ATxsstr^/ Dominant Albany Defense Stops Hobart, 1W)

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" % ^ - ^ . _ J^»Mi-i-rlB
Tuesday, September 18, 1979
Dominant Albany Defense Stops Hobart, 1W)
by Paul Schwartz
Taking on a Hobart squad that was
GENEVA —It was a game of firsts. Ilimited in offensive capabilities but
For the team, it marked the end of a |pesky on defense, the Danes did not
three year opening game losing ioverwhelm, but did come home with
streak. For the players, it wus more ia 10-0 victory over the Statesmen.
Defense was the story for the
— the first time any of them had ever
been 1-0 in an Albany varsity Danes. With Hobart possessing a
uniform. And for the defense, it was !strong inside running game but little
the ultimate — a shutout, the first iin the way of a passing attack, there
since 1976, 22 games ago.
<were few alternatives, so the
Blended together, Saturday .'Statesmen tried repeatedly but
unsuccessfully to break through (he
turned out to be quite u pleasing day I
Albany middle. Hobart managed
for the Albany Stale football team. /
Matt Brancato And Steve
Shoen Enjoy Special Game
by Rich Seligson
GENEVA — As season openers go, there were more than Ihc usual
pre-gamc butterflies for two Albany Stale players Saturday
afternoon. Sophomore Matt Brancato, aft-l205 lb. defensive end.
, and junior Steve Shoen, a 6-1 230 lb. defensive tackle, though, had
good reason to be jittery.
Brancato was slatting for lire first time in his college career, while
Shoen was making his return to the Danes' lineup alter a year away
from school.
Poor Hobart.
The Statesmen's offensive unit fell the brunt of the two players'
nervous energy, as Brancato stood out wilh three quarlerbuck sacks
and a fine performance overall, and Shoen had lour tackles in
addition lo a sack.
"I fell more nervous this game than ever before," said Brancato,
"because you know how the other guys are expecting you lo do your
purl. I didn't wanl lo lei anyone down." It was Brancnlo's first-quarter
hit on Hobart halfback Greg Heiu that caused Hcln to fumble the ball
away to Ihe Danes. This eventually led lo Da rio Arango's 24-yard field |
goal and Albany's first points of the season.
Defensive coordinator Jack Siedlccki is pleased with Brancato. "I
feel Mall potentially is one of the best football players we have in our
program." Siedlccki said. "He'sa big, strong kid and very touchable. I
had him as a linebacker last year arrd then we moved him to defensive
end and he just moved. He had no qualms about it. And now he's
starling. He's doing a great job for us."
Shoen, who led Albany in tackles and QB sacks two years ago,
couldn't wait to get back in the trenches again. "I could hardly sleep
lasl night," Shoen said following Ihe 10-0 victory. "I was up for the
prepared. I was jusl very excited to be back playing football
I again."
Shoen made his presence immediately felt wilh a bear-hug tackle
continued on page 21 j
The Danes look an early lead,
getting their first goal of the season
just 15 minutes into Ihc mutch.
Matt I'arrclla caught Plaitsburgh's defense off-guard on a free
kick. He chipped the bull over the
defense lo right wing Vusily Scrdiev,
a iransfcr from Cicncsco playing his
first gamefinAlbany, who brought
it under control and drilled it past
the goalkeeper.
"I felt good when 1 got die hall,
and as soon as I kicked it I fell it was
going to go in," said Serdsev. "It
went just over his (goalie's) head and
skimmed the (opo! the haras it went
in." Ever smiling and humble, he
added, "1 guess I was just lucky."
Unfortunately, Albany also
scored the game's next goal. It was
unfortunate because it counted for
Under pressure from Ihe Cardinal
forwards, sweeper back Vlado
Sergovich and keeper Alberto
Giordano misunderstood each other
on how they were going lo handle a
hack pass to Giordano.
"Albc-lo came out lo receive Ihe
ball," said Schieffclin, "and he
hesitated just when Vlado kicked the
ball. Because he was off-balance the
ball rolled past him." That mistake
lied Ihc match l-l.
A play like that might have dented
Ihc confidence of an inexperienced
defense like Albany's, especially if it
had cost them the game. However,
instead of becoming rallied they
vindicated themselves by shutting
down the Plattsburgh attack for the
by Beth Sexer
Step aside UNIVAC 1100/82.
During the summer or 1979, the staff
of SUNYA's Computing Center
replaced the UNIVAC 1110 with the
more powerful UNIVAC-II10.
Calling its rate of error "more
lhan we can tolerate," Computing
only 90 total yards for the afternoon,
and their leading rusher, Ed
Cooney, was shul
shut down completely:
13 carries for 31 yards.
"There's no question, if they could
have thrown Ihc
the ball it would have
been a different football game," said
Albany defensive coordinator Jack
Siedlccki. "Because everything we
did was lo
to defeat the run.
Everything. And we really did a job
on Ihem.
them. We came up wilh
with a lot of
big plays."
"They're like our offense," added
cornerback Joe Rajezak.
Rajczak. "When
they're in a throwing situalion,
they'd rather run. So that's the way
we had our game plan rigged — for
the run mostly. Later on in the game,
we knew they had lo
to start coming
back and start throwing the ball."
Albany's passing game did not
exactly distinguish itself, either.
Dane quarterback Terry Walsh
threw only eight limes,
times, wilh
with three
completions, and adding in three
trick pass plays, the Albany offense
compiled a less-lhan-robusl
less-than-robusl 53
5.1 yards
Iliii the Danes could run lire
the ball,
and they did, over and over again. It
fincly-luncd wishbone
wasn't Ihe
the lincly-tuncd
offensive of pasl
past games, and there
were no explosive long gainers, but
it was effective enough for Albany lo
monopolize possession of the ball
and run off 21 more plays than
Hobart. Walsh was the Danes' top
rusher wilh
with 91 yards, followed by
Levi Louis wilh 50 yards and Jack
Burger wilh 43.
Both Albany scoring drives were
composed primarily of running
plays, but both also needed a crucial
pass completion to continue the
d r i v e . Alter Daryl l l a y n o r
recovered Hobart running back
Greg Hcln's fumble on the
Statesman 34 yard line, the Danes
immediately went for broke.
Halfback Chuck Priore look a pilch
from Walsh, and then looked
downfiekl and passed lo Scott
Center Director Robert Robinson
said that the UNIVAC 1110 has
been less productive and reliable
than expected.
The UNIVAC 1100/82 is twice as
powerful, as well as more
economical than its predecessor.
According lo Computing Ccnlcr
Associate Director John Tueckc, the
older computer costs approximately
$80,000 monthly, while operation of
the new computer costs only $75,000
Tueckc cited a definite need for a
more powerful computer. Since the
1974-75 academic year, there has
lohn Tueche said there was a need for a new computer.
"Technology Is changing rather rapidly."
Lusher in the endzonc, but Lusher
could not come up with the catch.
This was Ihc first of three surprise
plays attempted by Albany in the
first half, with only one, an endaround to Lusher, meeting with any
"I fooled around too much in the
first half with a lot of different
things," said Albany head coach
Bob Ford. "We were reaching into a
grab bag, trying to reach hold of
something that would put us in Ihe
endzonc quickly, and you get into
trouble thai way. What you're
looking for is shock value. You warn
to shock them, and prove lo them
thai they don't belong on the same
field as you do. We did some things
we shouldn't have done. In the
second half we came hack and tried
to establish a solid ground game."
After P r i o r c ' s p a s s fell
incomplete, the Danes stayed with
the run. But Walsh was sacked lor a
six yard loss, and Albany was faced
wilh a third down on Mohan's 21,
continued on page 19
remainder of ihc
ihe game.
"After that goal they were really
moving ami
and hustling, hut we didn't
panic. We lei
let them cool off and
ami then
dominated," commented Parrella,
who assisted on both Albany goals.
With the
tied and less
Ihe score still lied
than It)
10 minutes remaining,
Giordano, the senior co-captain,
rose to the occasion by thwarting
almost sure Cardinal goal.
A Plattsburgh attacker broke
away from the defense and rushed in
on the Albany net. The
Ihe broad
shouldered keeper aggressively
charged the ball
hall and deflected it
away in what proved to be a game
saving play.
Now it was time
lime for the
Ihe offense lo
lake over,
With just under four minutes
remaining, Luis Arango moved up
Held us
as Parrella
(he left side of (he
the field
carried Ihe
the bull
ball (o
lo his right. A shot
was taken and saved, but Arango
gol to the rebound first and bunged
il home
home wilh
with his
his righl
right foot
foot (ogive
to give the
lead, and
and moments
moments later,
Danes Ihe
Ihe lead,
their initial
initial victory
victory of
of (he
the season.
The goal was doubly sweet for
Arango. Not only wus
washit ua gumer
but |T
(The Albany Stale soccer team won their first game of Ihe season, a 2-1
it was also hid
first in an Albany
his first
decision over Plallsburgh. (Photo: Karl Chan)
continued on />«!?*'
pirge W
Photo: Karl Chan
inherent part of the subject."
SUNYA also processes data for
high schools, other colleges and
non-profit institutions, such as the
New York State Department of
Labor. Without the new computer,
which can support more terminals
and hold more information in its
memory than the 1100 could,
SUNYA would be forced to refuse
new business.
Tucke favored replacement of the
old c o m p u t e r r a t h e r t h a n
undertaking improvements to
increase its memory.
"Technology is changing rather
rapidly," he said. "The new systems
arc less expensive. Upgrading the
computer is an indication of the
pervasiveness of computing in
research and in almost all
According lo luckc, permission
to replucc the 1110 was first
requested from SUNY Central and
the New York Slate Division of the
Budget on September 8, 1978. Last
March, permission was granted, and
the first stage of installation began
two months later. Between July 20
and S e p t e m b e r I " s y s t e m
verification and confidence testing!'
on the new machinery was carried
out. By October 6, the 1110 will be
completely removed, and the
1100/82 will be repositioned and
permanently installed.
The five year contract on the
continued on page five
Albany split end Scott Lusher leaps to catch a pass in the Danes victory over
Hobart on Saturday. (Photo: Steve Otruba)
Late Goal Gives Booters
by Mike Dunne
A not so funny thing happened on
Ihe way to IMattshurgh.
What should have been a slightly
bumpy but very scenic drive through
the Adirondacks turned intoa major'
headache for Albany State Soccer
Coach Hill Schieffclin and his
A Hat tire on the team's bus left
them stranded for a time.
Event'iolly they a r r i v e d in
Pittsburgh in lime to begin the
game at 3:30 p.m., twoand one-half
hours after the scheduled I p.m.
The delay may have caused some
over-anxiousness on the part of lire
Danes, but nonetheless, they
managed to defeat Ihe Cardinals, 2I, successfully opening their season
with a SUNY conference victory. It
was the Kith straight year in which
Albany has defeated IMattshurgh in
New IMVAC Is More Powerful
been a 20 to 25 percent annual
increase in the computer utilization
rate at SUN YA/This figure includes
student use. research needs, and
administrative data processing.
According to Robinson, many
who have not used computers in the
pasl are now using them, while
ongoing computer usage is rapidly
expanding. Faculty are turning to
computers more lhan ever, said
Robinson, especially in the sciences,
where "the computer has become an
Vol. LXVI No. 32
September 21, 1979
Alumni Quad Mail Foul-Up
Alumni's mail service has been disrupted.
Delivery on Saturday has stopped.
Photo: UPS
by Richard Bihar
University failure lo inform
Alumni Quad residents of an
address change has resulted in mail
delivery delays of up lo u week,
according lo Alumni Central
Council representalive Herb
This deluy is coupled wilh a
sudden hull of Saturduy letter
deliveries to Ihe downtown campus,
due tou luck of staff at Ihe SUNYA
post office, Alvarez added.
In an attempt to improve Ihe
Alumni Quad mail service, the
university has requested thai all mail
be sent directly lo the uptown
campus from ihe Pine Hills Post
Asbestos Raises Concern
by Charles Bell
SUNYA's Plant department and
NYl'IRCi are investigating what
could amount to a serious cancerrelated health risk posed to residents
of two downtown dorms.
NYl'IRCi researcher Eric Gent
said that he "strongly suspects" that
ceiling riles in Alumni Quad's
Walerbury and Aldcn Halls contain
asbestos, a substance which some
believe lo be a dangerous
carcinogen. Gent said thai air can
become asbestos-contaminated
when particles ol the substance fall
from broken tiles anil many ceiling
tiles in ihe two dorms are in such a
Oenl said thai last spring he
notified iwo state agencies and the
Plant Department of the "broken
and punched" state of the ceilings
and requested that the tiles be
analyzed for asbestos content.
Plpnt Superintendanl Ira DeVoe
said thai on his own request SUNY
Central personnel look samples
from various spols on campus, hut
he declined lo reveal the location of
ihe areas under examination.
"Samples have been taken and
sent lo the lab,"said DeVoe,"butwe
are not yel sure of what Ihe contents
are." DeVoe added that he feels that
at least some of the samples will
prove to contain no asbestos.
Ihe current Investigation into Ihe
health risk is only one part of the
asbestos problem al SUNYA. Lasl
January. NYl'IRCi Scientist Waller
Hang revealed that Richardson Hall
on the Draper complex was one of
several public buildings from which
asbestos-contaminated air samples
had been found.
Richardson's air sample came
from the basement boiler room,
where an asbestos coaling, once
sprayed on the ceiling as a fire
retardant, was linking oil and falling
to the work area below.
While Ihe Stale
I Icpurtment claimed at the time thai
the threat posed by asbestos was
exaggerated, SUNYA's Plant
Department made public its
intention to clean up Richardson's
asbestos within a year.
DeVoe suys now Ihut Ihe clean-up
may be delayed a year. The repairs,
according lo DeVoe arc tied to a
continued on page three
Office, which previously dealt wilh f zip code. Downtown students
downtown mail. According lo however, received mail deliveries al
Alvarez, downtown students were a luter dale because the 12203 zip
never notified of a zip code change code was still being used.
which delayed mail delivery to
Dean of Studenl Affairs Neil
Brown told Alvarez, that mail
According to Alvarez, Alumni addressed with the 12203 zip code
Quad Coordinator Liz Rudko was firsl delivered to the Pine Hills
informed him that in the past, mall office and then sent to the Albany
delivered lo downtown students was Central I'osl Office in Colonic for
left, by Ihe post office, on Ihe steps redistribution to the uptown
outside of Ihc quad. This, in campus. The mail wus then sorted in
addition lo occasional loss of mail Draper Hall and finally sent to
plus Increased lateness in delivery, Alumni Quud.
was a factor in the administration's
"This obstacle course delayed
mail up to a week, and sometimes
The university insisted tliut nil
mail be sent uptown with a 12222
Richardson Hall has been cited for asbestos problems.
Vie substance is considered very dangerous.
more," Alvarez, said. "I feel the
continued on page five
Photo: Jon Hodges
j | World flfews Brlcfj)
" " " •
U/i#It.n»« A U
A tiOtne
head of stale. I am puzzled why his visit cannot be perceived, ' congressional approval. But serious opposition is
as a joyous and peaceful occasion that will help bring them considered unlikely given the U.S. stake in supporting the
peace treaty signed March 26 on the White House lawn. The
together." In Boston, state Rep. Michael F. Flaherty warned
initial idea, to use a U.N. Emergency Force, was aborted
that hucksters are going door to door in some
under threat of a Soviet veto. Vance, flanked by Egyptian
neighborhoods offering for $4.50 tickets to a Mass on Oct. I,
and Israeli officials, made clear his displeasure with the
thefirstday of John Paul's six-day visit to the United Stales. Russians. "If the U.N. force had been able to stay there, the
"The Mass on the Boston Common is free to everyone,"
problem never would have arisen," he said. The solution,
Flaherty said. "These con schemers are committing a most reached in two days of intensive negotiations, was to give
heinous crime....
