sports i & Booters Down Plattsburgh 4-0; Aguilar Hurt

•tale Vahrorsttr of New T o * at Albany
i7< &
Ida* Oetober at, 1976
Booters Down Plattsburgh 4-0; Aguilar Hurt
by MUM Flekankl
It « u supposedly a contest. But
the only "foes" the Albany State
soccer team faced Wednesday was
the rain and the sloppy conditions
that prevailed on the soccer field as
the Booters splashed to their fourth
consecutive victory—a 4-0 shut out
of Plattsburgh.
If not for the rain and Coach
William Schieffelin's removal of his
starters for most of the second half,
the score would have been much
"The game wasn't too close," explained Schieffelin, "and they
[Plattsburgh] were getting nasty and
kind of dirty. 1 didn't want to take
any chances on us getting hurt." But
for Jorge Aquilar, it was too late.
The Albany left halfback was kicked
in the groin and had to be taken to
Albany Medical Center. Hell miss at
least the next game, according tothe
The game, played in a continuous
rain, was Albany's from the start.
But just to make it official, the
Booters decided to score a few goals.
Sergovich Tallies
Aldo Sergovich tallied the first at
6:32 of the first half on a penalty
kick. Plattsburgh goalie Pat Farrell
committed himself to his right and
Sergovich then drilled the ball into
the upper right corner of the net.
And that was all Albany needed.
At 28:52 of the same half, the
Booters struck again. This time it
was Carlos Arango who did the
honors off an assist from Simon
Curanovic. Ten minutes later, John-
Johnny Rolando (10) scored the third goal of Wednesday's game.
Mixed Year For Danetters
by Christine Bellini
"We finished the season pretty
well", began coach Peggy Mann,
"compared lo the way we began."
With a record of four wins, six
losses, and one lie, the women's varsity tennis team recorded their first
losing season since Mrs. Mann
originated the team in I963.
"A lot of women love to play tennis," she said, "but hate to compete,
unfortunately for us."
But that's not the whole story. Underneath the shroud of a losing
season, the Dancttes had their
moments of glory and stars of the
Jane Maloy, Albany State's
number one women's player, faced
an old rival from Union College on
Monday. I.cslie Kent, Union's
number one seed, bcut Maloy last
year in two quick sets 6-1, 6-2, This
year, with the contest extended to
three sets, Maloy turned the tables
and defeated Kent, 4-6, 7-5, 6-2 to
even their running contest.
Because of rain the matches
against Union were held in the Tricily Racquet Club. Albany was
ahead in three matches lo o n e thanks lo Maloy, 3rd singles Dee
Dee Strandbury, (6-4, 3-6, 7-5) and
the doubles learn of Barbara
Zimmerman and Fran Grcenbcrg(75,6-1)—before the matches had to be
called due lo scheduled members re-
questing their reserved courts.
Colleen Joyce, second singles, suffered Albany's only loss in two tough
sets 2-6,4-6. Third and fourth singles
Carol Farrere and Lorna Stio had to
forgo their matches to the Tri-city
members. Perhaps feeling the
biggest letdown, the doubles team of
Terry Lcnchan and Paula Sausville
relinquished their court, calling the
results a tic after one set each, at 6-2,
A week earlier, the Daneltes
hosted the Green Mountain netten
at the Southwood Tennis Club also
because of rainy weather. Recording
their first tie of the season the
Daneltes won three and lost three
before the match was called.
(Number one seed, Inez Mariscuodo
look Maloy in three close sets 6-4,46, 7-5).
Second singles Slrandhurg had a
clear-cut victory over the visiting
nettcr in two sets 6-3, 6-1. Playinga
more even match than usual, third
singles position holder Barb
Zimmerman romped over Green
Mountain's entry 6-2,6-2. Following
in the same fashion, Farrere took the
third victory in two decisive sets 6-1,
Once again succumbing to the
lime constraints, the teams chose to
finish up the matches by playing two
pro-sets in which the players have to
continued on page thirteen
ny Rolando tallied off a Paul
Schiesel pass, and the Danes had a 30 lead.
Although there was no more scoring in the half, the play was becoming exceedingly rough a t
Plattsburgh furiously, albeit vainly,
attempted to get back in the game.
Albany goalie Alberto Giordano
made his first appearance since the
opener, when he started the second
half in net. Dario Arango had
carried the goal-tending duties by
himself for the succeeding nine
games before Giordano's return,
"1 have to comment on the excellent play of the goalies," explained Schieffelin. "Going into the last
part of the season, we have not one,
but two excellent goalies on the
team. That's going to make us tough
lo beat."
Giordano, following Arango's
lead, allowed no shots by him in his
45-minute stint. But, truthfully,
there just was not an overabundance
of Plattsburgh scoring attempts. In
fact, the final statistics showed the
visitors taking a blistering/our shots
at goal as compared to the meager
total of 42 that Albany recorded.
Not that Albany completely
dominated play. It just seemed that
the referees had more scoring
chances than they did!
In any case, the Danes closed out
the scoring at 31:45 of the second
half as I'cpe Aquilar decided to get
into the act. His boot came off the
left foot from about 25 yards oul
after be had picked up a rebound in
front of the Plattsburgh net. It was a
tremendously hard shot and Farrell
had virtually no chance to make the
Regents Tenure Plan Criticized
Booters won fourth straight game as they beat Plattsburgh, 4-0.
"ll was a real team effort,"
Schieffelin commented. "The team
played very, very well even though
the field was quite sloppy."
The victory closes out the Danes
Stale University of New York
Athletic Conference record at 4-1.
"The worst we can do now is finish
second in the conference and if
Oneonta heals Cortland, we would
all end up at 4-1." Albany is now 6-3I overall and has won their last four.
"The season's going along well
right now and if we win our next
three games, I don't see how ihey can
keep us nut ol post-season' play.
But," he emphatically adds, "we're
taking each game one at a time."
As ol this moment. Albany ranks
seventh in New York Stale with only
one Division III school-excluding
themselves, obviously- above them.
Thai team is Cortland, now ranked
"Now our strength seems lo he
building up to a crescendo at the cud
ol the season. We're working hard in
practice and we're only looking
toward Gencseo."
With three games remaining, the
Danes seem, indeed, to be hitting
their stride. Tomorrow they host
(ieneseo beginning at 2 p.m
by Tom Martello
The New York State Board of
Regents' recommendation that
faculty be given renewable five-year
contracts has met with skepticism
from various SUNYA officials.
The proposed five-year plan is
aimed at reducing the number of
tenured teachers throughout the
state, accordingto Regents Planning
Bureau member Charles Treadwell.
"Over the years, enrollments at
universities grew, faculty were hired
and they gained tenure," said
Treadwell. "In some instances most
of the faculty of a university gained
tenure. When that happens, it limits
the vitality of younger teachers with
new approaches."
The plan features an 18-month
notification period for faculty who
will not be renewed in the five-year'
plan, and is viewed by Treadwell as
"a system that will provide more
The Board of Regents guidelines
suggest that no campus in the state
exceed having 60 per cent of the
faculty tenured.
"This recommendation does not
stop tenure, but limits it," said
Treadwell. "It is a prolongation of
probation. What would happen
would be that over the period of
renewing contracts, older professors
will retire and leave openings for
SUNYA Assistant Vice President
lor Academic Affairs David Martin
believes that the R e g e n t s '
recommendation has some major
"They're talking about their
jurisdictions. They'd have lo deal
with employers and employees in addition to the different bargaining units. What they would bedoingwould
be changing a condition of employment and to promote this change
would be in violation of the Taylor
Treadwell says that the new
system would provide more opportunities for younger teachers.
"If an institution has a high
proportion of tenured teachers, they
will let the newer members of the
faculty go first. By suggesting instead a short-term
employment for faculty, it affords
HurlersEnd With Lack Of Arms
by Andy Firestone
Sometimes in baseball, the hopes
lor success all depend on the
pitching. At least, it did for t he Great
Danes of Albany.
"Pitching was out big weakness,"
said varsity coach Hob Burlingame,
as the batmen finished the fall season
with doubleheader splits at Cortland
and New Pall/., and a double-defeat
at Utica.
Dullard Starts Slowly
John Dollard, who hud eight wins
in 1975-76, was slow gelling started
this fall. However, he produced complete game victories in his last two
nAntnwvaasmr or NiwYoair, AT ALBANY VOL. una no. «t m i l l — n m i
starts, a 5-hitter over Cortland (5-3)
and a 4-hitler over New l'altz(4-2).
"Dollard didn't find himself until the
end," said Burlingame.
Other Problems
But there were other problems.
"Paul DiLcllo hurt his el bow early in
the season, then dropped out of
school," explained the couch concerning his number two lutrler. Roger
I'lanticr received credit for Albany's
other two victories, one a complete
game, 7-6 success over Adelphi in the
Full Classic.
Albany's mound minders avcraged an uninspiring 8.1 runs per game,
including a six-game yield of ten
runs or more. I his would explain the
Danes' 3-5 SU N YAC record, and 410 record overall. But it's not the
only reason.
The batmen weren't batmen for
the most part. "Only three guys
pounded the hall," said Burlingame.
who expressed satisfaction with a
number of ballplayers nevertheless.
All-Conference 1975-76 second base
selection Jell Silverman continued
where he left off last spring by
leading the Danes in hitting. His .438
average over the 14 games included
continued on page fifteen
Dean of Student Affairs Nell Brown In a release stated that an
Investigation of the debt ol the Class of 197B has led to the referral of
one of the officers of thai class to the Student Judicial System.
Accordingto Martin, the five-year
tenure plan could affect the standard
of education in New York State.
"Theoretically, this provides more
flexibility, but runs the risk of putting New York State in competition
with othcrstalcs. Youngteachcrsarc
not going to come to a school if they
can't get tenure. If a young teacher
can get tenure in another stale, he
The New York Slate Board of Regents discussed tenure and five year
renewable contracts for faculty at a meeting last week.
should be excluded from politics and
since thai is not being done in our
situation, I fear that there will be no
other way but for the criticria used to
evaluate the faculty to become a
political tool and that it will hurt
both the university and the country."
As far as economics, Treadwell
said that "Right away there would he
no finaincial savings, but over the
long term there's going to be a cost
will opt for the security. Hence, New
York will lose out.
The Board of Regents has slated
that if the system is accepted, it
would be up to the individual
colleges to determine the renewing of
the faculty.
"If the review procedure is going
to fluctuate depending on the
political mode, then I'd have to op
pose it," said Jash Mycr of
Chemistry. "1 feel that education
Hearings Held on Class of 78 Debt
by Mark Plrvin
The Committee on Student Conduct is conducting hearings concerning a Class of I978 debt of about
The Committee is a subcommittee of the Student Affairs
Council of the University Senate.
According to Student Guidelines
W76-W77, the Committee serves as
the prime hearing body incases that
are considered to be "serious in
Dean for Student Affairs Neil
Brown issued the following statement yesterday afternoon on behalf
of the committee:
"During the I976 summer recess,
the I978 Class Council and the Office of Student Activities became
aware of problems relating to the
fiscal status of the Class of I978. The
major precipitating factors leading
to this concern were outstanding
financial obligations to slightly more
t han $4000, and resources clearly insufficient to cover the debt.
"Upon the opening of the I976
Fall semester the Office of Student
Activities, with the full cooperation
and assistance of (he 1978 Class
Council, conducted a comprehensive inquiry to ascertain the circumstances surrounding the specific
indebtedness of the Class of I978
and to ascertain the fiscal condition
of that Class.
"On October 7, I976, the referral
of an officer of the Class of I978 was
made to the Student Judicial System
(fully described in the publication
published by this office). This
referral stems from the investigation
of fiscal transactions of the Class of
1978. The referral remains wit hin l he
structure of the University disciplinary system and all particulars
pertaining to this situation remain
confidential at this time.
"It is my expectation that the 1978
Class Council will release at the appropriate time a statement lo their
constituents with respect to the final
resolution of this matter."
The debt of $4387 was discovered
by SA Controller Nolan Altman last
June when he examined the accounts
for the past fiscal year. On Sept. 21
Class President Marc Benecke relinquished all spending power lo a
financial watchdog committee composed of three members of the Class
of I978 Council. Since then, Class
Treasurer Gary Bennett and Class
Councilmembcr Norman Schwartz
have shared the power to sign
Bennett, the newly-elected
treasurer, said he began going
through last year's books over the
summer in an effort to determine
why the class was in debt. Bennett
said his investigation on behalf of the
Class Council ran into a "brick
wall." At that point, the class
forwarded the results of their inquiry
to Director of Student Activities,
Patricia Buchaltcr. Bennett said that
Buchulter "had more access" to relevant information. Buchalter's investigation then led to the current
continued on page six
SUNYA Campus Cops Request Firearms
by Paul Rosenthal
A letter from two University
Police officers to President Emmctt
B. Fields has called forthe arming of
campus police "before such time as
one of our members suffers serious
physical injury or loss of life." The
letter was prompted by two recent
incidents on campus which involved
The two officers who wrote the
letters arc representatives of the University Police Union, the American
Federation of State, County, and
Municipal Employees. A number of
other officers said last week they
were not in total agreement with the
call for arming campus police.
On Oct. 8, a non-student who
Albany's John Dollard exhibits his pitching motion. The senior rlghly won his last two fall decisions;
complete game wins over Cortland and New Palli.
more flexibility for the younger
"People want security," Martin
countered. "Suppose someone starts
teaching at the age of 30, and after
his contract gets renewed four limes,
he is let go. Although that potentially opens up a place for a younger person, it will also put a 50-ycur-old oul
into the job market."
No Protection
Treadwell admitted that "There is
no long-term protection, but a
longer range for younger teachers.
Now, a teacher has three years for
tenure. If there's a high proportion
of tenured teachers at the respective
university, they might have to fire
him. If they can't offer him tenure,
they have to let him go."
Editor's Note: First in a series on the
Department of Public Safely.
was stopped for driving whil intoxicated had in his possession a
shotgun and a loaded pistol.
Two days later, officers were
called away from their investigation
of a suspicious vehicle with several
occupants. It was later reported by
the officers thai the occupants of the
cur had used a handgun in a menacing way. The officers' letter to Fields
states, " is reasonable to believe
that they (the individuals in the car)
must have had the same
the time of our officers encountering
"We question whether proper and
appropriate law enforcement can be
provided to the community while
our members remain so vulnerable,"
said the officers.
Policy concerning guns on camcontimted on page six
Two recent incidents Involving the arrests of armed Individuals
has caused two University Police officers lo ask President Fields
lo arm all campus police,
ACT V In Trouble
Lack of Backing May Sack ACT
Big $ Poured into Campaign
WASHINGTON (AP) Big political
money, driven from the presidential
election by pott-Watergate reforms,
it nabJagin unprecenoented volume
with the potential for greater impact
than ever.
The Federal Election Commission
says there are at least 12S political
committees which have given as
much as $30,000 each With the
figures for some committees in the SI
million range, the overall total
its clout is massive.
Common Cause, the self-styled
citizens' lobby computed that as of
Sept. I special interest groups from
big labor to big business bad
reported contributions, totaling
more than SIO million.
That is twice the amount given by
special interest groups to congressional candidates .during the
same campaign period two years
ago. Dairy farmers, who had difficulty placingtheir money in 1974in
the wake of the milk fund scandal,
have tripled their donations so far
this year.
Figures coming in from October
filings indicate that the final tally for
'the 1976 campaigns may run 50 per
cent or more above the September
FEC reports show that the
American Medical Association, for
example, had given $904,840 to
Senile and House candidates as of
Oct. I, $350,000 of it in the 30 days
since the September report.
"The record certainly appears to
show that not only is special interest
money coming in in record amounts
but that it is focused on legislative'
and political goals," said Fred
Wertheimer, vice president of Common Cause.
AMA Biggest Spender
"It's never been an accident that
special interest groups focus on congressional committees that have life
or death power over their issues,"
Wertheimer said. "What's happening is that with the role of special interest money eliminated from the
presidential system, everyone is
flocking to Congress."
The biggest spender by far is th
AMA and its related state societies.
Gifts from AMA-related committees
totaled $963,725 by Sept. 1.
The AMA had another $1 million
in its war chests, some of which is being reflected in reports coming in
now. Common Cause has filed a formal complaint with the FEC charging the the AMA system of giving up
to the maximum $5,000 from both
national and state units circumvents
the legal limit. AMA claims its state
units are autonomous and can make
their own contributions.
The California Medical Political
Action Committee alone has given
out $50,750 to Senate and House
candidates, some of it overlapping
from gifts from the national fund.
AMA groups gave a total of $21,815 to 16 of the 37 members of the
House Ways and Means Committee
as of Sept. 1. And among members
of the Senate Finance Committee,
Sen. Lloyd Bentsen, D-Tex., also
briefly a presidential candidate, got
120,000 and Sen. Harry Byrd, Ind.Va., 6,000. Those are the committees
that deal with health insurance
The next largest bloc of congressional contributions comes from
the dairy industry, which benefits
from numerous federal laws and
regulations, including milk price
s upports which Have been raised three
times in the last two years. The industry's primary contributions go
t h r o u g h political committees
representing the three largest milk
cooperatives. They had given $682,184 by Sept. I.
GENEVA, Switzerland (AP) All four Rhodesian black nationalist factions
say they are ready to bury old jealousies in a united negotiating effort aimed
at putting a quick end to white minority rule in Rhodesia. Bishop Abel
Muzorewa and the Rev. Ndabaningj Sithole said yesterday they will present
a united front with rival nationalists Joshua Nkomo and Robert Mugabe
against white Prime Minister Ian Smith at the Rhodesia conference sol to
open Thursday. They spoke after Nkomo and Mugabe announced they
hoped to bring Muzorewa and Sithole into a "Patriotic Front" they have
formed to push for black majority rule as quickly as possible. Muzorewa
founded the short-lived African National Council in 1975 and now leads a
splinter group outside Rhodesia. He said the world will be "shocked" to learn
how united the previously squabbling four leaders are at the conference.
Iraq Opposes Syrian Peacekeeping Force
CAIRO (AP) Arab leaders ended the first session of their sumnm on
Lebanon yesterday divided over composition of a 30,000-man peacekeeping
force to be sent to the war-torn country. A spokesman for the Arab League
said after the 1'/4-hour meeting behind closed doors that Iraq opposed
including in the force the 20,000 Syrian troops currently occupying twothirds of Lebanon. At a smaller summit on Lebanon in Riyadh. Saudi
Arabia, a week ago six Arab leaders agreed Syrian troops would remain and
comprise the major contingent in the peace keeping unit. Long at odds with
Syria, Iraq has an estimated 2,000 men in Lebanon fighting on the leftist
Moslem side. It expresses its displeasure with the Riyadh agreement by
sending Foreighn Minister Saadoun Hamadi to head itssummit delegation
The board chairman had demandAlabama for leaving the state while
ed that Norris return to jail in
on parole.
Alabama before the pardon could be
Nathaniel Jones, general counsel
considered. But Norris, insistingthat
for the NAACP, which represents
"1 didn't commit no crime," said he
Norris, said in New York, "Needless
was unwilling to return.
to say, we're highly pleased" with the
The Scottsboro case attracted
worldwide attention. The nine
Norris, the only one of the original
young black men were tried three
nine defendants known to be still
times and their final conviction was
alive, was not immediately available
upheld by the U.S. SupremeCourt.
for comment.
Their second conviction was set
Norris fled Alabama in 1946 while
on parole. Because of that, the aside by the trial judge because one
Pardon-Parole Board chairman, of the alleged victims testified she
Norman Ussery, refused to consider and her companion had lied when
a pardon when Norris first applied they said the youths raped them.
The pardon request had the suplast summer.
Lr'er, however, Ussery said that port of Alabama Attorney General
when Norris made his whereabouts Bill Baxlcy, who said there was
known, h.: was no longer a fugitive. "overwhelming evidence" of Norris'
The board (hen agreed to take up the innocence and that he "never should
have been charged with any offense."
request for a pardon.
WASHINGTON (AP) A federal grand jury is investigating allegations that
South Koreans, seeking to curry favor for their country, offered bribes to
several U.S. congressmen, The New York Times reported yesterday that the
investigation has reached the point where several South Korean diplomats
might be asked to leave the country. On Sunday, the Washington Post
quoted sources within the investigations as saying that the South Korean
group, led by businessman Tongsun Park, had recorded the disbursement of
$500,000 to $1 million per year in gifts to congressmen and other officials
Park, identified by the investigators as an operative of the South Korean
Central Intelligence Agency, financed the gifts through commissions he
earned as the exclusive agent for the sale of American rice to South Korea, a
franchise granted him by the South Korean government, the Post reported.
Dash Accuses Baker of Shielding Nixon
NEW YORK (AP) Samuel Dash, former chief counsel to the Senate
WatergatcCommittee, said yesterday Sen. Howard Baker, R-Tcnn., sought
to protect former President Richard Nixon in private meetings. "In public he
always presented a different posture," Dash said after appearing on NIKTV's "Today" show. Dash said shortly after Baker was appointed to the
committee he asked for and received a secret, off-thc-record meeting with
Nixon "to receive guidance on how he should act on the committee." (In i he
subject of Nixon's behavior in office. Dash said, "It may he true that prior
presidents may have committed crimes...but every time they knew what they
did was wrong and that they were not above the law. "Nixon always
perceived himself as an absolute sovereign and that he had the riglii to be
above the law. This type of power brought us closer to a dictatorship." P.isli
Charge Dropped Against Gurney
Cuban Jet Found Perjury
ORLANDO, KIH. (API A federal judge yesterday threw out one ol Hie two
perjury charges against former Sen. Edward J. Gurney by ruling Ui.ii the
By British Navy goverment
had presented insufficient evicence on that part ol the use I S
KMUOWUH me- $ m
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Palace Theatre Box Office
be evaluated as well as the smaller
classes, but most students who do
offer their services, offer it for the
larger, more common courses, said
Shimkin said volunteers need only
bring the forms to the class, and bring them back to an ACT table
which would be situated in the Campus Center.
