eats. 1a» Pentagon woald act fat any type of relationship nto develop
the ho— towae,sayiagi» was nottfyiat ike Canutes af the 11
The mother of Ah- Force Caps.
la Wadeuegtoa. Rett G.V. -Son- Smart E Waters, one of the 12 on
ny" Moatfotaery, caaataaaa of the the hst, said she expected the bad
Hoaee Select Co
"Wedidnlreallyexpecttohearany
food news, but of course you always
hope," Virginia Waters of
Mocbviile, N.C., said. "But since
it's been so long, we didn't protest
the ruling at all."
Mrs. Waters said her son had been
misting since December 1966. The
Defense Department changed.his
listing from missing to dead two
years ago, after the prisoners of war
were released, the family held a
memorial service for him at that
time.
The father of Air Force Lt. Bruce
Kucat, who was also on the list, said,
"it's a relief. We have been working
almost 10 years for information."
Alexander C. Durat of Bethesda
Md, traveled to Paris and asked the
North Vietnamese if he could trade
himself for his son. he saidthe North
Vietnamese did not accept the offer
and did not give him an accounting
of his son.
He said his son's plane w u shot
down by a missile northwest of
Hanoi on Dec. 2, 1966.
Ducat's son was identified as a
prisoner of was on a list of 43 names
comoiled by released POWs in 1969,
but never was listed as such by the
North Vietnamese or the United
States.
All the airmen were shot down
between 1965 and 1968, most - if not
all - over North Vietnam,
Montgomery said. He said the list
supplied to the embassy is evidence
the North Vietnamese have the
remains of the 12 airmen or positive
information they are dead.
Assumed Dead
More than 900 Americans who
fought in the Vietnam was ,„.,;,
fitted a, missing i„ action \
Southeast As.a. Most of these *„,
fliers lost on missions over Vietnam
Laos, or Cambodia, and it is general'
ly assumed that all are dead 8uj
Hanoi and the other Communiit
governments of Indochina ha«
refused to admit American searck
teams to search for their remains
Released Names
The Vietnamese have released somt
names of Americans killed inaction
but it was believed that this was tl*
first time they have used an official
dipolmatic channel
President Ford said in July ihat unless the issue ol the'missing
Americans was resolved., then
would be no further progress io»aid
establishing relations tehieen the
United Slates and Vietnam
basics. Pbwerful slide rules.
And, a programmable powerhouse.
M>l M l YM\
Tl-120*
TI-1250
TI-1600
Batman and Robin have been expelled from Peru.
Pacific Newt Service reports that
stories about the two perennial
champions of justice may no longer
be imported into that country under
a new government decree.
The two mighty foes of the
underworld—along with 23 other
V S comic books and magazineshave been accused of "Attacking the
intellectual, moral and civic formation of the Peruvian people," as well
as draining funds from the country.
Among those expelled, along with
Batman and Robin, were "Mighty
Mouse," "Sex and Beauty," and
"Cosmopolitan."
BUTTERED PEANUTS
The New York Times reports that
Jimmy Carter has accomplished
what countless public relations experts have been struggling to do for
decades: he has rescued the peanut
from obscurity.
According to The Times, the
Peanut Industry is emerging us one
of America's biggest growth industries, increasing at about two and
a half times the rate of the Cross
peanuts, parmesan peanuts and even
National Product.
The moet recent crop, harvested peanut butter pate.
through last July 31st, was the
biggest in US history, weighing in at
an incredible 3.7 billion pounds. The
EQO BOOSTERS
largest single share of that crop endA new survey has discovered that
many Americans watch the evening
news on television because it makes
them feel good to know some people
are worse off than they are.
Doctor Walter Gantz of the State
University of New York at Buffalo,
says a detailed telephone survey of
TV viewers has found that a large
percentage of people don't watchthe
news to become informed.
Instead, according to Gantz,
"One-fourth said they were strongly
ed up in peanut butter.both chunk motivated to watch t he news because
style and creamy, The Times reports. they felt better knowing that others
Jimmy Carter is n't t he only person had worse problemsthantheyhad."
Gantz adds that ten percent
pushing the peanut, however: The
Times reports that the National reported TV news helped them
Peanut Council has launched a forget their own problems while
nationwide crusade to convince another 10 percent said they tuned in
Americans to dine on such delicacies the news because "They had nothing
as peanut quiche, french fried better to do."
TELETHON 77
presents
TI-1650
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Friday, September 17
in Campus Center Ballroom
2 Shows — doors open at 9
tickets available at door
& in CC Lobby, Friday 10-3
SR-56
$1.50 cover charge
includes 1 free beer
DISNEY EXPORTS
Will Mickey Mouse and hit
Musketeer Gang make it big in
Moscow?
Parade magazine is reporting that
the Soviet Union has opened
negotiations to build a "Disneyland"
near Moscow.
The Soviets are said to want the
Disneyland built before'the 1980
Olympic Games in Russia, and
Soviet delegates have reportedly
already visited Hollywoodto discuss
the project with Disney officials.
Parade says that the Disney crowd
is willing to provide teh technical
know-how for the Russian amusement park if the Soviets come up
with the right number of rubles.
IRON MAN
It had to happen sooner or later.
Researchers at the University of
Wisconsin Psychiatric Research Institute have replaced psychiatrists
with a computer.
The Madison Institute reports
that depressed patients are often
treated by being given a set of
questions which they read and then
punch the proper responses into a
machine. The answers are later
evaluated by psychiatrists.
The institute says that the computer works better than conventional psychiatrists working with a
couch, because depressed patients
tell the machine inner secrets they
might never reveal to a human
therapist.
EROTIC SCENT
DON LAW and RENSSELAER CONCERTS
IN ASSOCIATION WITH WQBK FM 104 PRESENT
Super slide rule that's programmable. A powerhouse. 10 memories. 100 program steps. 9 levels ol
parentheses. 4 levels ol subroutine
AOS (Algebraic Operating Systemi
lets you handle complex problems
naturally, left-to-right. Battery
pack. AC adapter/charger and Applications Library.
$10995*
Special SR-56 $10.00 rebate.
«•»*
PAOI8IX
If you think Ginseng and other
herbs will turn on your lover, there's
a New Rochelle, New York, company which will sell you five capsules
of the stuff for $4.95.
The Food and Drug Administration has cracked down on the unusual capsules which are marketed
as an aphrodisiac culled "Impulse,"
saying the herbs won't do anything
for you. As a result, US attorney,
Robert Fiske is seeking a restraining
order against a firm called
"Progressive Sales" which markets
the herbs. The "Impulse" ads say
their product "Lets you have sex
with anyone you desire . . .
anytime!" But FDA expert Vincent
Cordaro says the "Impulse" powder
is simply "Carefully blended exotic
spices."
The post office reports that hundreds of women and men have
responded to the national ad campaign for "Impulse."
STEVIE WONDER
City
State
ORLE
Be
il guest start
"October 10
'"/;. 8 p.m.
bj
RPI Fleldhouse
% T t o y , New York
Uniiersity
>am» or SR-56 HetaiiiT
SR-SS
S«rul No (horn back ol calculator!
«*u»s/lo» Xtfjyitor/ . M I .
P.O.BoitTia
i, Texas 73oM
FUELSYNTHESIS
A riobel prize-winning chemist is
suggestingthat scientists could solve
the world's fuel crisis simply by
growing gasoline on trees.
Doctor Melvin Calvin, speaking
at a meeting of the American
Chemical Society in San Francisco,
says that scientists now have the
technology to extract energy from a
variety of presently growing
plants—without waiting a few
million years for them to fossilize
and turn to oil.
One promising specimen for a
SING YOUR TUNE
U.S. gas plantation, Calvin says, is a
If you're a male college dropout tree called the Euphorbia, which
between 25 and 29 years of age, gives off a latex that can easily be
congrat ulat ions—you arc 1 he typical refined into gasoline or other
buyer
ol
what's
c a l l e d petrochemical products.
"Pop/Contemporary" music, which
Calvin reports that a major planincludes Rock.
ting of the Euphorbia will be started
According to a new survey, con- next spring in Riverside, California.
ducted by the National Association He predicts ;"You might get between
of Recording Merchandisers 10 and 50 barrels of oil per acre per
(NARM), the average buyer bought year from the plants."
slightly more records than tapes, and
•
Texas Instalments will rebate $10 00 of your original
S R - 5 6 p u r c h a s e price wtiert you return this c o u p o n
a n d your SR-56 c u s t o m e r information care postmarked n o later than October 31.,1976 To apply:
1. Fill out this c o u p o n
2. Fill out special serialized c u s t o m e r information
card inside SR-56 b o *
3. Return c o m p l e t e d c o u p o n and information card to:
fewer singlet than tapes.
There it alto a correlation between
age and buying: older people bought
more tapes, and the younger the
buyer, the more he or the preferred
records. Men, according to the
NARM figures, bought more
albums, but women purchased •
higher amount' of tapes and tingles
per capita. Equally interesting was
that' high school dropouts bought
more tapes and singlet, while
college-educated people bought the
highest amount of albums.. The
NARM poll also showed that more
men than women buy on impulse in
record stores, and that radio is the
predominant way buyers learn about
new sounds.
Reserved seatingi $6.50, 5.50, 4.50
2S« discount to RPI students with ID. at Fleldhouse box office only
Tickets available at RPI Fleldhouse, lust a Song in Atbtny. and
Ticketron outlets: Boston Stores in Ulfcsm and SdimrrWy; Carl Co.
in Smlof »ni Sckmtitiii): Mscy's in Ctlmu; Sears in Colmit,
Kinjfton list Pouthkitftie.
TEXAS INSTRUMENTS
INCORPORATED
ALBANY STUDENT PRB88
8EPTEMBER 17, 1976
SEPTEMBER 17, 1976
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
Stevie Wonder's many-timesdelayed double album has been
shelved once again.
The record set that was originally
scheduled tor release last Spring will
now probably be withheld from the
public until at least the middle of this
Fall.
Rolling Stone magazine reports
that one of the latest problems with
the project is that Wonder hat
recorded additional material, and
may want to release a three-record
set instead of a double LP.
PAGE SEVEN
comment
guest opinions
wtttm C$. Ut*lm
The Chronicles of Arsenvald
•-
\marism
WMUK*
The Front-Runner
kjToMMfa
Jimmy Carter'i riiei from obicurity to the
Democratic Presidential nomination w u due,
in large part, to the coverage of the primary
campaign by the television networks. Television diet not treat Outer more favorably than
the other candidates because of his superior
qualifications. The nature of televison news
coverage can explain the reasons for this
strange partnership. •;
The essence of television is melodrama. The
boring repetition of everyday life is taken by
television and transformed into 'news stories'.
Thus, relatively dull events are given exaggerated significance, in order to capture the
attention of the 'viewing audience'.
The Presidential primary campaign, which
basically consisted of mini-campaigns and
mini-elections climaxing each Tuesday
throughout the spring, was transformed by
television into an epic soap opera. The main
characters were the voters and the politicians.
Each week the 'people spoke' by voting, and
the hopes of each candidate were boosted,
dashed or held in limbo.
In Jimmy Carter's case, his early wins in
heavily populated states like Iowa and New
Hampshire led television news to crown him
'Front-Runner'. Instantly, Carter's campaign
was termed 'efficient', his bank accounts 'bulged' from contributions and his opponents
faltered' or 'fell by the wayside'. Seemingly
overnight. Carter acquired 'momentum', that
magical element which television bestows on
winning football teams and other frontrunners.
After the New Hampshire primary, Carter's
30% plurality was declard a 'substantial victory' by CBS News. Subsequent victories by
Scoop Jackson in the less important states of
Massachusetts and New York only served to
scramble the race. Jackson's victories made
him a 'strong contender' who might help
'derail the Carter express', but Scoop was
never the front-runner.
Later in the campaign, Carter's momentum
was enough to withstand strong challenges
from Jerry Brown and Frank Church, who
each won several key primaries. Television's
"Front-Runner'' lost primaries in New York,
Pennsylvania, Massachusetts, New Jersey,
Maryland, California and several other states,
yet his nomination was still viewed as inevitable.
Television news correspondents can be
quite candid about their role in the political
process. Consider Riger Mudd's comments,
concerning the Iowa caucuses last January,
"It's not really the precise figures that will be
important, it's whether or not the media and
the politicians agree that this man won and
this man lost. Jimmy Carter is said to be the
front-runner; Birch Bayh is said to be Number
2. Does Carter have to win by 10, or must he
win by only one to be a front-runner? During
the night, it will be collected wisdom; or misjudgement, of the media and the politicians
that's going to determine who actually comes
off well here".
Jimmy Carter knew that early front-runner
status was essential to his nomination.and IK
worked hard to achieve it. He also was clever
enough to exploit television's need for
melodrama. The Georgia peanut-farmer turned Presidential candidate was portrayed each
evening as the 'hero of the play'. Night after
night we were reminded that Carter was winning. Carter was unbeatable. When the convention began, there was no alternative to
Jimmy Carter left, as television guaranteed the
happy ending to its epic tale.
\iLi>
Quote of the Day:
If I ran a JSC board meeting like this, the whole board would resign.
JSC President Vicki Yudenfriend,
commenting on Wednesday night's Central Council meeting.
MANAGING IDITOR
News EDITOR
AVSIKIAU NEWS IDITORS
ASSOCIATE PRODUCTION MANAGE*
EEHTOMAL PAGES EDITOR
A I T S A H A I U R I S EDITORS
ASSOCIATE ARTS EDITOR
SPORTS EDITOR
ADVERTISING MANAGERS
ASSOCIATE ADVERTISING MANAGER
CLASSIETED-GRAIIITI MANAGERS
BL.SIM.SS MANAGER
people do not exercise their power to vote,
then the elected official cannot truly be a
representative. Whose fault is this? OURS!
Mr. Scherbenko, in his article in Tuesday's
ASP, is correct in maintaining that registration will not change anything. I wonder,
though, if he bothered to walk up to one of the
voter registration tables and look through the
material on the candidates designed to make
Ihe registered voter an educated one also.
We cannot, as a representative student
organization spend student tax money on a
specific political party. When students run for
SA offices they run on issues pertaining to
students at a specific school and not on any
recognized United Slates party platforms. I
would question the ethics of an SA that took it
upon itself to promote one particular political
veiw and suppress the olhers. The purpose of
our campaign is to make all i hese views known
to students and have them <ote according to
thei: own beliefs and values, not someone
clses.
Mr Schcrbenkois correct in one other observation. Your student association does want
you to believe that your involvement can
change the direction in which the country is
headed. If all those who are eligible to vote do
so, then there would have to be change.
Possibly, if more students bothered to vote in
1972, Richard Nixon would not have had the
chance to destroy the public's faith in their
elected officials.
STBPIIEN DZINANKA
SPENCE RAGGIO
DAVID WINZEUIHRG
ANDREA litRZllHU., CVNTIIIA HACINU,
BRYAN HOLZHKHG
PRODUCTION MANAGE!
To the Editor:
"The right of citizens of the United States,
who are 18 years of age or older, to vote shall
not be denied or abridged by the United States
or any State on account of age."
On June 30, 1971 a victory was won by aU
Americans who felt that their right to vole in
this country's elections was one of the most essential and important powers granted to
citizens of the United States. Not only is it a
power but it is also an obligation. This is outcountry and it is our duty to make sure that its
leaders represent the majority of the peoples'
views.
|f,however,themajorityofthe
The major farce of the elections, especially
lor students, is that some people demanded a
vote for 18 year olds, and once this goal was
achieved, many who were granted this
privilege chose, and are still choosing, to ignore it. Until, we can prove, by our numbers, to
candidates that the student vote is in fact a
reality, they will continue to ignore us.
Kathy Baron
SASU Coordinator
MASTHEAD STAFF
EDITOR IN CHI"
more chickens...
L.OUISE MARKS
...and fish
ELLEN FINE
JOYCE KEIGENHAUM
NAOMI KRIEDLANOER, STEPHEN EISENMAN
MATTHEW KAUFMAN
MICHAEL PIEKAKSKI
LISA BIIJNDO, DANIEL GAINES
BRIAN CAIHLI.
KATHY LAM
MICHAEL J . AHDAN
A.P. & Zodiac Newt Alice Kohn, Robert Kwaria
Staff writers: Paul Rosenthal, Susan Miller, Jonathan LevcnJon, Bruce Connoly
Preview: Nancy Emerson
Billing accountant: Carol Coir its
Payroll mananer: Bob Rubin
Composition managers: Ellen Boisen, Patrick McGlynn
Head typist: Leslie Eiierulcin
Production: Marc Arkind, Karen Cooper, Eileen Duggin, Joan Ellsworth, Judi Heilner, Sally
Jaguit. Dave Kai/, Vicki Kurt/man, Michcle Lipton, David Refkin, Debbie Ricger, Joan
SilverbUli, Laurie Sludwell, Stu Vincent, Jody Wilner
Administrative assistant: Mike Forbei
Advertising production: Joyce Belu, Kelly Kita, Janet Meunier, Meg Roland, Anne Wren
Photography: supplied by University Photo Service and members of Camera Club
The Albany StiW.nl Pros Is published every Tuesday and Friday during the school year except
holidays. Editorial policy is the responsibility of the Editor-in-Chief and is subject to review
by the Masthead Staff. Main Office: Campus Center, Room J2»: telephone: 4S7-SSV2 Address
mail to: Albany SUMVM Prta, CC J2», 1400 Washington Avenue, Albany, New York 12232
To the Editor:
Upon reading Tom Scherbcnko's column
entitled "On Chickens and Fish," I had to
think that here was an individual who let the
cynicism surrounding the Watergate scandal
lake hold of him. While this occurrence is not
exclusive in itself, it is none-the-less an episode
in our nation's history that, unionunutely has
left a lot of bitter feelings implanted in the
minds of our citizens, While I agree with his
major premise that, at the present time, and
perhaps for some time to come, our electoral
process seems to be nothing more than a huge
farce; it should not mean that we, the rising
"leaders of tomorrow," should not take part in
the political system of this country and
attempt to correct inequalities, injustices, and
the like.