Egypt and Israel the primary responsibility for monitoring
the treaty. Mixed patrols, supplemented by up to 200
American civilians and stepped-up U.S. reconnaissance
flights, will supervise Israel's withdrawal over a three year
period. This is the same number of civilians assigned to
^^^m^^^m^^^m^^m^^^m^^^m^m monitoring stations in the Sinai under a 1975 agreement that
provided for a partial Israeli pullback.
NEW YORK (AP) Richard Nixon may be welcome at his
new Manhattan condominium, but his bodyguards
apparently are not. A suit filed Wednesday by residents of
the plush Fifth Avenue building says the Nixon's
into the lavish 12-room digs—only if they give up or restrict
Secret Service activities. The neighbors claim the agents
would be a disruptive force. A hearing has been set for P £ K I N C ( A p ) while Richard M. Nixon visited Chinese
Friday at which the Nixons must show why : .tfcwuld not t o u r i s , s p t ) l s t o d a y t a Vietnamese border negotiator in
be prevented from buying the apartment. It was the second Pcking bhslcd
, h ( . {ormcr p r e s idcnt and his Chinese hosts,
rebuff the Nixons have encountered since they sold their San a c c u s i n g t h e m o f plotting against Vietnam and other
Clemente, Calif., estate and decided to return to New York, S o u t n e a s t A s i a n countries. "The Chinese are conducting
where they lived before Nixon was elected President in 1968. d i s c u s s i o n s w i t h American former President Nixon, a
Last month, Nixon withdrew his $750,000 olfcr for a nine- w a r | i k c ,.,,,„„.„, d ( . f e a l ( . d i n l h e Vietnam war and ousted
room penthouse on Madison Avenue after residents voice b c c a u S ( . o f | h e W a l c r g a t e SC andals," said Dinh Nho Liem,
. Hanoi's delegate to Sino-Vietnamesc border talks in the
Chinese capital. Dinh told reporters the Chinese had not
replied to charges of collusion with Nixon that Dinh made
.during today's session of the border talks, the I2lh meeting
since June. Vietnam is negotiating with Peking to withdraw
from border areas occupied by Chinese troops this spring.
China invaded Vietnam in February, a month after
Vietnamese forces drove Peking's ally Pol Pot from the
(AP) Flim-flam artists in Boston arc peddling fake tickets Cambodian capital of Phnom Penh. Most Chinese forces
for seats at a papal Mass, and officials in Chicago arc piling withdrew by late March.
DNA Research Rules Are Relaxed
SUNYA Not Affected
Nixon Accused of Viet Plot
Pope May Bring Profit
concrete blocks on a parking garage to lest whether it can
support the throngs of people expected to attend Pope John
Paul IPs Mass there. Meanwhile, squabbles over who will
pay for what during the pope's visit next month are being
ironed out, and church officials at the Vatican are puzzled
over the fuss. "It's ridiculous," said the Rev Vincent
^ ^ H
O'Kecfe, an American Jesuit official, reacting to controversy'
over use of public property for Masses and public money for WASHINGTON (AP) American civilian technicians will
crowd control and the construction of platforms. An Italian remain in the Sinai Desert up to three years and U.S.
prelate, who asked not to be identified, said, "It's a classic reconnaissance flights will be stepped up to monitor the
case of one being unable to see the forest for the trees. The Egyptian-lsraeil peace treaty. The formula, announced
I, pope is not only a religious leader. He is a world leader and a Wednesday by Secretary of State Cyrus R. Vance, hinges on
Peace Treaty Reinforced
Earthquake In Raly
ROME (AP) An earthquake shook central Italy from
Florence in the north to Naples in the south shortly before
midnight Wednesday, killing/tit least five people and sending
thousands running into the streets. Buildings were
damaged in dozens of towns including Rome. The worst-hit
area was around Norcia—a medieval town of 7,000 in the
Umbrian region, the hilly heart of Italy. Police said a famiK
of three died when a house collapsed at San Marco and two
persons under debris in Chiavano. Doth villages are near
Norcia. The streets of Norcia and villages in the Nerina
Valley were littered with stones, bricks and chunks of walls.
The Norcia hospital was evacuated. Authorities reported
tens of thousands of persons were camping overnight in the
Umbrian area, In Rome and the Vatican, walls of palaces
and churches shook visibly. Chandeliers swayed and beds
slid on the floor. Dogs barked and children cried while antitheft sirens of thousands of cars were set off b> the earth's
movement. Police said there were no reports of casualties m
the capital, and major historical structures such as the
Colosseum and the Forum appeared undamaged..
by B.W. Fox
Lower thermostats, reduced
lighting levels, faculty carpooling
and a ten percent cutback in fuel
consumption for state vehicles are
just a few of the changes being made
in the university community as
SUNYA confronts lhe national
energy problem Ibis year, according
to SUNYA President Vinccnl
SUNYA has reduced its energy
consumption over twenty-five percent since 1973 explained
O'l.cary, yet total energy costs have
increased nearly forty-five percent.
In addiiion, the proportion of the
SUNYA budget dedicated to energy
costs has jumped from four percent
in 1973 to seven percent at present.
If the trends continues, warned
O'l.cary, "more and more of the
resources we should spend for
educational purposes inevitably will
be diverted to pay heating and
lighting bills. Within ten years,
we could see twenty percent of our
lolul budget devoted to energy
Watch The Birdie
O.k. ail you picture taking fanatics, gel out your cameras
and start shooting. SUNYA junior Casey Fernandez has
decided to "stimulate the photographic interests of students"
by creating a photography contest entitled "Life at
Oleary To Visit Quads
SUNYA ' President Vincent O'l.cary. Director of
Residences John Welly, and Vice President for Academic
Affairs Dave Martin arc among the members of the
administration who will be visiting quads and rapping with
students about their concerns, lhe groups paid a visit to
Slate Quad Tuesday night and addressed problems and
questions dealing with a variety of issues, such as the SA
budget, lhe Energy plan, the culling of major academic
programs and the development of specific interdisciplinary
programs, and maintenance problems.
The eighth annual Community-University Day will be
held at the University on October 13, from noon to 5p.m. The
overall program will concentrate on activities in the College
of Sciences and Mathematics, will) events being planned for
the public and members of the university. The open house
will be held in conjunction with Alumni Homecoming and
Parent's Weekend. Student groups und university
departments are planning presentations, exhibits und
Wandering Minstrel
Who was thai small, energetic, elf-likc character seen
entertaining SUNYA students on the podium Wcdnesdo)
afternoon? He had this uncanny ability to turn a rational
crowd of serious-minded students into a hypnotised,
handclapping, singing, mellow mob.
His name is Stephen Baird and he's been performing
regularly on streets and campuses all across the country lor
the past seven years.
Originally from Cambridge, he's been called lhe Robin ol
Boston for his heralding voice, which he accompanies with
guitars, a dulcimer, kazoo, harmonica, aulohiirp. and an
Appalachian instrument called a limberjack.
His reperloire includes Irish drinking songs, traditional
Appalachian music, ragtime, minstrel, singalongs, blues,
kiddy tunes, and bar room ballads.
Buird once inspired the Assistant Dean of a Chicago
university to write "I'm still amazed al how one person
sitting in one spot can reach so many students."
University-Community Day
[ S i i n y a flfews Brlefa)
SUNYA Combats Energy Problems
Will Reduce Consumption
Photos will be accepted in the following categories:
- Inslamatic photography - Polaroids, instamatic cameras
-.15 millimeter color pictures
-35 millimeter black and while pictures
Prizes, valued at over S400. will be awarded in the form of
gift certificates from Herns Camera in Colonic, N.Y. First
prize is $70, second price is $30 and four third prizes ol $10
will be awarded in each category.
SUNYA art teacher Phyllis Cialcmbo, an employee from
Herns Camera, and someone from outside the university
community will be judging the photos.
Photos can be dropped off in the SA contact office
beginning September 26. November 2 is the final day of lhe
Professor David Shub Is conducting DNA research at SUNYA.
Vie notion of creating a monster is "ridiculous."
by Michael P. Fried
guidelines," said Shub.
Earlier this month, federal
Biology Chair Leonard Lcrman
guidelines governing Recombinant said there were objections lo the
DNA research were relaxed by the
DNA research which included the
National Institutes of Health(NIH), threat of leakage of Recombinant
this being the second change in the bacteria and the creation of
guidelines since December 1978.
"something totally new and
Research on the SUNYA campus, potentially dangerous."
however has not been affected by the
lie added that when an organism
r e c e i v e s n e w g e n e s , il is
"handicapped," or unable to react
According to biology professor
Joseph Mascarenhas, the guidelines fully to the additional genes. "You
.were relaxed because "all the can't turn a pussycat into a tiger,"
concerns about the possible hazards said Lcrman. Cienc splicing, he
added, means adding only a small
haven't shown up."
Assistant Grants Coordinator of number of genes lo the organism so
the Office for Research Frank that "the creation of a monster
Disanto said (he Mil guidelines seems very unlikely."
which scientists on campus have
Shub said that the notion of
been following have remained creating a monster is "ridiculous".
He is conducting DNA research in a
The guidelines were relaxed, p-l facility, which requires the lowest
explained biology professor David level of DNA c o n t a i n m e n t .
Shub, when an NIH committee According to the MIL it is a
failed to create a cancer forming H. minimal risk facility while Shub
Coll agent, the possibility of it claims it is not. "It is unlikely that
forming has been lessened, "there the awful scenarios that people Biology Chair Leonard I.erman
A wful scenarios will not happen.
was no reason to have very strict imagined could come true."
Photo: UI'S
SEPTEMBER 21, 1979
and installing more energy efficient
sodium vapor lights in the parking
lots are some of the alternatives
being considered, said O'l.cary.
According to llartigan. some of
the more radical changes that may
be considered for the future include
the substantial improvement of
existing h e a t i n g e q u i p m e n t ,
experimentation with solar energy,
and the introduction of a three
month winter i n t e r s c s s i o n .
Although no major change is
likely to take place until next year,
llartigan says that students can
expect slightly cooler classrooms
this winter, as stale guidelines now
limit the thermostat to no more than
sixty-live degrees. These guidelines
do not apply lo the dormitories.
In addiiion. downtown students
appoint an energy commission of
may be laced with a slight reduction
faculty, staff, and students to review
in the bus service, as a result of the
the data and consider possible
stale insisting on a ten percent
energy alternatives.
Culling back on night classes, cutback in fuel consumption for
introducing a four-day class week
A technical advisory committee,
composed of staff from the
Atmospheric Science Research
Center (ASRC), will attempt to
conduct an audit of energy
consumption in each major building
on campus.
According to Vice President for
Business and Finance J o h n
llartigan. the audit will involve
around the clock monitoring of
"sophisticated equipment," such as
healing and electrical units, by us
many as thirty people per building,
lhe present cumpus heating
system is controlled by a computer
and can only be monitored from a
central location, Electrical energy is
also calculated for the university as
a whole, No information is available
concerning individual buildings.
Once lhe audit is completed,
which will probably be within the
i.txt month or two; and sufficient John llartigan said radical changes will he made.
data has been provided on lhe
Cutbacks in energy usage have been made.
• energy situation, O'l.cary expects to
S E P T E M B E R 21,
Photo: UPS
Ml 80
if* • " I L I f i " " "
I I.>!!«•> V\«-H
Lower thermostats are being called for to save some energy.
Many alternatives are being considered.
I'hoto: UI'S
Asbestos On Campus
continued from page one
$27(),0(X) rehabilitation project in
Richardson and are still in the
bidding stage. He said thai the bids
will be due by early October.
"There is usuully a sixty to ninety
day starling period on these
projects, and while some incidental
repairs in the boiler room may be
done in the spring, the project won't
be completed until nexl fall,"DeVoe
De Voe said thai extensive work in
Richardson's boiler room cannot
take place until the boilers go out of
use after the winter heating season.
DeVoe said thai while he was not yet
sure of how the asbestos problem
will be remedied, he speculated that
the layer of asbestos fire-relardant
will have lo be entirely removed.
Stripping the ceiling of the
asbestos represents a more costly
alternative to scaling the asbestos in
pluce behind a mesh and resin
Gent said that while the major
asbestos threat is in SUNYA's
downtown buildings, the uptown
campus may not be free of the
problem. He believes that ceiling
tiles in lhe library and certain
Campus Center offices may contain
asbestos. Additionally, the
NYI'IRC; investigation points to
potential asbestos contamination in
a bulk food storeroom near
Wulerbury's kitchen.
"There is an asbestos coating
sprayed on a ceiling very close to the
kitchen," said Cicnt. "Frequently
there is dust on the containers of
food. Whatever is in the air may get
into the food."
Cicnt said that he is planning on
attracting student support by
contacting the dorm director in
Alden Hall, where lust spring he saw
pieces of the ceiling tiles break off
and fall to the floor.
NYI'IRC is also looking into
hiring u private lab to run tests on
tile samples while they await stuteor
university reaction to their claims of
possible presence of asbestos,
to know u s l s
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For More Information Contact:
Captain Glenn Perkins
at 518/270-6254
or drop by the RPI office
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Alumni Mail Disrupted
continued from page one
university has failed in lhat they did
not inform downtown students of
this change in procedures and
According to Liz Radko, all
downtown residents should change
their addresses to the I2222 zip code.
The mail will be forwarded directly
to the uptown office and then be sent
to Draper and Alumni for sorting.
This, she said, should eliminate the
Brown has apparently informed
several SUNYA vice presidents of
the situation and is expected to meet
with Alvarez today. Alvarez also
plans to discuss with him the cut in
Saturday mail deliveries, which he
believes is a result of a lack of
available the SUNYA
Post Office.
Presently, there are only two mail
clerks and two delivery vehicles
available on Saturdays.
Director of Mail and Messenger
for SUNYA, Steve Anthony, feels
that a large part of the delay is the
fault of the newly completed 12
million dollar Central post office in
Colonic, one of the latest and most
updated facilities in the country.
"The mail gets delivered to the
uptown campus once a day in one office and Acting Director Director
large truck," said Anthony.
of Mail Processing, responded to
"Since SUNYA is first on the A n t h o n y ' s s t a t e m e n t s w i t h
route, our mail is loaded up last. If amazement and disbelief.
they run out of room for all the mail,
Anthony explained that the post
the remainder is left behind in large office makes one trip per day to the
bins for delivery the next day."
campus to conserve energy but that
Anthony denounced the ntfw post if space is lacking in the vehicle,
office by calling it "a new, modern, another one will be sent.
automated system that can't seem to
"We will never leave mail in the
do the job."
bins 'til the next day; our job is to
Robert Shechan, director of deliver all the mail and we do it."
Customer Services at the Colonic
Shcehan invited unyvnlurcslcd
students and faculty to tour the new
million dollar complex and assured
them that they'd find no such bins of
SUNYA mail.
"We have four brand new letter
sorters," he ad-'»d.;
sorters," he a J.
"And at this point, we only need
use three of them. We also have
jfourlccn 5-ton trucks and five
trailers, ample transportation to do
an adequate job."
Anthony said that a committee
was being formed on Alumni Quad
to meet with Shcehan and
postmaster general Raymond A.
Perry, to see if part of the mail delay
is actually a result of the Colonic
Attention Downtown Students!
Have all incoming mail
changed to zip code
University Auxilary Services
Sub Shops
for faster delivery ^ ^
in your Quad Kitchen
Hours: Sunday 8-12
Monday-Thursday 9-12
New Computer
continued from page one
UNIVAC 1110 was broken after
three years when the machinery
failed to live up to its expectations,
said Robinson. The new computer is
now installed under a new five year
The II00/K2 does involve certain
technical changes from the old
computer, said T'uecke. However,
these changes arc primarily
noticeable to programmers, and will
not require reeducation to work the
on 15th St.
Future Party
Thanksgiving '79
S c i e n c e F a c t / Fiction
U^sg.» - 91 ZFD
Umvaivly Conced BOOK)
with special guest
at Page Hall
Star Trek
for info Send SASE
Ms. Christine Bunt
Highland Hills, 606
E. Greenbush, N. Y.
Vz Price
in repertory
John H o u M m a n
Thursday, Oct. 4
for 2 shows: 7:30 & 10:30
$4.00 with I.D.