Computers will be used to
schedule volunteers beginning with
t he next issue. This will require more
financial aid. A questionnaire will be
made up. Computers will allow for
ACT, first published in the fall of
1974, was an effort to make SUN YA
a more responsive school by
providing useful student evaluation
David Abramoff, with funding
obtained from the Student Association, founded ACT. The computer
Wreckage of a Cuban jetliner that
crashed early this moth, killing all 73
persons aboard, was located Sunday
by a British navy frigate using sonar
equipment, a government official
He said the main body of the DCS
was under 1,800 feet of water 4.8
miles off the coast of this Caribbean
island. The exact location is a key
factor in determining who should '
try two Venezuelans arrested in
Trinidad and Tobago and accused of
placing bombs aboard the plane.
Several Cuban exiles and Vcnzuclans opposed to Fidel Castro's
Communist regime in Cuba also
have been arrested in Caracas,
Venezula, in connection with the
The plane went downshortlyafter
taking off from BrodgctwononOct.
6. The pilot reported an explosion
just before the crush.
Fieddy Lugo and Herman Losano
were arrested a short time later in
Trinidad and Tobago and police
claim Lugo confessed to planting
two bombs aboard the plane.
District Judge Ooerge C. Youngsaid the government had tailed to slam I lie
jury a convincing case that the 62-year-old former Republican senatoi knni
before June 1972 that campaign funds were being raised illegally on In.
behalf. Gurney had been charged with lying to a grand jury when he said In
didn't know until June 1972 that his fund laiscr was pressuring I lomla
builders lor political contributions.
State Control Will Lead to Higher Taxes
ALBANY, N.Y. (AP) One of the legislature's welfare specialists said
Monday that if the state takes over local welfare costs
demanded by many upstate county governments — the result would be a hig
increase in taxes for upstatcrs. Sen. William T. Smith, R-Chemung,
although local property taxes could be cut by a state takeover ol wclta
costs, increases in state income or sales taxes, or both, would more than make
up the difference for most upstate residents. The main reason, lie said, is that
most of the state's welfare recipients are in New York City, while most ul the
state's taxes arc collected outside the city. County officials across the state
have complained recently of soaring welfare costs in their budgets and haw
suggested that the state lake over their share of relief costs.
Exxon Reports Slips In Profits
NEW YORK (AP) Exxon Corp., the world's largesl industiuiKn,|.oi.,uoii
and largest oil company, reported yesterday its profits slipped «K pet u "
the third quarter despite a gain in revenue. Losses on foreign cum .
m e LIIIIU ijuttnei uespue II gain 111 icveiiuc. t.„.,..*.< ...
transaction.out nrnflu ,h
..i,«. 0 ,onH«ira»ihluuaiu
transactions cut profits, the company
said. It was the second
sti ai„ igsJM'P
earnings have dropped. Exxon, which reported a 2.6 per cent eal nings - after the second quarter, said it earned $635 million in July. Aug*
September, against $660 million in the third quarter of 1975. Revenue B»
,I:..L.I.. however,
; . from$l2.27
. . , . , Lbillion
billion in Ihi veai»
it year ugoitn$12.9
third quarter.
system was written by Mark
Greenberg and Steve Pollack. Since
its birth, ACT has changed; IBM
answer cards are now used in place
of IBM answer sheets. This revision
helps to speed up the process. The
computers can print out the book
directly from the cards.
"ACT allows a student to choose
courses and teachers guided by information instead of just choosinga
class because of the time slot," said
Shimkin. "Teachers can tell from
ACT how the students view them,
and in what classes they work best
(lecture classes vs. small classes, introduction courses vs. specialized
courses)." All responses received by
ACT arc used, Shimkin added.
Forms arc available at the SA
Contact Office in the Campus
Center. ACT may be reached at 77509, or in Room 333 inthc Campus
Center Building.
* $ ^ * V ~U«
»'••,-'/••--•'•. •'••-'iviVlui
i'-.V:'^-"'-/- t\l*
This may bt th* last issue of ACT units* mort volunteers are found,
according to Brian Shlmkan, co-coordinator of ACT.
Speakers' Talk Not That Cheap
by Bryan Holzberg
How much is too much for University Speaker's Forum to pay for
well known names and are they
worth it?
Bob Woodward
came to SUNYA October 16 for $3,000
feature a n r f t h c n g a y e g J ( )
Koreans Allege Bribery of U.S. Congressmen
'Scottsboro Boy' Gets Pardoned
"Scottsboro Boy" Clarence Norris
was pardoned yesterday ending
years of living as a fugitive from a
crime he says he did not commit.
The state Pardon-Parole Board
unanimously approved the pardon,
and Gov. George C. Wallace signed
it a short time later.
Norris, now 64, was one of the
nine young black men accused of
raping two white women aboard a
freight train near Scottsboro, Ala.,
in 1931.
All nine were sentenced to death
but all eventually were pardoned or
Norris, who now lives in New
York, served five years on death row
before his sentence was commuted to
life imprisonment. Ultimately he was
paroled, but he was still wanted in
Rhoderian Leader* Unite for Peace
by Robert Van Grovtr
There may not be an Assessment
of Courses and Teachers (ACT) next
semester due to a lack of student
volunteers according to . C o Coordinator for ACT, Brian
Other problems also face ACT.
Changing over more extensively to
computers will result in a temporary,
greater need for money, said
Shimkin, but the immediate factor
threatening ACT is the volunteer
ACT, whict evaluates faculty, has
already missed a publication (ACT
comes out once a semester) and the
most recent ACT (ACT IV) was
relatively thin because of a lack of
student volunteers.
Shimkin estimated that ISO
volunteers have signed up to give aid
to ACT this semester, but over 200
arc needed. Upper level courses must
minute talk followed
by a half-hour question and answer
Chairperson for Speaker's Forum
Paul Sommer said he heard
negative remarks on Woodward's
talk from several of the estimated
3000 people who attended. Sommer
Th* value of expensive speaker* such at Bob Woodward, who spoke
added that an hour presentation did
on campus last week for $3,000, are being questioned by some
not in his mind justify spending $3,Speaker's Forum members.
"People expect so much more with
big names," Sommer said. "Is a
large crowd a good measure of
Sommer said the Woodward
crowd and expense was the largest he
had seen since he had been at
SUNYA. But he said he feels the
quality of presentations goes down
as expenses rise.
Woodward refused to give interviews, cut his talk short without
previous indication, and Hew in and
out of Albany close to his talk time.
Topical Speakers Cost
"Small, topical speakers would
charge half as much (in the $1,500
price range) and then go to classes,
Health Task Force to Analyze NY Lakes
ALBANY, N.Y.(AI')Aspecialstate
Health Department task force headed by New York University
professor Merril Eisenbud of Tuxedo is to begin an investigation of
possible mercury contamination ol
some Northern New York lakes this
Dr. Hisenbud. who produced the
slate Health Department's report on
I'CII pollution in the Hudson River
last year, said Sunday his group is to
investigate reports of higher than
normal levels of mercury In Adirondack lake fish ill the same time as it
reviews the I'C'H problem.
The state Environmental Conservation Department has detected
mercury levels in fish from several
Adirondack lakes that exceeds
acceptable federal limits of 0.5 parts
per milli'in for the last five years,
said Deputy DEC Commissioner
Theodore Hullnr.
No Visible Source
"When the department first saw
these results they didn't know
whether they were real or not,"
flutter said, because no visible
source for the mercury could be
found at two of the lakes, Cranberry
Lake and Stillwater Reservoir,
where high levels of the heavy metal
were lound in fish.
"So we kept testing to determine
if, in fact, our results were accurate.
And after several years of high
results, we have to conclude that
they are," Huller said.
Hullcrsaid the DEC, which turned over the results of its tests to the
state Health Department last month,
didn't lake action earlier "because
we were unsure and because the peo-
OCTOBER 26, 1976
ple who fish these lakes are sport
fishermen and they would have only
limited consumption of the fish and
limited ingestion of mercury."
The DEC testing program for
mercury has been limited and is still
incomplete, Huller said, because of
demands on the department to deal
with PCIiand Mire.x problems in the
Hudson River and Lake Ontario.
One of the things his task force
will be looking at closely is possible
natural sources of mercury in the
Adirondacks, Eisenbud said.
Mercury And Fish
"There are only I wo ways mercury
can get into the fish: either through
industrial pollution or natural
sources, and there are no chemical
plants around these lakes in the
Adirondacks," said Eisenbud.
He recalled that after high mer-
cury levels were found in Lake
George and Onondaga Lake near
Syracuse in the early I970's, tests
conducted on 100-year-old museum
fish, never exposed to industrial
pollution, had also turned up the
Eisenbud said he would not know
the extent of the task force's planned
review of the I'C'H problem until he
met with DIC officials Thursday,
Freshman Fields of Interest
28. U
23 6*
12. ZS
Above is University College's census of changing freshman interests rver a five year period. Yearly
total does nut include a number of inter-disciplinary majors. Business Education Is Included
under Business; Social Welfare under Social Science; Speech Patholoiy under Humanities.
give informal talks or give workshop
sessions," said Sommer.
Speaker's Forum is responsible
for coordinating requests of campus
groups for speakers. Criteria for
speakers is based on demand and
how well known the speaker is.
Speaker's Forum is now scheduling speakers for next semester. Under consideration is attorney F. Lee
Hailey whose fee is $3,000. Another
possibility is Leonard Winglass,
defense attorney for the Chicago
Seven and for two Symbionesc
Army members, who's going rate is
$1,500. Wineglass would stay at
SUNYA for two days and give lectures'in classes.
"With bigger events we have to
charge a fee,"said Sommer. "We lost
over $1,500 on Woodward. It seems
wrong to charge $ I or so to sit in an
uncomfortable gym to hear someone
speak for an hour."
According to Sommer, Speaker's
Forum is in an experimental stage.
"Many schools only have two or
three big speakers a year," said
Sommer. "We've tried big speakers
(Abba Ehan last year. Woodward
this year), a night club approach
(Ann Bcatts), entertainers (Doug
Henning. David Steinberg), cull
speakers (Leonard Nimoy in
December). Are they what people
want? 1 don't know."
Lack Of Women Speakers
Sommer said that Speaker's
Forum has a program weakness in
its lack of womanspeakers."They're
hard to find." Or expensive. Lily
Tomlin and Gloria Steinem charge
$5,000 for an evening's talk. Delia
Alwug is $1,500. "But she was free
last month," said Sommer.
Some names under consideration
for next semester's speakers include
John Dean, $2,000; Tom Wolfe,$2,000; Art Buchwuld, $4,000; Danial
Schorr, $3,000; Dick Cavett. 54,000;
and author of Heller Skelter Vincent
liugliosi, $2,000.
The speaker business is becoming
like the concert b u s i n e s s impersonal and expensive," said
Robert Klein, a comedian, was
sponsored by Concert Hoard and
Speaker's Forum two yetirs ago. His
two performances in the Campus
Center before some 1,500 people
sold out. This year he had been
scheduled by Speaker's Forum for
the gym ul a higher fee but cancelled
to do a television scries,
Decisions for speakers are made at
the Forum's Tuesday night meeting
in Campus Center 370 at 9 pm.
Food Labeling Found Confusing
manufacturers are telling consumers
more about what's inside the cans,
jars and boxes they sell, but the information is not always easy to
Government studies show that
shoppers often do not understand
labeling information on fat, carbohydrate, cholesterol or sodium
content. They are confused about
the meaning of figures pertaining to
the government's recommended daily allowance of vitamins and
The Food and Drug Administration now requires nutritional labels
on any food that has been fortified or
enriched or for which a nutritional
claim is made. Even a statement such
as "rich in Vitamin C" is enough to
»°««\ ?/§> ° %
require nutritional labeling.
The manufacturer must list the
size of a serving in ounces, cups,
slices or whatever and the number of
servings per container. He also must
list the number of calories and the
weight in grams, of protein, carbohydrate and fat in eachserving. In
addition, the label must include the
percentage of the U.S. Recommended Daily Allowance for protein, five
vitamins and two minerals contained
in each serving.
The U.S. RDA's indicate how
much of a given nutrient is necessary
to maintain good health. If a
nutritional label lists .Vitamin A,
followed by the number ten, that
means one serving of the product
provides ten per cent of the amount
of Vitamin A needed every day.
Part of consumers' confusion may
be due to the fact that protein is
listed twice on nutritional labels—
once by the number of grams and
once by the percentage of the U.S.
RDA provided in a serving.
Another reasonfor confusion may
be the frequent use of ounces for serving size and grams for nutritional
A spokesman for the FDA said
t he use of grams for t he nutrition information is required, first, because
the nation is switching to the metric
system and second, because the
amounts involved often are too
Metric System Faces Clear Skies
T h * Dutch and lha Department ol Public Safely parking tola were two ol thraa areaa
recently paved over with parking lint tunda. A now lot has alio been constructed near
Colonial amidst much controversy. The lota wart built because the traffic department
claimed that thtrt weren't enough spaces on campus to accomodate cart.
You're too busy
tow rite home and ask fin-a col lege ring.
So A rtCarved has done it for you.
cul along dotted line
Dear Mother and Dad,
I'd love an ArtCarved College Ring for:
Want to talk « over?
Call MIDDLE EARTH—457-5300
24 Hours a Day
My birthday
Not flunking
The Mt. Washington Weather Instrument Co., which does business
thn jghout the world from its headquarters in Berlin, New Hampshire
has taken a major step to help the
United States convert more easily to
the metric system.
The Company has put together a
complete weather station with the
metric system on the dial lace, including the measurements the U.S.
has always used and soon will be
The wind speed indicator is both
in MI'll and In kilometers; the wind
direction meter is 16 points ol" the
compass; the barometer is in inches
and milibitrs, and the temperature
both in lahrenhcit and Celsius.
Joseph C Kunci, the president of
Mt. Washington Weather Instrument Co.. said the firm decided to
pave I lie way into I he weather instrument metric system lortwo principal
Hear the Ideas the FBI Tried to Suppress
Why Socialists Propose a Bill of Rights
for Working People
Winning the game against
Making all my 8 o'clock classes this
Getting on the dean's list
Finally sending out my laundry
FJ^ast girloin
(other reason)
OCTOBER 26th and 27th
from 9:30 am to 3:30 pm
per person
Dinner served from 5 p m
Includes Complimentary
Class ol Wine
Rout* >0 mt FrencH'i Mali not,
QutWertwK Htm Yort
College jewelry by
That's when the ArlCarvcd representative will be here
to help you select your custom-made college jewelry.
It's also the day you can charge your ArtCarved
college jewelry on Master Charge or BankAmericard.
World-famous lor diamond and wedding nngs
OCTOBER 26, 1976
(SASU) The Family Educational
Rights and Privacy Act of 1974 is
now complete including all final
regulations. The Act gives students
the opportunity to inspect their
educational records and challenge
their release without consent.
Some exceptions exist. Students
are not given the right to inspect
letters of reference placed in their
records prior to January 1975 if the
confidentiality of the letters can be
documented. Also, some medical
and mental records are not available,
though these can be reviewed by an
appropriate professional of the
student's choice.
Students and [heir parents may
not review each other's financial
records without consent, though
Be a Campus Representative for New England's
largest and highest commission paying agency.
Interested students, write GARBER TRAVEL, 1406
Beacon St., Brookline, MA 02146, or call (617) 7342100collect person-to-person to Stuart J. Chason,
Evenings, call (617) 734-6660.
dependent students' parents can
have access. Age is not a factor.
Former students are also covered
but information filed about u student following loss ol student status
is mil subject to student examination.
Students may request hearings to
amend information in their records.
Written consent is not required of
students for information requests of
schools for transfer or enrollment
purposes, other employees of a
currently attended institution, or
certain slate and federal agencies
related to student aid or testing.
All schools are required to inform
students annually of their rights under the Act.
(3 positions)
•Bring any portion of this ad to us before graduation, order an ArtCarved College Ring, and save *5 if you pay in full
Recent Act Releases Records
PS. Hurry. The ring I like costs $
bul it's $5 less,
if you send the check or money order right away.*
Runci said that "Schools, of
course, aren't the only facilities that
would benefit from the type of complete weather station distributed by
Mt. Washington Weather Instrument Co. Among others arc private
individuals, TV and radio stations,
ski areas, country clubs, hotelmotels and restaurants, aviation
enthusiasts and small airports, and
wherever weather is of interest."
. . . obtain a free trip . . .
Oct. 29
LC 23
(Seconds on the house)
Since the metric system will be the
dominant system to be used by the
United States, it is nowtimely for the
general public to become accustomed to it use in measuring
such an important part of our daily
lives as the weather.
Also, the United States has made
funds available to local educational
agencies to teach children to adapt to
the metric system. Use of the weather
station in the classroom is one means
lor which the Federal government
will entertain applications for Funds
from local agencies.
The funds are made available under an amendment to the Elementary and Secondary Education Act,
saying: "It is the policy of the United
States to encourage educational
agencies and institutions to prepare
students to use the metric systems of
measurement with ease and facility
as part ol the regular eduational
small to be expressed in ounces.
Reading a nutritional label won't
tell you at a glance what part of a
given product is fat, for example.
You will have to do your own
calculations for that. There are just
over 28 grams in an ounce. The label
will, however, enable you to compare the amount of fat in different
foods-with different serving sizes.
Some of the information appearing on nutritional labels is optional,
includingthc cholesterol and sodium
Sugar Content Demanded
The Kellogg Co. recently started
providing some information that is
not required by the government, but
has often been demanded by consumer groups—the sugar content of
various cereals.
"We are trying to give the consumers what they want and need,"
said company president W.E.
Kellogg considered listing the
sugar content by percentage, rather
than by grams per ounce, but the
company siad it decided such information would be misleading. To
support its claim, Kellogg points out
that the number of grams of sugar in
a whole orange and in one ounce of
Kellogg's Sugar Smacks are the
same, although the percentage of
sugar in the orange is smaller since
the fruit weighs more.
Applications may be obtained in the SA office (CC 346)
lor employment ul Camp Dippikill during intersession.
Your service will consist of heavy physical labor working
in the camp's wood lot felling, cutting and hauling
firewood. The main qualification is that you arc in excellent physical condition and willing to work out-ofdoors all day.
Thcjob will begin on Monday, December 27 and finish
on or before Wednesday, January 12. We will work ten 8hour days. The weather will determine days on and days
off the job. The pay will be $220.00. Student tax puying
undergraduates only. Room provided but not board;
complete kitchen available.
Applications must be returned to CC 346 not later thun
Friday, November 12, and you will be contacted by phone
no later than Tuesday, November 30 if you have thcjob.
A complete listing of sttccessfulapplicants and alternates
will be posted in CC 346 on November 30. Interviews required.
funded by siiidenl association
OCTOBER 26, 1976
You'll find Hum in CC329 for
9:00 PM
OCT. 2 6 , 1B76
Sec Steve or Spence
Presidential Campaigns Focus In On Foreign Policy
President Ford has run foreign
policy and Jimmy Carter's charge
that Ford isn't really at the throttle
could prove decisive in these final
days of the election campaign.
Flailing each other over both style
and substance, the two candidates
have delineated enough of a
difference between them to help settle what appears to be a very close
Agreement On Foreign Policy
But in a broad sense, Ford and
Carter also have demonstrated that
there is a considerable agreement
between them on the outline of U.S.
foreign policy—containing' communism, stemming the spread of
nuclear weapons and keeping the
Ford has signaled that he plans no
major reversal or change of course if
he is returned to the White House for
four more ye.' s. And he has said he
would like to retain Henry Kissinger
as secretary of slate.
Carter has pledged to bring more
"morality" to foreign policy, to consult more with Congress and the
public. He has criticized Kissinger as
a "Lone Ranger" caught up in a
"one-man policy of international
If one thing is clear about a Carter
administration, it isthattherewould
he no place in it for Henry Kissinger.
But can foreign policy be con-
s w i n g a Mat* sap Ine mat imL
OK n
miMfly "acaeaxaotl *
t k U f t f l i i tefT for fat »tft.
Opgeii n n l l l a l - B . W . ' he mud.
'cone o » t e e — AseTf a thmmri
twee? vts Oat tmtr
OjdeiL * e » r f in xte-tr«Saitm»l
}*» s t a t u ? j»rt rf n Eogfidt
maef. ia» coent t i e j*r. two
m a r t * raytaf a m i l e ii0! rf
•rss*e». fjpes. jrate and as enar •was vtaum aatvc
tv ctJiEstv ui ti'infaeaiAcrt.
78 Debt Ptobed
tormamdfr'jm page vat
fr««e4aa> |ef vre t i t Canonise*
as V. idea: Conthia.
Tflt C3a» rf }V7* Csianol i o t
yrepairf a BUtanem Mctieaacisn
Wore tie v/rmnrotx »4ndi ihrv
ai«i Ui svaMoc »ten Deai B r w i
asoouiuco toe risuht •/ t i e
hrarinp. Several aemter* rf t i e
OkH Cvjaai er-aec. .tin assauw.
later ibit. *odL
Cop* Want Guns
continued from pafe one
put mum ccnuUna to jjideHaa KS
*>> ins SUSY B * r d <rf Ink****.