One way we can voice our opinion, no
matter how little credibility is placed on the
notion, is to get out and vole, It's true that a lot
of people have been devoting a great deal of
Ihcir time to the so-called "bombardment" of
voter registration but that is because these
_ , . _ . . . . |/^«JU (.ML^fci I
people, myielf included, refusetogjveupl
and wish to see things work again, |\W
lot of well-spent time into this drive t
Campus Center and as coordinator at All
Quad. 1 view it as a personal duly to seel
that everyone is provided with the oppm
and know-how to register, and the denl
excise their right to vote. I refuse to btl
that it is useless.
One more point. "A lot of our student
money" has not been spent in this effort!
mere sum of $605.60 was allocated byCtl
Council to "Student Vote '76". This ml
was to cover the expenses of the rally h
the Commuter Lounge on Scptembc
supplies, 2 ads in the Albany Student pi
beer and chips, and miscellaneous expel
that arose. There was also a provision i j
Student Vote '76 bill that whatcvcrmoneyl
not used by November 2 would be returnJ
the Emergency Spending Fund. Inrealiij
exorbitant amount will not he spent as n
have beem led to believe. It is theComJ
thought, and that of the organizers of the J
that in this Presidential election year!
registration and education ol ihesiudeJ
necessary to elect public officials who!
more responsive to the needs ol students!
young people. On these grounds. I can't al
that voter registration is a "waste of time!
money".
Our vote counts . . . go urn and use ill
Arthur .1 Hida]
Central Council!
Alumni Ql
no s ign
flPKETTi G/W WONDERING UNESOKTED,
CLAD IN THE FULL BfilTLE gftW Of li MM
To the Editor:
Being president or treasurer ol any I
group entails much responsibility. Mel
running shows a great commitment on!
parts of theofficers.The bill introducedinu
tral Councilwhichwould hold presidents!
treasurers personally responsible for oil
pent funds will not serve toenriclithissensj
responsibility, rather it will instill a leclinl
fear and ovcrhesitation involving the aci|
of the officers.
The S.A. budget and individual group!
comes run onnsystcininvvhichii ispossibl
overspend your budget in twousys. Iter
is due to negligence or nviMiiiiiuigemenlB
that case, the individuals insnhed sliuull
course be held responsible loi the" "»slll
However, there are ways to unwillingly oi|
pend a budget.
Most of S.A. groups Itincii
nubuiljl
which a certain amount ol money isallntKI
them. However, they also h.n
amount of money which HUM he l l ? a " |
S.A. based on projection- "I h"» " 1
money the group will take in v. ies|mns|
president and treasurei should he able ml
timatc whether their group will take ineno|
money at an event lo iiisiih then
ditures. However, no one can he certain. II
is just one oflhe ways in whu li J liuiii.in«|
can cause a deficit in Kinds
Now, if a group overspends then allot
budget, the money is deducted I
v. and i
year's allotment. In tins way
group are both covered loi I hoe W |
situation.
Were this bill to be passed, man) fro]
would not act when they should. dneli'f«[
overexpendiluie. lire activity
would be much reduced
If S.A. feels that money has bee" SI1
recklessly and irresponsibly, the) vl"'uW k i
n closer watch on S.A. groups as upon*I
proposing such a measure which "auk ol
bail them out of a rough situation once a J
already been creuted.
_
If such a bill as this were being hrc-Upl
Council, we feel thiit it was encumbent u j
Ihem to inform the involved gr»"l,s J
beforehand. The groups had u right loaim
that meeting. Furthermore, those ol u i j
Council needed to hear the groups "P1™!
for it is they that arc involved and "m ]
situation best.
A leader of tiny group on this ciiinpusfl
—
,
u
•
V
'••'—••
i •..-.. , r
—'
Student Association & UCB & UAS
o.
&
starring
TICKETS:
Roy Buchanan
Loudon V/ainwright
For Food & Beer
$1 w / Tax card $2 for General Public
Ticket! on sale today in the SA Contact
Office
Behind C.C. day of concert
Students Must Bring
Univ. LD.
Guests Must Have
Proof Of Age
1 WENT OF RAIN, Concert will be held in the Gym. Rain tickets available for tax card holders
IN EVENT vr Kfun. *tickets wi be arranged,
only in the Contact Office today. Refunds for food Sheer tickets w
IL
PAGE ISA
•ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
SEPTEMBER 17,1976
... A,,- ^ - ^ ' ™ » - ^ -i-U-U-'tr*-^^
guest opinions
The Front-Runner
it
' byTotMMfln
Jimmy Carter's rises from obscurity to the
Democratic Presidential nomination was due,
in large part, to the coverage of the primary
campaign by the television networks. Television did hot treat Carter more favorably than
the other candidates because of his superior
qualifications. The nature of televison news
coverage can explain the reasons for this
strange partnership.
The essence of television is melodrama. The
boring repetition of everyday life is taken by
television and transformed into 'hews stories'.
Thus, relatively dull events are given exaggerated significance, in order to capture the
attention of the 'viewing audience'.
The Presidential primary campaign, which
basically consisted of mini-campaigns and
mini-elections climaxing each Tuesday
throughout the spring, was transformed by
television into an epic soap opera. The main
characters were the voters and the politicians.
Each week the 'people spoke* by voting, and
the hopes of each candidate were boosted,
dashed or held in Umbo.
In Jimmy Carter's case, his early wins in
heavily populated states like Iowa and New
' Hampshire led television news to crown him
'Front-Runner'. Instantly, Carter's campaign
was termed 'efficient', his bank accounts 'bulged' from contributions and his. opponents
faltered' or 'fell by the wayside'. Seemingly
overnight, Carter acquired 'momentum', that
magical element which television bestows on
winning football teams and other frontrunners.
After the New Hampshire primary. Carter's
30% plurality was declard a 'substantial victory' by CBS News. Subsequent victories by
Scoop Jackson in the less important states of
Massachusetts and New York only served to
scramble the race. Jackson's victories made
him a 'strong contender' who might help
'derail the Carter express', but Scoop was
never the front-runner.
Later in the campaign, Carter's momentum
was enough to withstand strong challenges
from Jerry Brown and Frank Church, who
each won several key primaries. Television's
"Front-Runner" lost primaries in New York,
Pennsylvania, Massachusetts, New Jersey,
Maryland, California and several other states,
yet his nomination was still viewed as inevitable.
Television news correspondents can be
quite candid about their role in the political
process. Consider Riger Mudd's comments,
concerning the Iowa caucuses last January,
"It's not really the precise figures that will be
important, it's whether or not the media and
the politicians agree that this man won and
this man lost. Jimmy Carter is said to be the
front-runner; Birch Bayh is said to be Number
2. Does Carter have to win by 10, or must he
win by only one to be a front-runner? During
the night, it will be collected wisdom-, or misjudgement, of the media and the politicians
that's going to determine who actually comes
off well here".
Jimmy Carter knew that early front-runner
status was essential to his nomination, and he
worked hard to achieve it. He also was clever
enough to exploit television's need for
melodrama. The Georgia peanut-farmer turned Presidential candidate was portrayed each
evening as the 'hero of the play'. Night after
night we were reminded that Carter was winning, Carter was unbeatable. When the convention began, there was no alternative to
Jimmy Carter left, as television guaranteed the
happy ending to its epic tale.
Quote of the Day:
If I ran a JSC board meeting like this, the whole board would resign.
JSC President Vicki Yuden/riend,
commenting on Wednesday night's Central Council meeting.
comment
more chickens...
To the Editor:
"The right of citizens of the United States,
who are 18 years of age or older, to vote shall
not be denied or abridged by the United States
or any State on account of age."
On June 30,1971 a victory was won by all
Americans who felt that their right to vote in
this country's elections was one of the most essential and important powers granted to
citizens of the United States. Not only is it a
power but it is also an obligation. This is our
country and it is our duty to make sure that its
leaders represent the majority of the peoples'
views.
If, however, the majority of the
people do not exercise their power to vote,
then the elected official cannot truly be a
representative. Whose fault is this? OURS!
Mr. Scherbenko, in his article in Tuesday's
ASP, is correct in maintaining that registration will not change anything. I wonder,
though, if he bothered to walk upto one of the
voter registration tables and look through the
material on the candidates designed to make
theregisteredvoter an educated one also.
We cannot, as a representative student
organization spend student tax money on a
specific political party. When students run for
SA offices they run on issues pertaining to
students at a specific school and not on any
recognized United States party platforms. I
would question the ethics of an SA that took it
upon itself to promote one particular political
veiw and suppress the others. The purpose of
our campaign is to make all these views known
to students and have them vote according to
their own beliefs and values, not someone
elses.
Mr Scherbenkois correct in one other observation. Your student association does want
you to believe that your involvement can
change the direction in which the country is
headed. If all those who are eligible to vote do
so, then there would have to be change.
Possibly, if more students bothered to vote in
1972, Richard Nixon would not have had the
chance to destroy the public's faith in their
elected officials.
The major farce of the elections, especially
for students, is that some people demanded a
vole for 18 year olds, and once this goal was
achieved, many who were granted this
privilege chose, and arc still choosing, to ignore it. Until, we can prove, by our numbers, to
candidates that the student vote is in fact a
reality, they will continue to ignore us.
MASTHEAD STAFF
EoiToa IN CHIEF
MANAGING EDITOH
NEWSEPITOH
ASSOCIATE NEWS EDITORS
PRODUCTION MANAGER
ASSOCIATE PRODUCTION MANAGER
EDITORIAL PAGES EDITOR
ARTS A FEATURES EDITORS
ASSOCIATE ARTS EDITOR
SPORTS EDITOR
ADVERTISING MANAGERS
ASSOCIATE ADVERTISING MANAGER
CLASSIFIED-GRAFFITI MANAGERS
BUSINESS MANAGER
STEPHEN DZIN.SNKA
SPENCE RAGOIO
DAVID WlNZBLBima
ANDREA HBRZBBRO, CYNTHIA HACINM,
BRYAN HOUIIBHG
LOUISE MARKS
EUBN FINE
JOYCE FBIOBNBAUM
NAOMI FRIBDUNDU, STEPHEN EISENMAN
MATTHEW KAUFMAN
MICHAEL I'IEKAKSKI
LISA HIUNDO, DANIEL GAINES
BRIAN CAIIII.L
KATIIY LAM
MICHAEL J. ARDAN
A.P. & Zodiac News: Alice Kohn, Robert KwarUi
Staff writers: Faul Rosenthal, Susan Miller, Jonathan Levenson, Bruce Connoly
Preview: Nancy Emerson
Billing accountant: Carol Cotrisi
Payroll manager: Bob Rubin
Composition managers: Ellen Boiscn, Patrick McOlynn
Head typist: Leslie Eisenitein
Production: Marc Arkind, Karen Cooper, Eileen Duggin, Joan Ellsworth, Judi Heilner, Sally
Jagusi, Dave Halt, Vlcki Kurlzman, Michele Upton, David Refkin, Debbie Rieger, Joan
Silverblatl, Laurie Studwell, Stu Vincent, Jody Wilner
Administrative assistant: Mike Forbes
Advertising production: Joyce Bclza, Kelly Kila, Janet Meunier, Meg Roland, Anne Wren
Photography: supplied by University Photo Service and members of Camera Cluh
The Albany StiNNMi Press Is published every Tuesday and Friday during the school year except
holidays. Editorial policy Is the responsibility of the Editor-in-Chief and is subject to review
by the Masthead Staff. Main Office: Campus Center. Room }}»: telephone: 457-HHV2. Address
mail la- Albany Student Press, CC J2v,1400 Washington Avenue, Albany, New York mil
uC-*'»,
Kathy Baron
SASU Coordinator
...and fish
To the Editor:
Upon reading Tom Scherbcnko's column
entitled "On Chickens and Fish," I had to
think that here was an individual who let the
cynicism surrounding the Watergate scandal
take hold of him. While this occurrence is not
exclusive in itself, it is nonc-thc-less an episode
in our nation's history that, unfortunately has
left a lot of bitter feelings implanted in the
minds of our citizens, While I agree with his
major premise that, at the present time, and
perhaps for some lime to come, our electoral
process seems to be nothing more than a huge
farce; it should not mean that we, the rising
"leaders of tomorrow," should not take part in
the political system of this country and
attempt to correct inequalities, injustices, and
the like.
One way we can voice our opinion, no
matter how Utile credibility is placed on the
notion, is to get out and vote. It's true that a lot
of people have been devoting a great deal of
their time to the so-called "bombardment" of
voter registration but that is because these
,H
people, myself included, refusetogiveupii^
and wish to see things work again, I've p i
lot of well-spent time into this drive at C
Campus Center and as coordinator atAhi.
Quad. I view it as a personal duty to J
that everyone is provided withthe opportm.
and know-how to register, and tht dtitjl
excise their right to vote. I refuse tokeH
that it is useless.
One more point. "A lot of our studeni
money" has not been spent in this effort.i
mere sum of $605.60 was allocated byCe«
Council to "Student Vote '76". This m(,
was to cover the expenses of the rally helj
the Commuter Lounge on September
supplies, 2 ads in the Albany Student Pit
beer and chips, and miscellaneous expn
that arose. There was also a provision in[
Student Vote'76 bill t hat whatevermoneji
not used by November 2 would be returned
the Emergency Spending fund. In reality,,!;
exorbitant amount will not be spent as n i l
have beem led to believe. It is the Council |
thought, and that of the organizers offherilj I
that in this Presidential election yearftI
registration and education of the students I
necessary to elect public officials who 11
more responsive to the needs of students is [
young people. On these grounds, I can'lafii
that voter registration is n "waste ol time an
money".
Our vote counts . . . go out and use it!
Arthur J. Hidllf
Central Council Rti
Alumni Qia
no s ign
To the Editor.
Being president or treasurer of any SI
group entails much responsibility. Mere!)
running shows a great commitment on*
parts of t heofficers -The bill inn winced in Cm
tral Councilwhichwould hold presidents an
treasurers personally responsible for i»t»
pent funds will not serve tocnrichlhisstnsto
responsibility, rather it will instilln feelingo
fear and overhesitation involving the action
of the officers.
The S.A. budget and individual group"
comes run on a system in which ii is pussiMcl
overspend your budget in two ways. Ihcfitl
is due to negligence or mismanagement ''
that case, the individuals involved shut
course be held responsible lor their misdeed
However, there are ways to unwittingly »»n
pend a budget.
Most of S.A. groups function oiiabuilgd
which u certain amount ol money is allotted"
them. However, they also have « «ra»
amount of money which must he repaidK
S.A. bused on projections ol hem nW"
money the group will lake in. A responsiM
president and treasurer should he able loM
timate whether their group will lake inertougl
money at an event to iuMil> then «l*'
diturcs. However, no one ran he certain. '
is just one of the ways in which.i huin.inf'"'
can cause a deficit in funds.
Now, if a group overspends tticii :*'»
budget, the money is deducted IroinilietM
year's allotment. In this way. S A. and
group lire both covered loi these i)'f*
situation.
Were this bill to be passed, own) 8»>»P
would not act when they should. Jnc to leaf
ovcrcxpenditurc. The activity ..I lluacami"1
would be much reduced.
H S.A. feels that money has »cen s F
recklessly and irresponsibly, thej shouldk«l
a closer watch on S.A. groups as "PP"*.
proposing such a measure which would .
bail them out or a rough sil nation once« 1
already been created.
If such u bill as this were being hrougn
Council, we feel that it was encumbent up
them to inform the involved groups oi
beforehand. The groups had a right loan
that meeting, Furthermore, those ul t-f»
Council needed to hear the group*' "P"1
for It is they that ure involved and know
situation best.
,i({l
A leader of any group on this cumpiw •
9U|e Art. anil iUttttrti * « * # « J* ! * AU.M0frtuiinit***
^ttttfttr 17. ftTi
'••'
J * * —
few *
leaving
foe
ivory
towers
.
.
'•
Buttey
Sun. 7:30, 10
LC18
R i M M l l S a g a 270-2246
"Start the Revolution
Without M e "
Schact Fine Arts Center
Sun. movie starts 7:30
Albany Jewish Community
Cantor 438-6651
Edna Golandshy, pianist
Sun. 8
Albany Institute of History
a n d Art 463-4478
Members Meeting
Dialogue o n CoHecting
Robert Wheeler &
Robert Bishop, both of
the Henry Ford Museum
will speak.
•
Fri. 8:30
The William Cullen
Bryant Collection
Pleasures of Travel
in the Past
Recent Pewter Acquisitions
Silversmilhing as An Art
Albany Old & New
N.V. Cabinet Maker & His
Use of Space
gallery is open:
Tues.-Sal. I0-4:4S
Sun. 2-i
N.V. State M u s e u m 474-5877
Adirondack: Wilderness
Forces
Blacksmith's Shop
Sat. & Sun. 10-5
PAGB8A
The Omen
Fri. ft Sat. 7:20, 9:30
O n a Flaw Ovar tha Cuckoo's Naot Fri., Sat. ft Sun. 9:20
Fri., Sat. ft Sun. 7. 9:30
Straw Dog
2
Fri., Sat. ft Sun. II
Love and Death
Fri., Sat. ft Sun. 6:45, 10:25
center 459-2170
That'* Entertainment Part II
Fri., Sat. A Sun. 8:15
International film group
mohawk drlve-ln 456-2551
Our Man In Havana
Fri. 7:15
IX 1
Bruce Lee, Super Dragon
PatHlon
Fri. Sat. 4 Sun.
continuous show 8 < .m.