$6.00 General Public
Mlchavl Kahn, Alan Sohnaldar
Margot Harlay
"The Company is deep in talent" —TH* N«W Yortt Tin»>
Topped with everything* or
anything'. Cheese, pepperoni,
mushrooms, sausage, meatballs
peppers £ onions.
"The Company is superb" —TH« Boston aiot»
"They are the future" —TH« LO* Angola* Tim*.
Buy as many as'you like!
Previews of
Reg. 4*95"
with coupon
Good seven days a week.
•Extra charge for double Items.
I "oupori expires ISeptember 28,. |
Paul Foster
Directed by
September 25-28,1979 at 8:00p.m.
Tickets on sale
at the Contact Office
and Just-A-Song.
Porfoi iiincj AttsCcntor
Tickols:$12.patron $ B.gon,
ThslJnlvsrsltyAI Albany
$6.50.SUNV/Sr.CII. tS.SUNY faxCoid
Partially lunded b/StudoniAssn.
112 Wolf Road
SEPTEMBER 21, 1979
Parent's Weekend
The Four
September 21
L C 18
7:30 and 9:30
S A Funded
New Members
8:30 pm
Campus Center
Comedians, politicians....
'Continental Breakfast'
will go on sale
Mon September 24th
at 12 noon at
the SA Contact Of f ice
Price: $2.75 each
For information call
Abby 438-7588
sa funded Michael 482-2577
3edeSum '80
CTTnyone. who did not fiick ufa- tneii
ox money, (ILEOAE filch, them ufi in dd S53
tne foLLouuinq dotsx:
A justrreleased United Nations
study rcveais that the worldwide
tobacco industry is dominated by
seven giant corporations, which
rjpse almost
b a r r i e r s " to any f o r m o f
The report — prepared by the
U.N. Conference on Trade and
Development — says that seven
multinational corporations control
S& percent of a l l c i g a r e t t e
production in the non-Communist
World. In the United Slates, the
report adds. 76 percent of the
cigarette market is tied up by just
three firms: Philip Morris. R. .1.
Reynolds, and the British American
Tobacco Company's subsidiary.
Brown and Williamson.
How do the conglomerates keep
their position in the market? Not
through price competition, says the
U,N. study, but through hefty
advertising budgets and "global
corporate bribery . . . involving
millions of dollars."
R.J. Reynolds dismisses the U.N.
study as being "biased and
inaccurate." And Senator Robert
Morgan of North Carolina — a stale
rich in tobacco — says the report is
"astonishing for its sensationalism,
selectivity, and reckless disregard
for balance."
The study concludes that unless
measures are taken to counteract
this domination by a few companies,
current economic trends w i l l "lead
to further concentration" of the
global market.
Food, not only fills your stomach
these days - it also fills your lime.
Institutions maga/ine reports linn
eaiing has evolved as one of
A m e r i c a ' s most frequent and
popular free-lime activities
heating mil such oilier less-fattening
lime-fillers as watching television.
listening to the radio, reading, and
engaging in sex.
The trade journal says thai 54
percent of adults surveyed say ;hey
cat frequently in their moments of
relaxation. The magazine adds ihut
In a w a y - f r o m - h o m e a c t i v i t i e s ,
restaurant and parly-hopping ranks
highest, with 25 percent of the
hungry populace r e p o r t i n g a
penchant for eaiing m i l ,
estimates thai 4h
that's right, billion
meals and snacks will he served
away from home in l u 7 l ). That's
food for thought.
We'll meet you more than half-way.
Plnnnod Parenthood comos to SUNYA.
We are here
T h u n d a y i B - 10 p.m. Haallh Cantor
250 Lark Streel
For oppolnlmonln and Information: 434-2182
Plannad Parenthood of Albany & ftenaaelaer Counllea
259 Lark St. Albany 12210
fast, free delivery
fast, free delivery
fast, free delivery
fast, free elivery
fast, free elgvery
fast, free delivery
fast, free delivery
fast, free delivery
Who would
like to hear?
them have existed for years.
Pacific News says the United
Nations is organizing a global
conference on energy to lake place in
Edmonton, Canada, from June 4th
through the 12th. to attempt to show
'There is no need to panic ovei
energy resources for the long term."
P.nergy conscious dogs will "soon
be pleased to know that they can
now have a completely solar-healed
dog house,
Omni magazine reports thai the
Solar One Manufacturing Company
of Virginia Beach. Virginia, has
Los Angeles District Attorney
John Van l)e Kamp says the two
officers will not be prosecuted
because their conduct "falls short of
being the aggravated, reckless and
grossly negligent a d condemned hy
statute and ease law."
' Human
reports thai clothes still make the
man as far as Canadian sixth graders
are concerned.
The magazine says that University
the students' concepts of social
inequality hy showing them photos.
All You Can Eat
Howard Johnson's
Stuyvesant Plaza
Tendersweet Clams
or Filet of Rounder
with trench fries
and cole slaw
Every Wednesday and Friday $3.49
the ballot in Berkeley's municipal
election earlier this week. That
measure, which passed Iwo-to-one.
prevents the city council from
ullncnling money lo the Berkeley
police lo enforce slate marijuana
The winner, who paiil one dollar
for her raffle ticket, says shell use
the pot. valued ill just 5.:'.(Kill on the
illegal market, to keep her friend*
"happy anil smoking.,"
Booters vs. Oneonfo. ,
pane 16
praised Parrel In for his play, a real
judgement of the switch cannot be
made yet.
"Our only concern at midfield
now is getting back to mark their
men. A l i . Alex and Malt all have
played well."
the veteran mentor has one big
concern on defense. Fullback Luis
Arango. scorer of the game-winning
goal in P i t t s b u r g h , suffered a
wrenched knee in the first half and is
out indefinitely,
" I a m very ttisuppointud.
I wanted
10 play against them because they
are a good team," sard Arango.
Sophomore David Neville is the
probable starter in Arango's spot. (
As a team the Danes are looking
forward to the match with a feeling
of confidence.
" I like playing Oneonta better
I ha n other teams. It won't he
physical so it just comes down to
who plays hetter," said centerforward A f r i m Nc/aj. Alex Pagano
echoed those sentiments. " O u r
attitude is good. We've beaten them
Kven Schieffclin isn't hiding his
f a i t h , " W e feel we have a
psychological advantage against
Oneonta. We'll pull out all the plugs
and stops to beat them."
Parkas-Vests-Bibs-Ski Ensembles
10/18 fiom 1-2
Our biggest and most colorful sel.-clion e * r . Over 4.000 garments In slock
On any large pizza
Sunday through Thursday
One coupon per pizza.
Value includes sales tax.
Expires : 25 Sept. 79
SAVE up to 75%
Fast, Free Delivery
571 New Scotland Ave.
Phone: 482-8611
JMancLi 457-7Q75
SEPTEMBER 21, 1979
Darnca says that substantia!
deposits of these resources have
been found in South America, (he
Soviet Union, Africa and Europe,
He says that countries with little or
no known conventional oil reserves
may in fact be "Beggars sitting on
According lo The Times, a threethrones of g o l d " of low quality oil - m o n t h i n v e s t i g a t i o n i n t o the
shooting has concluded that the 12
shots fired by the two officers at the
Barnea calls tar sands and heavy
crude oil "the energy of freedom"
woman were in self-defense. Rilliu
Love has said to have been holding a
h a v i n g re ma i n e d
kitchen knife over her head when the
untouched even though technolotwo officers opened lire.
gies for extracting and upgrading
Fast, Free Delivery
571 New Scotland Ave.
Phone: 482-8611
n/VecIneiciay 10/10 fiom 12-1
Sen fuxthzx information
lull in Love was shoi to death last
January outside her home in central
I.os Angeles after police were called
to investigate charges that she had
hit a utility company employee with
a shovel. The employee repotted I \
had attempted lo turn off Love's gas.
because she had not paid her hill.
Free 30 minute delivery
and 10 minute pink-up
service. Just call u s !
10/2 fiom 11-12
According to Barnea. deposits of
tar sands and heavy crude oil in
Venezuela. Canada, and the United
Stales alone could produce in excess
of five trillion barrels of oil. That
amount, says Burned, is two to three
limes greater llian the world's
present estimates for conventional
Domino's Pizza thinks
that 30 minutes is as long as
anyone should have to wait
for a pizza,
0/24 fiom 10-11
Pucific News Service is out with a
report dispelling current forecasts
thill tin- world is running out of oil.
P.N.S. quotes Joseph Btirncn.
founder of the United Nation's
Center for Natural Resources and
Energy, as saying that largely
untapped low-quality petroleum
resources could yield oil that would
lust lor at least 1.000 years.
One photograph showed a welldressed man named M r . Gordon.
The other portrayed a sloppilydressed man named M r . Ellis.
says the
students judged M r . Gordon — the
come up with the "Solar Rover" — a more elegantly dressed man — as
large cedar dog house with plastic i having a good business, being an
executive, and being honest, happy,
panels that admit the sun's heat,
and successful.
making it 20 to 40 degrees warmer
than the outside air.
Mr. Ellis, according to the sixth
graders, was seen as being lazy,
According to Omni, solar panels
likely to lie, and being a gambler
on the dog house can be covered in
who loses.
the summer "so Rover doesn't turn
into a hotdog."
Solar Rover might not be
A 19-ycar-old University of
available for just any dog. h' vei -r.
California sophomore has been
It retails for a whopping $ ').
a .auled a rather unusual prize.
The unidentified Berkeley student
The Los Angles Times rcjn ris
won a raffle that netted her n whole
that two police officers who shoi .
kilo of what the sponsors describe as
woman to death in a dispute ovcran
"fairly decent Colombian grass."
unpaid utility hill will not he
The raffle was held hy a group
supporting a marijuana initiative on
Mon.-Frl. 10-8
Sat. 10-5, Sun. 12-5
900 C E N T R A L AVE., A L B A N Y • 460-8580
Faux Pas
On the Kennedy Syndrome
Part Two
by Charles S. Blener
It's almost certain now. Barring any sudden
improvements in t h e , country's economic
situation (and Tew predict such an occurence),
Senator Edward M . Kennedy will challenge
President Carter and
Governor Jerry Brown for the democratic
nomination for President.
In fact, Kennedy stated a basis for a final
lecision is somewhat of a paradox itself: he
.laims that he will run only if the economic
picture fails toshow signs of improvement. Of
course, since the country is just slipping inlo
recession, even Carter's most optimistic
economic forecasters sec little improvement
until mid-1980. By then, according to his
indications, Kennedy w i l l be deeply
entrenched in a primary battle wilh a silting
incumbent and anyone else who decides that
Carter is vulnerable.
Wilh Kennedy ihcn. almost certain to make
a run for Ihe nomination, il may be prudent
to examine his chances of wresting the
nomination from Carter through a long and
lough primary season.
As with most presidential catv!' " .tes (such
as Ronald Reagan) Senator Kennedy has
begun to moderate his public pronouncements on the issues of Ihe clay. While on ihe
sidelines, Kennedy was a formidable critic of
the Carter Adminis!ration and an outspoken
voice of liberalism. Now thtM he is a "real"
candidate, not only will he be forced lo speak
out on all the issues (not j u . the ones of his
choosing, like National H c i l t h Insurance),
but he will also have lo heed ihe conservative
mood of the nation.
National Health
Insurance is fine when discu*-*. d in platitudes
and generalities, hut when cx.-J.liincd in detail
with the full cost becoming evident, then and
only'then docs il run into problems.
Strangely enough. Ihe Senator finds fault
n t h few of President Carter's programs or
oals. Rather the Senator complains thai the
country lacks direction, that the decade of the
Mi's calls for a new type of aggressive
leadership (echoes of Jack Kennedy and the
"O's). This, the Scnalor professes, is his true
eason for seeking the nomination.
The question remains, though: Cans
ennedy. who is almost a folk hero in
American politics, withstand the scrutiny and
danger of a full-fledged presidential
Kennedy's shortcomings and problems are
well-known. Chappaquidick may still be an
issue despite Republican candidate Baker's
avowal not to make it one. Whether the
rehashing of that tragedy so many years later
will hurt Kennedy is still unknown. Most
polls indicate il will not, but only time will tell.
His other problems, such as his expulsion
from Harvard, or his troubled family do not
appear to be very damaging to his candidacy.
There is however, the always present danger
of assassination. Kennedy historian James
MacCircgor Burns has urged Ihe candidates l o
avoid political macho." thai is. to forget Ihe
handshaking loursand instead eoncentraleon
getting Ihe real issues l o the citi/enry through
the media. Kennedy shows no signs of fear,
To the Editor:
The below signed members of the
Accounting faculty of S U N Y A firmly believe
that freedom of speech must be guaranteed in
a free society and that if a University is to
achieve iis goals it must be at the frontiers in
guarding against any implied infringement of
such freedoms.
However, even considering the importance
of free speech, w r find il astonishing and
repulsive that the ASP would sec fit to publish
in the Personals section a death Ihrcat against
We believe thai the person who wrote the
classified ad informing Professor Bonawil/
lhal "'re a dead man" was cowardly and
irresponsible. We also wish lo express our
disgust with the ASP for printing the ihrcat.
Ilruce Oliver - Associate Professor and
Accounting Area Coordinator
John V. O'Connor - Associate Professor
Harold I.. Cannon - Associate Professor
Donald K Arnold - Associate Professor and
Director of Graduate Accounting
Enrico Petri - Pull Professor
Roland A. Minch - Associate Professor
Jeffrey l.ippitt - Lecturer
Hrucc R. Neumann - Associate Professor
Frederick P. Jordcn - Associate Professor
Frank W. Kolmin - Full Professor
Donald D. Bourquc - l u l l Professor
.lagdish S. Ciangolly - Visiting Associate Prof.
The ICtlilorlal staff of ihe Album
While security surrounding a
Kennedy campaign would he extremely light,
an assassination attempt cannot he counted
Mow ibis specter would effect a
campaign remains to be seen.
, A l l this is not to say thai President Cartel
plans to step aside and welcome Ted Kennedy
lo the oval office. On the contrary, Carter
insiders insist thai the President will fight lo
the finish, through every last primary, for
every last delegate. Still. House Speaker l i p
O'Neill expressed the feelings of many
democrats when he stated that the parly
cannot deny the nomination to Kennedy if he
wants it. If we recall that O'Neill was one of
Cartel's staunches! congressional supporters,
we realize the deep trouble he's in.
What all this portends is a long and arduous
campaign on both ends of the political
spectrum, and may indeed portend a return of
FKM -we wire MKP STAFF
tfikOATtOU K3RM.
12*& this person have ihe
#m to 46 the job
hf/shu UM& Hired to dec .
Hou) Stable ft ibi<? p?f^on ?
1. Z. 3. 4 <? 6.
To the Editor:
A recent experience at Siuyvcsarii Plaza has
prompted mc to write this letter.
On Saturday morning. September 15. I
rode my bicycle to Sluyvesant Pla/a, with Ihe
intent to buy some photographic film. M y t w o
suitemates also rode with me to do their own
business. Returning lo meet me again, they
were riding their bicycles on the sidewalk and
were chased off by the security guard. They
rode into the vehicle lane and Ihen returned
lo the sidewalk, in front of the store where I
was unlocking my bicycle from a pole. The
guard, meanwhile, had swung around for a
Rate ttvts persons political
1. 2 3.
Although I wasabletocscapccollisionwith
the automobile. I nearly struck several parked
vehicles in the process. When I regained
control of my bicycle. I was shaking and
impulsively shouted: "Thai's the last time I do
business here!" The guard, who had gotten
out of ihe car to physically remove us from the
sidewalk (had il been necessary) yelled back.
"Good, we don'l need you damn kids!"
Don't need us, huh? It is my feeling that a
major portion of Ihe Stuyvesant Pla/a Business comes from the S U N Y A community.
Without us. they would probably find it very
difficult to turn a profit.