JAwe tprafk pectrd* so*; be jmj&esntoiei by esxds eaofmi faeealdeal. Rigis SKnMvodirecuart-taur
Mjvt«tijs»«». *o4 fi*e ll>|< III'IKH
have pencil* to cart) wtapuu cas
the SUMYA rawyjhnff
Ac /< 8"/" ceaettet vx/.v^yuu-A l. shmkj P'Mx stows thar m a t )
rotnds tatf »eei (0 icfidl ojanas*
oc tior se»d for carrjisji gsa» »aJ5
Scne lea rfficsrv ioernevtd tisd
liarj had B-r«»f fetSflJi Jiott tie *riRJxsjr '^ utxsput yxxx While « 4 si)
Cawrfd she regiia.' UK ' i gNB, they
all igvji tkxt in 'iz&aoi officer
ritlu injur) v- •i-.i.". eadb lira: he or
the approaefaet ao iadrndnal or s
Ij Da-nd Desoin, a t e p m s o r
regularly awgftbd to weekend
evenirigi, ri.i*2 i.v-/.-.r." p««!. Having tnperntory ptncuuxi axratd. he
taid, rftay indtiKtly endarigtr ur>*r r.'.v3 officer*. He rtaiom that if an
individual belie'.edallcarr.pmpolice
otriM weapons that individual
would be Dlore likely to pull a gun on
an officer.
Director of the Department of
Public Safety, Jarnet Williarro, laid
that there are tlrong argurnenu on
both udei of the mue.
While there i» a need to protect the
l>raveriily Police iitlicert, there i» a
chance arming police could instigate
violent behavior, William.* *aid.
One officer laid that he would not
want to carry a weapon even il it wa»
permitted. He taid that he believe*
mott people who might pottett a
gun are either too nervout to ute it,
or loo unliable to be predictable.
Some interviewed officer* poi nted
to an apparent paradox ttemming
from the weapon* controversy. They
fully support the notion of an intelligent, well-trained police lorce to
deal with the specific problem* of a
large univer»ity. However, they
question whether they can efficiently
and independently perform their
dulie* without being permitted to
carry gun*.
Dennin taid tome sort of compromise will probably result from
the current controvert y, Dennin taid
I he idea of of licert carrying weapon*
during night ihifu may only be a
poMilile lolulion.
Meat & Meatless Dishes Prepared California Style
Noi Too Hoi- NIII Too Spicy
577 New Scotland Ave. Albany '76 Shoppers Village, Menands
(Opp. St. Peters Hos. 438-7073)
Tues., Wed., Thurs., 11-8
Wed. -Sat. 11:30-9:30
Fri., Sat. 11-9 Sun. 3-8
Sun. 11:30-6
r*'c« t'e y»i-ieK. e iul rat' posed
Meeting of Le Cercle Francais
fix trre* gjansr pcettsd rrieal crj a baa
Membership dues will be collected - SI.00
the ieiven vest thaf) tpcoran' tho:
Small Soft Drink*
Large Soft Drink*
Hot Chocolate
Nov.2 - 5
Refreshments will be served
means just that! Order as many menu items as YOU
choose. You'll pay only half the regular prices, as listed on
the left!
The Tavern - Silo Restaurant's
Subterranean Saloon in
^ ^ ^ t h e Ramada Inn is
th& - Z "-j]
These coupon* g o o d only at
(ALBANY) 1 2 2 0 5
This coupon good for 50% discount on as many menu
items as you choose. You'll be charged only half our
regular, every-day menu prices. This coupon is good for
purchase made by and for one person only. (Coupon is
good at take out window, as well as in diningroom. Sales
tax not discountable.)
| « . l WtXtWM »V».
After Nov. 12, 1976.
Nightly from 7 pm, fill up on:
Coupon Not Redeemable
now ver
OCTOBER 26, 1976
• Roast Beef - from distinguished herds.
• Italian Sausage - torn exotic Mediterranean passion pits.
• Shakespearean Hot Dogs - as you like 'em.
All embarrassingly
OCTOBER 26, 1076
southern Africa initiatives were
prompted at least in part to reduce
Soviet Influence,
Carter, perhaps in line with the
"global politics" advocated by his
key advisor, Prof. Zbigniew
Brzc/inski, has called for a reordering of priorities to give first place to
relations with democratic allies
rather than communist powers.
There are other differences that
have developed between the candidates.
Nuclear weapons negotiations:
Ford lakes credit for his 1974 agreement with Soviet leader Leonid
Brezhnev to limit the two superpowers to 2,400 weapons systems.
Carter contends negotiations are
deadlocked because the limits are
too high. He says the objective
should be mutual reductions.
The Middle East and Arab oil
Between LC 3 and 4
Call 457-4801 for Info
Election of Vice-President and Treasurer
funded by student , ssociation
iTwi; mfifa qp&frf, leaded »SS) n->eas*
"Kissinger has been president of this
On the theoretical level, Ford and
Carter have indicated contrasting
The President, possibly reflecting
the views of his principal advisor,
Kissinger, seems more inclined to
have the Russians in mind in plotting
policy. Both the Middle East and
4:30 Wednesday - 27 October 1976
crap, ireth end yjkJen gcoi
ducted without the secrecy Carter
laments? Would he cut ties wit h most
or all of the repressive regimes in the
world? By comparison, the
democracies are few in number.
Whatever the answer, Carter
appears committed to injecting more
morality into foreign policy, to more
openness and to tougher tactics in
dealing with the Russians. "The
Soviet Union," he complains, "has
known what they want in detente
and they've gotten it."
Ford, for his part, seems comfortable with and bent on maintaining
We start fresh every day. Our hamburgers are
never cooked or wrapped ahead of t i m e .
S .75
the status quo in foreign policy. His
administration has not been
noticeably innovative. The one.
significant exception was to assume
principal diplomatic responsibility
for transferring control of Rhodesia
from its 270,000 whites to its six
million blacks. The outcome of that
move is still not clear.
The overriding foreign policy
message of the Ford campaign is:
"What is more moral then peace, and
the United Stales is at peace in the
world." With that in mind, there has
also been a virtual pledgctocontinue
efforts in the Middle East, in
southern Africa and elsewhere to
resolve conflicts peacefully.
From the start, seizing the inherent advantage of a presidential
incumbent in a race with a one-term
governor, Ford has stressed his experience: A quarter-century in the
House, a decade as the OOP leader
there, and his two years in the Oval
As President, he has negotiated
with the Russians, pursued a
relationship wilh China, been the
first president to visit Japan. Above
all, he says, peace has been the principal goal and achievement of his administration.
At Peace Wilh Freedom
"America is strong," Ford says,
"America is free, America is
respected. Not a single young
American is fighting or dying on any
foreign battlefield. America is at
peace with freedom."
By making the peace argument,
Ford has left il to the voter to inter
that it might he risky to put a
Democrat in the White House.Carter has responded to the
challenge of l-'ord's experience and
incumbency by portraying the President as a humbler and "a very weak
lender" who isn't really in charge
anyhow. "As far us foreign policy is
concerned," Carter contends.
Don't say we didn't tell you I!
boycotts: Ford has promoted closer
ties, including U.S. aid, with a
number of Arab countries while
maintaining that the U.S. it committed to Israel's security and survival. Carter contends the administration has often made Israel
"the scapegoat" and has vowed he
would meet any threat of an oil
boycott with a comprehensive
.withdrawal of all aid.
Panama: Ford has saidthe United
States wants only to maintain
"access" to the canal and to insure its
security. Carter, taking a harder line
on current negotiations, has said he
would never relinquish control of the
Ford Supports Arm Sales
Arms sales: Ford has supported
the booming U.S. arm sales abroad,
which totaled $9-billion last year and
whose principal recipients arc Iran,
Saudi Arabia and Israel. Carter says
the sales, "fuel regional arms races
and complicate our relations with
other supplier nations."
Far East: While basically agreeing
on a need for better relations with
China, Carter has accused Ford of
"frittering away" the openingstarted
by President Richard Nixon in 1972.
Vietnam: Ford has saidthe United
States would veto Vietnam's admission to the United Nations until
there is a full accounting of the 800
Americans who are missing in action. Carter has said a presidential
commission should he appointed to
take the Vietnamese up on an offer
to negotiate on release of MIA information.
Couple Weds on
Interstate 40
NASHVILLE, Tenn. (AP) It was
marriage on the move for Devoy
Gciger and new bride, Phyllis. They
tied the knot while Gciger piloted a
bus along 1-40.
The highway nuptials surprised
about 20 guests on the bus Saturday
who thought they were being driven
to the location for the ceremony.
The reception was held at a
Nashville hamburger stand.
"I'm a bus driver, and we met on a
bus trip," Geiger explained.
The Rev. James Barton, pastor of
the First Christian Church here, said
it was the most unusual ceremony he
had ever performed.
Immediately after the wedding,
Geiger drove into a filling station to
Relatives later tied cans to the
bumper of the bus.
Tune in this Tuesday and keep informed:
• * * * • WSUA NEWS * • • * *
-Comprehensive coverage of all local, state,and national elections
-Live reports throughout New York State
-Latest results through the service of United Press International
and ABC News
Commission Reviews Postal Woe8 r ^ « S < S K 5 B P
Syndicate Grime Due for Change
WASHINGTON (AP) The death of
Sicilian-bom Carlo Gambtno,
reputedly the most powerful Mafia
bou in the country, marks another
turning point in the move toward a
native American brand of syndicated crime, law enforcement officials say.
And investigators say the new
generation of the Mafia is finding
that there is more money in executive suites than on the streets.
Gambino reportedly was the
pattern for the Don Corleone
character in the Mario Puzo book
and movie, "The Godfather." He died
of a stroke Oct. IS at 74.
"In terms of broader significance,
1 would look at Gambino's passing
as more confirmation of the trend,"
said Jay C. Waldman, a deputy assistant attorney general in the Justice
Department's criminal division.
"We're talking about a younger
group of people now, many of them
born in this country and educated
The influence of Mafia godfathers
is waning, and younger men are taking their place, suggested Waldman,
whose duties include supervising the
over-all thrust of department investigations and prosecutions in the
field of organized crime.
The nation's crime syndicates are
moving off the streets and into corporate boardrooms because they're
findingthat business frauds are more
rewarding than conventional
racketeering, said Waldman. "These
people go where the money is," he
said. "There's more money to be
made more quickly and with less risk
in the so-called paper crimes."
In the I970's he said, there has
been some shift in organized crime
that reflects changing times and
"personalities among the leadership
of organized crime, and changing
conditions in the country at large."
He said the old Mafia families based on ethnic and blood kinship still
operate in perhaps two dozen cities.
But new "groups and combinations
of individuals who really transcend
ethnic lines" arc on the rise.
Crime syndicates are devoting less
attention to traditional gambling,
l o a n - s h a r k i n g and fencing
operations and turning to more
lucrative frauds involving corporations and labor unions, Waldman said.
Mobsters have infiltrated and
taken over dozens or perhaps hundreds of businesses and "we have
definitely seen an infiltration of
legitimate labor unions," he con-
Moynihan, Buckley Hope
As Election Draws Near
NEW YORK (AP) Daniel Patrick
Moynihan says Sen. James Buckley
is a "millionaire extremist" whom he
will beat by six percentage points on
Nov. 2.
Moynihan, a former U.S. ambassador to the United Nations and
to India, .conceded that Buckley is
running ahead of him in upstate New
York because "the senator has been
successful in an appeal to the fears of
people who arc in a disturbed condition."
Buckley, a RepublicanC o n s e r v a t i v e countered that
"momentum is clearly my way."He
noted that he was trailing by 13
points in a poll a month ago but was
only four points behind by Sunday.
"Moynihan's campaign has lost
steam," Buckley said.
Moynihan said that Buckley had
"the voting record of an ideologue,
of a man who fears the federal
government and doesn't think it is
part of our system."
He said the senator's voting record
ranged from a zero rating from consumer groups to only six percent approval from the National Council of
Senior Citizens.
Moynihan, appearing Sunday on
the WCBS-TV "Newsmakers"
program, maintained that he was not
attacking Buckley personally, but
Buckley's record in thescnate. "If the
record didn't exist," he said, "it
would be impossible to invent it."
Moynihan also asserted that
Buckley is a Connecticut resident
who "has never chosen to represent"
New Yorkers.
tinued. He refused to name cornpanics and unions that have fallen to
the mob.
"The common type of scheme we
see is that they look for a business
that is heavy with assets hut also
heavy with liabilities, so it can be
bought for a nominal amount plus
assuming the debts," he related.
"Then they don't pay the debts,
quickly convert the assets to cash,
and file for bankruptcy."
Through such bankruptcy frauds,
stock manipulation ami stoci
frauds, the syndicate can imcM am
launder the vast sums til mone»
already made in the coinciunni.i
In some cases, he said, crime *\n
dicates may take over a business am
operate it in what appears In he .
legitimate fashion, hut behind tin
scenes, they're relying on old
lashioncd strong-arm tactics am
political corruption to win contract'
or gain monopolies, he said.
WASHINGTON (AP) A study of lost $3 billion in its first five years,
why the Postal Service is losing more and the deficits have been getting
money each year — when its goal larger. The corporation has avoided
was to eliminate deficits — should insolvency only by borrowing from
touch off a major congressional the federal Treasury.
debate over its future.
The 1971 organization was based
The federal Postal Service Com- on recommendations of an earlier
mission, expected to hold its first government commission, which said
meeting soon, is due to make postal costs could be reduced by at
recommendations by March 15. The least 20 per cent if the investments
commission includes seven voting and operating practices used in
members representing business, private industry were made available
postal workers, and consumers.
to postal management.
The Postal Service can neither
"Several years after the corporaraise mail rates nor trim services tion is under way, therefore, it
while the commission deliberates.
should be able to eliminate entirely
The service was created in 1971, the postal deficit, releasing over a
rcplacingtheold Post Office Depart- billion dollars a year of tax money to
ment, with the goal of paying for other purposes," the commission
itself. To do this, the agency was said. "The long-run potential for imgiven powers to operate more like a provement, furthermore is so high
private business.
that we arc reluctant to estimate its
However, the Postal Service has size."
That commission's recommendation for a corporate-style mail agenYour best friend just sell the
cy received bipartisan support and
shirt off your back?
heavy majorities in Congress.
The new commision is likely to be
given various explanations about
why these predictions have failed to
come true.
Postmaster General Benjamin P.
Bailar, a nonvoting member of the
new commission, is expected to say
Make him buy you another.
thai ecomonic factors beyond the
ASP T-shirts-Only $3.00
control of the Postal Service are
responsible lor mounting deficits.
Sec Steve or Spcnce in CC329
"1 believe that if the old Post Office
Department had had to contend
with the recent period of the energy
crisis, double-digit inflation and
recession, the nation's mail problems
would today be multiplied many
times over," Bailar said in a recent
President Ford, a supporter of
postal reorganization as a congressman, blames postal management for the agency's problems. "1
just don't accept that they're doing as
well as they should be doing," Ford
has said.
Holding rates at present levels
would require massive increases in
the subsidies from the present $1.3
billion per year, the General Accounting Office said. But if all subsidies were toend by 1984, the nation
would face the prospect of a 34-cent
rate for first-class letters, the GAO
has estimated.
Republicans Suggest Ad Drive
Republican majority in the state
Senate suggests that a slick advertising campaign would help cure
New York's problems in kecpingand
attracting business.
In a 363-page report entitled
Development...Rebuilding the Empire Image," the Senate Research
Service compares New York State's
self-promotion with similar campaigns elsewhere and finds it wanting.
"If McDonald's sold hamburgers
the way the Commerce Department
is selling New York, America would
switch overnight to bologna
sandwiches. " Senate Majority
Leader Warren Anderson. R-
lake Carlo Rossi to the game.
Give a cheer for new Carlo Rossi Light Chianti. It's the bright easy
wine with the taste that's different from any wine you ever tasted. And it's
yours for a price that makes sense. New Carlo Rossi Light Chianti can '
make an ordinary game seem like the Super Bowl.
Binghamton, said after releasing the
The report blames an "avalanche
of 'bad press' articles" as a "contributing factor in New York's
decline," and recommends a campaign to promote positive aspects of
the state.
These include "vast amounts of
open and undeveloped land...a highly skilled labor pool and an education system unmatched in the excellence of its graduates."
The slate has recently conducted
programs to promote things "Grown
in New York State" or "Made in
New York State," and placed a series
of advertisements around the theme
"New York Means Business."
Anderson called those "a minor
effort" and said, a "cap gun doesn't
amount to much when you're locked
in a total war."
Carlo Rossi cares.
Chablis, Pink Chablis, Rhine, Vin Rose, Burgundy, Light Chianti and Sangria.
P u r c h a s e y o u r railroad
tickets through us.
•vy direct from a wholesaler
* We have al Americas binds
Plan early for your Holidays
No extra charge for King's,
I00's or fillers
* AH we require is • minimum
order for 3 cartons - These
can all be of the same brand
or combination of brands
When ordering be as specific as
you can about quantity, brand,
•ad rise and enclose a check
or money order (sorry, no
C.O.D.'s) and lend to:
391 Arigon Avenue
Phone: 489-4739
Argus Travel
Stuyvesant Plaza
Western Ave. & Fuller Road
Albany, N.Y. 12203
Coral Cables, Florida 3 3134
Be Proud
Tell Others
Now. for the first time
ever you can wear the
only universally
recognized symbol
of gay life
^ ^ Lambda . - ^
Showtimes are:
Tuesday-I iiuay: 7:25, 9:15
i handling
Saturday: 2:30, 4:50
7:10, 9:30
Indicate gold or silver finish
with matching chain and send
check or money order to:
R & R Creations
228 Main St.,
Oept. Cll
I'awt., R.I. 02860
Sunday & Monday: 2:00, 4:20
6:40, 9:00
9 atn-12 pin nn weekdays
24 hours ;i dav on weekends
I 7-5300
Carlo Rossi Vineyards, Modesto, Stanislaus County. California. Fine California Wines
OCTOBER 26, 1976
OCTOBER 26, 197f
Wiscomin Senator Willi™ Proxmire is charging that the transAlaskan pipeline hat become a
Proxmire says "This multi-billion
dollar turkey should have been
plucked three years ago instead of
today when it's too lateto undo most
of the damage."
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US vr'_ H4WTAT
A new Wisconsin study is
challenging the idea that certain
ethnic groups are born with lower
The biggest bloc of voters going
for the Jimmy Carter ticket may be
coming from the ranks of some 50
million Americans who say they are
"Born Again" Christians.
Carter has stated on numerous occasions that he is a "Born Again"
Christian who "found Christ". Now,
the Gallup Poll reports that nearly
SO million adult Americans, or more
than one-third of those who are old
enough to vote, have apparently ex-
An attorney in the Pentagon
Papers case says he has seen TopSecret military documents which
reveal that "In the past 20 years, the
world has twice come within 60
seconds of total nuclear annihilation."
This charge is being made by
Daniel Sheehan, a nationally known
defense attorney who represented
Daniel Ellsberg in the Pentagon
Papers case and in the Ellsberg
break-in case.
Sheehan, in an address at a conference of the Church of Scientology
in Los Angeles, stated he came
across Pentagon memos dealing
with nuclear alerts while researching
the Ellsberg case.
In one incident in 1958, he said, an
Proxmire states he is upset about
the fact that, with the $8 billion
pipeline almost completed, the
government is suddenly reporting it
doesn't know what to do with most
of the oil the pipeline will deliver.
The excess oil will reportedly
create an oil glut on the west coast,
and there is serious talk about exporting the domestic petroleum to
Proxmire says that hearings
before Senate committees forecasted
this problem four years ago, but that
the Alaskan pipeline project was
pushed through anyway by big oil
companies and the Nixon administration.
A North Carolina gardening expert says that the best way t o make
some plants grow is simply t o
threaten them or even to beat the
daylights out of them.
l-'red Yoder. a plant and flower
shop operator in High Point, says
that many plants and shrubs can be
encouraged with sweet talk. Hut, he
wurns, "You can kill a plant with
Yoder says that many flowers respond only when threatened or attacked. He reports of one instance
where a North Carolina farmer
became angry al an apple Iree lhal
wouldn't produce, year after year.
Yoder slates that the farmer "Got
mad enough t o lake Ihe hi urn side of
his ax and beat the mischief out ol
thai Iree." I h e following season,
Yoder says, the terrified tree produced a near record crop ol apples.'
IQ's by showing that the IQscores of
randomly selected black ghetto
children have been raised 20 t o 30
points simply by their receiving
special training.
The study, conducted by Doctor
Richard Hebcr, is known as the
"Milwaukee Project." It involved the
selection of t w o groups of 40 black
children at random whose mothers
measure!' in with I Q scores at less
than 75.
One groups received special training from the moment of birth until
they entered school, while t he second
group received normal instruction in
the area in which they lived.
Al the age of six, t h e children who
received special training scored an
average of 121 on I Q tests, o r a b o u l
21 points above the national norm.
Those from identical backgrounds
hut without any special training
scored an average of just K7.
Doctor Hebcr c o n t e n d s t hat the
siudy proves that so-called IQ's are
not fixed at birth, hut can be increased hy training and by a
stimulating environment.
' clip & send'
perienced a religious conversion
similar t o Carter's.
A Horn-Again Christian, for the
poll's purposes, was defined as o n e
who has undergone a d r a m a t i c conversion, w h o accepts Jesus as his or
her personal savior, w h o believes
thai the Bible is the authority for all
doctrine and w h o I'eels " a n urgent
duly to spread the faith."