Tha Third Man
Fri. 9:45
LCI
3
Midway
Fri. ft Sat. 7, 9:30
Tha Erotic Adventurer
of Plnocchlo
Fri. ft Sat. 7, 10
Sun. 6:30, 9:30
T h e S h a d o w of the Hawk
Fri. 7:05, 10:30
Sal. 7:05, 9
sneak preview
The Great Scout
Cathouse Thursday
Fri. 8:45
B o o b Tube
Fri. ft Sat. 8:30
Sun. 5, 8
I
The Man Who Skied Down
Everest
Fri., Sat. ft Sun. 8:35, 10:05
tower east
madlson 489-5431
5
The Bawdy Adventures ot
The Reincarnation of Peter
Proud
Fri. ft Sat. 7:10
Tom Jones
Fri. ft Sat. 6:30, 8:15, 10
Walking Tall Part II
Leadbelly
Fri. ft Sat. 6:50, 9:10
Fri. ft Sat. 9:20
Obsession
Fri., Sat. ft Sun. 8, 10
On tha Watarlront
Fri. 7, 9:15
LC24
Gone With the Wind
Fri., Sat: ft Sun: 8
what'8
happening
Telethon 7 7
Cabaret Nile
song, dance, comedy, cash bar
Fri. C C Ballroom
2 shows, doors open 9
Freeze Dried Cofleehouse
Bill Steele
humorist, song writer, singer
Fri. ft Sat. 8:30
CC Assembly Hall
Friday Night Special
35-
3
4
•
I„
f
University Art Gallery
Annual Faculty Exhibit
Sons & Others: Women
Artists See Men
Class 7 9
Coffeehouse
Sun. 8:30
CC Assembly Hall
_ J
l*Atii«« t* feisty tebtCMatt 10:
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15
Almost all of the total output
of film since its creation has been
within a narrative structure; we
go to the movies to be told a
story. Successive fast moving images pass before our eyes in a
darkened theater. We sit entranced and watch patiently.
Eventually the many images
begin to make sense; we become
aware of time and space. This
character enters, dialogue is exchanged, this character leaves.
Then a n o t h e r enters. —
Suddenly the scene has shifted;
another scene jumps into view.
Perhaps some more dialogue and
then we find ourselves off again
to another place and time.
Minutes pass, the plot thickens.
And so the images continue to
flicker by, and our story begins
to take shape.
After the primitive discoveries
of Lumiere, and later the
theatrical works of Melies, the
motion picture developed into
maturity. Within the course of
seven years (1908-1915), DiW,
Griffith attempted to replace
earlier static theatrical work with
genuine film presence. The artificiality of films like Trip to the
Moon (1903-Mclies) met its first
serious challenge.
Basically, Griffith imposed
law and order onto the screen; he
felt the need that film had to
somehow define itself as an art
form independent of others.
Crucial to Griffith's beliefs, and
the later basis of the entire art of
cinema, was the realization that a
film is composed of numerous
separate pieces of celluloid. The
Soviet director Pudovkin was
I
n
13
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IS
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40
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44
46
46
49
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<S>E dwar 0 Ju
ACROSS
S.A. Activities Day
Sat. '11-3
CC Cafeteria
Editor's Note: First in a series on
The Art of Cinema.
Most important to Our little
description of the. film experience is that it is primarily a
FILM experience, an encounter
with image, and in the case of
later films, of image and sound.
It is not reading a novel, listening
to music, or glancing at a painting or still photograph; it is a
combination of all these activities and something more. It is
not a literature of words but a
literature of images, textures and
rhythms.
Mae Marsh -
"Birth of a Nation:" the power ol the close-up.
52
57
Off Campus lounge 3-7
UlJWfi
r~ 2
rr
rr
••
m
weekdays 9-5
Sun. 1-4
Oft C a m p u s Association
Yet it is only in the past twenty
years that it has become the topic
for learned study and seriousdiscussion. Only now is film regarded as highly as the other art
forms: painting, drama, music,
etc.
The questions posed above
have been the cause of intensive
debate. Numerous acsthcticians,
critics, und filmmakers have
tried toresolvethemand.though
the controversy may seem
endless, certain standards, types
and distinctive forms have been
generally agreed upon. The
cumulative effect of all this study
has been the creation of a
literature of film: an appreciation of the intrinsic nature of the
medium and its true aesthetic
worth. We now have the
resources to judge good art in the
cinema. When we add an
historical perspective, the task
becomes even easier.
collegiate crossword
2IT
O u t d o o r Festival
Roy Buchanan
Loudon Wainwright
Sat. 2-6 ,
between Dutch & Indian
rain: gym
By JON R. HAND
The cinema is now eighty-one
years old. What is this form of
expression all about? On what
aesthetic grounds does it take
pride as an independent and unique art form? How much in its
brief history has the cinema really accomplished? What directors
deserve to be called 'artists7 Is
there more to this medium than
the Marx Brothers?
Nearly everyone takes part in
the enjoyment of this exciting
visual medium. The art of the
motion picture has left its mark
on the, twentieth century by
becoming the most powerful, the
most effective and the most loved
visual communication.
Silent Movie
Fri. ft Sat. 7:15, 9:05
mohawk 370-1920
Tha Four Muakateers
E i g h t h S t e p C o f f e e h o u s e 434-1703 Fri. ft Sat. 7:30, 10
Jon Wilcox
LC7
original & contemporary
Fri. 4 Sat. 8:45
pan Caribbean association
Lark Tavern 463-9779
Benedict Arnold
Elastic Flash Band
Fri. & Sat. 9-2 a.m.
d u e 1-6 459-8300
Baby Blue Marine
Fri., Sat. A Sun. 7:40
Shadow of tha Hawk
The Manner of 2nd Avenue
Sat. 7:30,9:30
LC18.
Empire Stan Youth Theatre
Institute 474-1199
Fint Reader
Fri. 8
Sat. 2 , 8
Gerehwln Tribute
musical companion after
each production
latkam drive-In 785-5169
fox-colonie 459-1020
^
Return of a Man Called H o r n
Fri. ft Sat. 7:10, 9:40
Sun. 6:55, 9:20
Obimlon
Fri. * Sat. 7:20, 9:20
Sun. 5:40, 7:30, 9:30
OFF CAMPUS
The Seduction oi Mlml
Fri. 7, 8:45.10:30
LC18
459-5322
town* 785-1515
albany Mate cinema
•
P a l a c e Theatre 465-3333
One Flew Over Ike Cuckoo'i Nett
Fri. 8
stage production
Art of Film
MOVIES
ON CAMPUS
UUULI
"
1 Hiss Henle
6 Former "Tonight
Show" host
10 City In H a l t s
14 " — Smith and
Jones"
15 Hoarfrost
16 Actor —
Young
17 Small: Fr.
18 Ages
19
20
21
23
25
27
30
35
36
38
39
40
42
43
44
45
46
sr
F~
r
llus 19
\
ku
later t o call these pieces of film
S H O T S . Ultimately, a motion
picture is derived from the composition and arrangement of
these shots into some kind of
overall order and unity. The interrelationship of these shots,
their juxtaposition, combined
with t h e t e m p o r a l spacial
qualities they produce, resulted
in the creation of a totally new
and unique aestheticcxperience.
During the climax of Birth of a
Nation (I9I4-I5), Griffith intercuts action occuring at several
different spacial areas at the
same time; close-ups, medium
shots, and tracking shots arc
edited in a controlled and
brilliant form. The essence of the
film
becomes a powerful
thrusting of image against image
complete with intensive rhythms,
textures and movements. Short
bursts of moving light collide
across the screen in an effort to
c o n v e y the excitement and
pathos of the final episode of the
narrative. Thus, the power of trie
medium is conveyed through the
power of the edited shot. •
It is, indeed, ironic that Griffith, who had at first dreamed of
a career in theater, was the first
to free the cinema of its heritage
as a poor cousin t o theater. His
subsequent influence on other
directors was enormous. Both
the Soviet development of Montage and the narrative tradition
of America and Europe have
their beginnings in Griffith's
work.
Aesthetically, the discovery of
the vitality of the shot was only
natural if the medium was t o
develop on ils own; it became the
basis lor all future serious work.
As the painter uses patches of
color, the musician notes, the
novelist and poet words, the
film-artist now had the shot.
Film hud found its basic
material.
•,.
71
«
Col legT ate
49 Late great ballplayer
51 Display excessive
cordiality
53 Rock used for
building
57 Presidential monogram
58 Palestine plain
61 Timber wolf
62 Mexican food
64 Lukewarm
66 Miss Lane
Fine earth
Soap-pad brand
67 Glacial ridge
68 Revise
Squealer
Stove Hems
69 "It's a
"
Famous concert
70 Salamander
pianist
71 Sand h i l l s
Enjoyment
Put Into Its
DOWN
category
"King
"
1 Weakens
Covers
2 Margarine
— Stanley
3 Parasitic eggs
Gardner
4 — alal
"... 1 could —
5 Texas team
horse"
6 Boer statesman
Swiss mathematician 7 Broadcast
Pitcher Johnny — B Certain violin
Car renters
9 Supplies new
Shoe part
bowling pins
Spanish uncles
10 Scrape
Mikes ready (2 wds) 11 Miscellany
inuuM ('Htr.iuu uuuu
ItfcUsK
ifiiinu unuun uuiuisj
ALBANY 8TUDBNT PRESS
Bagel Brunch^—*y
D.W. Griffith — the first master of the. screen.
cw75 -Ji!>
12
13
22
24
—
shop
Some are workers
As
(usually!
Containing nitrogen
25
26
27
28
29
Annoy
Matrimony
Entreaties
Desert
"... cake and —
too"
Take another
stride
"Mule
"
Mary Ann Evans'
pseudonym
Thick
31
32
33
34
37 Stockbroker's advice
(2 wds.)
41 L i v e l y dances
47
48
50
52
53
54
55
56
SB
Where: Lat.
George C. Scott role
Tangled
Terminate
Certain flower, lor
short
de chambre
Religious title
Christmas
Frank
59
60
63
65
Dress size
Probability
Certain avian sound
Big b i r d
Witt S t l e M ill MXi i«iety'»
Sunday Sept. 19J 12:30 P.nC*^
General\CCAsse^[y
Meeting
Sunday Sept. 19
SS 134
all are welcome
Hall
Guest Speaker on
World Jewry
x
Cost
w / o tax 1.25
w/tax 75'
JSC 25«
JSC-Hillel membership will be collected
Utl*
SEPTEMBER 17,1976
SEPTEMBER 17, 1976
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
"Birth of a Nation" — the power of screen composition.
PAOBSA
Integrity, Not
Easy Buck*
A Hard Rate
Amd Other Problems
• V i e talc soate of the snag am of
Tat M
taped tan May 23 at Colorado Suae
Uahcnat; ia Fori Coffias. oat of
stops for Dytaaft
of
the
Rcibtg
alT the boar, a ataerafiy
tased srsft rockets, as the Arrarevea
aU aa electric Smtber Jromf ike
Storm. Oa this song, Bafonaaaaeh.
Djtaa played some fingcrnai-onhtackbeard side gaitar. Not the
•Mat accomplished of gssfansts,
Dylan should have stack to his
trademark, the harmoaica. amen he
dKht pick ap oace. The bulk of
Sheker vat good, h u t w i . as the
ronttanf roar of the hacking
marinas* f e d the recorded version of exhausted, *btauul-ont*
hope ialo a tossing affirmacon of
love.
Tke first aan of the hoar had
Djtasa aad loaaj time sinaer friend
at perform a string of
folk rases. The duo, decked oat in oacraatosa Arab torfcaas.
Musically, the most complex song
mtity tried total doat aai 1 far the Foar Immigrant,
tae larar a m wak their
which was decked oat ia Spanish
maracas. a jazry piano aad a pounVet the soaft were aeneraily done cing, looping bass.
Yet this tune was aa oasis i s a
fi, the vocal tctaaoo even im, owag sach a dnraai rl iv prophecy melodic desert. The rectified set
a* the opeaiBf somber, A Hard became monotonous as it were on.
Rams Gonna FaV. Dylan and B a a Mozambique was a t hrowaw ay i n ?
nor chanted the lyrics, with tae on the Desire LP, the same applies
f onatr stepping back from the to its effect onstage. And. as on
microphone after each phrase, that Maggie's Farm, for example, Dylan
increasingly spat out his words
emphasizing the gloomy theme:
without any changes in intonation,
7 heard the sound of thunder
as if in a hurry- to leave Colorado.
That roared out a torn rig
Heard the torn of a *e\e
Dylan has been called the preemiThar could dromn the whole nent figure in rock aad roll, yet he
world. . .
never, with the exception of a song
I heard one person starve
such as Like a Rolling Siont seems
I heard assay people laughing
comfortable in this musical modeHeard the song of a poet
He does not play electric guitar we H.
Who died in the gutter. . .
Second, be seldom gives his backing
The choice of Hard Ham's as the
opener was of course t o playfully
comment o n t h e open-air concert's
rainy weather.
I
The classic Blouiri in the Wind
was even better, Plavedwithacalypso accent, it was start, with less
melody than most vereiora of the
song. Dylan held his guitar stiffly
above his chest, underlining the
terseness, the simple chords and
words. The two singers quickly bit
off the lyrics, as if wounded by the
song's allusions to war.
The traditional Railroad Boy
showed that Dylan's choice of formal and location for his ReviM had
both good and bad effects. The show
gained in that it avoided the plastic
studio production of recent TV
specials by supposed tdkies' John
Denver and Paul Simon. This show
was earthy and human, with a wet.
huddled audience listening to the
loose, informal band. Yet it lost being often 16b rough, the band too
sloopy and repetitive, the words inaudible, conditions especially
ruinous for such a relatively unknown song at Railroad Boy
Dylan and Baet rebounded with
their final 'slow' duet. Woody
Guthrie's Deportees, about Mexican
migrant laborers who arc murdered
or banished from America. A truly
moving folk song, with Joan Bar*.
like Emmy Lou Harris on Dylan's
Desire al bum, providing vocal hack-
By BRUCE CONNOLLY
What drives Gerry Niewood is Ihe
notion that a real jazz band means
something more than u leader and a
bunch of hired hands. Lust year
Niewood's sax and flute work was
helping Chuck Mangione fill large
concert hulls. Monday night, us a
quarter partner of Timepiece, he was
busyprovingtoacrowdofubout 150
in the buck room of the Golden Fox
that integrity is more a purt of music
than arc easy bucks.
to dsplay their
***rtp« Moreover, his chords ate
icaetiboataad his chord changes
prasabvc, he humes through rock ai
nock at he caa Eager over folk (the
Revur ran from song to songwitha
nary pause in between!.
The magic returned only when
Dylan went hack to a slower tempo
with Oar loo Many Mornings, ia
which he tdk his ex-lover that no
cimtmmid cm page 5A
And
Madonna ignore one another was interesting. Kept the electricity crackling. But really, somebody ought to
tel! Joan to go get her own show.
.And all those other guys. too. Wearing their turbans all crooked. Only
one head up there looked like it was
made to wear a turban.
By BRUCE CONNOLLY
Matching the words to the face.
That was Hard Rom. l"p until seen time I was looking foreword to the
Dylan special main}) as a chance to
catch one of the rare TV appearances
Scarlett Rivera helped make
of rock ft roll racketeer Mick Ronson. But seeing the words coming "Mozambique" with its quirky
out of that face. . .The adulation rhythms a special treat. And Bob's
stepping at the end. Nice moves. But
makes more sense now.
Oa a strictly musical levd the "Idiot Wind" was the runaway
story was kind of like this—with the highlight of the show. The Blood on
swarm of old (ffi figures mining the Tracks version seems like just
around on stage <was Range there?) another entry in the neverending
I'm arnared they were able to dodge series of unnecessarily bitchy Dylan
one another well enough to play diatribes. Live, its range was
anything at ail They were pretty de- overwhelming. As it opened, the
cent, but a JrrUe ragged, partly vocal, delivered pie-eyed, seemed
because Bob kept skipping off is new almost comic and mocking But the
directions, changing his phrasing, hardness forced its way out quickly.
emphasizing different things. An Pain, anger, the meanness, all intenodd song selection, though. All those sifying. A quick glimpse of his
duets and hardly any of his recent preacher's face, smiling, overloaded
heavies. Watching Dylan and the with repulsive righteousness. Drip
ping vemon, he mouthed his a
cusations, his voice growing mo
guttural. Demonic vengeance da
ting for a split second out of slante
pyramid eyes. Yellow-green ra> kni
ing from hard lizard eyes
That face was the whole stor
Almost immobile, still you read
thousand lives in the subtle change
of expression. All those currents an
contradiction travelling under th
surface. Big stars, looktn
ridiculously useless, still couldn'
pass up a chance just to be near ih
man, to be raked by one ol his all
purpose glares. Even Mick Ronso
on whose guitar David Bow ic I w he
he was still David Bowie I used
regularly perform all sorts ol oral in
dignities, even Mick Ron>un who'
experienced thrills ol ihi
magnitude, just stood and gaukc
like a wimpy tecnoid. Projecting tha
kind of transfixing power through
television set is an incredible leal
Dylan pulled it off.
Timepiece is a jazz co-op.
Niewood's leadership is more on the
level of inspiration than of musical
dictatorship. While he is the bund's
chief composer, a sizeable portion of
I heir material was contributed by
vibes player Dave Sumuels. Both are
outstanding soloists. Bassist Jeff
Berlin anddrummer Ron Davis
make up the rhythm section. Berlin
seemed to be the key ingredient in
the evening's most successful
numbers. He's the newest
bandmember and through most of
l lie first set and parts of the second
he seemed to be feeling his way
along. When he did let loose, the
bund got magical.
The first set, opening with
Niewood's own compositions "Joy"
and "Soft Focus," revealed the
Dylan
continued from page 4A
one is t o blumc for their break-up:
'Everything thai I'm saying
You can say just as good
You had right on your side
I had right from mine.'
The last complete song done was
Idiot Wind, a mocking song-poem.
Here primitive camera work, which
sometimes panned the band or
audience but which usually focused
tightly on Dylan, was al its most
effective. By now l he band was merely grinding along, but it didn't
matter, as il was good enough to
watch un ungry, sarcastic balladcer
cry out a scene of outrage and
desolation.