The guard's grcal lack of concern for Ihe
high speed parking lot traffic and his
obsession wilh clearing the sidewalks of
dangerously locked bicycles is buwa single
example of the luck of concern and
cooperation that the Stuyvesant Plaza business, community has shown in dealing with the
S U N Y A consumers. Wc were riding our
bicycles wilh Ihe concern of saving energy (wc
could have driven our car) and reducing
parking lot congestion. Ihe lack of facilities to
accomodate bicycles illustrates, ihe typically
auiomohile-minded altitude that is all tno
prevalent in suburban shopping centers
d u r i n g these limes of acute energ)
Not only docs Stuyvesant Pla/a lac)
adequate facilities, they apparently no not
permit Ihe riding of them on Ihe sidewalk m in
the vehicle lanes. From now on. wc will make
the slightly longer ride to Colonic Center and
Norlhway Mall, both of which provide
facilities to accomodate bicycles. We leel lhal
riding Ihe extra distance will be worth the
effort, both for our safely and in mute protest
ol the archaic and restrictive attitudes ol the
Sluyvcsantl'la/a Shopping Center.
Scott Snydei
One lad's
vR D
Trusty Buses
To the Editor:
The University bus service has always had
its problems wilh scheduling in the past but
they still provide Ihe students wilh some good,
free transportation, essential to many off
campus sludenis. However. 1 must express my
feelings about a recent unpleasant episode
thai I endured at the hands of the infamous
S U N Y A motor pool. Friday. Sept. 7. 1 had
PRl O sbt-ixuK.
i i \/
Wow Ak»W uoo characterize- this
person'* impact On other people?
(for example, Hostile, smcotri,
aqqnt&ive, charming, <sto.~)
Can -This person w&Vvne
twttilrfftl&e—- «•"
Press wishes la apologize in full for any had
feelllllfs nr embarrassment earned hy our
mvrxlghl. A review of publication polity has
been made in insure lhal incidents such a\ litis
will not occur in the future. - The luliior.
second "attack r u n . " and again yelled at'us to
get off the sidewalk. We did so. but in such a
hurry because of the guard's malevolent jonc.
that I was unable to fully control my bicycle
and was nearly struck by an oncoming car,
which was travelling much too fast for
parking lot traffic.
tar ulititmfmfr
bkoU the slot fill<?J btA
t?e better filled by sovrayne
ye<=, .
NY-(212) 765-2606
LA - (215) 273-8811
Page 2a
Page 3a
1st Annual SUNYA
Open to all:
University employees
When: Monday, Oct. 1
(classes suspended)
Where: Western Turnpike
5 ml. on Western Ave.
Cost: $10 per player.
18 holes of golf
Post-golf party
Deadline: Signed-up
and PAID by Mon.
Sept. 24
Questions and payment to
Dennis Elkin CC 130 7-5115
or Dick Northrup SB 36 7-8517
sa funded
Judicial Committee
Interest Meeting
Les A r t D'Ecrit
Effective writing is contingent upon a
number of factors, the first of which is the
assumption that the writer knows more than
the reader. This is not always the case. For
example, when a critic speaks of "the 'Leave it
to Beaver' craze that is now sweeping
Europe", the reader has little reason to doubt
that such a phenomenon exists. Events or
trends like the aforementioned should be
presented with just so much ennui that it
would seem redundant, if not in bad taste, to
elaborate on such an important and widely
discussed topic. The reader, then, feels
ignorant and won't dare to question the
writer's credibility. If the writer is pompous
enough, the reader, in the future, will speak
with authority on Wally, Eddie Haskell, June,
and W a r d , and their importance to
contemporary Europe. In this hauteur and
slightly underhanded way, the media, so to
speak, creates cvenls.
Bob O'Brian
Monday Sept 24
Another way the writer dupes the reader is
through the use of foreign expressions which
should lace every essay, criticism, or news
article of any length. Foreign expressions,
particularly in Latin or French, are the sine
quanon of effective writing. Such expressions
as coup d'etat or en masse are so common
that they go by unnoticed. Next time you
write "the boy quoted the passage verbatim",
go one better and write "the boy quoted thi
passage uerbatim et litteratum"
— to the
letter. German expressions, also lend a
degree of credence to a writer's argument.
Thus, it is better to speak of the gesel/sc/ra/i
instead of large groups of people, or the
Zeitgeist instead of "popular sentiment".
Foreign expressions must be italicized, hut
italics also provide the most mundane ol
English sentences with some gravity. For
example, "She said she preferred a/net/egg
as opposed to a scrambled one."
T h e r e are some w o r d s thai are
indispensab/e to effective writing. The artist
does not come up with many ideas while
drinking wine, but a plethora of thoughts or a
veritable corunucopia of impressions. Double
negatives are also good — the country doei
not have its problems, it is not without ile
problems. The beautiful thing aboul a writer
reader relationship is the distance between
the two. The writer rarely has to answer to I he
reader and, as a result, maintains an alool
stance; an arrogance. This arrog.itue
perpetuates the glamorous mystique of a
writer so that even the schmuckiest hacks .ire
celebrated as bon ujuants. Once in a while, ,i
writer will be accosted by an offended or
confused reader who seeks a retraction or a
clarification. If this should happen to you,
as David Frost suggests and "smile and nod
as if you couldn't begin to explain it
LC 20
September 21
and 22
7:30 and 10PM
.75 with TEC
1.25 without
Taking Care Of Business
Early on in our academic career all of us are
faced with the dilemma of choosing what
course of study to pursue. According to John
Levalo, undergraduate advisor to the school
of business, right here within the boundaries
of our own university walls a great percentage
of all declared majors are students of
business. Mr. Levato estimates the number of
declared j u n i o r s and seniors in the
department to be 900. Al.hough this figure
includes Ihose seniors graduating in January,
it does not account for the large number of
prospeclive majors. Last fall 474 students
sought admission lo the school of business,
followed by 180 applicants for spring
job from one of these prestigious firms. This
unfortunately has an impact on students who
have not met the criteria for acceptance to
the "Big 8". I have seen all too well the
inhibiting effects this can have. W i t h all thel
scorekeeping going on the student who is not:
"Big 8" material may feel less competent than
his or her peers, and quite simply, may feel
embarasscd in admitting that his or her
interviews have been with small, unknown
accounting firms. This seems to be an
unfortunate phenomena, but a real and
unavoidable one nevertheless.
Other concentrations in business however,
specifically marketing, management, and
finance do not necessarily in themselves
prepare a student for Ihe world of business. If
one has intentions of pursuing a care?r in
either of these fields it becomes almost
necessary to obtain a Masters in busines'
Although il appears lhal Ihe workload on th'
undergraduate level is not as overwhelming ir,
these fields o l study there still exists a vita,
element of competition within these fields.
Ihese B.udents loo, must do well enough to
obtain acceptance lo Ihe graduate level o l
study, and if ihey are not successful, more
often than no. Ihey are left out In Ihe cold. So
here loo we see Ihe scorecards handy and'
pencils poised as students apply lo graduate,'
Audrey Specht
What makes these men and women
different? Are there indeed c e r t a i n
characteristics lhal distinguish them from the
rest, or are they no different from all tin other
serious students here a. S U N Y A ?
Many of us can conjure up the stereo-'
typical image of the "little accounting major"
fully equiped with general ledger and
calculator hanging discretely from his belt, as
well as picture the endless hours of devotion
studying for one of Dr. Cannon's Accounting
211 exams. Many in fact, will try their best lo
avoid fulfilling their introductory accounting
requirement with Dr. Cannon. As one
sludenl put i l , "I look accounting 211 last
summer a. Nassau Community College.
After all, 1 knew it would be easier."
One must keep in mind, however, lhal all
stereo-types are ol a highly generalized
nature and the assumptions made about bus.
students are no exeption. But contrary to
many other majors here at Albany, the
business major's loyalty lo his field begins
early in his studies.
differs between an accounting course and a
marketing course, so do the patterns of
behavior that exist among students. And
interestingly enough, you can often witness a
One intrinsic element within the school of
subtle air of arrogance betweeen business
business is its steadfast reputation for being students as well as a degree of snobbery
highly competitive. Reasonably enough this
between business and nonbusiness majors.
stems in part from the fact that one must gain O n numerous occasions I have witnessed this
acceptance to the school after three
semesters of preliminary work, and unlike
I distinctly remember two women engaged
other fields of study therefore, a student's
in an animated discussion in the Indian Quad
academic record must be equal or higher to cafeteria. One girl was complaining about the
that of other competing applicants. Another
term paper she was working on for one of her
factor contributing to the competitive nature
classes, insisting that the amount of time she
of business students, is the grading system would have to spend on it was terribly unjust.
employed by many professors in the
Her friend then turned to her and snidely
d e p a r t m e n t . As w i t h m a n y
remarked that her work load was nothing,
departments here at S U N Y A the professors
after all, she didn't have (our business courses
enjoy distributing grades based on a curve,
to study for. It must be kept in mind however,
perpetuating an air of ruthless competition
business majors have a rigid program of
wilhin their classrooms. As Franco Brindisi, a
required courses, resulting in Ihe limited
recent graduate of S U N Y A put it, "The only
amount of elective courses they can take.
thing 1 was ever certain of, was that 1 had to do This in itself is cited as another example of
better than everyone else in the class."
the difficulty encompassed within the major,
Consequently, these factors subtly shape the
but a difficulty which often goes unnoticed by
disposition of the students involved as well as
the structure of the department itself.
There also exists substantial difference of
It would be terribly unfair however, to lump opinion between business majors. Carl
Cohen, a third year accounting student,
together all the assumptions made about
asserts this notion. "Accounting presents
business majors. Just as the scope of1 study
f g g l o w e r East C i n e m a j
Muscles said, " Y o u wanna know de trute. I'll tell it to y a . " He
rubbed his gray whiskers with the back of his red swollen hand.
Behind him a pastel mural o l bookcovers lined the wall of the
bookstore. S no trute ,n dem books, I know, I'm alive ain't I, Out dere
is de ony trute he pointed his hand towards the street of walkers and
Hpmin,? 0 0 I'
u 1" ' ' e , a m y a n u , h i n ' ' « • • n u , i " ' - S'all out dere.
£ 7 n « \ , e , f ? ' h l m s e l f i n de »"*»• A n ' Van Gogh, right, he cu,
oXd', I t
£ ' ° ' U r 9 U V W e n t c r a ^ H e «*•>' « M j T " Muscles
All » i
" r , e . 9 r o u l n d l r u l n 9 to pull out a fallen thought. "Nah , no trute.
dere f E
l a ^ k S a n ' W h 3 , a y a 9 ° t ? D a < a i " ' ' I!' 6 ' Life s'out
dead He , £
I'., ^ T ' 8 l e e p i n d e c e m ' t a r V wid de dead. De
0 W
° ' ' , , e a c h W well. Whas da greatest book ever
m m , ' , . U . .
6 arm 6
lked u
, P
° <- Hl« eyes watered. "I be.cha don't know.
Wid all d, s knowledge ya go. an'ya do no. know. Don't even know."
mouth hZ>,J
" ° w ' N i c i e s took out his bottle and gulped, his
g"a eyes s,:ainWeH r Wh ' Skey - " ' k n ° W ' " h * 9 a 8 " e d ' " Y e s . " H ^ s m a l l
S£e S m e t h i 9 in , h e d a r k
know I ' m , ! ? " 1
' " O u t there, kid, I
slorT? c J I I r H 5 W a y < L d ° " W s f e e t " Y o u ><n°w whas de
HeS P, Shand ,rOU9h,heair Boo S9
tZct?shnJ T, n
-" '< °'"uti"'
Y a d o n ^ k n 1 V V ? - '?.' ° e S ' r e e , • D a , ' s l i f e ' T h a < "• «'«• " * « « i d another d r i n T "
^ ' k n o " - l c ° " ' d *how ya." A n d he look
-Stuart Matranga
The Infamous Dr. C a n n o n at w o r k .
" I t o o k A c c o u n t i n g 211 a t
One question slill remains unanswered.
Have business students justified their
arrogance and earned Ihe respeel ihey t h i r l .
Ihey deserve? Obviously enough Ihlf is an
extremely controversial question, and one
which always receives conflicting response,
When a nonbusiness major is asked this
question we often hear a reply greatly
from the reply a business major will
more of a challenge, besides, I think il is Ihe
best preparation lor future work iii any area of give. Many non majors seem to feel lhat
business." Mr. Cohen also pointed nul thai he Studying business on the undergraduate level
felt accounting would enable him lo find a job is much loo narrow in scope, inhibiting
without any work on Ihe graduate level, it student from obtaining a broad education. Asl
indeed he chose to pursue a career in Jody Chaiken, a non-major put it, "There is|
no time lor studying the physical sciences, the
O n t h e c o n t r a r y , m a r k e t i n g a n d social sciences or Ihe humanities, resulting in
management majors seem to feel their fields a fjnjle perception of the w o r l d . " O n Iheothei
of study are broader in scope, resulting in hand, many business majors will defend their t
wider career options. Besides Ihe notion lhal field ol sludy by pointing out that their j
one area of sludy opens up more doors lo job undergraduate years facilitate greater
opportunities than another, personal inleresi acceptance into Ihe light job market. "What
influences a student's decision to study one would I do with an english m a j o r ? "
aspect of business rather lhan anolher. Ah remarked one student. " A l least with a major
David Silver, a managemenl major put i l , in business there is some hope of finding a
"Accounting is too cut and dry and I found jl job."
far from enticing." He went on lo say,
The ultimate question slill remains
"managemenl deals more with the social
unanswered, however. Should our
aspects of business and encompasses undergraduate years ot study t>e geared
relationships between people, whereas toward Ihe ensuing career choices we must all
accounting is mostly done behind a desk."
make, or should these four years of study be
If we are justified in assuming that the ones in which we explore the world and
school of business is one ot the hardest broaden our perspectives of thought? Quite
departments to be a part of, we are lead lo ask s j m p > | v > each one of us must answer this
Ihe question of why students choose to question for ourselves.
pursue a major in undergraduate business.
The most obvious reason seems lo be the
assumption that a major in business will open
up the door to numerous career choices.
A c c o u n t i n g is one of Ihose rare
undergraduate areas of study that prepare a
student to directly enter Ihe job market.
There is no element of chance involved. If
someone does well on the undergraduate
level he is rewarded with many career
opportunities in his field. This notion of
certainty about what the future holds seems
to be reason enough for many students to
sacrifice a few years of intense study in order
to be well assured that he or she will gain
relatively easy access into the b u s i n e s s - j ^ M
This in itself explains the presence of r u i n —
competition and the aggressive character
prevalent among accounting majors.
Often the most arrogance exists among
accounting majors. As the lime for interviews
approaches early in the senior year, everyone
seems to keep score on everyone else.
Students quickly tally up the number of "Big
8" accounting firms, either Touche Ross;
Arthur Andersen; Price Waterhouse; Arthur
Young; Ernst and Whinney; Coopers and
Lybrand; Pete Marwick and Mitchel; and
Haskins and Sells, that have granted
them interviews. They then begin to compare A heavy l o a d t o bear. A l o t o f t i m e . A l o t o f
notes on whose batting average is best; more b o o k s . A n d f o r what? A s u i t o f fine f a b r i c .
specifically, who has obtained a second A well m a d e car. A h o u s e i n t h e s u b u r b s .
interview, and ultimately, who has gotten a
<|W" niii mi ,1,111m j_-r'-^;--777~,-^/:^i£:r^^
Look Ma, I'm A
In December of 1976, while on a semester
hiatus from college, I was skimming through a
copy of the Village Voice t o see if there might
be anything of interest going on during the
weeks ahead. While jotting down a few
concerts, plays, names and dates, an unusual
ad caught my eye. Tucked away towards the
end of the theatre section was a small box
which displayed a half-face drawing of what
a p p e a r e d to be Paul M c C a r t n e y .
Accompanying the picture was the following
caption: " W a n t e d • Beatles lookalikes
Singer/Musicians - Call Mrs. Price at..." All of
this immediately aroused my curiosity. You
see, I am a musician (guitarist) who happens
to be an "A-Number-One Beatle Fanatic."