If the survey of more t h a n 15(10
scientifically selected persons is any
indication, says pollster George
Gallup, Evangelical Christians c o m pose one third of Carter's built in
power base, making him, in (iallup's
words, a "Protestant
J o h n I",
~ ~ X ~
' dysfunction, says that the trouble
V 5 w 8 w ' " 1 m o s l ^ ' " P ' 1 5 ' n o u r culture is
any things
things t o d o ,
WW thut we have torn many
and that sex comes last on the list.
airline with engine trouble crossed
ihe 1)1:W (Distant Early Warning) S p e a k i n g before the American
Academy of f a m i l y Physicians in
line between the United Stales and
Boston, Rcnshaw stated I hat "I n our
C a n a d a . Sheehan said thai radar
wrongly identified the craft as a mis- l i m e - p r e s s u r e d ,
sile, a n d that a "lull mobilization culture, we have a lisl of 23 things t o
status" was declared. The T o p - do each day. N u m b e r 24 is sex a n d it
Secrel papers, he staled, indicate can he erased if we're l o o tired or t o o
thai the U S was within 56seconds of
Rcnshaw says thai when treating
launching a lull scale nuclear attack
couples, one of'the first things she
against the Soviet Union.
does is ask them t o set aside at least a
hall hour a d a y lor sexual aclivitics.
Doctor William Masters, one of the
A British dentist has taken the leading sex therapists in t h e U S ,
pleasures of psychedclics out of the reports that al least 50 per cent of all
closcl a n d is putting them t o work American married couples have
reducing pain.
serious problems w i t h t h c i r s e x lives.
^ ^
can be shown in Albany if
WROB-TV wants to run it.
Send this lo Id them know your
"clip & send -
"clip & send"
I'm unhappy about the fact that I can't see NBC's live comedy show "Saturday Night Live" in this area.
I have seen the show elsewhere, and enjoyed it myself. I
know others have enjoyed it as well.
On behalf of myself and what I'm sure would be many
satisfied and enthused viewers and sponsors, I urge you to air
NBC's "Saturday Night Live" show.
A concerned Tri-city viewer
£1 Honehe
Men's Hairstyling Studio
Featuring Precision Haircutting
curly perms
body perms
hair straightening
Appointments Only
1040 Madison Ave.
Albany, N.Y.
Syracuse: 2716 Erie Boulevard East Rochester: East view Mall A Longridge Mall
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suggesting that couples w h o are
^ married or living together should
s> J), spend at least a half hour a d a y
0 £ engaging in sex.
Domcena Rcnshaw, who treats sex-
19lEX> W6NETV: CAElEina"
fe $ 3 9 9 5
m Sounds Great, inc. =
McMaster has his dental patients
slip on a pair of goggles, which are
hooked up to an electric current.
When the current it twitched on, instantly thousands of tiny, flashing,
colored lights suddenly appear on
the goggles, simulatinga psychedelic
trip. Within seven seconds, McMaster reports, the goggle-wearer
suddenly loses the ability to feel
almost all pain.
The secret of the dentist's success,
he says is that the electrical current
stimulates the brain to produce what
is called alpha waves. These are the
brain waves which produce keep
relaxation, and often sleep in the
McMaster says he has practiced
the method on some 150 of his
patients, and that over 50 per cent of
them needed no anesthesia.
"clip & send
Dear Sir;
In this c w t , bowtver, Doctor Afctx
McMaster of Middfesborougb,
England, if not wing drugs: he h adm i n i s t e r i n g , what he calls
"Psychedelic Anesthesia" through a
pair of common ordinary goggles.
1400 Balltown Road
Schenectady N.Y. 12305
OCTOBER 26, 1976
The J. Albert & Company
(country rock & blues) is appearing
at the
OCT. 27, 28, 29
3 5 ( BEER
Loaned on Colviu Ave. between
Washington Ave. & Central Ave.
across from Westgale Shopping
Rapists — Fearful?
by Tom Scfccr bcnko
Our campus is being hit with the shock
waves resulting from some violent attacks
upon women. Rape, attempted rape, harassment, and exhibitionism not only seem to be
the order of the day, but are topics of debate at
meetings and in the letter column of the ASP.
Throughout this excitement, various
theories and speculations are pouring forth as
to why rape occurs. Because this matter brings
forth strong feelings, and touches upon the
ever present controversy of women's liberation,
informationunsubstantiated nonsense—comes flowing
For example, 1 gather from letters in the
ASP, overheard conversations, and a plethora
of supposedly funny jokes, many people are
convinced that the chief motive for rape is sexual desire. When Susan Brownmiller, author
of "Against Our Will," spoke here last spring
on the subject of rape, someone actually stood
up and said that the attractive clothing styles
of women was an important cause of sexual
These ideas have been refuted time and
again in studies of rape and rapists, but still
they persist. Long lists of books and articles
have been published debunking these myths,
but all of this still can't seem to put a dent in
the age-old distortions.
But is it any wonder? On TV, in the movies,
and in popular literature (including comic
books), what type of person is usually sexually
abused? Unattractive, middle-aged and old
women? Of course not; the question is
rhetorical. We arc unceasingly barraged with
the notion that women just about ask for rape
by looking "sexually desirable". It doesn't end
here, as many of us have discovered, another
widely held belief is that women enjoy rape
(we all saw that in "Straw Dogs", right?)
But why does the media repeatedly turn
reality upside-down? Who's possible interest
could it serve to kcepthese outright lies alive?
tariff (ft MM* tfWUMMS
As it turns out, there are quite a few people
who are very interested in perpetuating these
ideas. In fact, you might say they earn their living by keeping men convinced that women are
inferior.. Even decent-living capitalist
economists will tell you that by keeping
wonwn't wages low, wages for everyone are
kept low (if you don't trust me, take a look at
Samuelson's Economics). As long as the truth
about rape is hidden from men, they become
potential dupes for a society as eager to suppress them as it suppresses women.
Rape, expectedly, is a product of these
notions of divisiveness engendered by those
who control both the media and our economy.
Just as whites had the fear of blacks instilled
in them during centuries- the fear that blacks
would steal their wives, the fear that blacks
would steal their jobs, and deep down, the fear
that blacks might turn around and do to
whites just what was done to them- men have
been taught to fear any attempt at equality on
the part of women. They, too, will steal their
jobs; ideas of lesbianism will steal their wives;
and deep down, there is that fear that
"Women's Rights" will mean the right to oppress men, the same way in which men oppressed women over several millenia. Blacks
get lynched—women, raped. Rape has little to
do with sexual desire; it's caused by the fear inspired by those who are better off when we arc
divided; and it is the most violent act available
for keeping women afraid to fight for freedom.
The saddest fact of all is that the real benefit
has been squandered by white men in their oppression of women and blacks. As suckers for
wealthy property owners, white men have
done their job of keeping alive a social system
which perpetuates slums, war, hunger, and
disease well. Women and minorities have paid
a dear cost throughout history, but the
manipulation of the white male psyche, and its
transformation into a goon squad for the
forces of oppression, may in the long run be
the biggest loss of all.
down Washington,
up western
To the Editor:
I've got an idea. Y'know those buses that go
down Washington and up Western and down
Washington and up Westernand down Washington. The bus driver deserves a break. Why
not let them go down Western and up
Washington once in a while?
Look, if the buses alternate runs, one down
Washington and the next down Western, the
drivers could see the other side of the yellow
lines, figure out newspeedsforthetraffic-light
sequences and wave tocrowds of waitingcommuters from different angles.
Those people who are unconcerned with
these advances in the reduction of bus-driver
boredom mayfancy thespillover effects of this
measure on their very own lives. Forexample,
suppose you live on Hillcrest Avenue, a nice
residential section a few blocks west of
Brevator across from the State Office Campus
entrance. To hop up to school is no problem at
all since it's on Western and is the last offcampus stop. Well, it's no problem on
Wednesday's at about 6:30 in the evening
when the waves of people are at low tide. Admittedly, this is of little use to those few that
have classes during the day. Then, of course,
there's always going home. Recent studies
have shown that a 40-minutc bus ride to get
close to where you started has severe psychological implications for the Western Man.
I have yet to take into account the strain this
new plan would have on the operating budget
to the transportation system. The increased
cost may force abandonment of the proposal.
After all, new schedules would have to be
primed and new signs made to replace the ones
which tell the commuter where the bus is headed, like "Garage."
In addition, legalitarians arc concerned
with the establishment of what could be a
dangerous precedent. What would prevent
some radical, they argue, from proposing that
the Albany Stutc Great Trains motor down
Madison once in a while?
David Levy
M m fORW
To the Editor:
Do you value your cducution? Would you
like to truly feel it's worth putting yourself
through school, both academically and financially? Upon graduating, would you like to
have the satisfaction of knowing that the
college education which you received was
something for which you were responsible? If
you have any of these aspirations or ideals,
you may as well forget them right now.
After working a full and part-time job this
summer to subsidize my education, I found
that 1 was ineligible to receive the National
Direct Student Loan because my parents' income was loo high. My parents rarely sec their
income before it is swallowed up by bills, and
the fact that I have never taken any of my
parents' money to pay for school was not considered. Thus, most of my savings account was
depleted after making the first semester payment which, by the way, was higher this year
due to the decrease in TAP and the increase in
tuition and room and board.
After realizing that I may not be able to pay
for the second semester, to say nothing of the
coming years, I decided to seek help. What
better place to look than the Financial Aids
Office, right? Wrong. There, I was told that I
was ineligible for any type of grant. Not only
that, but the only loan for which I was eligible
required that I begin to pay back the interest
rate of eight per cent while still in school. If
you don't go bankrupt paying for school, the
^loaru are sure to do the jobl
Why not declare independence, you say? I
tried that too. Even if I started declaring independence now, I would not be eligible for
aid until my Senior year. Declaring independence, from what I was able tofindout.
defeats its own purpose. First, I was told that it
"helps" to live off-campus in order to receive
aid. This inherently excludes any chance of
getting an RA job or cutting my room and
board costs in any other way. Secondly, a student must be able to prove that he or she has
enough expenses to be eligible for independence aid. In other words, you have to
spend in order to receive. That makes very little sense; the whole financial aid system seems
biased, unfair, and self-defeating.
If my parents were poor and could not pay
my bills, I would receive grants, loans, and an
almost "free" education. However, since my
parents are middle-class, makingjust enough
money to support themselves, although they
have no obligation to support me, 1 must be
penalized. Consequently, my goals and education must also suffer.
I don't expect the state to completely pay I ui
my education, but, when I see people who
don't even want to be in school having their
education financed, I am literally sickened 1
don't want to take aid from those whose
families can't afford lo send them lo school
and who sincerely want to go to college, hut I
do believe my position deserves some consideration. Even a long term, low interest loan
with my own personal income would he
enough to pay for school. Is this loo much to
ask? Apparently the state and university
systems think so. Under such conditions, one
can only ask what the standards ol education
are becoming, and what they will he like in the
Sharon Shcpard
eligible for food stamps starting Nov. I,
if I don't die and / / I can pay the nine
dollara. Nine dollars!!?? It might as well
be a thousand!! 1 haven't had a dime for seven
weeksl! It doesn't matter that I'm starving,
almost homeless and in debt to everyone I
know (an available privilege to those who wish
to utilize it) 1 would not have enrolled in the
first p|ace. All I want to do is get an education
so that 1 may get back on the tax rolls in the
State of New York. (I think it is a pretty good
investment on their part.)
Here's the killer; I was told by the welfare
department that if I will drop out of school, I
can qualify for aid and collect three grand a
year. Why, I could stay at home, drink beer
and watch the Flintstones on TV1!
If you, the taxpayer are seeing red right
now, let me make a statement for the record: I
want nothing for nothing. I'm not a welfare
cheater eating up your tax dollars. All 1 want is
a chance (and I'm Willi ng to work for it) to be a
contributing constructive member of the community. I think it is disgusting and disgraceful
that the system works against those wanting to
better themselves and for those beer drinking
Basically, here is the bottom line: I will
probably have lo drop out of school, owing
the state about $800 for my loans. With my
school fees already paid and me not having the
funds to complete the semester, I feel thai New
York State has ripped me off for a nifty 800
bucks- not bad for seven weeks of
work. My only consolation is that I hope the
state administers these funds properly to a sector in which Ihey are needed.
II I do have to drop out ol school, / will
not so on welfare: I'll starve first.
. . . and problems
To the Editor:
I know New York Stale is broke, but I am
astounded by the lengths to which they will go
to balance the budget. The lottery is exciting.
but our leaders in Albany seem to have found
a new game, oops, I mean scam. I his one
doesn't put education on the debil side ol the
ledger; instead, the stale receives money limn
citizens for services not rendered.
For the past two years, I have been caught in
the unemployment crunch. Without work oi
income. I stayed with some very generous
friends of mine in Schoharie Count) I hey
gave me room unci board and. in return. I did
menial lasks around the shop and property
Realizing that my life was .sialic and unrewai
ding, I decided to look into higher education
as a means of cscapingthe rut I hud fallen into.
1 found that there arc financial aid and loan
programs for the poor to enable them toemoy
the privilege of a university degree. I applied lo
•the Slate University at Albany and was
icccptcd. At this point, elation was an understatement for my feelings, but I knew w hen
Ihc bill arrived it was far beyond my means 1
received a follow-up letter a lew months latei
indicating thai I had been awarded about $2,000, as a scholarship incentive, bill that I
would have to borrow $l,0(KI with interest pet
year from the state, and work lor the university eight hours a week for $2,011 pel bom I
readily agreed and signed the bottom line
School started the end of August and my
bills were due. The student loan came through
and was immediately applied to tiution. hooks
and assorted fcestothetuncol about «' s » M'
this went back lo Ihc slate.
Now, I find that the student aid is alia l<»«.
that really I urn nol eligible. Meanwhile I owe
my landlord two months rent, and have lo beg
food from my friends and roommates I have
not received one penny incash on which to live
(roots and berries are gelling old).
Facing Starvation, 1 finally went down to
Social Services in Schenectady. I was told lira
1 am not eligible for aid. The fact thai I d"™
have money with which to pay my rent ui i""s
means that I don't have any rem. utilities <»
phone. What nincompoop thought "P " m
scheme I cannot tell you. It seems thai I »»
Andrew Yusen
To the Editor:
I have a new toast (o all of my middle class
"friends" who have always resented (heir
parents' funding of my college education
(through their lax "burdens," of course) . . .
You should be pleased to know that Your
Holy Establishment is doing ils besi to drive
off all the most destitute financial aid
recipients this fall. You see. all financial aid
applicants must apply for a Basic Educational
Opportunity Grant before any other award of
financial aid will be considered. The lower
one's (or one's family's) income, the greater
the BEOG award. Thus, the greater the
dependence on that particular form of financial aid. "But," you say. "so what? It is a gram,
alter all!"
Well, my friends, here is the catch. Al this
time there are over 200 students at this school
alone whose checks arc still not in due to "cutbacks in personnel." Amazing how no one
knows where Ihc checks arc, what exactly is
holding them up, or when Ihey can be expected. The student affairs revolving loan
fund has long been exhausted due to the extraordinary demand. Need I add that those
who are "blessed" with this grunt are also
those with the least access to loans from alternate sources. And, in case you're still worried
about those with slightly higher incomes, they
have experienced a similar plight with Ihc
National Direct Student Loan... cheers I
Name Withheld
circle k —
community service
To the Editor:
ll seems to me that this section of the ASP
often devotes itself lo clearing up some misconceptions that people here (especially
students) have. Continuing along that vein, I
would like to describe my experience with that
"mysterious" organization known as the Circle K club.
I'm sure everyone has seen those "Rent A
Person" sign on the podium. Betides a few
puzzled glances, and several cries of "Kinky!",
I'm afraid that not much attention has been
given this project nor its sponsor. In brief, the
"Rent A Person" project is comparable to a
"slave auction," in that students volunteer
themselves (for a two-hour time period) to the
highest bidder. This project is designed to raise
money, which is subsequently put in the
The chain doesn't stop there. That money,
along with other funds obtained by the club is
used for many community services, such as
entertainment for underprivileged children,
bloodmobiles, etc.
Partly out of curiousity, I attented last
Wednesday's meeting. It seemed pretty sad to
me t hat attendance was not greater, although 1
suppose thai one must attribute this, to some
extent, to the lack of publicity. The fact that
few people actually know what the Circle K
club is and docs probably also contributed to
I he poor showing. Circle K, as I found out, is a
service organization geared to helping the entire community; volunteer programs at a geriatric home and with retarded people were being set up at the particular meeting which I
attended. 1 must admit that I was impressed by
Ihc willingness of the members to help out in
the various programs discussed.
Lois A. Goldstein
mail from M O M
l o the Editor:
Another Christmas season is rapidly
approaching the time of year we most enjoy
being with family and friends. However, for
many thousands of our fellow Americans this
will be a very lonely Christmas; they cannot be
with their families because they arc stationed
overseas with the United Slates Armed
Forces. For a large number of these young
men and women this will be their first Christmas away from home.
You can help make this holiday season a little less lonely for many of these young people
by joining in the collection of Christmas mail
sponsored by Military Overseas Mail. For
more information, please send a stamped, selfaddressed envelope lo MOM, Box 4428,
Arlington, VA 22204. Spencer
cafeteria conditions
To the Editor:
We would like to express our concern, as
UAS workers on Colonial Quad, about the
condition ol our dining room. Our grievance is
not directed toward those who run the
cafeteria, hut rat her toward those who use the
cafeteria. Hie condition in which the dining
room is left alter a meal is deplorable!! We
have never seen such inconsidcralion and lack
of manners among a group of supposed
adults, ll seems to us thai anyone, with any
kind of upbringing, would realize thai Ihey
shouldn't leave their dishes all over, grind food
into the rug, and leave their garbage behind
them. We would love, just once, to be able to
leave the dining room as it is left for us so that
you could see what kinds of slobs you are. But
due lo heall h regulations, it is totally out of the
question. The next time you want to leave
something behind—think twice. Is it that
much trouble lo take up your own tray?
Your fellow students,
UAS Workers
7Vie Albany Student Press welcomes tellers
lo the editor. I elters must be typewritten,
triple-spaced, and signed. Names will be
withheld on request. Please bring or send
letters lo Campus Center Room 329 by
Wednesday for publication in the Friday
issue and by Sunday for the Tuesday issue.
Tampering With Tenure
In the wake of SUNYA President Emmett B. Fields' retrenchments
and program cutbacks, the State Board of Regents has delivered yet
another blow to the faculty. In its statewide plan for post-secondary
education, the Regents has suggested that the proportion of tenured
faculty at any one college or university be limited, Instead of tenure
some faculty members would be offered afiveyear contract. At the end
of the five years the university would have the option of renewing the appointment.
The Regents claims that this will extend the probationary period for
faculty and allow the university greater flexibility in decisions concerning staff.
For a university, flexibility means having the power to hire and fire at
will — without the restrictions imposed by a tenure system. Older, but
untenured faculty can be shipped out to make room for younger people
with innovative ideas.
For SUNYA faculty, this flexibility would mean giving an already
powerful administration even more control. It would mean a significant
loss in job security. It would make SUNYA an unappealing place to
The American Association of University Professors has already expressed its dissatisfaction with the amount of power SUNY administrators presently wield. Specifically, the AAUP has asserted that a
retrenchment clause in the collective bargaining agreement between
SUNY and the faculty makes it too easy for administrators to get rid of
tenured faculty. Limiting the proportion of tenured faculty and thereby
increasing administrative control over the teaching staff as a whole
would only further the AAUP's discontent and increase SUNYA's
chances of being placed on the association's censure list. AAU Pcensure
is meant to inform members of the teaching profession and the general
public that unsatisfactory conditions of academic freedom and tenure
exist at a particular institution. A place on this list would not be helpful
in attempts to recruit new faculty.
The Regents proposal could create a dangerous situation for postsecondary education in New York State, especially at SUNYA. Lowjob
security compounded with AAUP censure would predispose high quality professors to pursue job opportunities elsewher.e. And high quality
students would soon be predisposed to follow them.
Quote of the Day:
As far a foreign policy is concerned, Kissinger has been president of this country.
—Democratic Presidential candidate Jimmy Carter
A.P. & Zodiac News: Alice Kohn, Robert Kwarta
Stuff writers: Bruce Connolly, Joel Feld, Jonathan Lcvcnson, Haul Rosenthal
Preview: Nancy Emerson
Billing accountant: Carol Colriss
Payroll manager; Ellen Fine
Composition manager: Ellen Boisen
Composition production: Jeff Aronowit/, llene Pfciffbr, Amy Sours
Production; Renni Allman. Marc Arkind, Sally Ann Breeder, Karen Cooper, Leslie Eisenstein,
Irene Firmat, Judi llciluer, Sally Jugust, Vicki Kurt/man, Denisc Mason, Debbie Ricger,
Joan Silvcrhlall, Laurie Sludwell, Slu Vlnccnl, Jody Wilncr
Advertising production: Joyce llcl/a, Kelly Kiln. Debbie Kopf, Janet Meunier, Louise Marks
Meg Roland
Administrative assistant: Mike Forbes
Photography: supplied principally by University I'holo Service and members of Camera Club
The Albany Student 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 329. Telephone: 457-SS92. Address
mall to: Albany Student Pre*, CC 329, 1400 Washington Avenue. Albany, New York 12222.
SUNYA Psychologist Studies Stalls' Scrawls
by Ed Miner
SUNYA's renowned Psychology department is well into the final month of a five-year,
seven million dollar research project studying
the graffiti on campus bathroom walls. The
department has released tentative findings
that shed new light on one of the least understood spheres of campus activity.
Hidden cameras and sound equipment
coupled with a painstaking analysis of individual graffiti provided the hard data for the
Porcelain Report, which has been denounced
by civil libertarian groups as an infringement
on the right to privacy.
Researchers who had hoped to link an individual's personality to the nature of his
bathroom scrawl were surprised to find that
differences in graffiti largely depend upon
social groupings. Graffiti in the Business Administration building, for example, consisted
mainly of drawings, the walls being devoid of
handwriting. It is surmised that the accounting majors who dominate this particular
edifice lack the intelligence to learn how to
Similarly deficient scrawls were discovered
in the first floor bathrooms of Social Science,
where many Geography courses arc held. This
indicates the relative illiteracy and lack of
sophistication of the upstaters who make up a
high proportion of this department's majors,
the report explained.