QUALITY
EDUCATION
BEGINS AT
Singer-songwriter Bill Staata, bast known for Ma long "Garbage" which hat baan called the
"ultimata ecology " aong will appear at the Freexe Dried Cofleehoute Friday and Saturday, 8:30
p.m. In the CC Assembly Hall
If you (can't) pedal it,
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Speedreading Classes
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The SUNY College of General Studies is now
making available the course of American
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Register Immediately.
ON SALE NOW AT DISCOUNT PRICKS
HMrtal Otfie* OH" M • • « * » * rWt"
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»£»:«*»«»»B«aE*ttB«»a«»»«««l«»BBB*aiS5»S*a®»8B
i f KKKKKMMsHUHtaaaBBasst » > » « £ »
gg
tti
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ing if you just want to hear great great. And we got to listen.
This is the first of a series of small
music. The crowd at theOolden Fox
jazz concerts at the Golden Fox. You
was awed.
The last set, played to a thinning don't have to snazz yourself up. At
but avid audience, featured John SI.SO, tickets prices are absurdly
Abcrcrombie's "Timeless" and Andy low. Prices of drinks aren't, but
Lavcrn's lively "Sketch." The play- there's little pressure to consume.
ing was hot, hard and memorable. And unless you can talk these
The band seemed to have grown up musicians into jamming in your livand out in the spucc of four hours. ing room, you're not going to find a
They talked themselves into being more intimate setting.
"the priest wore Mack on the
Seventh day
And sal mono-fated while the
building homed.
I waited for you, on the naming
hoard
Near the cypress tree, while the
springtime turnedSlowly into Autumn.'
II was a song like the rest of the
conceit. In an interview in last
week's Header's Guide. Bob Dylan
described himself us a "Gemini", a
man of extremes w h o shies away
front the middle ground. The TV
special reflected this. Ragged, unsatisfying, inconsistent, yet often
thrilling.
COUNTRY UVIHQ
CLOSE TO THE CITY
jffi\.
effects of eight yeart worth of
musical exchange with Mangione.
Niewood stuck to the soprano tax
and flute,' keeping things on a light,
quick, brain-skimming level. After
his solos he would defer to Samuels,
a spellbinding vibes player. The last
number before the break set the pace
for the rest of the evening, with
Niewood blowing some hefty alto
sax, with Berlin and Ron Davis making their presence felt.
Bruce Thomas' "The Lobby"
opened the second set. Immediately
Berlin und Davis hit their slot. The
crowd moved, feeding off those low
notes. From there on the band's
channels of internal communication
were wide open. Audience response
was acknowledged, but Niewood,
Samuels, Berlin and Davis were interested only in talking to one
another. They could probably have
played the exact same set, maybe
even have played it better, if they'd
been left all to themselves. This can
be u bit cool and intimidating for a
spectator who thrives on personal involvement, but it can be awe inspir-
first Clots. Sept. 22, 6P.M. to 9P.M.
Fee: As low as $17.90 per session
For ReoUtration Information ond Interview contort:
Gerry floret 785-1535
Dr. Millard Harmon 4727508 (on comput)
••••aaeitiiel
PAGB4A
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
«*
SEPTEMBER 17, 1976
SEPTEMBER 17, 1976
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE 5A
York State Museum
"America simply teems with mechanical
Inventions because nobody In America
ever wants to do anything.
They are Idealists."
- D . H. Lawrence
For the past ten years, the people of Albany
have witnessed vast changes in their city and
the newly completed New York State Museum
is a hallmark of these developments. The
museum, located in the Empire Stale Plaza,
opened its doors to the public on July 2 with its
initial exhibits, "The Adirondack Wilderness"
and "An Exhibit of New York's Society."
As a prelude to the museum, the film
"Chronicles of Change" introduces the theme
of the exhibits. The Frances Thompson film
portrays the earth in flux rather than in stasis.
Nature and civilization are viewed in their
chronic process of creation and destruction:
vast forests destroyed by fire; beavers building
their dam; buildings erected, but only temporarily. The grand scheme of the changing
earth is beautifully captured on film and
provides an appropriate background lor the
rest of the museum.
"The Adirondack Wilderness," the only one
of three prcmanent exhibits currently open,
portrays all uspects in the history of the region.
Specimens of the time and culture arc not encased in glass diaramas along long tedious corridors but are constructed without restraints.
The first section of the exhibit deals with the
prehistoric landscape. Huge murals form the
horizon for the habitat created all around.
Waterfalls ruch, birds chirp above, and
animals crouch near the trees that fill out the
environment.
Further along, man is viewed interacting
with the wilderness. Two hundred years ago,
when mun first entered the Adirondack region
for its mineral and timber resources, he had a
great impact on the environment. Clearcutting the forests caused erosion as deptictcd
in the display, "Log Jam on the Hudson." An
efficient means of transportation became a
necessity and railroads were built to bring the
minerals and cut timber down from the mountains. Transportation is given a multimedia
presentation, illustrated with old Alms and
voice explanations, as well as with scale
modeli and the authentic.
Moil kineetic and dramatic is the the
simulated dorm exhibit. Held in a small ampithcatre, ultraviolet light cream the main illusion of lightning while thunder explodes in
the intervals of darkneu.
At the end of the Adirondack Wilderness
hall is a preview of two exhibits planned for
the future. "The New York Metropolis" is
scheduled for completion in 1078 while the
Upstate exhibit is slated to open in 1980. The
preview indicates that they will also utilize
multimedia techniques with the goal of the
museum-goer interacting with the surroundings.
To reach the displays on the fourth floor, innumerable escalators must be negotiated. The
exhibits on this floor are temporary. The
current, "An Exhibit on New York's Society,"
will be featured until 1978 when it will be
replaced by an art exhibit. The first presentation is devoted to three aspects of New York
life; materialism, diversity, and change.
Most compelling of the three is the focus on
materialism. The materialism of today's society has its roots in a most sordid past us shown
by the juxtaposition of wealth and poverty. A
shocking campaign poster from 1932 read
"Don't Vote For Pike He's A Kike," while a
NAAC'P poster from 1961 urged blacks not to
attend a "segregated state fair for Negroes." A
glaring sweatshop display was capped by the
warning, "If you don't come in Sunday, don't
come in Monday." A prominent poster of a
D,H, Lawrence quote best summed up New
York's lack of social conscience in the 20's:
America simply teems with mechanical inventions because nobody in America ever
wants to tlo anything' They are idealists.
"The Condition of Diversity" depicts the
fabric of New York City's interwoven ethnic
personalities. A slide and tape presentation
effectively captures this diversity hy illustrating the differences between New
Yorkers, These differences are further
emphasized by political buttons and posters, a
variety of ethnic "pride" and "power" buttons,
and many foreign language newspapers, all
originating from New York.
"The Process of Change," the finulstage of
the exhibit, is u slide show of various New
York locales. It rounds out the first two sections of the presentations in its overall view of
New York.
The New York State Museum is a new mode
of exhibition, Employing audio-visual techniques, the museum-goer becomes immersed in
the setting and reacts as one of its integral
components, not as an outside spectator.
~>
PAOE6A
ALBANY STUDENT PRB88
story by naomi Medlander
and david
taffet
photos by ken amron
ALBANY STUDENT P U S S
PAOB7A
Tower East Cinema
University Speakers Forum
sbarneHart:
and •
EO.P.S.A.
By CYNTHIA HACINL1
present
Osborne Hart is sleek, serious and
"t-spoken. His words firm, his
yle low key. He's political but not
rbearing. He's a socialist.
"Why socialismr
/ got Involved in the student
ovement In 1970, the black liberaon movement
in particular,
hrough them I became familiar
ith the Socialist Workers Party and
e Young Socialist
Alliance,
bout a year and a half ago I Joined
e Young Socialist Alliance.
"How did you get from black
Deration to socialism - in other
ords how are the ideologies of the
o groups compatible?"
In terms of achieving black
beration It's going to take a total
ansition of .this society—a comined revolution of women, blacks.
JULIAN BOND
— Prominent leader in the Black Movement
. — State Senator from Georgia
— Helped found Committee on Appeal for
Human Rights (COAHR) and the Student Non-Violent Co-ordinating Committee (SNCC)
— Nominated for Vice-President in 1968
CTQURMUSKtTEElO
TOPIC: What's Next
Soft-Spoken
chicanos
and other
Latin
A merleans... Through socialism,
blacks and other minorities would
achieve national liberation.
A Pentel marker hangs off his
champagne-colored jersey shirt.
Glasses. Thin brown round horn
rims. Neat moustache. Looks older
than his 24 years. He's traveling
throughout the northeast, making
speeches in support of Peter Camejo,
the Socialist Workers Party
presidential candidate. His talk
covers various issues, including how
the upcoming presidential election
relates to students in terms of cutbacks.
How does Peter Camejo differ
from the Democratic and
Republican nomincesT
The Democratic and Republican
campaigns focus on the personalities
of their candidates. This is part of
American
capitalistic
system
politics. Socialists believe the important thing is the platform—what a
party stands for. The Socialist
Workers Party platform supports
the ERA, abortion, free education,
the right of any man to a job, free
medical care, a bill of rights for
working people...
"What do you think of Carterr
He's no different from the rest of
them [politicians]. Talks about his
peanut farm. He hasn't picked any
peanuts. What he's got is a multimillion dollar operation.
"What do you mean 'no different'
from the rest of them? Do you mean
that there's no difference between
Democrats and Republicans?"
Democrats and Republicans are
the same as far as who they repre-
Sociatinn
.
sent, which is large corporation!. ponentr
Andrew Young it not really ruiCarter approved the Georgia death
penalty. Both Ford and Carter skirt ning a campaign. He's a black
the abortion issue and neither of Democrat who's run unopposed for
them has said anything about South three terms soke's relatively star*
in his position. Anyway, Young's
Africa.
Hart speaks with only a hint of the been busy campaigning for Jimmy
drawl of his native North Carolina. Carter. He made a nomination
A graduate of Morehouse College speech for Carter at the Democratic
and a political science major, he now convention."
"What kind of socialism does the
lives in Atlanta, Georgia. He hain't
returned to his hometown, Ashvilie Socialist Workers Party adhere to?"
We defend both Chinese and
for six years'except for an occasional
visit.
He won't talk about his Russian socialism. Look at what it
family:"My politics and life since I did for their standard of living.
left home are entirely different."He's However, we dislike the totalitarian
worked at construction, banking aspect socialism has taken on in
and various other jobs. Currently, these countries. We believe more in a
Hart is running for Congress in socialist democracy.
"What do you think of Attorney
Georgia's fifth Congressional disGeneral Edward H. Levi's order to
trict.
"How do you differ from youropcontinued on page I0A
Fres hman-Sophomore
ALEXANDER SAUONDrMM.OUVERKEEDRAQUEL WELCH
UCHAKDCHAMKnAIN^MICHAELWRK.D'Art^u
ntANKHNlAY-CHUSIOrHERLEE-GEItAUXNECHAFUN
ffANPIElWECASSELWAMCHAKDlXlTOiniJW
PRE5EN.S
"THE FCWJUMIMKEraEM"
THE
wkkSmONWARD <^E«rEtWNAI««r«M1My
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all others 50'
On Monday, Sept. 20, sales will be moved
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Friday Sept. 17th
7:15 Our Man in Havana
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ADDRESS:.
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IN THE
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OMKUDNHESIDNMC
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L.............................
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$1.00 w/out
EPTEMBER 17, 1976
9:45 The Third Man
starring Orson Welles
as Harry Lime
This week IF<: presents 2 spy flicks by Sir Carol Reed-lhefirst is a spoof on
„ v nicks ami the second is a superlative much talked about suspense story
about Harry Lime, a black marketeer in bad penicillin.
Don't mlm this double feature brought to you by IFG,
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
'undid by student association
_.,
._
PAGE 8A
^^^^
mmsgmmmmmmimmmmm
mmmmmm
Benezet: The Mission
Horsefeathersl
The winged horse Pegasus it •
familiar light throughout tUi country, as it it prominently displayed at
every Mobil service station. To the
motoring public Pegasus is, one
assumes, to suggest speed and
power. Not too many people know
the rich'mythological background of
the familiar trademark.
At the ends of the world, there liv- ed three monster sisters, the'
Gorgons. They had serpents for hair,
boars' tusks for teeth, and ugly round faces. So hideous was their
appearance that whoever dared to
look upon them was instantly turned
to stone. One of the sisters, Medusa,
lay with Poseidon in a temple of
Athena, thereby incurring the wrath
of the virgin goddess. Poseidon's
taste in women is another matter.
Acrisius, a king of Argos, shut up
his daughter Danae in a bronze
tower so that she should never conceive a child. Zeus, however, came
upon her as a shower of gold—there
is Titian's famous painting of the
scene—, and in time she bore a son,
Perseus. This Perseus became the instrument of Athena's wrath against
Medusa.
On his dangerous mission against
Medusa, Perseus received all
manner of help. Some nymphs
provided him with a cap that made
him invisible, a pair of winged san-
dab, and a large bag, Hermes gave
him a curved sword. Athena guided
his hand so that he could cut off
Medusa's head without looking at
her; according to another version he
used his shield as a mirror. I n any
event, he put Medusa's head in his
bag and presented it as a* gift to
Athena, who henceforth wore it on
her aegis. Using his cap of invisibility
and his winged sandals, he escaped
the pursuit of Medusa's sisters.
At the time of her death, Medusa
was pregnant by Poseidon. From her
Mood sprang the winged horse
Pegasus. Not infrequently in
mythology Mood is the source of
new life, and Poseidon is commonly
associated with horses. Pegasus,
roaming about, struck out with his
hoof the spring Hippocrene (horsespring) for the Muses on Mount
Helicon.
Later, Pegasus was tamed by
Bellerophon, a young man of Corinth, after Athena had given him a
golden bridle for the purpose.
Bellerophon found Pegasus calmly
grazing at the spring Pirene and
placed Athena's golden bridle on
him. It is this myth which made the
Corinthians put Pegasus on their
coins, soon nicknamed "ponies."
Mounted
on
Pegasus,
Bellerophon slew the Chimaera, a
fierce monster. Letting his success
'A free offer from...'
HEWS ALL YOU DO)
• Drive up to the Menu Boaid and placel
your order over the speaket
'
• Seconds latet pull up to the Pick Up
Window and your order's ready.
WHYWENDVS
OLD FASHIONED
PICKUP
WINDOW
J L W STAY MYOtm CAB
S
FOB THE FASTEST
•
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to his head he attempted t oascend to
Mount Olympus on his winged
horse. But he was flung down by
Zeus and lamed by his fall. He thus
joins the company of others who
were, punished for abusing the
friendship of the gods: Ixion, Tantalus, and Sisyphus. Pegasus flew on
alone and was received on Olympus.
In modern thought Pegasus symbolized bold flights of the imagination and lofty attainments of the
mind.
Soft-Spoken
Ktion
Socialism
continued from page 9A
the FBI to end the 38-year inquiry
into the Socialist Workers Party?"
During 38 years of harrassment.
the FBI has notfoundone illegal act.
I don't think the order will have
much of an effect. We did find out
though, that the FBI had 66 undercover informers working for us.
We've asked that they be removed.
Back in July, the party headquarters
In Denver were broken into by the
FBI. In 1972, the FBI spent more
money watching us than fighting
crime. And it's not only the FBI.
We've had a suit going against the
FBI, CIA and the Secret Service for
three years now, though the Attorney General's decision is independent of this.
Hart describes his apartment in
Atlanta as "sterile". H is music, mostly jazz (Eric Dolphy, Andrew Hill
and Miles Davis), his TV, black and
white.
A photographer comes to take
pictures. Hart removes his glasses—
a bit of his everpresent composure
gone. He smiles and says that he's
usually the one taking pictures, not
the one being taken.
flllGflC3«? &mVE ECGJGDOfi
Benezet believes missions cannot
be planned. Rather, they can be
designed to take advantage of what
is already there. Thus, it's hard to be
very philosophical about a mission.
But he feels strongly about one exception: "What is going to be your
concept of a college of liberal arts
The SeducTioN of MiMi
TASTE SO GOOD
• Each patty Is M pound pure lean beef.
i 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.
Z mTowN
1.29
1.79
PICK-EM UP
FRESH FROM
THEl
JUST FOR
YOU.
the three quarter pound meal on a bun
CHEESE AND TOMATO EXTRA
39
crisp, fresh and golden good
SALE!
ENTIRE INVENTORY
OF $6.98 SERIES
69
STEREO ALBUMS
thick wtth quality, loaded with meat
FROSTY
Saturday
39
Sept. 18
•: All musical categories including Pop - Rock - Soul - Ju/.z •: Classical - Disco - Comedy -1 nstrumental - Country & Western :• Easy Listening - Shows - Male & Female Vocal, etc.
(he desseti treat that's spoonin' thick
DRINKS
Small Soft Drink*
Large Soft Drink*
Tta.
Milk
Hot Chocolate
Coffee
lEVERY FAMOUS LABEL -
20
30
20
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20
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7:30
&
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Stereo Headphones
$33 88
LC 18
fA
funded by student
da
1
10:30 a.m.
a.m. - 10:00 p.m. Ljj] *~~THours:: 10:311
offer expires Oct. 14th, 1976
PAGE 10A
association
BUTIEY
STARRING
Free large fries with each order of a hamburger
and drink at the pick-up window only
just show your university I.D.
Sunday
Sept. 19
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
EVERY FAMOUS ARTIST^
Complete Selection
ARGUS POSTERS
H 7 • » ' •"* List $65.00
1335 Central Ave
just cast of Puller Road
(less tthan five minutes away)
• in front of Campus Center
• wide assortment from Inexpensive Potted Plants
to Gorgeous.Large hanging baskets
• Next Week Monday through Friday
9 a.m. - 4:30 p.m.
• Dorm Room Shelves will also be on sale!
Plants - Dirt Cheap
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 17
The Prisoner
of Second Avenue
fluence on the student's value structure? Does it make any difference to
his attitudes towards organized
society?" asks Benezet, He hat spent
this past year in the field recording
the opinions of students, faculty, and
administrators on that issue. The
results?