Barry A. Kesten
While most of the musicians in my crowd
were emulating Clapton, Allman and Ihe
other rock guitar heavyweights, I was
supremely devoted to The Beatles; especially
George Harrison, In fact, since I was nine or
ten years old, I would spend hours locked in
my room with the nylon string guitar my
grandparents bought for me and my ever
expanding collection of Beatle records
disecting the guitar work of every song.
Getting the parts note for note was fairly easy,
but after buying my first electric guitar and
amplifier, I put in a lot of sweat to perfect
Harrison's Beatle studio sound reproduction
and technique. In time, I found that I was able
to do a decent vocal imitation of Mr. Harrison.
1 don't consider myself a great vocalist,
however, I've been told that when I add the
slight accent, 1 do a pretty mean "Roll Over
Beethoven," "If I Needed Someone" and
"Here Comes the Sun," to name a few. As for
looking like George? I can readily admit that
no one has ever stopped me on the street
and said, "Gee, are you George Harrison?"
About the Only physical characteristic's we
have in common are that we're both the same
height and weight, we both share the same
color hair and eyes, and finally, the only other
noticeable George-like feature I possess is Ihe
toothy, slightly crooked smile which is most
evident on the covers of the Beatles VI and
Let it Be albums.
Figuring that I had nothing to lose, I decided
lo call Ihe number on Ihe ad. After I got
through to a receptionist in Mrs. Price's
office, I was immediately put on hold complete with the muzak version of (as trivial
as it may be) "Bridge Over Troubled Water,"
to keep me entertained. All of a sudden there
was a click and the music stopped. A woman
came on and introduced herself as Mrs. Price.
She then, in a very businesslike manner,
proceeded to ask me the f o l l o w i n g
questions: "Which Beatle are you calling for?"
When I told her, she shot back with, "Can you
play lead guitar like George? Can you sing like
George? Do you look like George?" I thought
she might eventually ask me if I smelhd like
George. The next thing I knew, I was given an
address lo report to Ihe following week with
my guitar. Before she was about to hang up, I
asked her what this was all for. The only thing
she said was thai it was for a live stage show.
For some reason, I never did show up the
next week for the audition and, instead, just
concentrated on relaxing and enjoying myself
until school started again in January.
About three or four months later, I started
hearing about something called Beatlemania
previewing in Boston. All I knew was that il
had received a lot of hype. The connection
with Beatlemania and the Village Voice ad did
not occur lo me until I read a short piece in
Newsweek and later in People magazine.
Here, I read of Ihe very audition thai I called
about. The pholos in the articles showed
Ihese four guys on stage dressed and
made-up to look like the famous quartet.
There seemed lo be little or nothing special
about the John or Ringo, and the George
looked- outright ridiculous with slightly
crossed eyes, a hooked nose and an overbite
which would be stiff competition (or Mr. Ed.
O n the other hand, I do admit to being a bit
amazed by a fellow named Mitch Weissman
who looked uncannily like Paul McCartney.
When Beatlemania
came to the Winter
Garden Theatre on Broadway everyone was
rushing to see it. That is everyone except me.
Sure, I was intrigued to see what all of the
hype was about but I just never got around to
buying a ticket.
Even my mother, who I rarely perform in front
of, was very impressed. What I did for her was
to first play the recording of Harrison (for
contrast) and then play and sing solo
afterwards. That night, I don't think 1 slept at
all. I rehearsed till dawn.
Audition Day! I was quite nervous and
fortunately my brother, Marc, offered lo
accompany me for moral support. When we
got to Manhattan we hopped on Ihe 8lh
Avenue uptown subway. S.I.R. was fairly easy
lo find as il is just two doors down (rom Studio
54. The building itself was old and nol too
impressive in appearance. Lugging my
acoustic and electric guitars, my brother and I
walked up four flights of stairs as Ihe elevalor
was out ol commission. O n the fourth floor
there were a few doors, one of which said
"Sludio Instrument Rentals". As we entered,
there was another gate which had a special
bell for admittance. I was directed lo yel a
third door which led into Studio " A " where I
was lold the auditions were being held. I look
a deep breath and entered. When I goi inside
there was a (ellow auditioning for Paul playing
"Gel Back" on a Hofner Beatle R.isv
Someone lold me that the guys backing him
up were the alternate cast who were
appearing at the Winter Garden. The sludio
was small, dimly lit, except for a small stage
which contained guitars, amps, a drum sel
and a grand piano. Opposite the stage on Ihe
other side of the room was what came lo be
known as "the couch". This is where you'd sit
(sometimes for hours) watching Ihe other
auditionees and waiting l o be called on. Many
limes the r o o m was filled to capacity
people standing, silting on the floor and
sometimes waiting outside. This particular
day was standing room only.
By the time Summer 7 7 came around, I
As I looked around at the other guys who
saw an identical ad, this time in Rolling Stone .came down to try out, it was usually very easy
However, now it said "For Broadway's new
lo tell who was auditioning for Paul and John
hit musical — Beatlemania". Also, there was
but not so easy for the Ringos and Georges. In
an additional phone number to call for Los
a way, il was amazing — there were fat Pauls,
Angeles. Again, 1 called and went through the balding Johns, blond Ringos with small noses
same routine, only now I was well prepared on
and six-foot-six Georges. In essence, there
what to expect. My audition was scheduled to
was quite a variety. Maybe one out of (our or
be in exactly one week at 10:55 A M (don't ask
(ive really bore any real resemblence to one of
why it couldn
the Beatles. As (or performing, we coukin i
why it couldn't be at 10:45 or 11:00) at a place understand how some of these people had I lie
in Manhattan called S.I.R. (Studio Instrument
idea that they could play or sing. The Pauls
Rentals). I was not going to pass up this and Johns were supposed to play guitar,
second chance and definitely intended to piano and bass as well as sing. One Paul
show up. For that one week period I lived, ate, auditionee got onstage and was asked lo sing
and breathed George Harrison. 1 wasn't told "Yesterday" but when they gave him an
exactly what songs to prepare but Mrs. Price acoustic guitar, he said he did not know how
did mention something about singing
lo play it. One John cracked everyone up. He
"Here Comes the Sun". So that song was the must've been in his mid thirties and wore
focus of my preparation. I decided to use the Burmuda shorts, sneakers with black socks
version of " S u n " found on the "Concert (or and sported a be-bop beard. When asked lo
Bangla Desh" album as opposed to "Abbey play a John song, he sat at Ihe piano and did
Road" because I felt it contained more his own jazzy interpretation o l "Norwegian
"Harrisonisms", especially vocally. The day W o o d " . So much (or Daddy-O.
before the audition, I gave a preview to some
Finally, they were gelling to Ihe Georges.
close friends (or constructive criticism and
One by one, we were being called up lo play.
audience reaction. Everyone was surprised,
The man in charge of running Ihe auditions is
especially at the way I captured the voice!
the show's musical director, Sandy Yaguda.
Barry Kesten has been busy pursuing c
Y o u c o u l d call h i m J o h n n y , o r y o u c o u l d call h i m w a l r u s , o r y o u c o u l d call h t m p l g m a n ,
but y o u doesn't has t o call him M a r k V a c c a c i o though his m u m would.
i business since his 'Beatlemania days.
familiar 'version,- Daltrey angry as ever;
stuttering enough to make you want to drag
the words out of his mouth, creating enough
excitement and energy to heat New York for
a year.
Disaster struck Monday night, when Peter
,Townshend injured his hand. The concert
had to be stopped in the middle, so that the
ailing guitarist could be repaired. In the
meantime, Daltrey, perhaps fearful of a
rioting crowd, refused to allow the house
lights to be turned on, and determined that he
would entertain the audience himself. An
impromptu blues jam with Daltrey on
harmonica, Entwistle adding a few notes here
and there, and Kenney Jones holding his own
was what resulted.
The real test for Kenney Jones was soon to
follow. Daltrey decided that what was needed
was a drum solo. Jones did a fine job,
considering that he had very little time to
prepare. He proved that he is a fine drummer
in his own right, he never once tried to imitate
Moon or outdo him. His efforts were wellreceived by the audience.
Fifteen minutes having gone by, Daltrey
was running out of things to do. As a last
resort, he grabbed Townshend's guitar, and
did a surprisingly good job on an improvised
blues piece. After several minutes of this, and
a humble acceptance of applause, it was
audience participation time. Roger Daltrey
led fifteen thousand people in an acappella
version of "My Generation". People
screaming at the top ol their lungs "I hope I die
before I get old!", quite an experience, really.
Some people in the front row next suggested
that we sing "Magic Bus", which we did, soon
to be joined by a recovered Townshend who,
entering amidst deafening cheers, put in a
superhuman effort in order to repay the
a u d i e n c e for t h e i r p a t i e n c e a n d
understanding (That's how he saw It.
Actually, I was thankful that I had the chance
to see such an incredible exhibit on the part of
Roger Daltrey). I was especially impressed by
the way Daltrey handled the situation-he is a
true showman. The love that he, as well as the
rest of the band has for the audience, their
fans, was never so evident as in this instance.
"Tommy," probably the band's most well
known work, was next to be featured.
Spotlight on Townshend doing some terrific
solo work, then into a fiery version of "Pinball
Wizard" that sent the few members of the
audience who had sat down all during the
show flying back onto their feet. Then
everything quiets down as Daltrey launches
into "See me, feel me"-- green and red lasers
shoot out at you, it is becoming something of
a mystical experience. Then "Listening to
You", and it's a spiritual, the spotlights are on
the audience, and everyone's singing to the
band: "Listening to you, / get the
al you,
I get
heat /Following you, I climb the mountains/I
get excitement at your feet/Right behind you,
I see the millions/On you, 1 see the
glory/From you, I gel opinions/From you, I
get the story" The audience was involved to a
degree that I've never seen at any other
concert, it was really quite incredible.
The Who's latest studio album, "Who Are
You", was also promoted quite a bit. "Goodbye Sister Disco"' was an anthem of the
rockers at the concert, and chants of "Disco
Sucks" followed the song (to which
Townshend replied, "This song isn't really
about disco". Your guess is as good as mine).
The same reaction followed "Long Live
Rock" (from "Odds and Sods" or "The Kids
Are Alright" soundtrack, take your pick.)
Everyone was singing along with this one, and
ther were loud protestations when
Townshend sang "Rock is dead".
"The Music Must Change", also from the
new album was performed, as well as the title
Wasted", for they all were, and they were all his fiery little furry friend, "Look, he'scrawling
The concert literally closed with a blast. A
proud of it. John Entwistle was featured in his up my wall, black and hairy,'very small", while
flash o( light (hat momentarily convinced me
song, "My Wife". Classic Entwistle, exhibiting Daltrey and Townshend harmonized on the
that I'd be blind for life opened the Who's
no emotion whatsoever, he could be words "Creepy, crawly", in the background.
classic "Won't Get Fooled Again", which
standing on a platform waiting for a subway Regardless of the less than appetizing subject"
rather than singing for thousands of people. matter, the audience loved it, and it was , closed the show. It had more power, more
"Behind Blue Eyes", perhaps one ot the most interesting to see the band working with truth to it, than when it was first released in
1971, and the audience felt it. After this
beautiful Who songs and definitely an incisive Entwistle as the focal point.
number, the band loitered on the stage for
look into the mind of Peter Townshend, was a
awhile, reluctant to leave, then disappeared
highlight of the evening. The lights dimmed so
"My Generation," one of the anthems of
that one could barely see Daltrey then, boom, the Sixties, was featured in the program (and and, needless to say, were called back for and
power chord, and the tears that you (pit also, incidentally, in the Quadrophenia encore. The encores varied each night, they
coming during the first half the of the song preview clip, during a Hell's Angel riot). Two included "Trick of the Light" {Who Are You),
"The Real Me" (Quadrophonia), and various
vanish as you get up to dance, clap, whatever, different versions were presented, the first a
numbers and jams from the "Live At Leeds"
you just can't sit In your seat any longer.
really laid-back blues, which upset me. I was
Another great Entwistle song, "Boris the afraid that The Who had grown old, lost their
In this series of concerts The Who truly
Spider" was, at least for me, an unexpected spirit, and were making fun of their former
proved that rock is not dead. Long Live Rock
treat. The always macabre Entwistle sang of image. But no, they soon launched into the
arid Long Live The Whol
The excitement that filled Madison Square
Garden this past week was unlike any it has
seen in a bng time-The Who were back,
doing their first New York concerts since
1975. For five nights, September 13,14,16,17
and 18, The Who rocked the Garden,
performing with the same combination of raw
energy and intelligence which has made them
Laurel Solomon
Hours before the show was to begin, the
streets were filled with anxious fans, busily
inspecting T-shirts, posters and drugs,
attempting to be well-prepared for the
evening. The scalpers were doing an excellent
business, preying on the devotion of the
Who's fans. Tickets were going for as much
as two-hundred dollars a pair, with many
people willing to pay such elaborate prices to
see one of the world's premiere rock bands in
By eight o'clock the Garden was
completely packed. The audience was first
treated to a preview of the new Who film,
Quadrophenia, a dramatization of their
album of the same name. Although one
couldn't get a very clear idea of what the
picture will be like, we were luckly enough to
hear such songs as "The Punk Meets the
Godfather", "Sea and Sand", "Drowned"and
"The Real Me", along with some incredible
scenes. The images in the movie seem to
correspond remarkably well with those in the
book "Quadrophenia" which is included with
the record album. The audience reaction was
quite good, and we can look forward to the
release of the entire movie sometime in
At eight-thirty, The Who hit the stage.
Roger Daltrey, clad in a black slecvel.iss Tshirt and faded blue Levys was every bit the
sex symbol he's always been, even though his
waving blond mane has been clipped to the
length it was fifteen years ago. He still has al'
of his energy of that period, prancing around
the stage, swinging his microphone.
Peter Townshend, the backbone of The
.Who, was also in fine (orm. Dressed entirely
in black, he only exhibited the red shirt he
wore underneath after the strain ot jumping
up and down for over an hour had gotten to
him. He executed all the moves he's famous
lor, leaps from the drump platform to the
floor, strumming along the entire lime. He did
it all, the midair splits, the Chuck Bcrrv
dances across the stage. He was a legend :
alive before our eyes.
John Entwistle was his usual unassuming
self, dressed, strangely enough, in white (an
unusual color for such a morbid person, who
could call a solo album of his "Rigor Mortis").
Kenney Jones, former drummer for the
Faces, and the newest member ol the Who
(having replaced the late, great Keith Moon
after his untimely death last September), was
all ready, prepared to prove himself to this
audience who would be sure to pass
judgment on him.
"Substitute", the first number, set the
crowd on fire. Performed basically the same
as it is in the studio version, the band
managed to give it a bluesier feel, giving new
life to a song that has been around since 1966.
Although it wasn't the most powerful song
they could have chosen (or • an opening
number, any music by The Who was enough
to send the crowd raving.
One of the few other early songs they
performed was a lively version of "I Can't
Explain", with Townshend executing the first
of several guitar solos of the evening. The
addition of the keyboardist John "Rabbit"
Bundrick and a three-piece horn section
(trumpet, saxophone, trombone), gave him
the chance to do more lead guitar playing as
he is usually responsible for more of the
rhythm work as well.
The album " Q u a d r o p h e n i a " / w a s
emphasized, as promotion for the movie. The
more notable selections were performed,
including "The Punk Meets the Godfather",
"5:15", "Drowned", and "The Real Me". All of
these were extremely effective, Daltrey's
voice still as clear and powerful as It always
was, lending intense feeling to Townehend's
introspective lyrics.