On the other hand, just a few yards away, in
the Administration, a veritable plethora of
writing was discovered. Dr. James DeGermani the famed SUNYA social psychologist
wholieaded the study, says this suggests that
"administrators have so little work, they spend
their time in the rcstrooms releasing their
Dr. DcGcrmani highly praised the
"anatomical drawings" coveringthc Fine Arts'
walls. He stated that Art ranked second only
to the bathroom outside the ASP offlces.
"This indicates that either newspaper people
arc extremely creative, or are just plagued by
anal fixation," said DcGermani.
A follow-up report counts toilet flushes to
identify which groups produce the "most
waste." Surprisingly, it was bathrooms next to
the Psych classes that finished first in this
category. Administration toilets copped second, while those adjacent to the Central
Council meeting room wound up a close third.
Water pressure was contrastingly high in
the Bio building. Researchers feel this is due to
the intense studyingand worrying involved in
Bio courses, factors producing poor appetites
and uneven digestion.
Placement Tips
October 27,1976
Throughout the year, the Placement Service
receives many requests from employers for
assistance in filling specificjob vacancies. The
nature of these positions is diverse, ranging
from entry level opportunities in sales and
education to executive positions in administration and management. Notices of
these job-leads are mailed to qualified seniors
and alumni.
Try your resourcefulness
Get into a wheelchair and follow your normal,
daily routine on campus.
Lots of students do it now!
In order to receive notices of recent vacancies, you must be registered with the service.
Registration involves establishing a credentials file and completing a computerized
registration form every year to retain active
status. More specific information concerning
the registration process is available in the
placement office (AD 135).
Sponsored bySIPH
Student Involvement For Programs For The Handicapped
Sign up at the Rehabilitation Service Office CC130
Special thanks to Delta Sigma Pi
Students For The improvement Ol Programs for The Handicapped
funded by student association
lilllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllill
will have a
on Thursday, 28 October 1976
at 600 p.m. In Humanities 354
There Will He A Costume Contest With Prizes,
Food, Wine, A Live Band, And Much Fun For
75c with tax card—$1.00 without tax card.
funded by student association
Bruce Barlow, Lance Dickerson, James Q. Smith
Special Gueata Stanley Brown Group
The School of Management of Syracuse University,
Syracuse, New York, will be interviewing interested
applicants for the Masters in Business Administration
Program on
Monday, November
• Deposit $2,070 with the Gift of
Education not later than January of
your freshman year.
•Schedules of regular deposits can be
drawn up to cover living expenses and
fare to Israel. Tuition will he free for
one or two years of graduate study.
•Your money will be deposited at 5c>i
interest to cover living expenses and
fare to Israel. You have the right to
withdraw at any time. There is no
penalty or loss of accrued interes in
early withdrawcl.
•Your money will be deposited at 5%
interest. You have the right to
withdraw at any time. There is no
penalty or loss of accrued interest in
early withdrawcl.
•Students who join the Gift of Education and go on the SUN Y study abroad
program will be reimbursed in Israel,
in Israel pounds, for thai portion of
their tuition payment which is
equivalent to tuition paid in Israel at
that time.
l o r further information inquire at the Placement or
Career Services office on your campus.
Sometimes Sl/iVY can
drive you up a wall.
•Students wishing to do graduate
work in Israel can join the savings
deposit program at any time provided
that l hey do so at least two years before
planning to begin their studies.
For further information please contact:
The Gift of Education
75 Rockefeller Plaza
Suite 514
New York, N.Y. 10019
(212) 541-7530
9 A.M.-12 noon.
Friday, October 29
8:00 pm at Page Hall
$3.00 w/S.A. Tax Card
$5.00 General Public
1 ticket per tax card, 6 tickets per person
Starting Oct. 20, tickets will be on sale at the following
S.A. Contact Office
JUST A SONG, 211 Central Ave. Albany
ROLLING RECORDS, 527 Union St. Schenectady
Beginning next week, group registration
sessions will be held in the Placement Service
Library. These sessions are held Wednesdays
at .1:00 p.m. and Fridays at 11:00 a.m..
throughout the year. Due to limitations on
groups si/e. students are advised to visit the
placement olficcandsign up for I he sessions in
advance. December graduates should register
as soon as possible.
For those near-graduates who are interested
in a career in sales or retailing. Macy's will be
here Nov. 16 interviewing December
graduates only. Johnson & Johnson is
scheduled for Nov. 18, and is interested in either December or May graduates.
Students may sign up for interviews with these
companies two weeks prior to the interview
dale, on a first-come, first-serve basis.
Results were inconclusive in some spots.
Bathrooms in RCO-dominated hallways
yielded indecipherable scribble. DeGermani
fears RCO majors have forgotten how to use
ordinary English in their communications.
The report saystha! bathrooms are effective
vehicles of social interaction. Toilet stalls are a
major gathering place for the University's gay
Dr. DeGermani, flushed with success over
his findings, hopes next to investigate the
"differentials between sexual group communication in SUNYA waste facilities."
DeGermani will continue his attempts at
sociological classification. "I want to prove a
pet theory," he says, "that the graffiti of Long
Island girls consists solely of shopping lists."
Judaic Studies Department
Humanities 140
State University at Albany
Albany, New York 12222
But if you take a look around, you :
might find some people willing to :
help you simplify your daily mess. ;
That's where we come in.
We offer you u number of impor- •
tanl services so that you don't have !
to do all that running around. Bus !
Tickets and schedules, A S P ;
Classified and Grafiti forms, concert •
tickets, Xerox copies and morel
So look for us...
""" SA Contact
(we're next to cheek-cashing!)
funded by student association
OCTOBER 26, 1B76
A Rough Ryding
Tbt Mkay SteM ton M M *f * • Art*
Stepping Into a Festival
Of Coffeehouse Blues
The past weekend saw a series of
benefit shows at the Eighth Step
Coffee House at the Trinity
Methodist Church on the corner of
Willett and Lancaster Streets in
downtown Albany.
According to Mickey Anderson,
Festival Coordinator, the benefit
originally began because the coffee
house needed to do some renovation
work in the kitchen. It has now
become an annual event occurring in
thefalloftheyear. Inthis, their ninth
year, they plan to put the money raised toward a sound system.
The first group to play on Friday
night, Oct.22, was Huxtable,
Christensen, .and Hood. Their
specialty was English and traditional
music as well as 50's swing. Unfortunately, Terry Huxtable had
laryngitis and could only play the
piano. Carol Christensen played the
accordion for some songs.
Huxtable, Christensen, and Hood
have been together about 2'A years
and have been performing about two
years. Although they started out doing unaccompanied traditional
music, they have done Bohemian
carols, madrigals, French folk songs,
and 50's-type music.
The most striking element of their
performance was their beautiful harmonizing ability when doing songs
a cappella. The beautiful lilting
quality of their voices is reminiscent
of Prelude or Steeleye Span. Their
primary emphasis is on British
ballads, but they also did a SO's song;
(i.e. "I've got your picture—she's got
They also did a Stephen Foster
song and a blues number by Jellyroll
Morton. The audience chuckled
when the SO's song was dedicated to
the head lifeguard at a pool where
one of the singers hung out when she
was 16. The song was complete with
"bawp do wops."
Next on the agenda was Wendy
Grossman whose specialty is Irish
and English traditional music and
contemporary American folk.
Although the first banjo song, "The
Alaric that because Gerald Ford
played center on his college football
team, the President fell "into the
habit of seeing things backward."
By the end of the set, Alaric's nuttiness spread to his music, as if he
couldn't keep his different styles
Lark in the Morning" was somewhat number and knocked her capo off apart. One of his last songs began
strident, the rest of the performance her guitar accidentally when she solemnly enough as a ballad about a
smoothed out the rough edges. One looked at her watch. She seemed to dead man "buried under a pine tree."
Scottish banjo song "Molly Lee" be suffering from "Ford's disease." The chorus, however, surprised
The Saturday shows were studies those expecting further gravity:
drew good response from the
audience who sang along with the in sonority, as all three acts Deformchorus, and the song, "The Vampire ed laid-back country-folk.
Minnesotan Scott Alaric came on
Rag," appropriate enough for this
time of year, got lots of laughs from in an almost schizophrenic manner.
His songs, like those of the other
the audience.
The last group to perform Friday acts, were of a quiet, extremely
evening was the Pumpkin Hook Str- serious nature. His audience, on the
ing Band. Their forte is country other hand, was corny, irreverent
and temporarily turned the church
basement into a Sunday choir. The
words were simple and infectious,
the kind that stick with you for days
"without these friends at hand,
could not make my stand,
friends of mine/ah, road be kind."
If Alaric was versatile in his entertainment techniques, then singer
Mary McCaslin was pure to a fault.
Like Terry Huxtable, McCaslin may
Experimental theatre has long
been regarded as a disti net ly new and
exciting adjunct to theatrical art,
which often acts as a catalyst for its
development as a vital art form.
Here at SUNYA, Experimental
Theater has served as a showcase for
up and coming student directors,
playwrights, and actors. Despite a
minimal budgetary allowance
(tickets are free), SUNYA Experimental Theatre has been
characterized by creative, joyous
and polished productions.
"When you Comin Back, Red
Ryder?", a drama by Mark Mcdoff
that won critical acclaim in New
York, is a two-act play; an adventurous undertaking for Experimental Theatre. The play deals withTcddy (John l.appc), who terrorizes a
ladside diner and physically and
psychologically tortures its inhabitants until they (and we, the
audience), come to some significant
personal realization.
The script, however, leaves many
questions unanswered. Motivations
are unclear; the action is on one
tedious level of tension, until it com-
and body expressions. Faith Most
was adequate as Cheryl, his
girlfriend, and although her New
York inflections were distracting,
she remained believable and
Jeff Brower gave a dull and inconsistant performance as Stephen/Red
Ryder, slipping in and out of his interpretation of a Midwestern drawl.
There was no real fear of humiliation
when Teddy harassed him, and he
lacked the sense of inadequacy that
should have been the cause of his
bravado facade.
The crippled proprietor of the gas
station and motel played by John
Murray, had a good sense of the
kindliness and simplicity that was
basic to Lyle Striker. Douglas Albert
as ihe "Snydley Whiplash" manager
of the diner was so stereotypical that
he was ridiculous. Even his make-up
single, unaffected, and cotnpletelyi
believable, Mulcah/t esvtlopnMal,
as Teddy forced her tortalit* the impossibility of her dreamwas subtle,
consistent, beautifully underplayed,
arid very, very fine. :
'• Designer Michael J. Cuticle ha*
created a set that is appropriate and
authentically detailed—including
fluorescent lighting and a working
clock. (This clock was somewhat distracting; when the action lagged, we
found ourselves drawn to the clock.)
Costumes were suitable and enhanced the image of each character,
rather than calling . attention to
"When You Comin Back, Red
RyderT' was a disappointment of
our expectations as a dramatic piece.
From the moment Teddy entered,
there was a tension that never resolved. A drama of this sort should have
a cathartic effect on us all, because it
touches us at such a basic level. Instead of a sense of release, however,
we feel one of loss. The purpose of
this emotional tirade on the actors
and the audience is unclear and lacks
focus. All the vehement energy has
been to no avail; we feel no catharsis.
Eighth Step Blues
Photo lift: The nutty Scott Alaric opening up the Saturday night show
at the Eighth Step Coffee Houie last weekend. Photo above: Singer
Mary McCaslin, who played alter Alaric, along with guitarists John
Corzlne and Larry Blom.
dance music. Three men and a
woman performed on guitar, banjo,
recorder, and fiddle and sang. They
played traditional and bluegrass
music as well as a "West Virginia
Mining Disaster" song. Their performance was pleasant but not outstanding.
The audience, which numbercrd
between 25-35 people, seemed to enjoy all the performances equally.
Wendy Grossman seemed to draw
the most laughs, however. This was
due lo the fact that she tripped coming onlo the stage for her opening
and chatty. In a voice that seemed
extremely mature, like that of a
thoughtful old man reminiscing over
his live, the youthful Alarik
touchingly sang of lovers' pleas for
understanding and of miners
tragically buried in cave-ins.
In between the songs, though,
Alaric made fun of those popular
targets, John Denver and Troy,
and carried on about
Minnesota's "Bermigi Triangle",
where snowplows disappear forever.
An aged sage from the state of Maine,
the audience was informed, told
They built a Howard Johnson's
over father,
dear mother sleeps beneath a
Burger King . . .
dear Jesus, build a barroom over
Alaric's closing song was the
strongest of the evening, Jane Voss'
lovely "Keep in Mind". The musician gol the ninety or so people in
Saturday's audience to sing along,
have been hindered by illness. A cold
limited her potentially powerful
voice to the lower register, and her
uniformly gentle music slid into
dullness. McCaslin's two supporling
musicians, John Corzine on lead
guilar and Larry Blom on pedal
steel, stood languidly at her side and
played without.spark. Later in the
set they sat cross-legged behind the
continued on page seventeen
Distinctive House Plants Priced from $1 to $100
continued from page sixteen
singL-r (;i latecomer to the show
might have mistaken their frozen
postures lor a photograph). Occasionally, on a song such as the excellently performed "(ihostrides in
the Sky1*, McCaslin's twangy country vocals struck a deep chord of
emotion. Generally, she did songs ol
passion without passion.
Jim Kinger joined McCaslin lor a
lew songs prior to his own set. In
appearance along, Kinger commanded a stage presence which McCaslin sadly lacked that evening.
Red-faced with raspberry nose and
brillo hair, wearing a maroon leather
jacket and brown leather vest,
tatooed and potbellied, smoking
cigarettes and sipping liquor from a
variety of cups, the fortyish Kinger
looked like he had been around, Just
as Alaric's voice seemed older than
his years, Kinger was more subdued
than the physical impression he
gave. Again the listeners were in for
some gentle sounds. And again too
gentle, at least in the treatment ol
David Brom berg's "New
Highway Blues", a sIy 1 > ironic piece
which Kinger wrongl) handled in an
understated manner.
with any plain purchased
and llm atl
offer for SUNYA
1329Central Ave.,Colonic, K(I<J-/2.»(>CMIU iecn m-i u
musicians hi p.
The Papa Bear Lounge
Saturday, November 6, 8 P.M.
$.50 w/tax $1.00 w/out
(call drinks 5()e extra)
OCTOBER 26, 1976
9:45 Repulsion
Thurs. Oct. 28
LC 18
1615 Central Ave. O-mile west of Colonie Cntr.)
of Bach
Film Qwp
7:15 Rosemary's Baby -
Man.: Watch NFL football on our seven-foot
screen. Free hot dogs steamed in beer.
Wed.: Free glass of champagne to first 100 people
Thurs.: Ladies' Night. All Ladles' drinks Va-prlce
Sal. & Sun.: Football Buffet
All you can drink: $5
A Fresh Breath
Start your Halloween weekend right.
RPI Fieldhouse, Troy, New York
\1nh9nhy pho»t MKVK«
John Lappe as Teddy, left, Insulting Ryder, played by Jeff Brower. Such verbal attacks against
Ryder by Teddy were very frequent during the State University Theatre's presentation of "When
You Comin' Back, Red Ryder" this past weekend.
The performers were Samuel
Baron, flute, Koberl Bloom, oboe,
Timothy Eddy, cello. Charles
Ircger, violin and Yehudi Wyner,
piano, flic vocalists were l.orna
instrumentalists and vocalists that
and guiding intelligence have made
Haywood, soprano. Lois Marshall,
Nine ol the Finest musicians in ihe have come together to perform the
this group one of the most intellecalio. Seth McCoy, tenor, and Norworld perlorined togethel on Sun- cantatas ol Johann Scbasiinn Bach.
tual in the world. Hvery work and
ihiN allei noon in the lust concert ol 1 ach member is a virtuoso., guided in ever) interpretation has been man I arrow, bass-baritone.
I he works, chosen from the hunihe I niu'isiu Celchiih Series al theii performance ol Bach h\ ihe studied. Ihe performance Sunda)
dreds ol church and secular cantatas
Mage II.ill I hev were membeis ol group's founder and musical direcdemon si ruled I his intensive
written by Bach, ran the gamut of
ihe Bach Via Group, anensemhle ol tor. William Scheldt*. His research
Bach's emotional expressions. Some
like the Ana from Cantata 202 for
soprano, oboe, cello and piano were
grandlv lyrical. Mere Soprano I 01 na
Haywood snug beautifully. Her
tones were smooth and mellifluous,
hei highesi notes never shrill or forced, Othei arias were shai p anil ei isp;
such as l he Aria for Aeolus, sung
wilh breadth and power by Norman
I arrow, bass-banione.
1 he instrumentalists were alt
superb. Samuel Baron, flute, and
Koberl Bloom, oboe, are masters.
1 heir tones and phrasing were near
perfect, Charles Tregeron violin was
vci) expressive and controlled. Ihe
continuo of Yehudi Wyner, piano
anil Timothy Eddy providedjusi the
right accompaniment, They were so
perfectly coordinated that the two
sounds merged as one.
The Hach Aria group provided a
memorable afternoon of music.
The next program of Ihe Celebrity
Series presents the Manhattan Trio
I untied by student association
on Nov. 21.
The alternative filmic experience since 1954.
presents A Halloween Special
Tickets: $6.50, 5.50, 4.50. 254 discount lor RPI
students with I.D. Tickfl's on sale Tuesday,
October 12 at RPI Fieldhojse box olflce to RPI
students only. Tickets go on sale Wednesday,
October 13 at box office, Just a Song In Albany,
and Tlckelron outlets; Boston Stores In Latham
and Schenectady; Carl Co. In Saratoga and
Schenectady; Macy's In Colonle; Sears In
Colonlo, Kingston and Poughkeepsle.
strenthened the hulk of Ringer's
songs. Cor/ine and Blum's playing
loosened up for this the last act. and
were joined by guest Jon Wilcox
d e mo list ra l ed
melodramatic a mandolin can be.
Kinger himself blew ;i moving,
accordion-like harp.
All these instruments blended
nicely with Kmger's eounlryisfi. selfdeprecating voice. Ihe performer
sang perpelunllv sad country and
western songs. Only a funny
audience whistle-along broke the
gentle mood, so in keeping with the
other performances.
A ft er K i nger's set. a warm
audience response brought this
grown-up lorn Wails back lor a
moving encore. So did a good night
of music end on an even finer note.
! plants 'n plants
es to a screaming climax for which
we cannot be prepared. The resolution leaves us unfulfilled, unsatisfied, and uncomfortable.
Director Randy-Barbara Kaplan,
the talented director-choreographer
of last year's "America Drinks and
Goes Home", seems to have encountered several problems in the
almost Herculean task of mounting
a play with built-in directorial difficulties. Kaplan has been unable to
extricate the production from the
trap of one-dimensional action (particularly evident in the first act), and
characters. There is no establishment of a tempo thai can move us to
a believable pinnacle of tension. Her
aclors exploded all al once, leaving
us confused as to how and why they
Lappe. as Teddy, the focal
character of the show, was perhaps
the most disappointing. From hiscntrance till his exit, he played on one
level of emotion. His performance
was wauling for the physical flexibilily necessary for the role. He fell
into very predictable vocal patterns
and seemed to alternate between
several, equally predictable, facial
could be detected as make-up.
Although he was. only onstage for a
short while, his lack of subtlety
destroyed much of the credibility of
the scenes in which he appeared.
Bruce Altmin was priceless as the
husband of a concert violinist.
Etheridge lacked the courage and
confidence to protect his wife, but
Altman created an excellent and
very funny facade. In spite of his fine
timing, his performance lagged
somewhat in the second act and he
lost control both vocally and
emotionally in the fight scene with
his wife, Clarissc.
Debora J, Bcechart as Clarisse
Etheridge gave a skillful performance as a reserved musician shielded by her husband until Teddy
destroys that trust and forces her to
assert herself. She, too, seemed to
lose vocal cpntrol in (he fight scene,
but Beechart handled her recovery
maturely and bclievably as she did
when Teddy wrenched up her blouse
to expose her bare breasts.
Elizabeth Mulcahy gave a
wonderfully sensitive performance
as Angel, the overweight waitress
who loves Red Ryder. She was
OCTOBER 26, 1976
I W v M M w N . •* mmiimmim. W^.Ort.I7.o. 7M l»
Stove U v t t i t M bring y e * d l * * » **• »ptot1i news. WSUA'i
correspondents bring you evdMrvt reports on Albany Groat Dana sports
action, and you, tho listener, can question special guests live by call 76443. Sports wrap Is brought to you by Schtitz boor and is an exclusive
sports presentation of WSUA 640 AM.
WAG). #e» momMfi would otlonoj, ,.!.••
Free cwc«rt- M M C « * » , • Owiiwii t i n t * - W«*.,0«M7 3:30ft 00 In the Recital HoH.MC. ft— with lax cord-tMwWmit. Spomortd
by German flub.
• •
Too Kwon Do Soff DmHmm Club meets every Wed. and Sun. night at
8pm In tho wrestling room of tho gym. All welcome.
I t e m * C M M C N V Dance council wiH b i iHowIno 7 ihort fUmi on done*
night'In K i t donct itudlo. T f m . fllim deal wHh many different
areas of done.. Tlmo:6:00; Plocetdance itudlo. Admllllon:free. Como
diicover dance and iti moaning to you.
For your future In btrincu turn to Dtfte Sigma « . Ho»y iohnwn, on
account manager from MM, will ipook tonight about tho buslnou world:
tho difference! botwoon what you loam now, and what you actually
moot. That'i tonight—7:30 pm In LC 12.
* *
Thort will bo a roprotontativo from tho JowJih Thoologkal Seminary
horo today In tho Judaic Studloi dopt. inthoHumanltles building. Ho will
bo horo from 1-3:30—anyono at all Interested In Rabbinical or Cantorial
work ihould M O him thoro.