They agreed that college's chief
function is to "provide a broad
liberal education for intellectual and
personal development, career orientation being held secondary,"
Benezet reported. Also, "students
perceive the college organization as a
power structure capable of controlling educational quality."
He adds: "Unlike most professors
who tend to regard the faculty as the
essential college organization,
students see administration as being
needed to balance faculty with student interests," Another finding was
that "a majority of students and an
even larger majority of faculty in the
sample believe that the college
organization has an impact on
students. Most of these feel that the
impact is more often negative than
positive."
Benezet also did a study of the
dual public/private higher education system in terms of college im
pact on students. About that, he
wrote an article called "A Frontal
Approach to College Impact" that
appeared in the December, I97S
issue of Liberal Education.
PLANT SALE
6 PMTO2 AM*
$.75
twice the goodness, a lull half pound
WENDY'S CHIU
m:mmwfM*m
RECORD TOWN'S
a quarter pound of the frethett beef
FRENCH FRIES
"We made one, resounding
failure. . .we never succeeded in
bringing in and retaining a dean of
arts and sciences who could unite the
missions of the divisions," says
Benezet, who sees this as the major
problem with the controversial arls
and science dean. I. Moyer
books, here's this piece of papert hey pay me for this?"
Benezet had been in college administration over a quarter century
until 15 months ago. "The administrative rhythm ii an entirely
different one, it.'s just bang, bang,
bang"
Now he's on his own: "It's a greatdiscipline to be thrust back on
yourself, and say 'Look, you're supposedly living among educated people and you had an education
yourself once and you have been
reading a few books and meeting a
few thousand people—what are you
going to do with it?"
He's learning new habits,andsays
he's trying to Write better: "If you're
an administrator you write of the immediate scene and out of a great deal
of very superficial observation and
of course that won't go in the realm
of scholarship. You've got to know
what you're talking about, not what
you thought last hour,"
"I hope in my advancing years, I'm
getting a better chance to discover
myself as a thinking person," says
Benezet, pointing out what may have
been the key to his decision to retire
from administration.
Benezet's present research centers
"This year 1 had an almost terrify- on theeffect a college administration
ing experience, for the first few has on the value systems of students
weeks, sitting tit t his desk in this little at that college.
office: 'What am I supposed to do
"Does the way a college is
next hour'.1' You know, herearethese operated and run itself have an in-
TO
* MENU *
THE TRIPLE
Benezet feels that the key decision
for Albany is between an academic
graduate center and a professional
graduate center. "Albany is both,"
he says, "but in New York, its status
will be made or broken on the
recognition of its academic
programs."
Benezet realized how Albany's
"mixed bag of young, ambitious
professional schools" have influenced it's character. "The old teacher's
college, then they split off the
business school, then criminal justice
came in as a kind of flower child,
then, as a result of local pressures,
the nursing school was brought in,
andnowisgoingout. . .thenit picked up public affairs, which had existed free standing for years in
Albany."
Benezet guided the school through
the turnaround: Fields had inherited
"the crunch".
Hunsberger, who resigned in May,
1973.
There Were many other controversies while Benezet was at Albany and
many of them were tenure cases. Hh
present attitude?
"Unfortunately, this has been
progressively centralized. . .a*
management is given a sharper and
sharper mandate to account for
resources. . .it's going to get more
and more of both power and the
necessity to use the power in
decisions
over
people's
futures. . .Until we get off this extreme note of management accountability, austerity and scarcity, your
decisions are going to be more and
more centralized and conservative.
Benezet supported increased student power on campus, including
representation on the UAS (FSA)
Board of Directors and the University Senate. "I've never regretted steps
that have been taken to enlarge the
area of student responsibility," says
Benezet. To those who doubt student ability, he says: "If you're so
afraid of the situation that you think
the place is going to be subverted if
you let them into it, then I don't
think you have a very good basis for
integrity in your campus to begin
with."
Does he like administration? "I
think that administration is the most
challenging art there is, because
you're dealing withthe most variable
and unpredictable element there is,
namely human nature, and high
geared and well-educated, and
sometimes highly vocal human
nature. . ."
WELCOME
STUDENTS
Friday Sept. 17
7:00,8:45,10:30
THE DOUBLE
and sciences? This, I think, does have
something to do with the general
character of a place. Veryearlyinmy
time at Albany. . .1 made no bones
about stating my belief. . .that most
of the great universities, no matter
what specialties they have
developed, all have a strong, basic
arts and science college. Jf you start
splintering that, then your very fundamental, academic fields that
presumably draw from each
other. . .can each go his own way,
and I think that this is a bad pattern
[in which] to confront the major
problems of society."
mmmmmmsmm
LC 18
THE SINGLE
• y DANIEL GAINES
Louis T. Benezet was SVNYA's
president from 1970 until 1975. He is
now doing- research for the
"Research. Group for Human
Development" at Stony Brook on
issues of higher education. A few
weeks ago he fulfilled,a year-old
promise and consented to an interview with reporter Daniel Gaines.
"When 1 came, the mission of the
State University was explicitly stated
in the master plan, and the missions
of the schools were carefully stated,
and 1 assumed that my job was to
help fulfill their missions," says
Benezet, adding that he had thought
it would be "presumptuous" to say
himself what the school should be
doing.
Back in 1969, when first appointed
SUNYA President, Benezet said he
looked forward to "a unique opportunity to direct the growth of a major
new university with a multiple mission in arts, sciences, and
professional schools." It didn't work
out that way.
"What happens when you have a
setback?" he asks today. "As it turned out, I had five years of a retrenchment philosophy. We had our
missions—we thought—but we've
been bulked on this. . .the state is
not going ahead with the growth
pattern it had laid down for us.
Therefore, how do we redefine the
kind of mission that a university can
live with when it can't do all the
things that it has been committed to
do. . ."
LC 18
Alan Bate
7:30 & 10:00
SEPTEMBER 17, 197
ECORD TOWN
Records & Tapes at Super Discount Prices
COLONIE
Located on Karner Rd. (Rle. IS5 &
Albany St, — V, mile south of
Albany-Schenectady Road)
Open 10:00 to 10:00 pm
SEPTEMBER 17, 1076
DELMAR
*
Located in the IMuwurc Shopping
llaza, lilsmerc
,„,„,, „, m __
Open 10:00 to 9.00 pm
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAOl 11A
f The Chronicles of Arsenvald
writm: C.S. Until*
IIIvttiaHr. VMM Swrnfoj
hf^.A^9f#^^J
uch of himself, He hid to have had a strong
ommitment to his group or would not have
iken office. Dp not diminish this commitent by making him personally responsible
or group funds; for contrary to what is popularly believed — a person is not the group he
{presents.
We applaud Gary Parker's stand on this
bill. It >s refreshing to know that we have a
Vice President who does not just sign bills, but
studies them first and fights against them if he
feels they are wrong. Gary should be congratulated for having the courage to stand up
against Central Council. We fully support
him on this issue and we call upon
everyone else to do so as well.
Vicki Yudenfriend
— JSC President
Brian Shimkin
— ACT Co-ordinator
Bob Steinberg
— Colonial Quad President
— Albany State Cinema
Director
Kate O'Brien
— Freeze Dried Coffee House
Chairperson
Robin I'latl
— State Quad President
Don Whitely
- EOPSA President
Paul Somner
— Speakers' Forum Chairperson
MaryCorrigan
— 5-Quad Ambulance Service
Dan Higgins
— Indian Quad President
Jennifer Ciross
— Dutch Quad Hoard President
man... on woman
Student Association & UCB & UAS
yd
^ of
starring
TICKETS:
Roy Buchanan
Loudon V/ainwright
For Food & Beer
$1 w/ Tax card $2 for General Public
Tickets on sale today in the SA Contact
Office
Behind C.C. day of concert
Students Must Bring
Univ. LD.
Guests Must Have
Proof Of Age
>
IN EVENT OF RAIN, Concert will be held in the Gym. Rain tickets available for tax card holders
only in the Contact Office today. Refunds for food i b e e r tickets will be arranged.
PAGE ISA
•ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
SEPTEMBER 17, 1078
To The Editor:
I'd like toadd a messagetoa letter printed in
the September 14th issue of the ASP. It was
entitled "watching women". I cannot disagree
with the author for his appreciation of good
looking individuals, whether male or female.
What I would like to point our is a different
way to look at females.
Women arc individuals with rather quick
control of the cognitive process. In many ways
they are more intelligent and sensitive human
beings than males. From my side of the fence,
tlicy make tremendous friends.
In the past year I had enough forunalc experiences to acquire a great respect for many
women far greater than I thought could have
been held by me. Each time, 1 stalled to sec a
bit more of what a woman's world consists of.
Many of my attitudes have been changed,
through daily dealings with women.
I'd like to.see some males try an experiment
I had a chance to go through. Find a female
whom you arc fairly close to, enough so that
thoughts can be freely exchanged. Ask her to
make a two columned list. On one side she
should place her joys, being as detailed as she
feels comfortable with. The other side should
contain all her fears involved living in the bod>
and role of a female.
A number of steps should be followed.
First, discuss the list if you'd like to interject a
male's perception of these joys and fears, fry
to find conflicts and similarities between you
on both sides. Next try and take that list off by
yourself and feel everything written down
there, fry to absorb all the emotions involved
with each thought. The steps get a little
harder.
Now, try to walk around the podium one
day living those fears and joys. I'm not asking
anyone to change sexes, just perceptions, for a
day. After you have done this, the only thing
left is to go back to thut woman who wrote the
list and speak about all your newly acquired
thoughts and feelings.
My own experience was not that organized,
but we had reached the same destination, as
you will, hopefully. I opened up more than
ever to the life of a woman. 1 haven't turned
homosexual, and I haven't lost any interest in
women. You may just find attitudes changing
as your eyes are seeing the world and women
just a bit differently.
Edward Serio
women on women
To the Editor:
We wish to raise strong objections to the
new addition in the ASP, "The Chronicles of
Arsenvald".Most particularly we object tothe
line "He is a soldier, not some whimpering
female." We must take exception to this comparison. The line is degrading and insulting,
not only to us as people, but, as women attending a university for the betterment of
ourselves and the furtherance of our careers.
We feel that the ASP, as an organ ofthis university and the voice or the students, should
not fun her propagandize attitudes which have
already proven to be to our detriment.
We hope that C.S. Santino and Valdis
Semeiks will take our letter into consideration, and realize the full implications of what
they are saying in the future.
Thank you lor your cooperation.
Ellen Brotman
Melody Fricdenthal
social or academic
To the Editor:
Each year, the ASP carries a debate concerned with the relative merits of school work
versus other "social" activities. Greg 1-essnc
said, "1 am particularly concerned with the
neglect for the emotional aspects that occurs
due to the preoccupation withthcacademic."
Contrary to popular belief, I do not sense
academic preoccupation at SUNYA. It is true
that the library is often crowded. However,
much of the preoccupation centers on grades.
Many students ark interested in employment
or graduate school admission. There is no
great surplus of critical thought. There is not
an overwhelming desire to examine the issues
that face our society for their own sake.
College has become a rubber stamp, an agent
of certification.
Passing Personal Policy . .
It is unreasonable for Student Association to expect its groups' officers to sign a document which may hold them personally accountable
for overspent budgets—budgets that some group leaders don't even
have total control over. Unforseen circumstances and resulting expenditures might easily throw a group's budget into the red, even if the officer responsible acts competently.
SA officials have not clearly defined the boundries of this personal
liability. Who determines when a group officer Will be charged with
overspendinga budget and subsequently prosecuted? Who do they bring
these charges to? Would any such legal action stand up in court? SA cannot expect group officers to comply with a clause in finance policy that
nobody fully understands.
Some SA officials claim that the document will make the group officers read the finance policy carefully and scrutinize their budget
However, it appears to be fostering distrust instead of dedication, ambiguous threats rather than concrete guidelines. The document is not inspiring group officers to spend their money carefully, it is scaring them
into not spending all of their money.
. . . Without Proper Planning
Student government must examine the ramifications of a bill before
passing it into law. It is apparent that this was not done.
Student government must consult those most likely to be affected by a
bill before passing it into law. It is apparent that this was not done either.
SA plans to revise its finance policy. The new version must provide for
fairness as well as control. It must include concrete guidelines, not vague
threats of legal reprisal. Otherwise it will end up where the most recent
version did—in the dumpster.
Lf\lE ST N£WS FROM CHIHb
As the number of college graduates increases, the value of a college diploma
declines. It's no wonder that many students
leel empty and alienated. Why should students
study when they douhl the worth of their
diploma and the relevanceol'their education?
However, this is a university. I do not
believe thai the mere presense ol a student at a
university educates him her. In order lor the
degree to mean anything at all (other than lo
employers and graduate schools), we must
maintain high standards and quality services.
We all have problems ol social adjustment.
However, they don't stem from "academic"
preoccupation (or lack ol ill. Rather,lhey occui because we a.c people going through great
periods ol change in our lives in thecontexl of
a society which is unsure ol its values and
priorities and is Idled with hypocrisy. Further,
I doubt that the Rathskeller is the place to find
solutions to our problems.
I he decision to study inusl be a personal
one I hose whostudya lol are not belter people than those who don't and vice versa. People aic dillcrcnt and should be allowed to
develop ihcnischcs accordingly. It is not the
place ol the studier or non-studicr lo criticize
each other's hie styles.
I heretore, I hope we can drop this debate
and concentrate on more important and inclusive issues such as the questionable
priorities ol "the mission" of this university
and olhighct education and society in general.
Warren (ioldenberg
The Albany Student Press welcomes tellers
lo the editor. Letters must he typewritten,
triple-spaced, ami signed. Names will he
withheld on request. Please bring or send
letters to Campus Center Room 129 by
Wednesday for publication In the Friday
issue ami by Sunday for the Tuesday issue.
i^^s^kOii&C^
S.ALMASI
MArnm
WELCOME
THE-3-DAYALLVtXJCAN
EATITALIANFEAST.$2.95.
Including Wine or Beer.
Grand Opening
dnuavnp
SHABBOS HOUSE
pukuA
'mtuMosma
67 Fuller Road
at Perimeter Rd.
Sunday, Sept. 19th
at 1:30 p.m.
Every Sunday, Monday & Tuesday
MWthmt
ftm ttfmkmmiH t dfttmiti CktttMt mmlt
A fieoat guaranteed to stagger -the imagination, srar-hng with our famous
AMTIPASTO Buff't a n d Jblleuied by hewina platters o{ SPAGHETTl.PlEZA,
LASA&NA,MEATBAUS,SAUSACiEcmd MORE. AncHotapit cfl.an icy
mug o( B&ER.gobletor. W i t h e r a r \ other beverane.
LiveChassidic music
CHILDREN
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servedSunday !2Noon to K M - Monday ttue»do.y 4PM*o UPM
Sat. night & Sun. at
Kosher Pissa & Fakrfal
483 Washington Ave.
Chef Italia
ALBAMV
Western Av. a* Fuller Rd
OCA'S FRIDA Y NIGHT
SPECIAL
COMMUTERS
OFF CAMPUS
STUDENTS
Sept. 17
3 p.m - 7 p.m.
in Off Campus
Student Lounge
Entertainment, Beer
and Munchies
The Beginning of Austerity
by Sieve DIMeo
During the offs, we witnessed the growth
and expamion of itate funded education. The
construction of a network of community
colleges, state colleges, and university centers
throughout the Mate gave evidence of the
state'scommittment to that growth and expansion.
We used the terminology"growth and expansion" in the '6ffs to indicate the importance we placed upon education; the present
decade has given us a new way to judge education. The days of "growth and expansion"
have yielded to those of austerity and budget
cutbacks. Now, we must admit that human
and financial resources, once abundant, are
now scarce and limited.
The mission statement recently released by
President Emmett B. Fields addresses the
problem of allocating the resources available
to us. I feel that it makes sense to provide a
direction and focus for this university. This
academic institution must set a list of realistic
priorities as to what we should strive to
achieve.
Now that the "growth and expansion"
period is over, we are by no means headed
back to the Middle Ages. We have become
more efficient, streamline and critically
assessive of the quality of all our academic
programs. The time has come to realize that it
isn't how much, money we spend on higher
In retrospect, perhaps duringtheoO'sweexpanded without regard to necessity. Now, instead of a moratorium on construction, the
even further. By eliminating the unnecessary,
we can maintain the excellence of the remaining institutions. I realize this is easier said than
done. Aftcrall, what representative
could
possibly support the elimination of a college in
time has come for us to decide upon weeding
out some of t he unnecessary institutions in the
SUNY system. Therefore, a sufficient number
of dollars could be saved without asking each
college and university to tighten their belts
Right Now.
Run over to your typewriter.
iPound out a letter to the ASP
Make yourself heard.
faeedwahansHussachaatlMratitreoftks
his or her district.
• /-',
We have watched the legislative body of thai City University system? - ,"state play political football with thebadgMof ' Then'; are important proMMt at btaat
SUNY schools. Onthis campus, where we face . What we need is leadership on emfmm «ht
severe budget cute, the legislature deemed it in the stale legislature. While the view of
necessary to provide us with • supplemental future, funding for higher education it not
it is not uetosserlly
appropriation far greater than needed to overly optimistic,
restore the Italian Studies Program. Programs catastrophic. The difficult decisions that have
of higher quality and more need were not even to be made may detract from the period of
considered. The legislature saw fit to restore growth we have enjoyed, but they do not have
the Italian Studies Program because of its to impair the academic quality we should conpolitical ramifications, how will it react when tinue to promote.
Senior Sentiments II
by Cary Scott Goldintcr
The mere fact t hat one has finished his three
years at this, or any other university, completing successfully the freshman, sophomore,
(pronounced soph-"0"-more) and junior
aspects of the cycle (not necessarily in that
order), docs not automatically qualify one to
be a "true" member of that wonderful group of
kids known as Seniors. A certain degree of
savoir fairc, a continuing charismatic excellence, a something special that surrounds
you, and recognition as you pass are also
necessary. Those blessed with these charms in
the movies, always appear accompanied by
music they play to inform you that someone
"cool" has entered. But, in real life (da dal),
you can never hear the music, so you learn
how lo improvise. It would be much easier if
everyone had a four piece band following
them around playing music to tell them what
was necessary in every situation.