Another feature album was the classic
"Who's Next". Featured was a brilliant
version of "Baba O'Reily", a tribute to
Townshcnd's spiritual inspiration, Meher
Babf.. The audience reacted emphatically to
thi ,ong, with massive cheers following the
lines Teenage Wasteland" and "They're All
rying Out For Beatlemania
. . . .f'<v.v.%
only thing is, we never atten,
aguda, who was once in Jay and the
Hficans, is in his late thirties and looks like and look like the Beatles. Also, during this
a ^m'V Manilow with thinning hair. He's a period, I got to know Mitch Weissman and
many of the other cast members.
slick guy with a huge ego and a power trip
One Saturday afternoon, I had lunch with
^Blex. When it got around to about one
Bennett Gale (Ringo • Bunk 3) at Wolfs
o'clock I heard Sandy call out, "Barry
Delicatessen across the street from the
!«BBn". I grabbed my guitar hurried to the
Winter Garden. Afterwards, he invited me to
stage. I got a chance to meet the alternate
the dressing rooms and backstage before the
cast Paul, John and Ringo who were going to
matinee. Most of the guys in the show are
back me up. In this band (incidentally, they
call each band a "Bunk"- Bunk 1, Bunk 2, very nice and 1 still receive a warm "Hey
Barry, howya doing?" when I visit the theatre.
etc.), the standout was the John. His name
One day, Mark called me at school and told
was Randy Clark (no longer with the show)
me that he went down to S.I.R. and they were
and was a dead ringer (or Lennon. Sure
going to hold more auditions real soon. I felt
enough, Sandy asked me to do "Here Comes
the Sun". I stepped up to the microphone with as if God was giving me a third chance. By
now, I was obsessed with this whole thing. For
the acoustic strapped around me and began
this series of auditions I rehearsed many
to pick the opening notes. Once 1 started
playing the rest (lowed easily. I never played it hours a day and went all out to look like
Harrison. Instead of the "Let It Be" period,
better. Afterwards, Sandy said to piny
anyother George-Beatles song so I did"l Need which is how I looked last time, I had my hair
cut to look like George during "A Hard Day's
You" from "Help!" That was il. Then another
Night" as well as dyed for the exact shade o'
George did his thing. After all of this was over,
dark brown. To top everything off, I wanted to
Sandy announced the list ol people he wanted
look ultra-thin, especially to give the gaunt
to heat again in two days. As lie was reading
Harrison look, so I dieted and lost 26 lbs. in
the names, I heard "....Barry Kesten.,.." I
just two and a half weeks (with college (ood
looked at my brother with a big smile. We
it's alot easier than you might think). I was not
were going to be back!
heavy to begin with, but now I was a rail. I
I came home and told everyone the great
brushed up and studied films of the Beatles in
news-of being called back (or the finals. The
concert to gel Harrison's moves down lo a T.
only other interesting thing to happen during
All of this might sound silly but I found out that
the day in between the two auditions was the
Weissman had to lose 35 pounds. After he got
Big Blackout in New York City. Again, that
night I did not get any sleep due to my growing the part, the first Bunk George (the ugly one)
got a lot of dental work (and he still looks like
Mr. Ed), two Pauls got nose jobs-l could go
The finals callback was a lot less crowded
than'the previous audition. At one point, on and on.
At this series of auditions, 1 did beautifully •
« Mitch Weissman dropped by to watch. He
so did Mark. This time I played half the songs
even helped out by backing up a Lennon on
from the show. I was even applauded. This
"A Day In The Life". Also, one of the
all happened over a period of a few weeks.
producers, Steve Leber, came down.
Sandy said he has wanted Mark and I to see
(Coincidentally, Leber and Sandy Yaguda
the show a lot, so we could gel in free. Every
both live only five minutes from me.) I only
had to sing "Here Comes The Sun". I must've Wednesday, Mark would pick me up after he
been tired because I did not do as well this got olf from work. Then we'd catch the show
that night as well as the next night. We would
time. There was one fellow trying out for
always have out seats in the left-middle box.
George who was phenomenal. His name was
We were now common faces to the
Tom Teeley. As we were talking, he told me
usherettes. One night we almost created a
that he was wearing a wig because his hair
riot. We were sitting in our box and, during
was reddish-blonde. The guy really looked
intermission, people started looking up at us.
like George. As a musician he was letter
You see, Mark looks very much like
perfect. Obviously he got the part-and
deservedly so. He's still playing George today McCartney. All of a sudden, young teeny
boppers were crowding our box shovine
on Broadway. My reaction upon not getting
the part was of the normal let down but as 1 programs in Mark's (ace asking for
said before, Teeley was the best one there. autographs. They must have thought he was
one of the show's Pauls. Everyone in the
.Later that summer, I finally went to see the
theatre who didn't see this, heard about il.
show with my girllriend. It just so happened
heard about it.
that the night we went, the band that backed
Getting back to the auditions, there was
- m e up at the audilions, Bunk 2, was
only one other George in competition with
performing. It was a bit different seeing them
me. His name was Chris and he worked as a
play on a theatre stage.
bartender at the Winter Garden. He was a
I The next year consisted of the usual college
very good guitarist but didn't look anything
rind and performing in my own Beatles band,
like George nor sound like him. Sandy had us
Ding mostly college concerts. In this band
both play the same things but couldn't make
las a fellow named Mark Abrahams who I
up his mind. To resolve this situation, he had
let at the auditions. He tried out (or Paul and
Chris and 1 leave the room so he could confer
las very good except that he is a bit on the
with some of the guys who were already in the
hort side. As opposed to the twenty-nine
show and gel their opinions. The only reason 1
ongs performed in "Beatlemania", we would
know the following is because my brother ,
o fifty to sixty Beatle songs per concert. The
Paul isn't dead. But this isn't Paul. He's Reed Hailing. Reed is Paul. But Paul isn't Reed.
Read all about Paul and Reed and the rest. O r don't.
Jeff, who came with me this time was sitting
quietly in the corner unnoticed. He told me
thai Sandy said that 1 reminded him of Teeley
(his best George). Then he proceeded to ask
the various guys who they liked better • Chris
of me? All of them preferred me. However,
when Sandy came out, he said that both of us
would be his Georges for the next two Bunks.
That was fine with me - il was greatl We both
got the job! Sandy then said to come back
next week because he needs to first find some
Johns and Pauls for our Bunks. I was sky-high
that whole week. Even my brother admitted
that 1 did my George-schlick better/s3/ff!"
have ever done it before. Little did 1 know that
I was in for a shocker.
When I went back lo S.I.R. the next week,
Chris and I got to play more and back up
some John and Paul audionees. At the end of
the auditions, Sandy said, "Ok, the following
people slay. The others must leave. Thank
you." Then he started pointing, "Chris • you •
you in the back • you..." I then realized he
went right over me! I couldn't believe what
was happening, Afterwards, I approached
Sandy and asked him What was going on. All
he said was, "Sorry you weren't picked". I
then told him that he, himself, said 1 was
excellent, but his half-assed reply was "I can
not give you a reason. It's jusl intuition."
' When 1 walked out I felt as if the floor dropped
out from under my feet. Here I was with a
"You're my next George" now "I can
"You're my next George" now "I can't give
you a reason". The frustrating part was trying
to figure out why he said yes and later.
changed his mind. I played jusl as well this
week. By the way, ,Mark also got the shaft
after originally being given a "yes" this time
around. I guess the old adage really applies
here: "That's Show Biz".
I still keep up on the show and keep in
contact with some of the guys performing,
Weissman is still raking in about a grand a
week. Many others have been fired or quit.
Some never even made it past rehearsals. A
friend of mine who played Ringo in New York,
Chicago and Washington, and who has since
been axed, finally gave me the real lowdown
as to why I got the shaft. It seems that Sandy
thought I had "an attitude". By coming in so
well prepared. Musically and appearance wise
1 came off very cock sure of muself. That's
one way of looking at il. Others in t he cast and
I lend to think of it as giving 100% effort and
showed how much I was willing to do to
perform for the show. Aside from the surface
experience, one thing I did was get a good
taste ol lire "Show Business" and one thing's
for s u r e - the flavor needs something to be
•rf- fc
would be (or Neil Young to give it up.
ncert films are generally only as good as
concerts they record. Even The Last.
z, perhaps the only concert film to be
by a major director, Martin Scorsese,
d probably not have had much impact if
Band had screwed up the show. Of
e, even a good concert can be turned
bad film: witness some of the Hendrix
that are "newly discovered" from time to
(more likely recut (rom outtakes of a j
nt o n e ) , films that d o n ' t even
ronise sound with picture at times. Rust
Sleeps succeeds, in part, because the
rt itself is a fullblown production. The
gins with the "road-eyes" clambering
in their robes, making a lot of noise to
a few props in a scene that looks like a
space-age version of Monty Python's Holy
u B Directed by Bernard Shakey (a Young
I ^ B o n y m , the film is billed as "a Shakey
p i U c t i o n " ) , most of the cinematography is
in the acoustic set, the stage action
* *<«*»-
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Join the 91 FM Sports team as they provide you
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calls the shots, with the camerashowingwhat
catches the audience's eye. The electric set
contains no visual Winkers, but the camera
adds nothing to the momentum; this may be a
bit much to ask of a concert film, but
considering the work Young put into the
visuals of the show itself, it seems like a
missed opportunity. No real crime, though:
Neil Young's cinematic style parallels his
musical style, raw and highly expressive; he
makes his share of small errors, but the
momentum of the film keeps us from dwelling
on them.
Most producers of concert films content
themselves with recording the performance
and making sure each musician gets his share
of closeups. Rust Never Sleeps is an
exception, as Young uses the camera to give
us a better look at his art. In the wake of The
Last Waltz and The Kids Are Alright, the film
history of the W h o , maybe it's an exception
that will become a new convention.
M y M y , H e y H e y Neil Young is h e r e t o stay.
Airtime: Saturday at 1:20 PM
Innocence: Italian Style
Watch Your Radii
As L'JnnocenlefThe Innocent; is the last
film by Italian director Luchino Visconte, it
has generated somewhat more critical
attention then it might otherwise. Even so, it
could hardly be ignored, allowing Visconte's
leputation and the presence of star Giancarlo
It all happens next
Jim Dixon
Giannini, WHO since his work for Una
Wertmuller in Swept Away and Seven
Beauties, has become a much herp.ldor)
aclor. One pleasant resuli of this attention
has been the emergance in America oi uaura
Antonelli, one of Italy's fastest-rising stars.
Don't Forget
^' *™
Albany Great Dane Football!
Live Coverage from New Haven
begins Saturday at 1:20 pm
In her previous films, many of them minor
sex-comedies, Ms. Antonelli has often played
the innocent girl whom the script will find a
reason to strip of all her Earthly possessions,
chiefly her clothing. (Her firsl film role was in
The Sexual Reuolufion, a work considered by
most film theorists to fall slightly short of
perfection.) Lately, however, she has gained a
more delicate image, and in her most recent
films, Wifemistress and L'lnnocente,
barely disrobes at all onscreen.
In L'lnnocente, she plays a victim. The film
Neil Young: A man-child in a w o r l d g r o w n too big, too consuming, and too rusty.
Concert Board
Weekly Meeting
Monday Sept 24
CC Assembly Hall 10:00PM
Rock audiences have a special place in their
hearts for brash young toughs and beaming
young manchild types: Mick Jagger's greatest
point o( appeal just might be his insistence on
being the same punk he was fifteen years ago,
and we'll forgive Paul McCartney because
he's the cheerful Beatle, and has remained
cheerful over the years. Even as American
audiences mightily panned the Sex Pistols,
they devoured every outrageous press
release about Sid Vicious and Johnny Rot ten.
Rube Cinque
Get Caught In
It's set in the Patroon Room on the 2nd
floor of the Campus Center
Grand Re-opening
Fri Oct 5 & Sat Oct 6
Neil Young is probably the most
remarkable of rock's prodigies; he's been
through it all, from the birth and death of the
Woodstock Generation to heavy dues-paying
through much of the 1970's, and he's still as
spacey as ever. Or is he? Rust Never Sleeps,
the film of Neil Young's most recent concert
tour (to promote the album of the same
name), gives us Young in short hair,
suspenders and T-shirt dwarfed onstage by a
set consisting ol a twelve-foot microphone
stand and proportionally large amplifiers. His
first words to the audience, after performing
"Sugar Mountain", "I A m a Child", "Comes a
Time", and "After the Gold Rush" on acouslic
guitar, are "When I get big, I'm gonna get an
electric guitar."
It would be highly reassuring to take that
image at (ace value. After all, "this is the story
of Johnny Rotten" ("Out of the Blue"). But
when Young comes out for the electric set
with Crazy Horse, the seeds of doubt are
planted. O n a stage abuzz with "road-eyes"
wearing hooded robes with oranqe neon eyes,
a g a m e - s h o w - t y p e emcee t a k e s the
microphone to announce the results of
research that has determined that "all bands
rust", and that we will see a band rust before
our very eyes. Incidentally, this is one of the
better cinematic sequences, as the lighting
turns orange and the filmstock becomes
grainier, actually giving the picture a rusted
look. The rust doesn't remain, but Neil Young
begins to look more and more his age. Where
during the acoustic set, the camera captured
(thanks to some closeups of an awed Young)
the childlike serenity of the Woodstock
ideal, the electric set contains long shots that
try to dwarf the musicians against the
imposing set, and it doesn't work. Young no
longer looks like an innocent, nor does he
sound like one. It is in this part of the filr hat
he sings, "And l just turned twenty-two."
Rust Never Sleeps chronicles Young's
career, from "Sugar Mountain", which he
wrote at eighteen , to songs from the new
album, including "Out of the Blue". Young
asserts that "it's better to burn out than to
fade away," which means, thank G o d , thai at
least he's not going down without a fight. Neil
Young reaches deep into the gut for his
music: his singing voice in general,
particularly as emphasized during Ihe second
half o l the film, is a pained one. A n d where
Dylan might succumb to a cause-of-themonth-club flightiness (he really went out of
his way for Reuben Carter, huh?), Young is a
much more careful artist, choosing his words
economically rather than burying the listener
under the weight of his ideas. Young's gift (or
understatement only intensifies the moods of
his work; the worst thing that could happen to
deals with an unusual and complex lovetriangle centering around a married libertine
named Tullio (Giancarlo Giannini), his wife,
Guiliana (Antonelli), and a high-spirited
contessa, assuming that Giuliana accepts
their relationship on its new terms as easily as
he docs. Giuliana's silence on t he matter fools
him into thinking this is really the case. In the
meantime, Giuliana has an affair with a
handsome young writer, When Tullio learn? '
of this, he finds himself becoming jealous i.r.ti
falling in love with Giuliana all over aqjin. She,
however, has gotten pregnant by her new
lover. Nonetheless, Tullio insists on their
The second half of the film details their
reconciliation, which is hampered by
Giuliana's lack of enthusiasm (and her I
continuing devotion to her absent lover),!
Tullio's resentment of her child, and hist
peripheral obssession with the confessa. i
That these factors cause problems is an 1
understatement. The eventual death of
Giuliana's lover o n l y heightens her
resentment and hastens the deterioration of
their marriage.
The script (on which
The Italian lover at his best. Giancarlo Giannini pursues the vagrancies of his heart
wherever they made lead him.
::icharacters, especially in the case of Tullio, the depressingly futile conclusion is reached,
™™$po always remains a bit of an enigma. few viewers are apt to care.
ether he believes some of the rubbish he
As a final work, we would have hoped for
uts at times or is merely talking off the top
more. As it is, L'lnnocente is an unsatisfying
* his head is never completely clear. Many of
c o n c l u s i o n t o an i m p o r t a n t
m e characters seem at times to be unsure of
Nonetheless, it is an interesting examination
ffieir motivations, and as a result often
of human relationships and their sexual
"Contradict themselves. To be sure, Tullio is
tensions, the sort of thing Visconte has done
Always self-serving, and his actions destroy
so many times before.
Jlot only his life, but Giuliana's as well.
Possibly because of this, this summer has
I Visconte's direction wavers in the film,
seen the rerelease of several other Visconte
Swhich is often uneven. He is strongest in the
films in the metropolitan New York area,
{earlier segments of the film, using gorgeous
including The Damned, Death In Venice, and
photography and lush sets to create a very
Boccaccio 70. The rise in popularity of Laura
rich visual texture. In these sequences he also
Antonelli has also caused several of her other
creates strong tensions by intercutting
films, including Malicious, Till Marriage Do
moving close-ups of faces, particularly in
Us Part
(she plays an orphan who
sequences with Tullio and the contessa. In
inadvertantly marries her long-lost brother in
the best of these, Gianini's face becomes a
this), and Wi/emisfress, a fairly interesting
director's dream, almost bestial. The camera
romantic drama about a woman discovering
stalks Giannini, as he glances furtively
her missing husband's secret life while he
around, sometimes disconcertingly aware
watches from a window across the street.
that we are watching him. Seldom has the W/i/emisfress is currently playing in the
voyeurism inherent in the medium been more
Capital District.