• *
Thoro will bo an Intoroit mooting for WIKA Co-Id Watt
CC 315 at 3:15.
• *
• *
Attention Union: Tonight at 7:30, the Senior Week Committee will hold
It* first meeting in CC 373. W e need to know what you want during Senior
Week so please come and express yourself.
• •
Judo Club— practice,7-9pm, wrestling room—third floor of gym.
Beginners welcome!,For further Info call Barry or Ray at 7-3219.
* *
Attn, Community Service members: Evaluation sessions have started.
AND registration starts Nov.2 for spring semester. 7-4801.
* *
Tho Women's Studies Program will sponsor a poetry reading by
feminist poet Susan Griff in in the Humanities Lounge(HU 354) at 7:30 pm.
Copies of her collected poems,"Likethelrisof an Eye", will be available.
• *
Biology Fatuity—Undergraduate
Tuesday—Room Bl 248- 12 noon.
luncheon— bring your lunch every
* *
Horacio Rivas will bo presenting a lecture on " The Power of God"
tonight at 7:30pm in tho Assembly Hall, Campus Center. Come and hear
the healing word of life , truth, and love. Sponsored by the Christian
Science Organization.
* *
Dance Council: short dance council meeting at 6:30 to make final
decision on logo for the council. Please attend, new members are
* *
* •
Need a new interest? Discover dance! Modern Dance Club— Tuesdays
7:30; laNef Club— Wednesdays 8:00. Dance studio-gym. All
and inexperienced).
Informal Study—discussion
in Jewish philosophy A faro— ancient
and current. Every Wednesday nite at 8:30. Live 'n learn at Shobbos
House 67 Fuller.
* •
Jewish cooking ft baking cross every Wednesday at 7:30 in Shabbos
House with Rachel Rubin;challah, kugel.knishes, cholent, etc. All
* *
fencing Club— practice every Wed, at 7:30 in the Women's Auxiliary
Gym and Sat. at 10:00 am in W A G . Beginners are welcome.
# *
The Art Department is privileged to have its first visiting artisit this year
Professor Warringrom Cofescofr.Oct. 18-29. His lecture, "Politics In
Art?", on October 27th, is open to the public without charge;8:00pm,
Fine Arts Building, 126.
* *
* *
* *
* *
Klub Polski will present its first of a series of "Polish Speaking Nights",
Wed.,Oct.27 at Bpm in HU 354 Lounge. Those with a knowledge of the
Polish language(be it on a beginner's or expert's level) or those wishing to
acquire an exposure to the language are invited to attend. Refreshments
will be served.
* *
* *
Judo Club— practice 2-4pm;wrestling room -third floor of gym,
Beginners welcome! Call Barry or Ray at 7-5219 for info.
* *
Telethon '77 is sponsoring a Walkathon. We need walkers and
sponsors. Pickup & informations sheets at CC Info Desk. 15 mile walk,
Sat., Nov. 13.
* *
Freeze— Dried Coffeehouse: Debby McClatchy (traditional). Doors
open at B:30pm; freew/tax card, $.75 w/o. CC Assembly Hall; breads &
beverages available.
* *
For Traditional Shabbat Meal on Friday evenings with gefilte fish,
chicken soup, kugel- call Mrs. Rubin at 482-5781 by Thursday.
The Great Pumpkin is hero. Pumpkins on sale in CC Lobby Thursday ,
Oct. 21 through Friday, Oct. 29. Assorted sizes and prices. All proceeds to
Telethon '77.
* *
Attention Graduate Students: come to Brubacher Hall's Halloween
Parly on Sat.,Oct.30 at 8:30pm in the lower lounge: cider, donuts, beer,
witches' brew, munchies & prizes! Costume optional. Free to Bru or Sayles
card holders, $1.00 without.
* *
Needed a Magician or Clown for Oct. 30 to help us (Indian Quad)
throw a Halloween party for handicapped children in 3rd semi-annual
one-to-one day.
* *
Anyone interested in becoming part of an Orthodox Christian
Fellowship, is urged to attend our meetings at St. George's Syrian
Orthodox Church in Albany. For information and transportation call
Terry 438-7497.
Chavurah Shabbat — liberal services. Every Friday night at 7:30 in ED
335. Oneg Shabbat and Singing. Call Renni at 7-5212or (Cathy at 7-5637
for more info.
* *
Daily Mass at 11:45 am Tuesday through Friday at the Campus Center
and Tuesday through Friday at Chapel House at 4:15. Weekend Mass
Schedule: Saturday at 6:30 pm; Sunday at 9:30 am, 11:00am, and
1:00pm. All at Chapel House.
M e d i a t i o n Groups; Friday evenlngs,6:30pm. Call
* *
Employment available:Swimming
Coach @ Cohois Community
Center—3 hours/week—salary open, call Bob GGullie 237-7523.
* *
Upper Hudson Association of Phi Beta Kappa Russel Sage C o l l e g e Troy, NY. 12180:three dinners per year at a membership dues of $12
each. Our dinners this coming year will be on Nov.6, Feb. 12 and may21.
1 Telephone S.D.SpectorlfSecretary) at 785-0447 or 270-2224 for more
information. Or write him at the above address. Membership dues are
tax deductible.
Phi Alpha Iheta, the History Honor Society, is having a meeting for all
members on Thursday, Oct. 28 at 7:15 in the Fireside Lounge, 2nd floor of
the Campus Center. If you cannot attend, please call Amy Lefer at 4567962.
Saba Muktananda
Girish, 274-8601.
* *
Students for Carter needs your support— if you are interested in
working on the final days of the Presidential campaign, please call Ira at
7-8929 or Lois at 7-7982 for information. All Students: don't forget to
vote— send in your absentee ballots by Oct.261
Judo Club— formal class:7-9pm. Instructor:,^. Noriyasu Kudo—6th
degree black belt. Third floor gym wrestling room. Beginners welcome!
Call Barry or Ray at7-5219 for info.
Matthew Hodgart, Professor of English AT Concordia University
Montreal, will give a talk, "James Joyce and Satire" , at 4pm,
Thurs.,Oct. 28, in Humanities 354.
* #
The Off Campus Newsletter is here! Pick upthe October issue attheCC
Info Desk, Off Campus Lounge, Library, Admin. Info Desk or CC 130.
Deadline for the November issue is Wed., Nov. 3 at 5pm. Contributions
are welcome and should be dropped off in CC 130 or call 7-1296.
Israeli Dance Activity Club meets every Thursday from9-10:30 in the
* *
IFG needs suggestions to help plan next year's Film Calendar. Address
any titles to Randy Gold- IFG SUNYA Station, or show up at 6:45 for any
Friday night movue.
* *
* *
AMfA Deadline tor Applications: Wrestling meet-Nov. 10;Swim Meet,
Billiards, Bowling, Chess, Table Tennis, Table
Soccer{Foosball)-Nov. 3.
The SUNY International Folk Dante Club meets every Thursday from 79pm in the ballet studio of the gym. Beginners are welcome— come and
have fun.
* •
AMIA Captains Meetings:(all meetings held in CC 315 at 3:30)Floor
Hockey-Wed., Oct. 27;Water Polo/Water Volleyball-Tues.,Oct.26.
* *
The Italian American Student Affiance will have a "Hallovino Festa
AH'ltaliana". Admission ii $.75 with tax card and i l .00 without. It will be
held on Thuri., Oct. 28 at Bpm in Humanities 354. We will have a costume
contest with prizes, food, wine, a live band and much fund Please come
dressed in a costume. Everyone is cordially invited. It's "Festa Hallovino"
time again!!
Beginning fsraefi Dance—class meets every Tuesday from 6-8pm in the
gym. location will be posted on door of dance studio.
Win prizes for your photos. Enter the State Photo — SUNYA Camera
Club Photography Contest. Chances to win every month. For more
details, visit State Photo, or call Joe at 482-5441. No obligations to enter.
* *
Phoenix, SUNYA 's literary magartne, is rapidly approaching its
deadline for this semster. All those who have poetry, short fiction, photos
or graphics they would like to submit, plan to do so by Nov. 10 in the
Phoenix box across form the CC Info Desk, or call Guy at 436-B882, or Kim
at 463-0290.
* *
SIP Discussion Group now forming. Secor i meeting Sat..Oct.30, 2pm
CC 370. All points of view welcome. Pickup free literature.
[ASP T-Shirts For
Only $3.00
see Spence or Steve
in CC 329
,976 — Veterans Holiday
from Albany
Travelodge Motel
$ 115
Free Admission to the "Wreck Bar" and "Inner Circle" each night!
A Free drink in the "Wreck Bar" each night.
Uve Bands to 5 A . M . every night in "Wreck Bar".
2 BBQ's on Beach/ 3 Pools/Tennis/Sauna/Occan/Sun ft Fun
(Convertible) 7 0 Bonneville Pont. 55,000
miles, runs beautifully, body in need, $595
will takel 4B9-7893 Felix.
f o r the
Government/I— all fields-- a lew months,
or permanent positions. Europe, Japan,
Africa, Australia, South Pacific, Far East,
South America. The U.S. Government is the
largest employer of Americans overseas! To
allow you the opportunity to explore
working for the U.S. Government overseas,
the following book has been researched
and written. "How to get a job overseas
with the United States Government."
Send for your copy now $4.00 (cash, check
or money order) payable to the Overseas
Collegiate Research Institute, 1727 Scott
Road, Suite C, Burbank, CA. 91 504. All $.50
(or mailing.If dissatisfied with your book for
any reason within 30 days, return it for a full
refund, no questions asked.
'66 Volks, engine excellent, now clutch, now
brakes $300; also waterbed mattress Call
Stereo components at discount prices
featuring fisher, altec/lansing, all systems
in stock, used special—E.V. Interface A
i speaker system with equalizer $300. Call
Jim Chamberlain 374-4820 evenings.
Stereo-Sherwood 7210 receiver (new),
Luxman P-121 turntable (new), 3A and
videoten loudspeakers (new and demo),
5JM- 3009/S2 tonearm (used), dbx 124
noise reduction (used), SAB 3 CM Power
Amp (used), Maxell UD35-9C open reel
tope (sealed cases). 783-6690 evenings.
Virtually new AM-FM Cor Radio (The
dealer put it in a new car, but the owner put
in a cassette deck and had this radio
removed). Best offer over S40. Negotiate
with Dan Gaines at ASP office 7-8892.
Ampex 7" reel-reel tape deck, orig, $350
now $150. Call Bob 489-7628.
Used AM tar radios $10, American and
foreign cars. Bob's Stereo Service.
Crown—DC300A Amp, IC 150Preomp, SX
724 R-R. Call 7-4304.
Custom built stereo, competitive prices and
excellent service, specializing in Fisher,
Altec, Dokorner, Dynaco. Call Tim Ciulla at
Flute—Artley, The Wilkins Model, open
holed, $225. Contact Mark at 472-5601.
Excellent condition.
Univox Bass Guitar—Vox
Complett 783-9254.
AMP $100
Electric Guitar—Gretsh hollow body with
Gibson Humbucking pickup and Graver
Pegs. $75, AI- 449-8234.
Cranberry down jacket: men's medium;
excellent condition. It keeps you very warm!!
Call Ann 489-0134.
Found—Cure IfVWto female cat with blue
»y»s. Contact Robin at 7-8700.
Typing $.50/page Call Pat 7B5-0B49.
Europe 76/77, ABC Student/Teacher
Charter Flights-Cheapest Way To G o Global Travel, 521 Filth Ave. N.Y. 10017.
Call 212-379-3532.
O _ l . 0 * % w kk*.lA
4 1 - *
0 0 1 fDOyVVlGlO,
Our Tickets are EXTREMELY LIMITED at these prices!
Especially Jet Fare!!!
Call 457 • 7723
OCTOBER 26, 1976
Found: One Stephen Murphy; When told
where he was he was in total disbelief.
Found: One gold ring with inscription. Call
Dave at 7-4050.
Lost Monday In Library a blue spiral
notebook containing Political Science notes
on Korl Marx—Reward, please call — Jill
434-4141 e»t. 970.
lost—Sky Blue vinyl notebook with white
words concord. If found call 7-4773—Bob
OCTOBER 26, 1976
Deadline is Nov. 10. For info call Guy at
4 3 6 - 0 8 8 2 or Kim at 463-0290.
To our Prei,
Thanks for giving so much of yourself. We
really do appreciate what you do for us.
Love, Psi Gam's Chaplain
Daniel C. Gaines —
Go to security. They have some property of
yours that you lost.
Dutch Quad—If s tho lost Disco in Town.
A truly spectacular event—tho Dutch Quod
Halloween Costume Extravaganza. There's
no other party like It — Sat. Oct.30
Dutch Quad—We keep the party going.
This year THi Halloween Party moves to
Dutch Quad—Sat. Oct.30
The wonderful people of Dutch Quad and
Quad Board invito you to spend Halloween
with thorn. It will be a night you'll never
How can I soy it? You are another I and so
must know how I feel.
Much Love, Butch
Help Wanted: immediately, Physics tutor lor
105A. Call 7-7763.
Babysitter—for 5 yr. old 3afts/wk., Mon.,
Thuri. Near University busline.
References required. Call 489-5787.
Annie, Z, P, and Barbs:
You really k iow how to make a friend feel
special. It'', cople pie heaven! Thanks.
Love, D
To the Love of iny Life:
It's been a wor>derful (and fast) Three
Years, but it's still oily a beginning. Happy
.'he Love of Your Life
Dutch 9 0 3 — Ding a lin -< a ling: Hello, is
Olga there?
Love, The Wild Whitman Women
Steve Diinanka—
Thanks for a chance to express myself. Isn't
catharsis wonderful. My analyst loves you.
Bob again
DonThanks lor sharing your friendship with me;
it means a lot.
P.S. Those picture sizes better be in by 8:00
or I cleaver "Theo".
Guess who
Dear Meg,
You write boring personals (Yau con say that
Does Anyone want to see these movies?
—Hearts plus Minds
—Zoo Motels
Write to UFC c/o Bob Wong SUNYAstation
oil age groups (or X and R rated stills and
flicks, some magazine work -commercial
release require, Albany area
production, also background extras for
detail contact Ed 477-5279 or Tom 2728810.
Fraulein MARA—
Hope you have a Goot Birthday, or
Love, Your Commerades (304)
To the ASP staff:
I hope the paper comes out before
lunch. It makes the meals so much more
enjoyable, especially the editorials,
Bob of UPS
Haven't seen you in a while, are you still my
SUNYA's 6th annual Ski Tour Jan. 2, 1977- R.A. or did Frank get the job?
Your suitemate. Bob
12, 1977. Italian Alps $575, Contact
John Morgan 7-6515.
Dear Sue,
Let me repair your television, stereo,
It's starting to get cold out. Have you
blower, anything! FAST, expert service, and
considered collecting socks.
very reasonable rates.
available. Call Rob, 7-3033.
Dear Annie Clare Wrenl
Happy, Happy, Happy 21 DAYBIRTHI! Do
you realize this is the fourth birthday we've
celebrated? Remember Pooh Bear?
Love, Botticelli
No-hang-up people— especially females
Please could I have Joyce back? I need her.
Please could I hove Bill back. I need him.
Repulsion on Rosemary's Baby this
weekendl My pumpkin is turning into
RB Kaplan,
Congrats on Rod Ryder
direct "Aeida"
when do you
One bedroom $200 Take over lease Jan.,
neat campus, pool, tennis, heat, hot water.
Option to buy furnilt, . Call Jill at 472-4720
9-5 Mon. thru Fri.
SUNYA graduate
apartment mates(2) or will share apt. in
Albony/Colonio. Call Matt 489-3590.
One bedroom $165. All utilities included,
near campus busline Take over lease
available immediately. Call Pat at 4637812.
Female Transfer Student desperately needs
apartment for Spring Semester -Willshare
all expenses. Giving a deiLciptian of the
apartment - roommate situation, rent and
location, pleasewnto: Marjone Rosenblum,
1431 Waterloo Place, For Rockaway, New
York 11691
Driving to California, leaving Oct,30, Riders
wanted references required. Call 7B5-3091
Needed to borrow immediately: Copy
ol"Cycies" by Frank Sinatra. Call 4898573. Leave message lor Phil.
Dear Saint Nick,
While you are far away from me,
If things don't shine above
just take a look at the ocean
and remember how much you're love.
Loving You Always, Your Swtttheart
I hope you moke your deadline.
The Office ol the Chiel Photographer
To you, a paragon of female pulchritude,
(rom an enraptured admirer. May the
radiance of your beauty forever Illumine my
Alan Rioch,
Hey you're not such u bad guy after all
Congratulations to Ronnie Buchman, Alan
Riech, Alan Solomon, Rich Schenkman, Phil
Fava, MaryAnn Hovak, Elaine Krause, and
Mike Wax lor the wonderful job they have
done while on photo service. Keep up the
Good Work.
Photo service we're going to Dippikill —
Everyone is welcome to come with us.
Dear Debbie [SKINNY),
We wish we could've given you 19 DOTS
instead of ihe traditional 19 condles but
oeing the assholes that we are we couldn't
decipher how I he hell to get theml! HAPPY
Love, Your suitemolei (whoever they are)
Dear Eileen,
Hope you enjoy your quiche.
pronounced keesh NOT quickie!
Dear Mom,
Even though I missed the delivery, you re
Kill the proud mother ot a 5 foot 100 pound
bouncing baby girl.
Plemt adopt a kitten—cute, block with
whitofoot. Call 4I2(I#J49.
Evil, Wicked, and Bottom
Sorry fvo boon Kvetching. Ufa's boon
Still love yo, Wretcheds
You know 1 bong
but you don't betray
So do up th J.D.
on your goddamn birthday.
Love, The M a d Window Breaker
I think you're cute.
_ - ™
You're pretty nice for a munchkln.
An Admirer
"God Only Knows" it's been a "Long, Long
Dear Gang,
I want to thank you all for the best Birthday
of my Life. I love you.
Maggie Mae
I may be a Phildo, but there's an "R"
between the "E" and the "T".
I was lonely but you have freed me all in the
way that you smile.
Happy Birthday,
Happy Birthday Big Bird!
We sure do love you and wish you the best
Morgie, Debbie, Bina, and Helen
Dear Pithead,
Stop calling me TONI
Dear Nan,
Thank you for being the wonderful sister
and friend that you are!
I Love you—Ca
The Greek of the Week Award goes to
Signed, Myron
"Porky" seemed fine,
but you didn't agree.
Now it's "Sunshine";
your new name from mel
To the next Golden Bear (alias Super jock),
Happy Birthday, Bebel
Hope 21 is your best yet.
Much Love, Bugs
P.S. Age becomes youl
Dear Arf and Barf,
Jim Buckley lor Senator-
Have you gotten any obscene phone calls
Even though you think personals are
bullshit, our feelings are sincere. We love
you—Have a Happy Birthday!!
Love, Barbie, Susie, Rink, Patty and Brenda
Dear Doog,
Identity yourself or give me an easy clue at
Love, your Air Force buddy.
To my friends in Morris Hall,
Thanks (or making my birthday a happy
Love, Debbie
Dear Reyny,
Hope your low front is (lying high today. HF
IB.;Love, Ten, Stacey, Mervetie, Debbie,
and Annie
Andy and Chris:
Re-de-do- to the both o( you.
-Funky Flea
Bill Popecki is Polish.
Dear Photo ServiceMark Coleman of Torch has a deaHino Nov.
I Bui our deadline is Tuesday October 26.
Have you printed all ol his photographs?
•no •Jfaejf pieojojOTj e> nOro as* •oja ee »™
lobby Thurt. Oet.2l t h w e > M . Oct.ff.
Aeterted ehteieMd price*. A I p r o c e * * to
Hove a nice day HDK.
Bob Wong
alter 6 p m
quad. occ. including
To William Heljer—
You havo captured the true essence of
PODIATINGI Alreoly I am growing anxious
for the podlating season to return. Maybe
I'll come back in the Spring....
H you're a Freshman or tronefer and hMrel
about - hot. y t o / i Halloween C e e M M
Extravaganza, don't msse thfi year's. Dutch Quad, SAT. Oci.30.
You got what you Fucking deserved!
Experienced Typist Papers typed, including
technical and theses. Reasonable rates Call
1968 Plymouth Wagon—V-8, Auto, P.S.,
P.B., Good Condition— four studded
snows. $400. 477-6014 after 6 p.m.
To A l l tho people who havo novor gotten o
Out of tht kind nets of my htart I havo
decided to sond) a porional to all of you
(myself included) who havo pourod ovor tho,
personals issue after Issue dosporotoly
searching for your name. ("Thoro MUST bo
ono for me this wtokl) But alas, it Is always
the same — we remain,..
nameless and forgotten
To the Bitches,
1970 Yamaha 350, needs minor work.
Running $275, Call Dave at 674-2295
evenings after 8 p.m.
Found: Black and Silver; LC 3; Oct.20: Coll
Phil, 489-8573, to Identify.
Reward for return of GREEN 5-sub|ect spiral
notebook. Subjects include: Evolution,
P.R. l a b o r
Movement.Needed for Midterm on
IfYedneidoy. Coll trie 7-7851.
1971 Plymouth Duster. Hoiley, Edlebrock,
Fiberglass Hood
Automatic, P/S, PDB, Vinyl Top. $995 4725458.
complete tax included
Deluxe Rooms with Color T.V., Refrigerator, Air Conditioning, 2 Double Beds
Argun Travel
Sluyvciant Plaza
Western Ave. & Fuller Road
Albany, N.Y. 12203
Phone: 489-4739
Lost: Gold I.D. Bracelet. Thin Plain I.D. plate
and chain, high sentimental value—
Reward, Call Jobeth, 106Onondoga at 75230.
Custom Shirt Printing— Silk screen process,
low rates, fast delivery, any design,
lettering. Lakeside Workshop. 1-494-2754.