Originally, this article was going to beabout
the sex lives of us seniors, but that would have
been as long as Ihe "Quote of the Day", so I'll
concentrate on the finer points of being a
"cool" senior at Albany.
In the first place, living in the dorms (yuch!)
is out. Off-campus living is very definitely the
"in" thing to do as a senior. It doesn't matter
whom you live with, or whether or not you can
cook. All that really matters is that you live
within walking distance of a local pub and that
you are capable of installing ydu own phones.
After all, we can go for days without food, but
we couldn't possiMyexist without telephones.
A necessary ingredient in the off-campus
life style is the ability to invite friends over to
your humble abode, with the promise of a truly delicious meal, something that will tantalize
t heir taste buds. The trick is: always invite people over so you never have to wash the dishes.
After all, you friends feel a certain obligation
to you for having them over for dinner in the
first place, and are more than glad to take on
the huge stack of pots, pans and dishes that
have been piling up for the past few weeks.
After some practice, us off-campus people can
go for months without ever having to wash a
single, solitary dish.
If you've been having trouble following
some of the helpful tips I've mentioned, don't
admit it, because you see, to do so is to admit
thai you're not with it.
NOMINATIONS
for
Student Association Elections are open
from now until 4pm Tues. Sept. 21.
Self-nomination forms for the following positions
are available in the SA office, CC 346:
Central Council:
Seats * Vice-President of Class of 1977:
Seats
Alumni Quad
Indian Quad
Dutch Quad
2
1
1
Colonial Quad
State Quad
Commuters
You can only rcprcscnl Ihe quad on which you live
University Senate:
*
*
*
*
*
You must be a dues-paying member of the
Class of 1977.
* Who's Who:
jpv
1 Commuter seat is open.
/ SASU Student Assembly Deleyate:
Any senior or second semester junior is eligible
to run for Who's Who.
*
Any full member of the Student Association is eligible for
nomination to t s p
For the first time in recent memory an on-campus
party for commuter and off-campus students.
education, but how effectively we utilize our
limited resources.
The present tone of education is different
from that of the MPs, but our basic goal should
remain the same. That goal is to provide a
quality academic education for as many people as possible, at a cost they can afford. We
are receiving less financial resources but, we
should not expect nor mandate the college
students of this state to pay more to receive a
public college education. The gap between
private and public education should not be
narrowed. What we should be doing is critically evaluating each academic institution in the
SUNY system. We should question each institution's effectiveness, academic quality,
cost, enrollment patterns, and efficiency
before reaching final decision.
For more information about nominations or the election contact Michael Lissner,
Election Commissioner Phone 457-8985.
SA E.ections will be he.d the week of Sept. 27. Sec'.ater editions of the ASP for dates, times and polling places.
SEPTEMBER 17, 1976
. uBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE ELEVEN
|P8|
£*^'
W i l b l n d Masses* Chapel Heme: Se**dejy>#!J0 p.m.; tun" day, •)30 o.m., )1:00 a.m., and 1:00 p.m.
^m^m
' Everyone Is welcome to tho opening of I h o H e i Houeo at #7
PuTler Rd. corner of perimeter. Pre* refreshments and Chauldk
musk an Sunday, Sopt. 19, 1:30 p.m.
MOIMDA
center, •
feeofJseM rf presents G l N N f Nlgjmt. An evening of song,donee and comedy. Fri, Sopt. 17thln CC Ballroom. Two shows—
9:15p.m. and 11:19 p.m. 11.50 cover chargo Including 1 boor
and munehiet. Join us.
'
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:
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e '
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'
. Tobh Tennis Club meets ovary Monday night from 7 to 10. In
the Auxiliary Gym. Everyone welcome-beginners to advanced.
•
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*
A MonMrlal Mr Chairman M a o Tie-Tung will be held on the
20th of Sept., at the Grand Bgjh-oom at Campus Center, 8:0010:00 p.m. The program Includes speeches, poetry reading, and
biographical slides.
•
The Chinese Club presents:"* Second Spring", a popular film
from tho People's Republic of China, Tonight,7:30 p.m., IC-19.
50« for members, 75s for non-members.
e
e • ,e ••'-,.- ':
Join the C h o w a n far libera/ ShabatrM services at 7:00 Friday
AlgM In ED 335. Singing and an OnogShabbat follow Mrvfcoi.
-..
fasten ioWirtfoit In tho movies. "Potomkih" ihowlng on Friday
at 11 o.m. and-1 p.m. Call info doik or look for sighs for lecture
conior number. Brought to you by People for Socialism. (P.S. n't
free!).
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WEDNESDAY
" l a w and Spirit" Wed. Sept. 22, Chapel House, 7:30 p.m.
*
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Growth Group—To deepen sell-understanding and courage
fa share our gift. Wed. Sept. 22, Chapel House, 9 p.m.
*
THURSDAY
Judo Club class instruction—7 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.
*
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The SUNY International Folk Dace Club meets every Thursday
from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. in the ballet studio of the Gym. Beginners
are welcome—Come and have fun.
Come and praise our lord Jesus Christ with us. Albany
Evangelical Christians—IVCF— Fridays, 7 p.m. at CC 315.
*
•
The Satiety of Physics Students proudly presents Dr. Keith
Ratcliffe speaking on "Neutron Stars" at 7:30 in the Physics
Lounge on Tuesday, Sept. 21. Refreshments will be served.
Everyone is welcome.
The Empire Stat* Youth Theatre Institute presents its premiere
production Gertrude Stein's First Reader, Sunday Sept. 12 thru
19, in the Concourse level of the Empire State Plaza in Albany.
Tickets are still available for weekend performances. For
information call 474-1199.
•'r'
*
Gay Alliance will meet Tuesday at 9 p.m. in the Patroon Lounge.
The topic for discussion will be "impersonal sex and promiscuity
among gays". Everyone is welcome.
Freeie-Dried Coffeehouse presents Bill Steele (humorist, singersongwriter) on Sept. 17-18.
*
.
*
Everyone is welcome to the opening of Shabbos at 67 Fuller rd.
corner of Perimeter. Free refreshments and Chassidic music on
Sunday, Sept.19, 1:30 p.m.
*
'
*
Delta Sigma Pi business meeting. Sunday Sept. 19 at 9:00 p.m.
BA 223.
*
•
"faith and Problem of Evil. "Turn. Sept. 2 1 , Chapel House, 9
p.m.
There will be a J.S.C.Hillel general meeting on Sunday Sept. 19
at 9:00 p.m. in SS 134. All new ideas welcome.
*
•
"Socialism and Religion in Cuba Today" Rev Andy Smith
topic on Tues. Sept. 21 in the Chapel House, 7:30 p.m.
Albany Slate Rugby roam meets Colgate University's Team on
the Rugby Field, (behind soccer fields). Kick off is Saturday
at noon.
•
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*
WEEKEND
*
'
The Informal once-a-semestar "Information Clink" for promod* and pro-dents will take place Tuesday evening, 14th of
Sept. at 7:30 In Bl 248, sponsored by the Department of
Biological Sciences. On the 21st, same time and place, there will
be an information meeting for medical technology students.
•
Telethon '77 presents Cabaret night, an evening of song,
dance, and laughter, tonight in tho CC Ballroom. There will bo 2
shows, the door opens at 9 p.m. Tickets are $1.50, which includes
1 free boor and are available at the door. There will be a cash
bar.
THIS
'
TUESDAY
For traditional Shflbbaf meol on Friday evenings with Gefilte
fish, chicken soup Kugel, call Mrs. Rubin at 482-5781 by
Thursday. .
•
*
"Prayer and Vogo", led by Sylvia Rosell, Director of Still Point
Retreat House, Round Lake, N.Y. at Chapel House on Men. Sept
20th, 7:30 p.m. Call, if interested, 489-8573.
Freeie-Dr/ed Coffeehouse Sept. 17-18, Bill Steele (humorist,
(ingor-fongwrltor).
*
* •
»
Dupffcete sVMgo Club moots Mondays at 7 p.m. in CC 373.
Beginners class is at 6 p.m. All new members welcome at any
time. For Info, call Bonnie at 7-7807 or Tom at 7-7953.
*
Join in Christian worship at Pineview Community Church. Their
bus leaves the front of Dutch Quad, Sundays, 10:40 a.m.
NT. BENNVS
SUNYA |
CI Ml
Western Ave. —
*l
85
South
•
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e
Will Thomas Dye, Kenny Pool, Gary Sgrei, Patricia
ffectomtain, please report to the School of Business, BA 361,
immediately to settle matters concerning your Spring admission.
"
*
'
•
.
.
•
•
The Albany Area Open School, located at 1237 Cerltral Avenue
(near Voile's) has openings for children aged 3-8. Basic monthly
tuition it $100. per family plus $20 for each child.Our program
includes not only reading, mathematics, art, music, but also body
movement, politics, ecology. By Hs emphasis an problem-solving
and decision-making it encourages self reliance, independence,
and understanding of feeling and individual differences. If the
open school concept interests you, please call during the school
day at 459-2003, or evenings: Elaine and lanny WalterS4396959; Joanne Rinaldi—482-8583.
*
•
' •
* .
Republican Campaign Volunteers:The Albany
County
republican Committee would like you to get involved in the 1976
local, state, and the national election campaigns. Interested In
helping? Register voters, do research, etc. Call Reglna DuBoisat
438-5983.
*
•
' •
•
Although services will be provided on campus for Rosh
Hashanah, Yom Kippur, and Succof (not for Simchat Torah),
home hospitality is available in the homes of Albany families, if
interested contact: Vicki 7-7757 or Steve Shaw—459-8000.
*
»
*
"Where the Hell are you?" continues. Off Campus and commuter
sutdents... Although! the Directory deadline is past, any new
information (telephone number and address) will be forwarded
to CC info desk. If you're changing or adding info write "change"
at the top of form. Forms can be picked up and dropped off at
CC info desk. More info at 7-3427.
*
*
*
If you would like to help run the Rosh Hashanah and/or Tom
Kippur Services on campus—contact Vicki at 7-7757 or Steve
Shaw at 459-8000.
*
*
FOR
*
*
*
*
*
*
1
1360 New Scotland Ave.
Slingerlands
*
439-9859
NetyScjotltjind
«#Y
I
*w/Student ID on
Pitchers of Beer
EXPIRES:
Oct. 30, 1976
5 minutes from Campus
Guitar lessons given on or of f campus.
Two components. One AM radio with Call at 456-6793.
antenna. One FM radio with stereo
adapter. Tube sets. Call Mary at 449- tight trucking and moving. Very
reasonable cheap hourly rates. Call
8558.
Michael at 436-0361 between 6 and 7
Stereo Components: 20-40% discount! every night.
All quality name brands. Fully
guaranteed. Call Fran at 7-4093 after
6 p.m.
e
50
#
Heineken Draft
Mohawk Campus Pool is open Fri Sept 17 from 2-7 p.m.; Sat.
Sept. 18th from 11 a.m.-7 p.m.; Sun. Sept. 19 from 11 a.m.-7 p.m.
75c with SUNYA ID, $1 without. Ask at info desk for directions.
For painting and sculpture classes during Fall 1976 semester either a male
and/or female models. Call at 7-8487
or stop in at FA 216.
R
o
Scuba buddy. I have full equipment
and car to do some local diving. Certified? Call Ron at 465-3747.
D
u
c
I
N
G
For an interview, forward your name, address, telephone number, college major, work ex
perience and career objectivesto: Director of Marketing; Marketing and Management Services,
Inc.; P.O. Box 56688; Atlanta, Georgia, 30343.
Sales Rep—male or female student—
reliable. We seek a permanent
representative on campus. Sell the
world's finest hand-knitted ski capwatch cap. Hand-knitted in official
school colors, or any other choice of
Mercury Morris on the Nautilus Double Shoulder Machine.
colors. 23 different designs. 118 colors
Used by such Greats as:
and yarns, 15 percent commission.
O.J.Simpson,Diana Nyad.Pele Rose and many others.
Sorry, only one rep per campus. Sell
fraternities, sororities, alumni assoc,
local stores, athletic groups, etc. Write
to: Samarkand to Katmandu, Inc. 9023
West Pico Boulevard, Los Angeles,
| California 90035.
ROIAUTILUS
BARBERSHOP FOOD CO-OP
438-0478
f
i
Babysitter, nights, experienced. Please
call 456-6487 for appointment.
•
Female(s) folk singers for Fri night
work. For info, call Bill at 439-9859.
I Waiters, waitresses, bus boys. Experienced only need apply. Call at
456-6487 for appointment.
GENERAL MEMBERSHIP MEETING
•
Nautilus
Tuesday September 21st 8 pm LC 23
improves
stren|lh^peed,endurance,and
muscular
flexibility.as
well
as cardiovascular efficiency
New Membership Cards will be distributed hours discussed etc.
All Members and Perspective Members MUST ATTEND!!
PAGE TWELVE
•
TOTAL CONDITIONING
55 Colvin Avenue
Albany, New York
SEPTEMBER 17, 1976
The Best for weekend or Pro Athlete-or if youjust
want to get into shape .
I
Bring iltls ad Tor Free Trial
SEPTEMBER 17,1976
Tom Kmhuk Horn* take your big
tee out of your lift nostril.
Irv Giorpe.
_____
_
-^
Hope your 21st is the best. Bundles ot
happiness, today and always,
love, Karen.
•
The Vic,
Wishing you a lifetime of coffee
fudge ice cream. Happiest 21st birth-,
day.
Ryckman Rejects
P.S. Sorry if this made you laugh!
:
Alan!
I just want you to know how much I
miss you in Oswego. I think of those
warm summer nights we spent
together—and those nights of dancing
at Sebastians.Thanksfor...everything.
Fred.
It was Melinda Artman's birthday
yesterday. Happy Belated! love, NM-2
March 25-26 is the 1977 Telethon. We
need your help to make this year the
most successful ever. Come to LC-18
Monday at 8 p.m.
%
To Ann Thomas (a pseudonym),
I Love You.
Jon Lafayette.
To Moaof,
Not only am I sending you an ASP,
but it's personalized! After you read it,
you con use it to destroy any
dragonffies that may sneak into your
apt. (This is Minnesota!)
love, YOAOS.
Volume II of Frederick Hartt's History of
Art Sculpture etc. Call Joe at 785-6819.
r
CheJIis
I am here—please Identity yourself.
; . '
.-,,
.• Gory Blow.
Roommate needed for 2 bdrm apt.
About $90./ month each. Near busline.
Call JoAnn at 489-3062.
Used Metronome, pendulum type,
wooden case, good condition only.
Price negotiable. Call at 766-3891,
after 5:30 or weekends.
II
N
levtAfl vW ^ sao vast nvesa wesw
covin novo over nojppoasjc. vosejo«^no^
Dear Sweetie,
You an oeautiful in every way. Let's
keep the good times rolling.
Love Always, Teddy.
Wanted: Comic books. Cash for your
comics, 1930-1976; especially interested in Marvel Comics 1961-1976.
Buying in bulk lots or individually to suit
needs. Anything considered. Call
Charlie at 436-183K
57 Fuller Rd.
482-8100
JEANS ALLOWED
PERSONALS
Needed: Two females for January occupancy in 4 bdrm apt. On busline,
large rooms, and nice company. Call
now at 465-5841.
WANTED
NO COVER
any Gin Drink 50c
#
Beautiful two bedroom apt for rent on
Madison Ave. Call Kim or Dawn at 4658610.
House or room wanted in a quiet
secluded area outside Albany. Up to
$100/
person / month, including
utilities, Call Billy at 463-8741.
Sunday Special
*
HOUSING
Two women need two bdrm furnished
or unfurnished apt, close to busline, as
soon as possible. Call Bonnie at 4495595 or Adrienne at 463-7393.
8 - 1 0 p.m. every
Friday & Saturday
*
funiture Rentals—3 rooms completely
furnished, $25 per month. Immediate
delivery—option to buy. Free Apartment Locator Service. Rt. 9, Latham.
Call at 785-3050.
House for Rent: four/five bdrms, two
baths, fireplace, 2 or more acres of
lawn and woods, 20min. from campus.
Call at 861-8785 in eves.
Last week Fri. & Sat.
*
We market a multitude of gift products, including, necklaces, medallions, paperweights, belt
buckles,chinaware, ceramics and many other items directly to the customer. We are seekingan
individual who desires to work in sales management after graduation and can benefit from this
type of experience now. The duties include: hiring and training of college and high school
students in direct marketing; sales management after training the personnel; submitting ideas for
new products; customer relations; holding sales meetings; and many more. This individual will
have sales responsibility for their respective area and most be interested in the high potential
income offered by commission sales as opposed to the false security of a salaried-position. This
individual must be able to motivate others, while taking direction from the Home Office and Field
Sales Management Personnel. Excellent Opportunity to earn a high income, gain valuable
business experience and launch a long term career while you are still in school.
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
Typing—SOC/ page. Call Pot at 7850849.
REMBRANDT'S
CELLAR PUB
Interest and Captains Meetings—AMIA Tennis—Tues. Sept.
14th; AMIA Bowling—Wed. Sept 15th:Scra!ch6p.m. at Bowling
Alley, Thurs, Sept 16th:Handicap 6 p.m. at Bowling Alley. AMIA
Golf—Wed. Sept. 15th; AMIA 3 on 3 Hoop—Wed. Sept 15th.
AMIA one day Tennis Tournament—Wed. Sept 22nd.
*
Typing done—my home— a walk from
campus. Theses, papers, etc. Call at
438-4605.
1970 Pontiac Cotalina, A/C, radio, excellent condition in and out. Must be Manual Typewriter for S60; like new,
only used Vi yr. Call Sharon at 7-3296.
, n n . S930. Coll Bob at 7-7765,
1969 Corvair, 23,000 miles. Mint condiAll black, seventh month old cat; fully
tion, green, standard. $1200. Call at
trained, very loveable. Looking for
472-5789.
homey, big house. Receiving all offers.