Fans of more sophisticated films should
With so much going for it, it remains a
find L7nnocen(e and Wi/emistress interesting
mystery why the second half of the film, which
evenings. Both are playing currently at
has the lion's share of sex and violence, bogs
Cinema National theatres in the area.
down so interminably. The script seems to
L'lnnocente is in Italian with English subtitles,
cover the same ground over and over, long
U/i/emistress is dubbed. Since many of the
after the point is made. The camera loses its
year's most promising projects aren't due to
angle; we don't get as close to the characters,
open until October or later, these are two of
who become less and less likable. The
the only films likely to please those
pervasive background score which so
moviegoers who have already seen Breaking
enhanced the first half of the film becomes
monotonous and even irritating. By the time
Love Lucy?
The fact that "I Love Lucy" brutalizes the
minds of its cull followers of the '70s into
thinking Cuba is still a neat country that Ricky
is allowed to come back to, and that Fred and
Ethel are still alive, does not keep local
television stations f r o m displaying this
pornography for public view. I take into case a
study done by the State University of
Sweden, on the effects of " I Love Lucy" on
people who watch it regularly. In this study
based on interviews with inmates, "I Love
Lucy" was found to promote misconceptions.
Susan Albert
First there is I Love Lucy herself(interpretated by the very fine Lucille F O W - "iat
does she symbolize? A " r e d " at the time when
McCarthyism is at its pinnacle.a woman of
Scottish descent at a time when there are no
women of Scottish descent, it is amazing that
I Love Lucy survives at all. Yet she is a
survivor. She survives and keeps on surviving
on reruns even though her husband does not
let her work as an entertainer in his nightclub.
It is quite obvious in every scene of the series
that she is more talented than Ricky(played
very effectively by Desi Arnez).
The fact that "1 Love L u c y " came into
power before Castro's regime, still does not
explain the appearance of Ricky Ricardo. Did
Ricky forsee the socialist revolution heading
for Cuba when he came into the United
Stales to marry the zany I Love Lucy? Isl
Ricky a misfortune seeker who brings
warningO.e. " I yie yie yie yie.") wherever his
travels as a mildly sucessful but middle class
entertainer take him?
There are only a few characters the
Ricardos communicate with in the grotesque
'50s. There is Betty, a repulsive interior
decorator. There is Little Ricky, the son, who
the Ricardos only talk to when Mrs. Crumble,
the babysitter, can't come. There are the
Mertz's Fred and Ethel.
What the Ricardos can't realize because
they are so blinded by the social disease of
their society, is that Fred and EtheKplayed
vividly by dead character actors) are dead.
The Mertzs try repeatedly to warn the
Ricardos of this fact by trying to stay out of
zany schemes, though not succeeding.
Perhaps the Ricardos find it easier to cope;
with dead landlords than pay the rent. Yet
there can be seen another motivation for the
Ricardos to have dead best friends.
The Mertzs are given the responsibility of
taking care of the apartment, taking care of
the chickens in Connecticut, and taking care
i .1 Ricky's band on travels in Europe. With the
Mertzs dead, nothing is taken care of. Chaos
results. The Ricardos are able to dismantle
society with zany schemes. In this way the
Ricardos avoid the actualities of their society
by making new actualities that unfortunely
will be rerunned forever.
Concert Corner
Sep, 24
^ _t 28
Rick Danko/Paul Butterfield Bank
Papa John Creach
David Johansen
Oct I ..'.'.'.'•'.'•'•
O ^ ' |fj"
|| '[
Pousette Dart Band
Hall and Oates
Roy Buchanen
OJJ' |2
Commander Cody
Sept. 22
Sept, 28
Q C , '20
Robin Williamson
Movie Timetable
91 m
On Campus
Albany State Cinema
Four Musketeers
Magical Mystery Tour
Yellow Submarine
Fantastic Animation Festival
7:30,9:30 "
Off Campus
91 FH
Cine I 2 3 4 S 6
Hot Stuffj
Rocky II
The Innocent
Last Wave
Rocky Horror Picture Show
7:00, 9:20,11:40
UA Hellman
Seduction of Joe tynan
Mohawk Mall
Muppet Movie
Wile Mistress .
. . 7:15,9:15
. 7:30,9:30
Fox Colonie
North Dallas 40
Rust Never Sleeps
f n
Saturday, |:UU p.m.—Great Danes
A l b a n y vs. So
Connecticut Stale College
Sunday, 711p.m.—All Oldies on
"The Blast from the Past" Show.
Monday, II p.m.—"The Shadow"
Radio Drama
Wednesday, II p.m.--- " O p e n Fire"
open topic call in show
Keep your dial set at 91 F M , and be
listening (or " T h e Evolution of
Rock" coming soon on 91FM!
36 Moorish kingdom of 8 Business school subj e c t , for short
old Spain
9 GamblIng r e s o r t
37 Pooh's creator
1 One who preys on
(2 wds.)
38 Cat species
10 Elevate the s p i r i t s
39 Purplish red
10 Mouth part
11 Displaces
40 Singer John and
14 Utmost respect
12 Miss Thomas
actor Bob
15 Neighbors of radii
13 Vacuum pack
41 Former mldeast
16 Math process
15 African women
17 Port on Shatt-el21 Cheap whiskey
de France
23 Pennies (abbr.)
18 Patriotic organiza -43 Actress Stevens
24 Surveyor's instru44 Fonda/Nicholson
tion (abbr.)
movie {? wds.)
19 Initials after a
47 [ridings for young 26 Like some chicken
28 Monotonous one
and old
20 Bergen County,
30 Constitution men
48 Acquit
N.J., borough
31 "Born Yesterday"
22 Summary
49 Golfer Klddlestar
24 Put
32 Famous bullfighter
25 French states
50 Like much of the
33 Like shlsh kebab
26 Acquires feathers
34 Cause for citation
for flying
vous p l a i t
27 Soaks flax
36 Miss Rogers
28 Where carhops
37 Vandal, a t times
1 Duke of Milan 1n
38 Miss Berger
"The Tempest"
29 Faeroe whirlwinds
39 Not-50-comnon con30 Part of T.G.I.F.,
2 Clever comeback
et al.
3 GluttonUes
4 Chemln de
31 "
41 Where G I ' s hang out
34 Rich, patterned
5 Dwellers 1n
45 Hewer
silk fabric
46 Agency for displaced
6 Heads of France
35 Take to the
persons (abbr.)
7 Oklahoma c i t y
T r i v i a Time
by V i n c e n t A i e l l o
In Hollywood, it is said that an
actor's last performance is his best.
Well that mau be true, so this week
TRIVIA TIME has decided to see
how much you know about famous
actors and their last roles. So listed
below are ten actors, and what we
want is the last movie each one
starred in. Good luck!
1. Peter Finch
2. Clark Gable
3. John Cazale
<1. Humphrey Bogart
5. John Wayne
6. Edward G . Robinson
7. Alan Ladd
8. Robert Shaw
9. James Dean
10. Elvis Presley
Answers lo last week:
1. Quarter on edge
2. T u r n e d humans against
3. Drugged
1. Shoots him
5. Angel of Death
6. Falls out window
7. Pool
S. Plays harmonica
9. Becomes real Santa Claus
10. They will die
weeks winners: T o m
Greenlead, T o m Schilling, Floyd
Answers to Summer Movies
1. Trans A m
2. Harry
3. Renfield
1. Dallas Bulls
5. <J8 h o u r s
6. Camp Norlhsfar, Camp Mohawk
each 7. Philadelphia
8. Nail clipper
9. French fried frogs legs
10. Nostromo
Write down your answers and bring
them to CC 33<1 by 5 p.m. on
Monday. A l l winners will receive a
free personal in the ASP.
Fred the Bird
by Vincent Aiello
Sir Gallahad kissed the fair
Gwendolyne on the cheek, locket!
her chaslily bell and mounted hi'
while slccd lo ride l o lire battle. As n
lasl gesture he turned lo Lancelot
and said, "Should I nol relurn in 7
years here is the? key so that you
may unlock my wife from her
chastity l>elt so that she may
And with that Sir Gallahad rode
off into the sunset. N o l half an houi
laler an e x h a u s t e d L a n c e l o t
overtook our hero and exclaimed,
"You gave me the wrong key."
planned to catch a 3:30 Greyhound Bus to
energy, bio-mass. wind, hydro, photovoltaic
Yonkers f r o m the A l b a n y Greyhound
and ocean thermal. These low cost, efficient
terminal. I live in the Bronx and was planning
energy forms leave the businessman with no
lo go home for that weekend. It would have
control over the nation's energy resources and
been very easy for my brother "to pick me up in
every red-blooded American should sec to it
Yonkers and gel me home at about 7 p.m.
that these ideas are stopped.
However, the infamous S U N Y A motor pool
There are also some political reasons for the
adequately prevented me from catching that
continuation of nuclear power. The nuclear
Yonkers bus (the last one to Yonkers for the
power industrv continues in the American
day). The long sequence of events concerning
tradition of exploiting the common man and
my vain attempt at catching that Yonkers bus
prevents him from owning the means o f
It also continues the energy
dependence of a nation on the whims and
At 2:30. I left Indian Quad and proceeded
profits of a few loyal Americans who know
in the circle to catch the 2:40 Wellington Bus
what's best tor America. It also enables the
to the Greyhound terminal. Upon reaching
businessman to continue his control of the
the circle at 2:37. I saw my bus leaving.
economy by creating energy shortages which
Angered. I asked the dispatcher why had thai
enable businesses to elude government
bus left early. He replied thai it was full and he
interference in the pricing system and allows
had ordered it to leave. I could easily sec that
the bus could have fit a few more people bin 1 the tree market system l " lake over
accepted his explanation and decided to wait
The social reasons are obvious. The nuclear
for the 3 p.m. bus. While wailing for that bus.
industry has the potential to create a new type
a few alumni buses passed and picked people
of man: radiant, glowing and different from
up. I also noticed one dumping everyone off
nn> type of man in the past. Il also will create
the bus. It was heading to the garage. Il was
more work for physicists, doctors, nuclear
regit In l o r y agencies and go\ eminent
around 3 p.m. and three more buses dumped
every passenger off and went l o the garage.
There now were about 200 people wailing at
Some people are trying to stop the nuclea
the circle and there wasn't a bus in sight. I
power industry.
We must not let them
gradually realized that I was not going to succeed.
II lhe> succeed here, they will
catch my Yonkers bus. I was infuriated and I
continue to dcslros America as we now love
Immediately complained t o the dispatcher. He her. He ware, lhe\ might even try to establish a
said that Ihc drivers were changing shifts and democracy in America!
that many had been driving since 6:30 a.m.
Kevin Quint,
Indian Box 2306
Now. I can understand their dilemma but if
it's going to take more than an hour to get the
new shift o n . why dn they bother scheduling
buses between 2:30 and 3:307 The schedule
lists specific times during this hour but ihc
buses are never there. Ibis provides a great
inconvenience to the students who wish to
catch buses al thai lime. It also greatly
amplifies and magnifies the
complete T o Everyone:
When in the course ol human events, il
ami disorganization
already characterizes the SON YA bus service. becomes necessary lot one peonle undissolve
Granted, it is early in the year, but al least gel the political hands which have connected
the damned shift change right. If they can't do them with another, and to assume among the
thai. ihe\ shouldn't schedule non-exisieni powers of the earth, the separate and equal
station lo which the laws of nature and of
buses. .
I finall) gol on a Wellington bus al about nature's god entitle them, a decent respect to
3-30 I n n Yonkers bus was leaving at this the opinions ol mankind requires (hat they
time). I " :>und up taking the 4:30 Greyhound should declare the causes which impel them to
the separation.
We hold these truths to be self-evident, (hat
hiM io the New York Port Authority Terminal
and after.taking additional buses and the all men are created equal, that they arc
subway. I got home at about 9 p.m.: 2 hours endowed by their Creator with certain
laler than I would have arrived with the unalienable rights, that among these are life,
Yonkers bus. Yes. SUNYA's motor pool liberty, and the pursuit of happiness - that to
definitely screwed me up this time. I'll secure these rights, govern merits a re instituted
remember lo catch a cab the next lime. I l will among men. deriving their just powers from
the consent of the governed, that whenever
be worlh the fare.
Fred Aliherii any form of government becomes destructive
Of these ends, it is the right of the people to
alter or to abolish it. and to institute new
government, laying its foundation on such
principles, and organizing its powers in such
form, as to them shall seem most likely to
effect their safety and happiness... Hut when a
long (rain of abuses and usurpations,
pursuing invariably the same object, evinces a
design to reduce them under absolute
I To the Editor:
Presently there exists <t healed discussion despotism, it is their right, il is their duty, to
about the merits and demerits of nuclear throw off such government, and to provide
new guards for their future security. . . " ( F r o m
power and the nuclear power industry. The
the Declaration of Independence.)
communists and anarchists are trying to shut
Students, workers, tired of being exploited?
off America's vital energy needs by
Got any ideas'.'
overexaggeraiing the minor difficulties at
Kevin Quinn
Three Mile Island, thereby making America
Indian Quad Hox 2M)d
dependent on radical communist-hacked
Preserving the Natural Order
Arab dictatorships for our energy needs. I will
now tell everyone some very obvious
economic, political and social reasons why
this country needs nuclear power and why we
need to expand it, not abolish itOne of the things that makes this country
great is that the concentration of wealth is
owned by a lew. Nuclear power continues this
tradition by requiring huge initial capital
investments that eliminate the majority from
screwing around with something so important
as energy. Nuclear power, with its profits
going into the hands of a few rich
businessmen, maintains the present economic
differences that makes America great.
Nuclear powei also prevents the monetary
resource* needed lor the introduction by the
euinmunisis and communist sympathizers of
low cost renewable energy sources like solar
Today's ASP
We're looking for a
Put Your Eyes Here AGAIN !!!!!!!
There's really n o t h i n g t o w r i t e a b o u t . I f we discuss the w o r l d a n d its ghastly posti n d u s t r i a l r e v o l u t i o n disasters, we're b e i n g p o m p o u s a n d l o r d l y . It' we t a l k a b o u t
b u r n i n g campus issues, we're w a s t i n g time a n d space. There's really n o w a y t o w i n , b u t
wc d o n ' t lose cither. Y o u d o . T h e b o t h o f us d o , a c t u a l l y , the w o r l d does. A n d it's a
cycle, as vicious as they come.
W c really d o n ' t want t o s o u n d depressing, but we've been t o l d t h a t media is t o act as
a h e l p f u l voice o f the people. I f we're t o be a n accurate voice o f S U N Y A ' s people, then
maybe we'd better s l o p p u b l i s h i n g , because the people here arc t o o q u i e t . N o t i n the
destructive sense; the loudness o f d r u n k vandals w i l l attest t o t h a t . B u t we're q u i e t i n
that wc d o shit l o act as a l o u d voice t o d o some w o r t h w h i l e c h a n g i n g . Lisa N e w m a r k
and the C o u n c i l t h i r t y - t h r e e can't d o it a l o n e ; w c w o n ' t even t r y .
We're not a s k i n g f o r y o u r h e l p , because we d o n ' t need a n y . T h i s newspaper can
easily c o n t i n u e t a l k i n g t o walls w i t h these e d i t o r i a l s , b u t they're meant f o r y o u .
A c t u a l l y , we're in a sort o f Catch-22 because i f you're reading t h i s , y o u ' r e not really
w h o we're a n g r y at. I f y o u feci what we're saying, you're a m i n o r i t y .