Wholesale Backgammon sets—any size
and color available—Great Buy!! Call
Rhonda 7-7744.
5 mlnutei from Stonybrook University, 3
bedroom Colonial, 2to baths, 2 Car
Garage, utilities and major utilities, % acre
landscaped, near shopping and schools—
(45,000—Call Liz at 518-457-4759 or 516689-9328
5Wis— metal Head 320's, 190centimeters,
used tor 2 vears, (air condition, originally
$100, sellfo- about $30.
Date 1/3/77 to 1/10/77
R O U N D T R I P DC-8 JET!! with Full Meal & Champagne on Both Flights
Lowest Price Around only VA Hours to Miami
O N L Y SUNY S T U D E N T S ( each student can take 3 friends)
Konica 35mm SLR w/70-210 mm zoom lens.
Excellent condition. Vince 7-7766.
During Our Winter
1974 Fiat convertible, perfect condition,
AM/FM, undercoding, priced for quick sale
$2500. Contact 462-5383 9-5 p.m.
Audition Night at thing Sun Coffeehouse, Dutch Quad U—Lounge,
Thurs.,Oct.28, 9-11pm. If Interested in auditioning call Kelly 7-7957.
Walk-ins accepted.
# •
• *
Interest meetings for Women'* Intramural Recreation Association
Hold Hockey and Basketball will be held Thurs.,Oct.28 in CC 315 at
Table Tennll Club meets every Monday night from 7-10 in the Auxiliary
Everyone welcome — beginnirs to advanced.
German Club meeting every Thursday night—8 pm in HU 354.
Who me? Masturbate?)"Only homosexuals do that!" Everyone does
it. Masturbation and Fantasies will be the topic of discussion at the Gay
Alliance meeting today at 9pm in the Patroon Lounge.
7-7807 or Tom 7-7953.
dance studio of the gym.
* *
• *
Social WoMart AMoclatfon mooting Wed.,Oct.27 at 7:30 p m - 3 2 n d
floor in Mohawk Tower. There will be a guest •peoker.
M o today in
Speakers forum mooting* weekly on Tuesday at 9pm in CC 370. All a r t
welcome and invited to attend.
Duplicate Bridge Club m t t h Mondayi ot 7pm In CC 373. Beginners
clau ii at 4pm. All now mem b e n welcome at anytime. For infocall Bonnie
H i e HlttWf D t p w t m . n l Invltol all undergraduate Wltory ma|orl and
prospective ma|orl to a coffee hour— Wed.,Oct.S7, from 3 S pm In the
Social Science lounge(Rm 388).
• *
Attention all itudenti intereited In forming a J o w h h O w d i M t o i t u d o n t
Club— trior, wlrl bo a wlno and chooio parly on W t d . , Oct. 27 In t h .
p.nthouio of Dutch Quad Towor at 9pm. For moro Information call Ellon
To PaultVi Haiti Downstairs C W r ~ VouVo
. t h t worttitst chord f v t ever heard. •
- Potor
Jimmy and Rusty:
I am truly sorry for the inconvenience, but I
hope you understand.
— Loy Person
Bl Bombers are alter
unfortunately so am I.
the fact and
Young Hasid
Dear Howie,
So you thought the team wasn't trying hard
enough. Well, we didn't expect you to get
broken up about it, Take care of yourself
and got well quickly.
Now we can have crutch races down the
Dear Beatrice,
Happy week before you're birthday. You
ore a gorgeous, fantastic, sexy person.
Love, Beatrice
Door Karen,
Stop mutilating that littleSmunk'iclaydoll.
The Dutch Quad Halloween Costume
Extravaganza Sat. Oct.30—SUNYA like if
used to be.
C o m m u n i t y Service
November 2-5, between IC 3 and 4. (For
info call 7-4601, ULB 36).
Dear Irene,
The candle is burning—it's almost past the
red, I can't wait till it gets to blue.
Dear Karen,
You're going to get punched in a minutel
P.S. You are also a ravishing, sexy young
Dear Debbie,
Happy Birthday, Happy Birthday, Happy
Birthday- Original aren't we?
Dear Karen,
I like your bathrobe expecially with that
yellow towel.
Dear Karen,
I don't know— what else?
Dear Debbie,
Happy !9thlM
Dear Sue,
How is the Lee Majors Fan Club coming? I
hear Speaker's Forum is lining him up for a
speech— did you have anything to do with
First Albany State Ice Hockey practice- This Friday 6 A.M.!!! This Friday nite Free
Bon Gay will be distributed to all team
members ..keep that lactic acid moving and
good luck for a great yearlll
A FAN!!!
Dear Bab (Wangie Poolll),
We have to stop meeting like this, Bill and
Sue are gelling suspicious Your secret Love,
(once you had one, Right?!?)
Dear Meg,
Your hair looks great—so does your body!
Annie Cfore Wren becomes a woman—
TodayW(Thot's officially
ACW always was a womanlll)
Happy Birthday, You Red Headed
That wonderful person you live with,
P.S,— All cards, letters, gifts will be
gratefully accepted and appreciated (The
Dtnr Koran,.
8C^'Wn<ffi MWT
Oh, rwtmuch. Whofi IMW wfth you?
Door Koran,
Wo», IniottMo fabulously wtahhy guy who
h torrHk looking and hoi a wpor
pononotty. Ho'i already givon mo a
morcodoi and a diamond nodilaco. Oh
•/•oh, and a homo In <ho country.
Door Mto,
Door Karon,
IDoor Mag,
I'm M glad—For a minute I thought ho wot
chooNng on ma.
Door Karon,
Door Mofl,
Dear Karen,
Did anyone ever tell you you're a great
Dear Meg,
What did you just lay? I wasn't listening.
Dear Karen,
Never mind. So, what's new?
Thonta lor ipondlng to Much time on those
Happy Brthdoy from onenboti. Hoptyour
twoittyflrtt it at much'fun at tha tint
love, Iri
tfs almost November 4. lucky t3?luckymel
A million friends—
Sand ma ana dollar Bx I9JB—State Quad.
Join tha tail* Iwefc Fan Club. Yet, now you
Dave (tha Kara) Power:
too can own your own M Decoder ring and
TNt coupon goad for 1 free pair of
signal flags. Act today and get a Free
Meet Emmy—
Dav* PNIKpi,
shoelaces for your cheerleadng shoot.
9"X10" glossy of this phenomenal
WW one day come when wo won't see oath Want to bat that now that you have a cor P.S. Did you over rinse out that soapy glass personage: what a man... Follow Blllle on
other at loart 3 Hmet? When I too you you'll never go anywhere? You nerdl
you left in the bathroom freshman year?
all his fast moving, fun-filled adventure
».t. And what about tha margarine? And do
coming, I run in my office. Keep working
stories ... Last week, Blllle found
hard at ACT.
you still have your "man of Action"
nematodes....stay tuned to "Personals" to
Patty and Amy—
underwear? Did your dog over lose its
see what exciting things happen to him this
If wo didn't have layout problems, wo all Now that you"ro both student teaching does head?
..(Do-Do- Do- Da-Daaaal).
wouldn't bo racking our brains trying to this mean we won't bo able to watch the
—Your loving ex-roomies.
•Tonight Show" anymore? Even David
create IOWOOS of penonabll
Errata: Last Tuesdays issue— "Scroti"
should be "Scrotes"
I seem to put personals In for everyone else
Dear Sara,
in the Executive Suite, so here Is yoursl
Great weekend, great dinners, great time,
You may as well stop searchin', this Is the Stele Movies Tuesday October 26, 1976 In
great manlll You're spoiling me to no end,
—Lisa personal you're looking for. I hope you Lecture Center 22 at 7:30 p.m„ presorted
and I'm loving every minute of it— I love you
enjoy it. It's vory tamo and adores people. by SUNYA Ski.
so much...
What do deadlines mean??
Your Woman, SLIM XXXO
P.S. ideas for a name for it? The Wonderful thing about tiggers, ft that
you're the only one. Happy Sragadoyf
Don't you think that If deadlines were kept, Dear Kenny,
Yoo're alright for a guy who tried to sneak
Nobody Loves Youl
and copy In on time, we would all be hero Happy very belated birthday. Don't worry,
into a party without buying anything!!! (only
lot! hourt?l?l
we'll get around tacelebroting. Hope it was - The "White Walls" llvesll
fooling!!!) Glad to see you're a cultured,
PIN-UP now....
Love, Your no. 1 Fan Bob Sickle?!?
Thanks a MIUION for bringing me the
Your suite mate, "J"
quiche, I UAUY appreciate itll
P.S. Where have you gone Dave Huttner?!?
—Eileen Whilst In College, I have loomed many
to do with.
Dippikill Is very cold this time of year.
masters in Criminal Justice?
Only o mediocre person is always at his/ her things, but a certain Math formula I always
remember: MI4qu:r!U/l8.
Only the Shadow Knows/ Listen to the
N.Amorna original Shadow broadcasts this and overy
I can't believe you did this to Eileen. If it
If something little gets you angry, does that
Scrotes got an A on his Mycology Thursday night at 10:30 p.m. on WSUA 640 comes off successfully, I suggest you give her
not Indicato something about your siie??
Test.. What a manlll
a bottle of burgundy (or was it Sangria?) as
well as a big kiss.
Here's a Tuesday personal for yaz. It's
Don't worry. All things must pass—even
Albany State Ice Hockey Team meeting,
favourite food is Piwa w/extra choose.
menopause! Good luck with your car.
Wednesday night at 10:30 p.m. on the 20th
Want to bring It out for some plua? Can I
EWODs Dearest Dan,
floor Lounge, Eastman Tower.
also go?
II you ever do this do me again I'll destroy
Amy and Patty,
Happy Late Birthdayll We Love Youl
Sincerely, Eileen
Good fuck Student Teaching!
Dear Sue,
Your Second Floor Suitemates
P.S. Make that a CASE of burgundy!
How's life on the lower bunk?
Dear Meg,
Oh, not much what's new with you?
Dorsett Sets Rushing Record
A N N A P O L I S , M d . (AP) Tony
"The Hawk" Dorsett was getting a
little worried. Through three
quarters Saturday he had gained
only 116 yards against Navy, leaving
him still 35 short of Archie Griffin's
all-time major college rushing
On the first play of the final
period, Pitt's 192-pound senior
tailback burst through the middle
for a 21-yard touchdown run, his second tally of the game. And when Ihe
second ranked Panthers got the ball
P A L M S P R I N G S , Calif. (AP)
Chris Evert whipped Francoise Durr
of France 6-1, 6-2 and won the $45,000 first prize in the $200,000 Inaugural tennis tournament.
B A R C E L O N A , Spain (API Manuel
Orantcs of Spain outlasted Eddie
Dibbs 6-1, 2-6, 2-6, 7-5, 6-4and won
the Count Godotennis tournament.
C H A R L O T T E , N.C.(AP) I "opsccded Tor ben Ulrich downed Sven
Davidson 6-2, 6-0 and captured the
men's title in the $27,000 Grand
Masters tennis tournament.
Australia (AP)
Australian Davis Cup player Geoff
Masters captured Ihc $125,000
Australian indoor tennis championship, beating Jim Dclancyofihc
United Stales 4-6. 6-3, 7-6, 6-3.
C O L U M B U S , Ga.
(AP) Mac
Mcl.eudon fired a two-under-par 08
and scored his first individual victory, taking Ihc Southern Open Golf
Tournament by Iwo shots over
Hubert Green.
Tsuncyuki Nakajima of Japan shot u
one-undcr-par 71 to come from
Dear Karen,
Well, I met this guy..
one. Only four to go,
"The coaches called the option,
what 1 do best," Dorsett said,
T o m Yewcic
•printed out lo his left and pitched
the football to Dorsett for his 27th
and final carry. Some quick stutter
steps, a slight cut the right, and
Dorsett was in the end zone 32 yards
away, giving him 180 yards for the
That boosted his career rushing
total to 5,206 yards, crasi ng Griffin's
mark of 5,177. En route, he also
broke the record of 918 carries by
Cornell's Ed Marinaro—Dorsett has
931—and became the first running
back ever tocompilcfour 1,000-yard
behind and win a $66,666 international tournament by two strokes.
M E L B O U R N E , Australia (AP)
Greg Norman of Australia soared to
a threc-ovcr-par in the final round,
but still won the $35,000 West Lakes
Classic Golf Tournament by five
N.C . ( A P )
Richard Petty posted a one-lap victory over l.ennic Pond in live $140.000 American 501) Grand National
stock cur race.
GOTEMBA.Japan(AP) MarioAndrelli won Japan's Formula One
Grand Prixautorace, while Britain's
James Hunt, who finished third,
clinched the world driving championship.
J A K A R T A , Indonesia (AP) John
McDonald ol Hong Kong took the
Indonesia Grand Prix, finishing 20
seconds ahead of Albert 1'oon.
NEW YORK (AP) llill Rodgers of
Melrose, Mass.. outran a field of
about 2,000 including Olympic silver
medalist Frank Shorter, in winning
the New York City Marathon in a
time of 2:10.10.
back at the Navy 43 a few moments
later, the coaches left it up to Dorsett
whether he wanted to smash the
record then or at home next week
against Syracuse.
Getting Close
"At halftone, I wasthinkingthat I
was going lo get close, but I wasn't
sure I was goingto make it," he said.
"I was a little leery about if. It was
tough. Nothing is easy when I'm out
there. I'm a marked man.
"When I had 137 yards, the
coaches asked me if 1 wanted to
break it," Dorsett said following
Pitt's 45-0 romp. "I said yes and they
sent mc back in. In the huddle, the
team said. 'Come on, let's do it for
the Hawk now.' and we did."
It was Dorsett upthcmiddlcfor 10
yards and Dorsett off right guard for
"This is just an unbelievable
thing," Dorset! said. "I hugged my
mother, who came down to the
sideline, and I told her I was the happiest person in Ihe world. She told
mc she was Ihe happiest person in the
world. We both cried, but we both
loved it . . '.. we loved it to death."
Dorsett also said he isn't about to
let up. His next target is the all-time
N C A A mark of 5,297 yards set by
Howard Stevens in two years at
Randolph-Macon, a College Division school, and two at the University of Louisville.
"I'm hoping I can push that record
up so far that no one can ever dream
of beating it," said Dorset!, who has
four regular season games remaining. "Maybethcycan hopefor No. 2,
but I wanl that record to be mine as
long as I'm on this earth."
Griffin, the two-time Heisman
Trophy winner from Ohio State who
now plays for pay with the Cincinnati Bengals, knew his record wasn't
going to last long.
"I saw that the record would be
broken when I sel it," he said. "I
knew Tony was getting real close to
it. I'm happy for him. He's doing a
great job this year."
Malone Traded To Rockets
B U F F A L O (AP) Ihe Buffalo
Braves of Ihe National Basketball
Association traded recently acquired
forward-center Moses Malonc to the
Houston Rockets, saying they could
not meet his demand for more playing lime.
In return, Houston gave Ihc
Braves two first-round draft choices
and $100,000.
1 lie Braves acquired the 22-ycaroid,
forward from
Portland last luesday for S323.00I)
and their No. 1 draft pick.
Malone played a total of six
minutes in two Braves' games last
"Before the trade to Buffalo
Malonc and his attorney agreed to
accept new terms," Buffalo General
Manager Boh MacKinnor said.
"However, afterward they wanted a
clause stating he would play 24
minutes a game."
Coach Pates Locke did not agree
with those terms.
"We didn't feel it was fair to our
players." I.oeke said, "in view of the
tact we're playing well at this stage of
the season and it's not right to
destroy the team by having contract
agreements dictating who is goingto
play and how long he will play."
The Rockets will pick up Malonc's
reported $3.5 million contract and
agreed to make the two final
payments about $116,000 e a c h or the $350,000 owed for Malonc in
the dispersal draft of American
Basketball Association players.
Malone jumped directly from high
school basketball in Petersburg Va.,
lo professional hall, passing up a
scholarship to play at the University
of Maryland.
Friday and Saturday
as I should
writing letters to the ASP!"
LC 18 7:30, 9:30
and more!
All musl be covered by the
Albany Student Press.
But we can't cover stories
without rcporlers. Reporters
who will bring Ihc lads, Ihe
truth, (he information to Ihc
campus through Ihe ASP.
,50 with tax
$1.25 without
November 24 to 28, 1976
$267.65 per person
twin occupancy
LC 18 7:30, 9:30
Intcresled in writing news?
Express your problems
before you buy.
On sale now
DaVinci on the Beach
.50 with tax
$1.25 without
The superb Hewlett-Packard
pocket calculators solve a range
o' everyday problems you encounter at home, school or office.
Come in and see how much easier
It is and more accurate you can be
doing mortgage payments, bond
yields, trig, log, stale and conversion problems, to name jusl a lew.
We do not know of any other
calculators that deliver more al
this low price.
From JFKcnnedy by
Eastern Airlines
funded by student association
For reservations call:
Argus Travel
Stuyvesant Plaza
Western Ave. & Fuller Road
Albany, N.Y. 1221)3
Phone: 4H9-4739
First Annual TELETHON Walkathon
Sot. Nov. 13,1976
10 am
15 mile walk to state capital and back
1148 Western Ave.
up maps and information sheet
Contact Cynthia
ar Bryan Hahberg 457-
We'll help you express yourbell. Fast and Inexpensively^
CC Information desk.
Sponsor sheets available soon
OCTOBER 26, 1976
OCTOBER 26, 1976
Giants Fire Arnsparger
s:y;'- l
Mary Elton Folay (21) apUcas ball In racant ham* warmup at Nancy Kofln (22) aatatodtf and. Coach
Kartn Cunningham (carrier) offara worda of wisdom to Judy Ldkkantn (20) prior lo contest.
Women Spikers Finish Fifth
Faced with their toughest competition of the season, the women's
volleyball team had a rather disappointing showing Saturday at the
Oneonta Tournament, placing fifth
amongsixentrants. Central Connecticut State College won the tourney
followed by Springfield and host
The Danes defeated Brooklyn
College in two straight games and
split a pair with Oneonta. Despite
their won-loss record at the tournament, Albany gave even the best
teams there a run for their money,
forcing Springfield to come from
behind to win 15-I4 in their first
The excellent competition at the
tournament served to demonstrate
certain weaknesses in the Albany
defense that had not been apparent
earlier in the season. The search for a
new defense, effective against both
spikes and dinks (lobs instead of expected spikes) will be the primary
goal of this week's practice as
Albany prepares to meet Dutchess
Community College away tomorrow
The women also upped their
regular season record to 6-0 this
week by defeating Union College
and host Hudson Valley Community
College Thursday, in a triangular
NEW YORK (AP) The New York
Giants, winless in seven National
Football League games this season,
fired head Coach Bill Arnsparger
Arnsparger, who was in the final
year of a three-year contract, was
replaced by assistant coach John
The change was announced at a
hastily called news conference by
Andy Robustelli, the team's director
of operations.
Robustelli was the man who hired
Arnsparger away from the Miami
Dolphins to the Giants three years
Considered a defensive genius
with the Dolphins, Arnsparger never
was able to turn the New York Club
around. The Giants suffered a 2-12
season in 1974, improved to 5-9 last
season, but now have lost every
game in the first half of this season.
His dismissal came one day after
the Giants absorbed a 27-0 drubbing
from the Pittsburgh Steelers.
McVay, who had coached
Memphis of the World Football
League in 1974 and 1975, was hired
by the Giants this spring to serve as
assistant coach for research and
development. Primarily, he served in
a scouting capacity.
Robustelli announced the change
after a noontime meeting with
Wellington Mara, president of the
"We had just reached a critical
point and that it was time for a
change," said Robustelli.
Arnsparger was not offered
another position in the Giant
organization but Robustelli praised
his two and a half seasons with the
"I think we benefitted from him,"
he said. "Our feeling was we didn't
want to lose what we had accomplished. I think he leaves us in
better straits than we were when he
' arrived."
McVay, 44, played his college
football at Miami of Ohio under
Duffy Daugherty for three years,
then was head coach and athletic
director at Dayton University for
five years before goingtothe WFL in
Robustelli said that McVay's appointment was not as an interim
coach but that he could be retained
following the completion of the
Fans Heckle Rangers
NEW YORK (AP) The New York
Rangers have lost four of their last
Ave games and the slump apparently
has produced tension between the
players and fans at Madison Square
Nick Fotiu, a Ranger rookie who
grew up rooting for New York as a
fan in the old Madison Square Garden, went after a fan Sunday night
following the team's 5-4 loss to the
Vancouver Canucks.
Fotiu raced across the ice when
the game ended and started climbing
into the stands, but teammate Ken
Hodge interceded and led him to the
dressing room.
"The fan called me a 'goon,'" said
Fotiu, a native New Yorker.
"Instead of helping us and becoming a part of the team, they're against
us," he complained. Fotiu, who is
used mainly as a reserve by Rangers
Coach John Ferguson, said,
"They're hurting us. I'm no jerk and
that guy swore at me."
"We're in a slump. They should
cheer us up and help us. Do they
think we want to play badly on pur-
1$ It Bogort over
to Bogort'o?
or Boogie otor
Cellar Pub
This Week:
to Bogof's?
Wed. thru Sat. at 10 PM
The Country Rock Band
Bogart's Tavern
TONITE: $1.50 pitchers
.50 wine
Goalie Gilles Gratton had
something else to complain about
after giving up goals to Dennis
Ververgaert, Rick Blight, Chrii
Oddlcifson, Garry Monahan and
Ron Scdlbauer.
"Too many guys are standing
around the net," said Gratton.
"I feel like a jerk back there.
Sometimes there's three guys around
me. On one goal, nobody touched
the post, nobody touched the point
man and nobody touched the slot
man. We have seven rookies on this
team. They're young and make mistakes, but I need a little help."