1974 Honda CB 360 motorcycle. 4000 Call at 472-6768.
miles. Excellent condition. $850. Price
New cranberry down jacket size med.
negotiable. Coll at 482-8792.
Call Ann at 489-0134.
Fender Stratocaster, 1971 model.
Defects: Vibrato separated from body; Atomic skis—185 cc. Used once. $75.
3 marks on body. $150., case included. with Salomon 404 binding. Also, boots,
poles. Call Jack at 4367927.
Coll Joe at 785-6819.
Applications for secretary and commissioner of AMIA Bawling
League are now being accepted. Contact Steve Leventhal in the
AMIA office, CC 356 or call at 7-5351.
*
Portraits and caricatures done in charcoal. Portrait!—$4. Caricatures—$2.
Ask for Aron, 249 Alden, 472-7418.
Concord Professional Quality stereo
cassette deck, excellent condition.
Dolby noise reduction. Call Howie at 74304.
|»7I VrV Camper—Must.sell. 7 2
rebuilt engine, 400 mi, poptop, fully
equiped. Voorheesvllle, call at 7634926.
AMIA—Deadline for Applications: Field Goal Contest—Oct.
13; Wrestling Meet—Nov. 10th; Swim Meet—Nov. 9th; ACU-IBillards, Bowling, Bridge, Chess, Table Tennis, Table Soccer
(Foosboll)—Nov. 3rd.
*
SALE
Must See: 1972 Ouster, Automatic,
P 5 P.B., economical six cylinder, vinyl
roof', deluxe interior, AM-FM stereo
cassette, new radial snowtlres.
Showroom condition. Asking $1450.
Coll at 370-3821.
December Graduates.'if you are interested in joining the
December Graduation Committee, there will be a meeting Sept.
28th, 7:30 p.m. at CC Rm. 373.
*
Experienced typist. Papers typed, ineluding technical and theses.
Reasonable rates. Cell ot 489-4654.
A.W. Bourdeou, custom built stereo,
specializing In Fisher, Altec, Dokorder,
Pickering, Dynaco. Weekly specials.
Call Jim Chamberlain at 374-4820.
1974 Pinto Wan Squirt, 4 cyl, auto,
"rodlols, excellent condition. Call
George ot 7-8964.
Phoenix, the literary magazine, invites all students to submit
their works for consideration for its Fall 1976 issue. Poems, stories,
photos and graphics may be placed in the Phoenix box opposite
the CC Info desk. For more info about Phoenix, contact Kim at
463-0290.
*
Hut* lessens: given by senior Nut*
major. Call Maura at 482-9297.
•
BEGIN YOUR SALES-MANAGEMENT CAREER NOW
SATURMY NIBHT SPECIAL
"**
#
Pejesperf Photos— Mondays 11-12. CC
303, $2.50 lor 1st two pictures, 30s
thereafter. 24 hour service.
CLASSIFIED
ffomocornlnf Is coming Oct. to. Interest meetings will be held on
each Quad soon. Start thinking of what kind of float your group
would like to enter in the parade.
•
There will be a general Interest meeting for all those who wish to
work on Telethon 77. Themeerlng Is Monday Sept.20th at 8:00
p.m Contact activities table and campus posters for lecture
SERVICES
ANY I I M r
| We can't offer you a dim;.. Only an
k opportunity to earn up to $80. a week
I part time, to develop your business
senses... If you want to listen, we want
to show you. Call at 785-4852 Mon,
k Thurs, Fri 8-9:30 a.m. Cor helpful
(
lost: tailored blue Denim Jacket.
j Reward: Call at 7-7801
W r l l f l l l W l f l e W M V 4 | t ef_>~te
Congratulations to Barry of 1204,
winner of Suite 1 10**i M o b Post of the
Month Award, A t others war* dhv
uo)ifled for foiling to show ot their enurance tests. No ana cam* after
lorry.
. " • ':. '•
-' •
3
Droopy,
Three months down.many to go.
love you, Sticky.
Remember—make nice, not tkklat
freshmen, Transfers, Returnees.
Make this year your lost ever. Got Involved in Telethon. General interest
meeting, Monday 8 p.m. In LC-18.
Happy Birthday H I .
Wo love you, Undergrade in grad
school and B.B.
To the Mad Erectors (Oneida' 1st
floor)—
If we catch your hands in our
"drawers" again, we will whack
"them" offl
Sweet 104.
Off-Campus and Commuter sudents—
come to OCA's Fri night special. Beer
and munchies. 3 p.m.7 p.m. Sept. 17.
Jim,
Sincerely hoping you find everything
that you wish for and deserve.
VC 202.
Dear David,
Now your hand will be in
mine...Thank you for coming.
Love you, Valerie beth.
Dear El and Robin,
Here it is on your 18th birthdays.
Happy Birthday.
Love Always, AL.
Friends and Relatives of Baby Brother:
Vegetable Productions ltd. is
holding Baby Brother's Birthday party
on Fri. Sept 24 at 9 p.m. at the lark
Street Mansion. All those who know
Sorry for the delay. Friends may now the mansion and/or Baby Brother are
reach Bubba, Moons and Krinks at invited.
449-5559.
To all of my great friends and especialDear Jacki and Jay,
ly Sue, Jody and Karen.
Have a nice weekend!
Thanks for a terrific "dinner" and
Love, Clinton 208. the best 19th birthday I've ever had.
Love, Mitch.
Freshmen, Transfers, Returnees.
Come to Telethon '77 first event.
Dear Punk,
Relax with an evening of song, dance,
When we're apart, always
comedy, drinks and friends. Find out
remember those three beautiful words,
what Telethon is all about and help
"I love you".
7 7 be the most successful ever!
Your Pussycat.
Dear Mick,
Attention State Quad Siudents:
Best of luck on Saturday! If I can't be
The Management will handle most
there, I'll be listening and rooting for
all your problems. Call 7-3078.
ya!
Love you, Maggie.
Karen,
Dear Jerry Red,
Even though you are a Turkey, we
still think you are a nice guy.
yc.
His name is Alan, he has a single
room...304 Tusk
Say Carol sent you.
Happy Birthday Ruthie. 21 farts and a
belch for good luck!!
Love, your ASSfixiated housemates.
Dear December 19th, 21st or 23rd:
The lady in the closet and her
children just left! How about some
afternoon delight? P.S. bring Teddy.
Dear Mike,
Happy nineteenth to my favorite
honey.
Love to you—Helaine.
Bill,
Let's face it, you're only after one
thing...
VC 202
To my Many Admirers,
Hey folk, I was only kidding.
Jon Lafayette.
Telethon needs your help. Operations,
gimmicks, talent, publicity, etc. Come
to General interest meeting, Monday,
8 p.m. in LC-18.
Dear Bob:
Good luck this weekend with Audrey
but don't return without Margee.
202 Van Cortlondt.
Dear Dyke:
There's nothing wrong with you
that reincarnation won't cure.
The devious duo.
Dear Bill of Steinmetz,
I iove you madlyl
Guess who?
LOST&FOUND
Happy Anniversary!
Which college hosts the largest student
run Telethon in the country? Find out
Monday at 8 p.m. in LC-18.
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
Happy first personal! I hope this
brings a little happiness into your day
in return (or all the happiness you've
brought me these past two weeks.
Walt.
To Whom this May Concern,
Please knock off the Goddamn fire
drills. The life you Save may be your
own!!!
Thank you, Dutch Quad Students.
Dine,
Happiest belated birthday everl t*,y
sister says Happy Birthday too (I knew
that would be your best present). Am I
forgiven?
love, Gum.
CLASSIFIED and
GRAFFITI AD
DEADLINES:
For Tuesday Issue:
Friday 4 p.m.
For Friday IssueWednesday 2 p.m.
Classified and Graffiti
Ads can be placed in
the SA Contact Office,
first floor Campus
Center, next to
checkcashina
PAGE THIRTEEN
Women Netters
Fall to Vassar
Albany-Ithaca;
A Loser Bowl?
continued[from page sixtetn
last week's two-for-eight effort.
Ithaca presents a .5-2 defense and
its strength lies in its linebackers
Nelson Bagnardi and Bill Inco. In
addition, strong side safety and captain Mike Mielnicki is " a good one,"
according to Ithaca sports information director Jim Ericsoh.
The rest of the defense is pretty
young and inexperienced. This includes defensive tackle Jjm Hallorin,
who Ford believes, was one of the
top players to come out of the capital
district last year.
The list of walking wounded is a
mile long for both teams. Albany
linebacker Brad Kelhenback is out
with a knee injury. Halfback Glenn
Sowalskie and backups Tony
Matyszczyk and Kevin Klein will be
questionable until game time, as will
be the services of linebacker Gerry
Bennett and defensive back Harry
McDonough.
Despite nagging injuries.Dave
Ahonen will be at the helm for the
university photo lorvko
Danes and DeBois will be at his
Albany's
Fr«d
Browlngton
being
gang-tackled
in Saturday's contsst.
.familiar fullback slot with Speedy
Orin Griffin the right halfback. Tom
Cleary will be the tight end and Lynn
We're there 9A.M.
WANT TO TALK IT OVER?
Pinkston has earned a shot at wide
12P.M. weekdays,
Call MIDDLE EARTH — 457-5300
receiver because of Mike Voliton,
Schuyler 102, Dutch Quad
24 hours on weekends.
who broke a bone in his hand.
funded by student association
Ithaca will either start injured
quarterback Fred Caufield or his
backup Scott Thon. Caufield, who
threw for six-hundred yards in a
backup role last year, is very adept at
running the offense. Caufield missed
last week's game and Thon found
things rough going as he gained only
twenty-six yards on ten carries while
connecting on one of three passes for
ten yards.
Dave Pitzer, last year's leading
ground gainer, will be the fullback
Fatso's Good-Time Happy Hour
due to the injury of Mike Baier.
When either Caufield or Thon go to
the air, they will be looking for
speedy Mike Battle who was on the
receiving end nineteen times last
year.
The Danes defense will sec two
9:00 to 10:00 PM only
new faces. John Veruto will replace
Kelhenback and Ken Paulo will
replace McDonough if he is not
Fatso's
/
moderate dress code
ready to go. The Danes on defense
will have to contain the running of
in effect
Wash. Ave. Ext
Pitzer and Caufield and get the ball
SUNY
for the offense, according to Ford.
This game might just decide what
type of year both these clubs can
look forward to. Both cannot come
away winners, and one team will
come away 0-2.
WSUA will broadcast the
game beginning at 1:20 p.m. Steve
Leventhal and John Fallon will be
the announcers.
by Christine Bellini
• Opening their season on Vasser's
home courts, the Albany State
Women's Varsity tennis team had a
difficult time duplicating last year's
performance of 5-2. Vassar,
equipped with a stronger version
trounced the Danettes 5-0.
"We beat them last year for the first
time in history," explained coach
Peggy Mann, "but this year they
have a new coach and are much
stronger."
Maloy Forces Tiebreaker
Albany's top-seeded Jane Maloy
held her own in the first set, forcing
the Vassar netter to a tiebreaker, but
lost the advantage 6-7. Unable to
come back in the second set, Maloy
trailed three games, losingthe match
6-7, 3-6.
Colleen Joyce, second singles for
Albany, faced much of the same difficulties. Behind in two games at the
end of the first set, Joyce pushed for
a tie, 5-5, in the second and then lost
her steam, losing the match 6-4,7-5.
"It wasn't a good day for any of
hho Fo§arty'* Plseo
255 New Karner Rd-Rt 155
Albany, NY—456-9890
Friday and Saturday
Mixad Drinks
«"•
Any Bur
10*
COLONIAL QUAD
FEATURING
REGISTER
TO VOTE
the players" added Mann. "Friday
we'll be playing against the university of Vermont on our own courts.
That might make a difference in the
beginning of the season."
The junior varsity team opened
their season with a much different
tunc. With six singles and a doubles
team, the Danettes wiped NewPaltz
5-2. Winning all the matches but the
first and seconds singles, the team
made a good showing, according to
Mann.
"We've a good J.V. team this
year," she began, "and New Pali/
was one of our tougher competitors."
Varsity Hosts Vermont
Both squads were to be faced with
home contests today, but Fulton
Montgomery C.C, cancelled out of
the J.V.'s match. The varsity team
will be hosting the University of Vermont on the Dutch courts at 3:30
p.m. today, in case of rain the
matches will be held in the Tri-Clty
Racket Club. Spectators are
welcome.
S.I. blanks Booters
continued from page sixteen
But now S.I. began to assert their
passing wizardry. Finally, inside
right forward Tim Holstein came up
with the ball on the right side, eluded
two Albany defenders, passed in
front of the net to Michelow, and the
Ail-American left fullback slammed
it home. It hit the left corner of the
net, to Giordano's right at 19:22, and
now Illinois led by a 2-0 score.
Ten minutes later, Brian Higgins
scored on a trickier off a rebound
and the Cougars led 3-0. Hummert
had .taken the initial shot and when
Giordano couldn't hold on to the
ball, Higgins converted for the final
tally of the day. The Danes seemed
Call: 465-2125
449-3846
The Program of
the Year isn't on
TV.
It's in the
Air Force ROTC.
Food and all
legal beverages
PAGE FOURTEEN
I
/
i
Look out for yourself. Look into the Air Force ROTC
programs on campus.
FAMILY RESTAURANT
Where we're all competing to please you.
Open 24 hours a day at 60 Nott Terrace,
Schenectady and 1636 Central Ave.. Colonie
Put it all together in Air Force ROTC.
1.00 vv/Tax Card
f\
Mama Nino's
N
\
Rugby Schedule
Sept. 18
PIZZERIA - RESTAURANT
791 Madison Ave., Albany NY
Albany
Colgate, Home
Sept. 25
Med, at Lincoln Park
(Albany)
Oct. 2
SUNY Tournament, at Brockport
Oct. 9
Albany Law, Home
Oct. 16
Jerry's
I RESTAURANT & CATERERS*
809 Madison Ave.. Albany NY
- ' / X ^ ' ^ W ^ ^ I
•niWKMunllM.
% \
ONE COUPOH I
"OPEN 24 HOURS
»
\ / - f f l « % |
s
FOR ON PREMISE EATING
<£tltORDER •
FOR PICK-UP OR DELIVERY SERVICE
V
!
465-1229
I This ad goodfor 5Qe discount on a purchase of $2.00 or moreL ON^OUJONJ'£RJ^RSON_PER_ ORDER_ _
Open Date
Oct. 23
Old Maroon R.F.C., at Manhattan
Oct. 30
Williams College, Home
Nov. 6
Springfield College, at Springfield
Nov. 13
Capital District "7-A-Side" Tournament, at Lincoln Park
Attention:class of 77
SIGN UP
SIGN UP
SIGN UP
SIGN UP
SIGN UP
SIGN UP
MIXED DRINKS
1.25 w/I.D.
AUDIO
CAN MAKE
MONEY
FOR YOU!
H
FRIDAY 9:00 - 1:00 COLONIAL QUAD U LOUNGE
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
"It's the way I
keep the prices
for terrific food
as reasonable
as possible."
Open 7 days, 4 p.m. — 2 a.m.
FOR ON-PREM1SE EATINC
\ F O R PICK-UP OR DELIVERY SERVICE I
This ad good for 50t discount |
on a purchase ofany pizza pie.
BE THERE III
.75 w/C.Q. Card
"My
service
is definitely the
reason."
Look into the Air Force ROTC. And there are 4-year,
3-year, or 2-year programs to choose from. Whichever
you select, you'll leave college with a commission as an
Air Force officer. With opportunities for a position with
responsibility . . . challenge . . . and, of course, financial
rewards and security.
The courses themselves prepare you for leadership
positions ahead. Positions as a member of an aircrew . . . or as a missile launch officer . . . positions using mathematics . . . sciences . . . engineering.
MUNCHIES
FAST
I'm the reason."
"The reason you'll
love the Jolly Tiger
is the way I prepare
dozens of
^^
delicious
"
breakfast,
lunch and
dinner
dishes."
453 Madison Av«.
Entertainment Thursday through
Saturday
DRIVER
WV
PRESENTS OUR
BEER
Everything for MacraiW
Fri. - Sat. 12 noon - 1 a.m.
WE
"We established that the team can
Returttii«forlfcfinaiytwofglay
play together, and we have our wind, at Albany is Captain Chuck Rappazas we've done a lot of conditioning in zo. Rapazzo is the founder,
preparation for this season."
organizer anil' coach of the rugby
New players are always welcome, dub, and he will be taking up his
and McStay remarked, "There, are familiar position of scrum once
10 new men on the squad of 35. again. Another returning player is
They're coming along really well, co-captain Wences Rodriquez, a
and they've picked up a knowledge combination scrum man-scrum back
of the game in the short period of who was one of the best players on
time (two weeks) that the team has last year's team.
been toaether."
Chris Brown, one of the coThe scrum is strong again this
captains of last year's team will not
year, and it has always been the be able to play this season. Brown
mainstay of the team. Bolstering the suffered a knee injury in a game last
scrum this year will be the addition year, and he will not be ready to play
of two ex-footballers, Gary Boccio until spring rugby. Co- Captain
and Andy Lee. Lee was the offensive McStay will be playing in the fit
center for the Danes last year.
row s :rum, specifically the "p»
for the "hooker".
Of the hookers (not the "OnCampus Massage Parlor" type),
Albany's Dave Rosenberg is one of
the best at that position among the
Capitol District's ten teams. The
huoker is the man in the middle of
the scrum, and it is his responsibility
to kick the ball back through the
Beads - Jute - Cord
scrum to one of thescrumbacks. The
kicking game has returned for the
largest selection in Capitol District
ruggers this year, as Bob Goldberg
and Elliot Sulsky will be sharing the
placekicking duties.
Looms - Weaving Supplies Dr. Werner of the Physical EducaSpinning Wheels
tion department has allowed the
team to use the practice foot ball field
475 Albany Shaker Rd.
nearest the baseball diamond as the
Loudonvillo
(n«ar
Osborne)
Hours: 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.
rugby field. Goalposts are being set
Tel.