Phil Esposito, who scored two
goals for New York, didn't talk
about the fans and most of the other
veterans were quiet on the subject.
But rookie Don Murdoch joined
the conversatioa
"It's different here," he said.
"In juniors, everyone understood
when a young player made a mistake. Here, the fans don't understand. We need confidence, a boost to
gel us goingand we're not getting it."
Corner Madison Ave. and Ontario Street
Starting Soon: Jazz, Blues and Jazz Rock groups.
Cant quartarback Brad Aldrlch (11) out run* a would-ba taektor - and Ma own Intarfaranea- In
Cortland contort. Aldrlch was Injurad In Saturday's Norwich gam* and wW ba out ind*HnH*ly.
Norwich Surges To Beat Danes, 24-20
continued from page twenty-four
tcrcsting play. With Leibowitz in for
the extra point attempt, holder
Brewington lost control of the ball
on the snap. He then scrambled out
of danger and threw a desperation
pass to Ahonen in the endzone for
the two-point conversion. It was
good enough for 20-10 Albany lead
at the half.
But as well as the Danes played in
the first half, they played equally
poorly in the second. The injury jinx
was only part of it.
On the very first Albany offensive
play of the half, Aldrich was hit hard
by a swarming Norwich defense, and
was forced to leave the game. It was
diagnosed later as a first degree
separation of the shoulder. According to Ford, Aldrich will be out indefinitely.
Fred Brewington, not scheduled
to play, was then ushered in and
attempted to keep the Danes on top.
He was unable to do that and, instead, contributed heavily to the
Danes' downfall.
Get the great new taste
in moaia, coconut,
banana or
WED: Ladies nite H price drinks
free admission for the ladies
S7 F
THURS: $1.50 pitchers
Brother Joseph "Maxie" McAlisIer is involved in the Encounter
Program in Esopus, N.Y. and counsels some of the 154college
students considering a commitment to the Marist Brothers.
Urolher John Rogcncr works in an inner city parish in Newark,
visiting the elderly, assisting those on Welfare, counseling high
school dropouts as he attempts to serve the least favored.
Most Marist Brothers, like Brother Michael Laratonda are
educators. Mike, in addition, writes a weekly film column and
conducts film programs for adults.
Down in Brownsville, Texas, one of the poorest cities in the nation, Brother Albert Phillipp is involved in housing development. His work helps him meet one of the basic needs of the
Mexican-American community.
Extending himself beyond working with high school students,
Brother Englert works in Campus Ministry at Hofstra University. His work . . . counseling, liturgical planning and organizing
religious activities.
Make a colorful rug
for only . . .
6' x 9'
9' x 12'
12' x 12'
12* x 15'
begin a long downfield drive.
The big play came when DeBlois
picked up three yards on a fourth
and one play to keep the drive going.
Brewington also made a big contribution when he kept the ball
himself and ran around left end for a
27-yard gain to Norwich 12.
Ahonen carried next and
appeared as if he might spring loose.
But all he picked up was two yards
before he spiked the ball to the
g r o u n d . T h e ensuing unsportsmanlike conduct penalty sent
Albany back to the 25 where they
were stalled. Leibowitz's 39-yard
field goal attempt was blocked, and
Albany never seriously threatened
"It's been a disappointing season
to date," said Ford. "We've got the
potential but we just haven't been
putting it together. A portion of it's
my fault but I guess we all have to
assume some part of the blame.
"Things just fell apart in that second half. We just couldn't get unt racked offensively." As for
Brewington, "It's tough to come in
when you don't expect to play and
have been sitting on the bench."
Saturday, the Great Danes travel
to Albright looking for revenge after
last year's 28-8 home loss. Game
time is at 1:30 p.m.
YTIeet fTlax!
10,000 discontinued
Style & Color
But the Cadets' touchdowns were
out of his hands. Those were due
mainly to the rejuvenated arm of
Houghtaling and the power running
of Don Brown.
Brown tallied his first TD midway
through the third quarter on an IIyard run on the Cadets' first offensive series. After forcing Albany to
punt, Norwich struck again.
Mike Marrin's punt fell way short,
and Houghtaling took over at midfield. Nine plays later. Brown again
took over for the score; this one from
three yards out. The big plays in the
drive were two Houghtaling-to-Paul
Rickcr passes for ten and 22 yards,
respectively— both on crucial third
and six situations. Kulak's extra
points were true both limes, and with
11:39 left in the third period,
Norwich led 24-20.
There .seemed to be plenty of time
left for Albany to mount an attack,
but a score never materialized. Every
time Albany had its hands on the
ball, they seemed to turn it over to
Norwich. Brewington was the main
culprit as he fumbled no less than
three limes lo hall Albany drives.
The Danes' best opportunitycamc
with eight minutes remaining in the
game. Starling from their own 31,
Brewington was able lo hang onto
Ihe ball well enough lor Albany to
After their "business day" these men continue an enriching life
together with their Brothers — sharing in community and contributing to the community they serve.
The Marist Brothers shout to the world about the special love
and concern the Father has for each and every person. And the
sound they create is also a call to each other t o a new life avery
You can be a part of it: a life of sharing . . . with those in need,
with other Brothers, with Christ.
40 Fuller Road (2 blocks from Colonic Center)
489-1234 Dally k Sat. 10-9:30; Sun. 12-5
Kickers. 30 proof,toWf>, Kickers Ltd., Hartford, Conn.
. mfiRIST
OCTOBER 26, 1976
OCTOBER 26, 1976
Brother Philip Robert
Archbishop Molloy M.S.
83-53 Manliin Street
Jamaica, New York II43S
| ! I I . \ M ? J $»S*J
T o * at Albany
Tuesday. October M, 1978
exAia nwiiaaaii i or mm toast AT mauuer n m n s o n
Hooters Over Geneseo, 3-2, For Fifth In Row
by Brian Orol
The official sets the ball down in
front of Geneseo forward Chip
Reist. Reist eyes the ball, then the
goalie, then the twenty pairs of eyes
upon him. Dario Arango, Albany's
netminder, focuses his gaze on the
ball, and nothing else. Reist aims
and kicks. The ball is flying toward
the upper right hand corner of the
goal and so is Arango, who deflects
the ball away from the net with his
fingertips. The penalty kick has been
blocked, the game saved.
The Danes, with a little help from
Dario, defeated Geneseo Saturday,
3-2, in a well-played, poorly officiated game. The result was a combination of all factors, with the save
on the penalty kick the key play.
First half action was fast and
aggressive as two evenly matched
teams battled for victory. Reist
opened the scoring at 16:07 of the
first half, assisted by Bob Behren.
Just 35 seconds later, the Danes, not
to be outdone, tied the game. Frank
Selca, assisted by Jose Ruano, beat
Mark McNiven, the Geneseo
goalkeeper, to knot the score.
Later in the first half, Geneseo
came downfield, challenging the
Dane defense. To play it safe, goalie
Arango called for the ball from the
Albany defense. Arango came out of
the net for the ball, but could not
control it. Bob Ceran, a Geneseo
forward, came up with it and knocked the ball into the open net.
After the game, Albany Coach Bill
Schieffelin commented, "Dario
should not have called for the ball. It
was a mistake, but he made up for it
in the second half, especially on the
penalty kick save."
The miscall cancelled out what
had been a one goal edge. Albany's
Paul Schiesel had found the net
moments earlier at 33:33. This time,
it was Geneseo who had come from
behind to tie the game.
In the second half, Selca touched
the ball with his hands and was
awarded a yellow card, a warning,
from the referee. When Nick
Ditaranto, a Dane defenseman, inquired why the far official made the
call instead of the near one, he too
was given a yellow card. Dane coach
Schieffelin was displeased at the dual
warnings, but did not argue.
However, just minutes later,
Geneseo was awarded a penalty
kick. The official instructed both
teams not to touch the ball.
DiTaranto then moved the ball to
where he thought the official would
want it placed. He was issued a second yellow card by the official and
was therefore ejected from the game.
Benecke To Pay Class $3,000
Former Class of 1978 President
Marc Benecke faces possible disciplinary action according to Chairman of the Committee on Student
Conduct (CSC) Peter C. Benedict.
Benecke signed a contract with the
Class of 1978 agreeing to pay ap-
proximately $3000 to the Class as ' November 1975 to April 1976.
restitution for his actions while
Benecke refused to comment on
President, according to new Class the restitution or possible disPresident Tim Burton. The actions ciplinary action.
for which Benecke is making the
The CSC finished hearings
restitution were described by several Wednesday after meeting with five
Class Council members as "misap- members of the Class Council, said
p r o p r i a t i o n of funds" from Benedict. Accordingto Benedict, the
SCS wanted to meet with the Class
Council, the "aggrieved party"inthe
case, to make sure that their rights
had not been abrogated by the
proceedings. After speaking with
Former Class of 1978 President Marc Benecke, under investigation
Class Council members Burton,
for alleged misappropriation of student funds, held a financial post in
Allan Kaufman,
the Moynihan-for-Senate campaign effort, according to a high-level
Berkowsky, Jody Schaefer, and
worker in the Moynihan organization.
Gary Bennett, the CSC forwarded its
Jean Norris, office manager of the campaign's headquarters in New
recommendation in the case to Dean
York City, said Benecke handled accounts for the Moynihan Citizen's
for Student Affairs Neil Brown. As
Committee. She said Benecke reported transactions to the central
SUNYA's chief disciplinary officer,
campaign office, but "he didn't really have the kind of position" in
Brown can either reject or accept in
which misappropriations would be possible.
whole r in part the CSC recommenNorris noted Benecke left the campaign shortly before the New York
Senatorial primary to return to school. She said, "He's a really terrific
The current proceedings of the
Committee stem from an investigaWhen told about the investigation being conducted by the SUNYA
tion conducted by the Class Council
Committee on Student Conduct, Norris said, "Marc was a very
and the Office of Student Activities
trustworthy worker."
into the reasons for the Class's debt
of over $4300. Benccke's spending
Former Moynihan Aide
Albany forward Matty Denora (3) tries to gain control of the ball as Qeneaeo defenders start to
converge on him. Albany won the game, 3-2, on Aldo Sergovich'a aecond half goal.
Coach Schieffelin stormed on the
field and asked the official where in
the rulcbook it says two yellow cards
equals a red card, which means ejection from the game. The official just
said that that is the rule. Schieffelin
continued, "That is a high school
rule and nowhere in the college
rulebook does it say that two yellow
cards equals a red one." Schieffelin
then protested the game.
If ejected from a game with a team
in S U N Y A C — e v e n a nonconference game—a player must sit
out the next conference game. The
next conference game is the final
game of the season versus
Brockport. This game is doubly important, as it might also count as a
SUNYAC playoff game. The validity of the protest will be decided this
week. The penalty shot by Reist was
blocked by Dane goalie Arango. The
score remained deadlocked at 2-2.
Tide Turns
The tide turned and soon Albany
was awarded a penalty shot for having had a player fouled in the penalty
zone. Aldo Scrgovich took the kick
and chipped the ball past McNiven
for the final tally of the afternoon.
The Danes had won their fifth in a
row even though they were playing
with ten men instead of eleven
because of the ejection. In the
lockerroom Coach Schieffelin said.
"we really showed class when we
played the last twenty-three minutes
with ten men and beat them."
Schieffelin felt the officiating was
"quite poor, and held up the game
from being played."
Ihe 7-3-1 Danes host the University of Buffalo this Friday at home.
Albany is now ranked sixth in
New York State, trailing only
Hartwick, Adelphi, Cornell, St.
Francis, and Cortland.
by Mike Piekarski
It was an excellent first half for
Albany Great Dane football. They
had travelled all the way up to
Northfield, Vermont and had been
taking it to the Norwich Cadets in all
facets of the game. And when
fullback lorn Deblois crashed over
from the seven with 21 seconds left,
Albany had built up a ten point halftime lead.
But football is a game of two
halves. Norwich played both.
Thanks to two touchdown runs by
Bootert' Frank Selca kicks the ball under a diving Mark McNiven In Cadet halfback Don Brown and the
aerial accuracy of Walt HoughtalSaturday's game to score first Albany goal.
ing, Norwich was able to come from
behind and defeat Albany 24-20,
Saturday, at Sabine Field.
The loss left the Great Danes with
It goes without saying that of- Ron Luciano, Art Skov, and Jake a record of 3-3 on the season with
three contests remaining.
ficiating is one of the most important O'Donnell.
links in the AMIA (Association of
"It was acorn bi nation of things," a
AMIA volleyball, basketball, and
Men's Intramural Athletics) chain. floor hockey arc starting soon and disconsolate Albany coach Robert
The use of referees and umpires is all need competent referees. The Ford explained afterward. "We miswhat sets intramural activity apart Head Official in each sport, who are sed Brad [Aldrich] and B r e w from commonplace pick-up games. responsible for the scheduling and s u b s t i t u t e quarterback Fred
Any student taxpayer can be evaluating of officials, have already Brcwington—went in and fumbled a
employed as an AMIA official, and been chosen by the AMIA Council. couple of times. Then, when we had
in as many sports as he or she desires. They are as follows: Roger Herbert first and ten on the Norwich 12,
The average pay is approximately for volleyball, Mark Wechslcr for Dave Ahonen picked up two y a r d s $2.50 per game which is far above basketball, and Craig Starkman and he almost broke it loose—got a little
minimum wage when one takes into Matt Staccone for floor hockey. carried away, and spiked it. Well,
consideration the fact that most con- These gentlemen are directly ac- that's a 15-yard penalty and pulled
tests take less than one hour to com- countable to the overall AMIA us out of range,
"Defensively, we had not one of
Head of Officials, Randy Egnaczyk.
our better games. We did some
Officiating also gives a person an
Meeting Times
things well but not consistently."
outlook not ordinarily seen; that of
These "things" that the Danes did
being in control of a game and havThe official's meeting for basketdo well—such as score—came only
ing to deal with the various comball has been scheduled for tonight,
plaints filed by overzcalous com- at «:eS In HU 124. All prospective in the first half. In fact, Albany
threatened to blow the Cadets off the
petitors. It can truly be anenlightenreferees must attend. Meeting limes
field in that first half; not withstaning experience; and make one think
for officials in other sports will be
ding the Norwich cannons stationed
twice about yelling at the likes of
announced shortly, For further inat either end of the field.
formation, just stop in at the CC-3S6
Editor's Note: Fourth in a series on
On their very first offensive scries,
intramural office.
the Danes were able to convert. With
Aldrich directing the show, Glenn
Sowalskie, Orin Griffin, and a
returned Tom DeBlois started
marching the ball upfield from the
Albany 20. Two first downs later,
Albany had the ball on their own 45
before Aldrich pitched out to Griffin
on the outside.
Theflcet-footcdscniorthcncut inside, eluded tacklcrs, and romped 55
yards for the touchdown. Dave
Ahonen's conversion pass off a fake
extra point attempt fell incomplete,
as the Danes led 6-0.
After Norwich was forced to punt
on the ensuing kick-off, Aldrich
again took over the reins, and led his
"horses" downfield for another
DeBlois, back in action after his
shoulder injury, started the drive
with an 18-yard burst up the middle,
to give Albany a first down on their
own 48. Two pitchouts to Ahonen
and Sowalskie and an Aldrich
keeper, brought the ball down to the
Norwich 23. DeBlois picked up eight
more before the Cadets' defense
stiffened. Larry Leibowitz then
entered and booted the first of his 32yard field goals, and the Danes now
led 9-0.
But the scores did not come
without a price. With 9:22 left in the
first half, Albany defensive halfback
Billy Brown was racked up on a play
and was carried off the field. It was
later learned that his left leg was fractured and that he will be out for the
remainder of the season, It was to be
an omen; but not one immediately
Brown's replacement, freshman
Daryl Haynor, made his presence
felt immediately as he picked off a
Walt Houghlaling pass and returned
it to the Norwich 24. Three plays
later, Leibowitz—who leads the
Danes in scoring- racked up his 21st
point of the season with his second
32-yard field goal. With 32 seconds
remaining in the first quarter,
Albany led a stunned N orwich squad
by a score of 12-0.
It looked like the lead would grow
even larger. Once again, the Dane
defense held the Cadets and forced a
punt. But this one proved costly to
the visitors. With the ball bounding
toward the end zone, Albany deep
back Ray Gay attempted to pick it
up and run it upfield. Instead, he
fumbled it, and Norwich recovered
on the Albany nine: first and goal.
Two plays later, halfback George
Egbert banged in from the live. Dan
Kulak's extra point was good, and
Albany now led by only five. With
lour minutes left in the half, Paul
Robichaud, brought up from the
Norwich junior varsity, booted a 44yard field goal with the aid of wind
and now it was a two point Albany
On the following kickoff, Tom
Geary made a spectacular 60-yard
return to the Norwich 42, and
Albany had one final scoring opportunity before intermission. They
didn't waste it.
Sowalskie picked up a first down
on a third and five situution, Ahonen
picked up another on an Aldrich
pitchout, and Aldrich himself gained
yd another on a keeper play.
With 21 seconds remaining,
DeBlois then bulled his way into the
endzone dragging two defenders
with him, and Albany was now
ahead by six. Then came an incontimted on page twenty-three
Former Class of 1978 President Marc Benecke faces possible
disciplinary action for alleged "mishandling" of student funds.
power as Class President was taken
away by the Class Council Sept. 21.
According to Benedict, Benecke
referred himself to the Student
Judicial System Oct. 7. "He turned
himself in," said Benedict. On the
same day, said members of the Class
Council, Benecke resigned as Class
According to Burton, Benecke is
to make the payments directly to the
Class with no intermediary. Burton
said the Class will have the money in
time to use it for programming activities next semester.
According to the Student
Guidelines 1976-77, Brown has
continued on page two
Indian Loses Heat And Hot Water
Cadet Rally Nips Danes, 24-20
AMIA: Officially Speaking
owe—net, i w
Indian Quad lost heat and hot water for several hours Monday
afternoon. A faulty water pump was the culprit.
by Jonathan Hodges
A broken water pump caused the
loss of both heat and hoi water Monday in two Indian Quad halls, according to Physical Plant Director
Frank Kopf.
The two halls affected were
Oneida and Onondaga which house
about 2I0students. The breakdown
occurred in the afternoon and lasted
several hours.
"The problem was that Indian
Quad, unlike the rest [of ihe resident
quads] does nol have stand-by
parallel heating equipment," said
Kopf. "When something breaks
down in the healing systems on the
oilier quads, we can just turn on the
stand-by sysiem until repairs are
According lo Kopf, the lack of a
parallel sysiem is due to corners being cut in building Indian Quad, the
lasl of the lour uptown quads to be
When asked why pans were not
kept in stock on vital systems such as
healing. Kopl replied. "Hue lo Stale
regulations, we cannot purchase
Everything's different. We have to
custom-design parts for sonic of the
Monday's breakdown was not an
isolated incident. A lew weeks ago.
Indian Quad halls Adirondack and
Cayuga were without heal for five
Committee Suggests Fieldhouse Funding
by David Gross
The Student Recreational Center
Committee (SRCC) has proposed
transfer of state land to UAS for use
as collateral for a bank loan to
finance proposed construction of a
fieldhouse on campus, accordingto
SRCC member Greg Lcssne.
I.essne estimated that the
fieldhouse would cost $2 million lo
build. He said UAS would repay the
loan with a voluntary or mandatory
student tax of six lo ten dollars per
student each semester until the loan
was repaid.
Some members of SRCC have objected to the proposal. Accordingto
member Cary Klein, it would be
wrong to obligate future students to
pay a mandatory tax. He said that
students not usingthe athletic facility should not be forced to pay a fee.
Klein said that although a
fieldhouse is needed at SUNYA, "we
must decide where our priorities lie."
He said that with some departments
being cut out of the curriculum, he
did not think SUNYA should spend
an additional $2 million onathletics.
The original plans for the uptown
campus included a fieldhouse,
Lcssne said, but duetolackol'funds,
it was never built.
Increasing intramural and intercollegiate team use and physical
education classes have reduced
recreational use of the gym.
Concerts and Speakers
A fieldhouse would alleviate some
of these problems, Lessne said. It
would also be used by Concert
Hoard and Speakers Forum as an
According to Lessne, the proposed fieldhouse would be used lor nonintercollegiate sports. Plans call for a
design similar to that of a fieldhouse
ut Boston College.
The final decision concerning the
fieldhouse will be made by the student body in a referendum sometime
in the future. Brochures, slides, and
film presentations are being
prepared by SRCC to inform
SUNYAstudentsaboutplansforthe Student Recreational Committee member Greg Lessne estimated the
proposed SUNYA fieldhouse would cost $2 million,
"I just hope that there won't be
another breakdown ol (his nature
now that the weather is getting
colder." said Indian Quad Coordinator David Jenkins. "Luckily,
when the heal went out a few weeks
ago, it was still pretty warm. The
hardship wasn'i that great."
"We're working on attempting to
gel a hack-up sysiem lor Indian
Quad," said Director of Residences
John Welly. "I'm very concerned
over Ihe fact thai students should be
without heal and that steps be taken
in correct the problem."
"We are depending on the lull
cooperation of the Physical Plan!
I lircctor and the Residence Office to
help resolve the prcseni problem of
possible breakdowns at Indian
Quad, ideally by Ihe acquisition of a
portable healing unit," said Indian
Quad Association President Dan
lliggins. "I'm confident (hat this will
come about, but if no action is taken
within the very near fuiure, the
possibility of u rem strike will be
Ihe idea of a portable heating unit
is one supported by both Indian
Quad residents and the Physical
Plant office. As ycl. no one is sure
how such a unit might be paid fur.
"I know dial its been suggested
l hat the Residence Office mighl be
able to help pay for a portable unit."
said Jenkins. "I don'l see though,
continued on page two
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