458-7784
Thurs. & Fri. 'til 8:30 p.m.
up, and the field will be lined by
Saturday's opening kickoff.
<$FW
6 CHEESE PIZZAS
$15.00!
We also have good hoi & cold subs!
Sun. - Thurs. 12 noon - 12 midnight
189 Quail St.
(on corner of Western Ave. & Quail)
FIRST QUAP PARTY
A LIVE BAND
by Ken Kuril
The Albany State Rugby Club
opens up its fall season on Saturday,
opposing the ruggers from Colgate
University. The game is to be played
at I p.m. on the "new"rugby field,
next to the baseball field in back of
the Indian Quad tennis courts.
"Colgate is a tough squad and they
defeated us last year." explains cocaptain Niall McStay, They've
strengthened themselves by playing
international rugby in Canada, and
we expect a good match: We've got
25 returning veterans on the squad,
and the year of experience will
definitely influence play this year."
McStay commented on this past
Saturday's intra-squad scrimmage,
to be deflated after that and never
mounted a serious succeedingthreat.
"Our defense played well," said
Schieffelin after the game. "It was a
good experience to play them and it
shouldn't discourage us. Saturday's
game against Kecne [State] is our
most important game of the season
and that's the one we want."
And so the Booters move on. And
although they do have a talented
team, they learned last week that
Arthur Bedford, last year's most
valuable player, will not be returning. They did play well against
Southern Illinois, however, and it
remains to be seen if they can use it to
their advantage.
POP'S <*£gZ&0
PARTY SPECIAL
Lark
Tavern
|
R««by Team Opens Against Colgate
L
FOR YOUR YEARBOOK POftTftAlTS
SEPTEMBER 17, 1976
SEPTEMBER 17, 1976
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE FIFTEEN
Stat* University oi New York at Albany
AT* mammm or a— ioa* at aiaaarr VOLS
So. IllinoisDownsBooters
hard to take. "We expected to give
them a good game." And even
Guelker admitted he -. was "impressed" with Albany. "They played
a tight defense and it hurt, I guess,"
he explained of the fact that his
squad accumulated only three goals.
But they were quite enough. In the
first half, S.I. took immediate command of the game with their crisppassing, ball-control style of play,
and kept the pressure on Albany
freshman goalie Alberto Giordano.
In fact, only ten minutes had gone by
before the visitors had five shots on
goal to Albany's none.
At the 15:50 mark, Southern Illinois had their first big chance.
After a shot by center forward Greg
Villa, Tim Twellman came up with
the ball, faked his way past two Dane
defenders, and let fly a blistering
kick that looked like it might catch
the top of the net. Only a leaping fistsave by Giordano prevented the
•cora,
The Danes finally began to show
some signs of life with the insertion
of forward Pasquale Petriccione at
the 20-minute mark. Petriccione,
, with his aggressive play and incessant pressure on the S.I. defense,
seemed to give new life to the Danes.
A few minutes later, the Booters'
Carlos Arango found himself out in
front of the S.I. net only to kick the
ball wide left; S.I. goalie Bob Robson was completely out of position
on the play. Albany kept the ball in
the Illinois end a while longer until
the tide began to turn.
With the ball deep in Albany
territory, Twellman again came up
with it and started to break in alone
on Giordano. But an obvious trip by
Stanley Gage broke it up.
S.I. was awarded a direct kick and
John Zacheis lined it up as Albany
formed a five-man wall in front of
him. Zacheis then booted the ball
over the wall and to the right, where
All-American Greg Makowski
leaped and slammed a booming
header into the left corner of the
Albany net. The time was 31:26 of
the first half.
Albany came right back and had a
few scoring chances but failed to
connect. Pepc Aguilar, Leroy
Aldrich, and Arango all hadshots on
goal, but all came up empty. At the
end of the first half, the score
remained I to 0.
Albany appeared to be slightly
outplayed but seemed to be giving
university photo wrvict
Albany's Johnny Rolando (16) fights for possession of ball with
Southern Illinois' Gene Mlshalow, In first half action, Tuesday.
S.l. quite a run for its money. The
shots on goal totals were almost
similar: S.l.'s nine to Albany's eight.
Sergovich Saves Goal
But the second half was all
Southern Illinois. At the 4-minute
mark, Twellman almost hud a goal
when he cought Giordano out of
position and booted a shot toward
the net to the goalie's left. Only a
heads-up play by Aldo Sergovich
saved a goal. Sergovich ran in
behind Giordano and caught the full
impact of the ball in his midsection.
He collapsed but, once his wind was
restored, resumed play.
With 7:23 gone in the second half,
Albany defenseman Simon
Curanovic tripped Villa near the
goal and the officials ruled a penalty
kick was upcoming. In this palay,
there is no one between the goalie
and the kicker. Gene Mishalow had
the honor of taking the shot from
about 18 yards out. He took a few
steps in, shot, and missed wide to t he
riRht. The score remained I-0.
Aldrich and Frank Selca, the
Danes' leading scorer last year,
began to force some mistakes and
Gage seemed to be all over the field,
harrassing and making a few nifty
steals.
continued on page fifteen
Albany-Ithaca: Loser Bowl?
Ltroy Aktrlch breaks away from the field and heade ball upfiekJ In
aecond half play. Cougar* defeated Danes, 3-0.
AlbanyGolfers Drop First
by Andy Firestone
The Albany State varsity golf
team opened its fall season Tuesday
withan I l-stroke loss to Siena at the
Colonic Golf Club. Coach Doc
Saucrs, however, was pleased with
his team's showing "The boys are
dedicated and anxious, and that's a
good sign."
He was referring to Rick Porter,
Mike Dulin, Frank See, Dick
Derrick, John Ammerman, Jim
McKillip, Graham Blake, and Mark
Stanlca. Those eight golfers survived
the cut of 169 at tryouts held this past
weekend. "I believe we got the best
team out of the tryouts," said Sauers.
"We're steadier, and a good halfdozen strokes better as a team."
Porter, who returns to Albany
after a year's absence, was low man
two years ago and joined a select
field in the ECAC tournament. His
84 against Siena included a
quadruple-bogey 9 at the SIO yard,
par-5 16th hole. See (89), Derrick
(80), and Ammerman (80) join Dulin
(78) as last year's returnees. McKillip
(83) is the only golfer up from last
spring's junior varsity squad. Blake
and Stanlca are the "new faces"
Saucrs had anticipated would infiltrate the varsity.
"Our strength is shown by the fact
that two golfers from last year's team
didn't survive (the tryouts)," said
' Saucrs. That strength will be tested
in the next week with Albany travelling to Plattsburgh Saturday for the
Cardinal Invitational, returning for
the Siena Invitational on Monday,
and trekking to New Paltz on Tuesday to face Oneonta.
"Our immediate goal is (a stroke
average of) 80," noted Sauers while
glancing at Albany's 82.3 average
against Siena. "It would place us in
the top five," he said, in reference to
the u p c o m i n g SUNYAC at
Cooperstown. The feeling is that you
can look for good things from this
Albany State golf team, and the way
things are going, you might consider
that look to be a lengthy one. •
w*0
tmtmmmtt.t
Eleven Students Arrested After Bulldozer Blockade
Largest Crowd Ever At Soccer Field
Sees NCAA Finalist Blank Danes, 3-0
by Mike PickaraU
In front of a jam-packed crowd of
4,000, the biggest ever to watch an
Albany home soccer game, the
Southern Illinois Cougars defeated
the Great Danes 3-0, Tuesday, at the
university soccer field.
"We're a little disappointed,'' explained Albany coach; Bill
Schieffelin. "We didn't take advantage of our scoring opportunities
But remember, it was ourfirstgame.
It's pretty tough to play a team of
their caliber in the first game."
Second-Ranked Team
That's understandable. Southern
Illinois was last year's second rankeu
college soccer team in the nation,
finishing runner up to the U niversity
of San Francisco in last year's
NCAA Division 1 Tournament; And
they have won the national championship five times under present
head coach Robert Guelker.
So, under the circumstances, the
lots, for Schieffelin, was not loo
TUESDAY
17, UM
by Craig Bell
the first time Albany has been shut that Ithaca has lost offensive stars
Last year, the winner was assured out since Ithaca turned the trick last quarterback Jerry Boyes and wide
to come away with the Lambert year, 33-0.
receiver Bill Bryant, in addition to
Bowl. In this year's grid match
Both teams, however, were hurt ten starters from last year's defensive
between Ithaca College and Albany by injuries and inexperience, and unit.
State the winner comes awuy with a this, in part, explains the surprising
Albany, however, will have to
.500 record.
opening day losses by both squads. show more offensive consistency
Ithaca lost their first regular
Albany has been waiting all year than they did last week. "We'd liketo
season game in two years last Satur- for this game after last year's disap- establish our inside game with
day, when they dropped a 24-0 deci- pointing showing. "They're still a DeBlois, hut we will take what Ihey
sion to St. Lawrence, in their season damn good football team but at least give us," said Ford. The passing atopener. The Danes did not do much they're human this year," said tack will havetoshupeup,according
better as they were blanked by Dane's head football coach Bob to Ford, as he was not happy with
Southern Connecticut, 10-0. It was Ford. Ford is referring to the fact
continued on page fourteen
by Jon Hodges
and Tom MartcDo
University Police arrested eleven
students yesterday as they attempted
to block the construction of a pay
parking lot near Colonial Quad.
The students, who had placed
themselves in front of a bulldozer,
were charged with disorderly conduct and have been ordered to
appear in Albany Police Court next
Monday.
University Police refused to arrest
SA President Steve DiMeo, also
blocking the bulldozer. DiMeo asked to' be arrested with the other
students, but his request was denied.
The protest was a last effort to
save what is a prime recreational
area lor Colonial Quad residents.
The ten hour demonstration
began around seven a.m. as over one
hundred students gathered where
c o n s t r u c t i o n was to begin.
Bulldozers arrived soon after ten
o'clock, but the removal of surveyor
markers earlier this week, held up
work.
The construction crew returned at
two o'clock along with administration and security personnel. As the
workers began surveying the area,
students spread out, playing with
frisbecs and footballs, The bulldozer
proceeded to the far corner of the
field, and students followed and sat
down in front of it. After a short
while, Director of Physical Plant,
Frank Kopf spoke to the students
through a bullhorn.
"I work for the Plant Department," Kopf told the students. "We
have jurisdiction over and responsibility for this area. . .1 direct you
to leave this area immediately. Your
failure to do so will result in the
violation of regulations three and
seven of the Student Guidelines and
we will take the proper action."
Kopf then nroceeded to distribute
copies of the guidelines to the
s t u d e n t s . According to the
guidelines, the students would be
"obstructing- and distrupting an
a u t h o r i z e d u n i v e r s i t y activity. . .failing to comply with the
directions of authorized university
officials acting in the performance of
their duties. . ."
Kopf then called for a fifteen
minute discussion period to answer
the students' questions. During the
discussion, students voiced their
grievances to Kopf, who steadfastly
supported his position. When the
time ended, Kopf closed the discussion and once again introduced
himself and ordered the students to
leave the area,
The students, visibly unhappy
with the meeting, refused to move.
Sho'rtly thereafter, they were
ordered to give both their names and
student identification numbers to
university officials. The students
complied with the request. It was
then announced that SUNYA president Emmett Fields had returned to
the campus and would meet with
DiMeo about the situation.
About half an hour later, DiMeo
emerged from the meeting and
returned to the demonstration.
There he told rain drenched
protestors the outcome of the
meeting.
"He asked about what was going
on and I told him everything,"
Di Meo said. "I told him that the people want a say on things that happen
to the place they live. I said to him
that if he wanted this parking lot that
badly, he'd get it but not without sending a number of kids to jail."
According to DiMeo, Fields asked him whether it was a wise thing
for him to do as SA president. "1 told
him that if they start arresting people, I go first," DiMeo said. Fields
then declared that the planned construction would go on as scheduled.
Fields then instructed the administrators who were on the scene
to do whatever was necessary to
begin construction. Acting Vice
President for Finance and Business
John Hartigan, who has been involved in the situation since its early
stages, issued the final order to
students to leave the area.
Arrested student being led away from yesterday's Colonial parking lot protest.
Shortly after the arrested students
were escorted into the bus, the
bulldozer started plowing the field.
The students arrested were Bruce
Plaxen, Michele Gavinski, Dana
Dcrvay, Debbie Janora, Marcia
Rabinowitz, Kelvin Dowd, Michael
Kranis, Thomas Kova, Gerard MacDonald, Steven Grant and Maryann
Barry. They were released shortly
after booking.
Although SA president DiMeo
was one of the students who remained in front of the bulldozer, he was
not arrested. "When 1 asked the officer whether he was going to arrest
me, I was told that I could do more
good by not being arrested." DiMeo
did accompany the students in the
bus.
The administration denied that
the decision to not arrest DiMeo was
theirs. "No one from administration
ordered security not to arrest Steve,"
said Hartigan. President Fields
failed to respond to repeated recontinued on page five
Woman Raped On SUNYA Campus
campus near Fuller Road.
by Gavin Murphy
The woman had left a nearby
University Police are investigating
the rape of a forty-nine year old restaurant and was walking home
woman which occurred late Wednes- heading north on Fuller Road
day night on the western edge of around 11:30 p.m. when she heard
someone approach from behind, according to Assistant Director for the
UP John Henighan. The assailant
grabbed the victim, placed his hand
over her mouth, dragged her down
"President Fields felt that the decion the side of the road, and raped
sion in this matter had to come from
her.
people who were on the scene," said
Hartigan. "As such, responsibility
The assailant, described by the
fell on Dr. Welch (Vice President of
victim as a tall, white, athletically
University Affairs) and myself to see
built young man fled north on Fuller
that the university honor its contracRoad. The woman went to her home
tual committment to begin work tonearby and called Albany police.
day."
She was treated and released at a
An announcement was made that
nearby hospital accordingto.Univerif the students did not clear the area,
sify Police.
arrests would begin. A dozen
The UP took charge of the instudents remained blocking the
vestigation last Friday after it had
bulldozer. Members of the Departbeen determined that the rape was
ment of Public Safety read each stuon campus. Police described the exComposite
portrait
of
rape
dent their rights and escorted them
act location as the northeast corner
into an awaiting bus where they were suspect, assembled with victim's of Fuller Road and the campus
aid by University Police.
seated and handcuffed.
access road adjacent to the inl'ir-
mury, near the cemetery.
The rape occurred within twodays
of the attempted rape of a College of
Saint Rose coed who was accosted
after she had left the SU N YA library
Monday night at around nine
o'clock. The would be rapist who
police believe followed her from the
li brary fled after a passerby responded to the victim's screams.
U niversity Police are searching for
the passerby as a possible witness
who, according to the girl, as an
"older man" who told her his name
was "Tom", had an Italian sounding
last name, and rescued her by
shouting "What the hell's going on
here . . . "
Tall, Young
The suspect in this case was
described as a tall, white, young man
wearing blue track shoes, bluejeans,
and a light blue shirt with a white
stripe.
The police are investigating the
possibility that one person is responsible for both crimes based on the
description, the location, and mode
of operation. No weapon was used in
either case, according to Henighan.
Henighan said there "has been a
problem with both of these cases" in
that victims did not notify police immediately and he recommended that
any one who is assaulted or harrassed report the incident to police as
soon as possible.
SASU Plans Future At SUNYA Conference
m
unlvorilty photo Mrvkc
Tom Deblols, Albany fullback, Is the man the Danee are counting on to establish their Inside
running game against Ithaca tomorrow.
by Paul Rosenthal
Student government leaders from
throughout the SUNY system converged on Albany this past weekend
to discuss the future goals of their
coordinating body, SASU,
The Student Association of the
State University held its regular
planning conference here on the
SUNYA campus.
The conference participants informally exchanged views in several
current student endeavors. Discussed were the ongoing voter registration project, the continuing budget
slashes at SUNY schools, and the
special problems of women and
minority students.
SUNYA SASU delegate Dianne
Piche said the conference was more
of a "workshop situation" than a
politically oriented gathering. She
said that although the conference
was not well-attended, "people were
very positive" about the decisionmaking that faces SASU and each of
the participating
student
governments.
S t u d e n t p r e s i d e n t s , vice
presidents, und treasurers arrived
here Thursday night for a full
s c h e d u l e of s e m i n a r s and
workshops. Friday's discussions
generally centered on economic
issues that will affect SUNY students
in the upcoming year.
Strategies were planned for dealing with the current fiscal situation,
including a recent Board of Regents
recommendation that suggested
higher tuition at public colleges and
universities.
I he particular problems of
women and SASU's "Third World
Caucus" were also topics of debate at in regard to legislative issues, the
opinion was expressed that more unthe conference.
With respect to women's issues, ity and organization was required to
Piche said the situation "has deal with t he state bureaucracy effecdefinitely improved," but has a long tively.
A committment was made to the
waytogo. Females now occupy scats
as presidents and treasurers of CUNY Student Senute of mutual
various
SUNY
s t u d e n t help in the event of further budget
governments. Piche feels that slashes.
Some discussion took place at the
women arc now "very well
conference about the concept of sturepresented" in student politics.
Minority students will continue dent unionization. It was reported
their discussion next weekend at Os- that the Geneseo Student Associawego at a "Third World Caucus" tion may commit $8000 to SASU to
meeting to take place there. The study the possibility of a statewide
caucus has been a sepcrate wing of student union.
Piche said the conference was unSASU designed to deal with the
special problems of blacks and usually productive, in that there
were no internal political decisions
Hispanics at SUNY schools,
This weekend's conference stress- to be made, She said "people had a
ed that student governments should lot of time" to seriously participate
seektoplanforthefuture. Especially in the workshops.
INDEX
Classified
Editorial
Naws
Newsbrlefs.
Sports
11
•
1-7
..2
14-1S
Weekend
IS
Zodiac
.7
Class 0*71 In Red
seepage)
Flasher Drop* l y
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