So help. T r y getting y o u r buddies t o give up a d r i n k a n d w r i t e a letter a n d b i t c h a
little, T e l l y o u r r o o m i e l o gel Ihc hell o u t o f bed before n o o n one d a y a n d fight nuclear
power. T e l l y o u r a p a t h y l o screw o f f . a n d start m o v i n g y o u r concerns f r o m one t o a
m i l l i o n , because that's the w a y it has l o be if we're l o make i l t o 1984.
E x a m p l e : A r c y o u g o i n g t o vote'.' It matters, because in the next t w o years, b i g
elections are g o i n g d o w n . It's as easy as ever t o register, because S A S U is h o l d i n g an
extensive t w o week d r i v e l o give y o u guys a louder voice. T a k e advantage o f i t . a n d
register t o v o l e , o n the d i n n e r lines a n d in the C a m p u s Center, because it w i l l d o
Speak loud against nuclear energy, because a nuclear e x p l o s i o n w i l l d r o w n y o u o u l -literally. This week in New Y o r k . Iherc is the tremendous a n t l - n u k c rally, a n d I '
G a r d e n concert events s u r r o u n d i n g it, G o i f y o u c a n . o r I f not,take a stand right h . r e i n
A l b a n y . We want i n keep the w o r l d in one piecc-we are strongly o p p o s / d l o any
actions that increase the use o f nuclear energy al a l i m e when il is unequivocally the
most dangerous f o r m o f p r o d u c e d power.
W e l l , a p p a r e n t l y there was s o m e t h i n g t o write a b o u t - n o w , maybe it's something l o
read a b o u t . I f y o u hale i t , shout a b o u t it. i l y o u agree, shout a b o u t that t o o . K m l o r
Ciod's sake, shout a b o u t s o m e t h i n g .
W e have c o n s t a n t l y t o l d y o u t o speak o i i l , t o voice yourselves, l o be a g r o u p . W e are
here t o supplement t h a i . I n the sixties, they were f i g h t i n g against V i e t n a m l o r their
lives. I n the eighties, we'll he light i n g f o r the same t h i n g . It's just a little bit more subtle,
t h e w o r d is a c t i o n ; the l i m e is n o w .
" P e o p l e try t o p u t us d o w n ,
Talking fiout
M - M — M - M - M y
The Who
Jay B. G i s s e n , Editor in Chief
Ronald L e v y , Richard Behar, Managing Editors
News Editor
Associate News Editor
ASPecIs Editor
Sports Editor
Associate Sports Editor
Editorial Pages Editor
Aran Smith
Michele Israel
Stuart Matranga
Paul Schwartz
Mike Dunne
Eric Salzinger
Staff Writers: Charles Bell, Bob Blasenstein, Ed Goodman, Mark Rossicr, Beth Sexer, Debby
Smith, Hy Stadlcn, Vicky Zunitch
Debbie Kopf, Business Manager
Advertising Manager
Billing Accountant
Composition Manager
Steve Goldstein
Lisa Applebaum
Amy Sours
Sales: Kathy Bosco, Rich Seligson Classified Advertising: Steve Mauer, September Klein
Composition: Frann Diamond, Robin Goldberg Advertising Production: Randyc Baer, but
Hausman, Donna Reichner, Amy Sours Office: Evelyn Ellis
Marty Vukovich, Jordan Metzger, Production Managers
Mitchell Golding, Rob Grubman, Associate Production Managers
Vertical Camera
Dave Benjamin
Marilyn 'Speedy Fingers' Moskowitz
Paste up: Vincent Aiello, Lisa Bongiorno Marie Italiano Typists: Andrea Bolender, Mindy
Gordon, Debbie Loeb, Kalhy Tyrie Proofreaders: Rachel Cohen, Sue Uchtenslein
Chauffeur: Andy Panzer
Photography, supplied principally by University Plioto Service
few good pens.
Established 1916
7'he Albany Student Press is published euary Tuesday and Eriday during the school year by th^i
Albany Student Press Corporation, an independent, not-for-profit organization. Editorial policy
s determined by the Editor-in-Chief, and is subject to review by the Editorial Board, Mailing
Address: Albany Student Press, CC 329, 1100 Washington Ave., Albany, NY 12222,
(518J 457-8892
If you ever need a model for private
tutoring In art, I am available. Call
me anytime.
Love, Tim
It's aonna' be one hell of a year In
Dearest Doug (alias Douglass),
what we have never change.
Bleecker Hall Parly Committee ,1May
To the guys In Stelnmetz 304,
Is It spup yet? j „ ,
Love always, Hugs and Kisses I dldn'f throw t h e spltball at Mrs.
Mauclerl, Jill did.
I'M talie care of the paper work. You
can take care of the beer. What else
dhirVt throw the spltball at Mrs.
auclerl. Jol did.
'° impoftant?
Beyond Broke Books,
iSorrorlty Interest Meeting, '(ues.
18:30, Morris Hall Basement, Col- 108 Quail, the Alternative bookstore - for
•pnlal Quad. Refreshments will be socialist, fcminisi, and gay publications.
r o r
Musicians! Put your talent to work
Groa Dano3 caH
) msmjic
College should be more than Just
work. Join Pep Band and have some
tun. Call Joanne 7-5051.
Congratulations 106 Hamilton,
Pm riot Jewish nor from Long Island
and am a Freshman.
The Hawk - 3rd Floor O & O
AS Director E. Norbert Zahm,
ring back Mr. Plbb to Adlruga.
I wouldn't be caught dead being a
To Adrlanne, Andrea, Anne,
Thank you so much for making my
birthday so special. You re the best
suite - thanks for taking me In!
Love ya, Barbara
, good condition, Wanted:
Suggestions for prorams. OCA General M e e t i n g ,
stereo tape deck, excellent
8PM, Off Campus
conditioon; car stereo tape de
cleaning; AM car radio (Ire
,; all reasonable. 436 0273.
Organic Chem tutor needed! Will
pay. Call Teresa 7-8494.
Garrard GTIO-P turntable w i t h
Pickering cartridge, perfect condition with 2-yr. warranty, (list $140),
need cash quick, $55 or best offer,
Gall 7-5254.
For Sale: 1969 M.G.B. GT, wire
wheels, spinners, Beeker-Europa
radio, red, $3,000. Call 372-6907 after
6 pm.
'-or Sale: Marantz I n t e g r a t e d
impllfler, 76 watts per channel, 6
nos. old, perfect condition, many
oatures, also Polk Audio Monitor
uud speakers, B mos. old, excellent
condition and sound, must sell,
,100 each (list $160), call Kevin
Found: Tlmex watch, 9-12-79, In
Campus Center, second floor,
describe a n d claim. 587-5671.
Lost: one hall eyebrow. If found,
please return to Tim Tlmberlake.
Lost: Brown Wallet
Carolyn 7-8798.
reward - Call
Share 2 br. apartment, very nice,
clean, quiet. North Albany, need
car. John 463-2397 after 6 pm.
Wanted: One female student to
complete 4-bedroom apartment on
Quail (on busline). Interested: Call
Off Campus People:
Get Involved. OCA General Mooting.
T h u r s d a y , 8 P M , Off C a m p u s
Congratulations 106 Hamilton,
8nUena1'f of the "Little People" and I'm not Jewish nor from Long Island
myself, I wish you a most pleasant and am a Freshman.
The Hawk - 3rd Floor O & O
"ove, Annette and L l . t l ^ P e o p l e
UAS Director E. Norbert Zahm,
(The girl who thoroughly enjoys beto Adlruga.
ing kicked put of her room a l l the Bring back Mr. Plbb
time, especially In undewear.)
To the guys on the 4th floor,
~ Beth,
Please keep your curtains closed!
Love, K.S. - R.A. I wouldn't be caught dead being a
Dear Juliette,
Happy five months! I love you!
To Adrlanne, Andrea, Anne,
Romeo Thank you so much for making my
so special. You're Ihe best
Dear Andy, There's nothing you can birthday
suite - (hanks for taking me Inl
do to turn me away, Nothing anyone
Love ya, Barbara
Dfinr JnrK
can say. You're wfth me now and as
Let's go off the board w i t h "Great long as you stay, loving you's the n p a r IflfiK
. Adventures"
w e e k e n d . rlgh! thing to do. I know vouve had Let's go off the board with "Great
some bad luck with ladles before. A d v e n t u r e s '
To Suite 206, 207, 203 and all my They drove you or you drove them To Suite 206, 2 0 / , 203 and all my
other friends:
crazy. But more Important Is I know other friends:
Thank you for a wonderful birthday. you're the one and I'm sure loving Thank you for a wonderful , birthday.
It was really nice sharing my day you's the right thing to do.
my day
with all of you. You're all super!
Love always, Susan
all superl
Love, Barbara P.S. Did you know that [ w o n , t h e with all o f y o u . You reLove,
Northeastern dlylslona
Off Campuo:
phantom lives In Clinton Hall"
Life could be bolter. OCA General championship and T qualified lot The
Protector of truth, Justice, and male
Meeting. Thursday, 8PM, Off Cam- the 1980 Lake Placid ,0 ympfc Interest
In women.
L o u n o e , have a really nappy birthday. and
Sorrorlty life on Campus does exist I
A t t e n t i o n S t a t e and C o l o n i a l
Come to our Interest Meeting on
, _ „ ,., ,
Best Pal
Sept. 25, In the basement
Come to the Road Rally Wednes- Thanks for the rib. Life wouldn't be Tuesday,
of Morris Hall and learn about It.
day, 9-26 at 3:30. Meet In traffic cir- the same without It.
Sponsored by Chi Sigma Sorrorlty
cle, competition and fun planned.
C l i n t o n H a l l Is I n t o s c h m a l l
You're not getting older, you're gelling better! Happy 20th birthday.
( Logt/FoimdJ
Audio Outlet Discounts saves you
more on quality-used equipment. 1
yr. old Grundlng Compact, AM/FM,
B-track. 2 speakers - $50. 1 yr. old
Sanyo Compact, AM/FM, cassetto,
B.S.Ft. turntable, 2 speakers, $100
(excellent). 2 months (factory fresh)
Sanyo, Semi. Auto, turntable with
Audio Technics AT90E cartridge,
$75 complete. (Act quickly). Our
many satisfied customers say, "One
phone call saved me moneyl". Jamie 438-4253.
Sponsored by Chi Sigma Theta
Jo Ryckman, tho best dorm on
Are |ust wanted to thank everyone
. ivho helped make our party one of
Ihe greatest!
Elaine and Gerry
:972 Mazda pickup w th cap, needs
onglne work, body In vorv good
,-orld., $300, call Ken at 7-8BB7.
Trl Beta Is having Its first meeting
V mmmm*™"™
on Mon.. Sept. 24 at 7:30 pm In room
^ •
Ride needed to Colonie Mall on 248 f the Biology building. All
Biology majors welcome. Any quesFor Sale: 7 S Honda 175fJLr£0750" TuosdayB and Thursdays before tions, call robin 7-7795, 7-5027.
miles. Call Bruce 462-430D.Sony 9:30 am., will pay gas. Call Eric,
reel-to-reel tape deck, excellent con- 7-5010.
Need you and love you. To forgive Is
dition, $1000 when new, Jeff Ride needod from Schenectady to
to love. Try It, you'll like It.
school Mon., Tues., & Wed. Class at
SuzukT Motorcycle
5:45 pm. Please call Lord Scott - 382Attention: Attractive young couple
1972 GT 386
Excellent condition, low milage 013C or 370-1107.
needs a third partner for an accoun$600. Call 456-4169 from 5:30 lo 9TO)
ting prolocl. For Info, call 434-4141
ext 942.
Sony reel-to-reel tape deck, exAv:
cellent condition, $1000 when new,
PLEASE NOTE: All personals will be Since I can't afford to buy you a
Jeff 482-3925.
every week, I've decided to gel
accepted in the Contact Office and rose
you a classified. All tho same, the
only In tho Contact Office between paper It's written on won't die In a
Sansul Recolver, 20 watts/channel, Ihe hours of 9 am. l o 5 pm. beginning weekll Hope you have a nice
KLH, No. 'S/ speakors with walnut Monday, September 17. No more /veekendl!
finish, I t 10. Call 765-2028 after6pm
classified ads will be accepted in the
Love ya , Me
office of the ASP. Thank you.
1975 Flat Sport. 72,000 miles, $1,100"
Rick Miller and Pat Dowse, ~~
We don I know what w e d do
Call 438-6091 evenings.
without you. Thanks again! It's fantastic having you type for
Elaine and Gerry
me. You don't know how much
easier this makes my lob. I know
us keep away
things are going lo work out really
wiill il you ever learn how to use this he ''Peeping Tomff
Monl Women! Jobs!
girls In 106
Crulseahlpsl Yachts! No exporienco. machine.
Sept. Sear Paul,
Good pay! Europe! Australia! So.
I never really knew what love was
Amor. World! Send $4.95 for Ban,
until you camo Into my life. You re a
a p p l l c a t l o n / i n f o / r e f e r r a l s t o What's going on? We're lust not roally special person. Do you get It /
Crulteworld 154, Box 60129, Saclo. getting It together. Lot's talk to soLovo forever, Donlso
meone at the Sexuality Resourco
CA 95860
Center, 105 Schuyler, Dutch. It
Want l o have a good time? Join Pep
Innovative community based prolop-notch singers needed for small
gram for mentally III adults seeks Counloss Drucula, neck is your:,
sensitive dedicated persons l o work always but you'll have to leave mo private group- audition required call
part-time and full-time. Good oppor- some blood.
tunity for experience and advance- Love. Your Vlcllm
Dear Faber College,
ment. Send resume lo Rehabilita- P.S. Beware of tho next personal!
We hereby extend to you the
tion Support Services, Inc., 75 Now
prlvlledgo of selecting the color of
Scotland Ave., Albany, NY 12208.
our t-shlrts this year!
543 Washington,
Food was real,
Vln Divine,
Thanks so much,
Happy birthday to my bubbliest now
For a riot of a tlmo.
friend! I hopo belnfl "Toga" Is all
you want it l o be. HappyTalnbpws.
Love, Your A.B., Wiener
Typing: Prompt in-home sorvlco.
Suggestions for pro
Experienced in all areas of secretarial Wanted:
Dear Helene,
rams, OCA Gonorl Mooting. Thurswork, Resumes, dissertations, letters,
research papers. No job too small or
birthday posslblo, L'chalrn
• too large. 371-2976.
and Martha
[le more than lust a spectator. Join
Evan am
Lessons " i i guitar (llnrjor picking, Pep Band. Call Joanne 7-5051.
Dear Lynn M..
classical), ban|o ( 4 & 5 string) and RT5nTeT
On "your 19th birthday I wish you all
other instruments, all levels. 434- Since you always seem to doubt mo Ih olives you can eat, all the
|ulce you can drink, all
when [toil you this - maybe seolng It cranberry
Ihe rooms you can cloan, and all the
I n d i v i d u a l a n d s m a l l g r o u p n writing will help to convince you: I love In the worldlLovo
Instruction available In The An of
With love always, Connl
Essay and Torm Paper Writing. For "Thanks to all of my sultemales,
Dear Dlanu,
Information, call David Lawrence at honorary Bultematos and downtown Hopo
you en|oyod your birthday and
438-4207 evenings after 6 pm.
Irlonds who mado my birthday roal- Ihe noxl year will bo even bolter.
Love, Slllle 203 K 301
ly special, I love you all!
Small typing service, call Mary Beth Diana
Mar, loin, and Curly,
at 463-1691 days, or evenings before P.S. Judy, how's the butter?"
Good luck with tho apartment,
9 pm.
Dear Mark, - My Buffalo,,Ian
Lovo, Glnny
Wolcome Jo Albany for a fantastic
P.S. When aro you going to paint
weekend. I missed your little noaol
Lovo always, Andrea
Help Wanted: People pis-,ml o i l
liny Debbie,
about high ronts. OCA Gonoral
Wanted: Part-time Interviewers, California lo
ID fine, beach Is goldon •
e v e n i n g s , o w n t r a n s p o r t a t i o n mat
HI Cam_.
net a girl inamed
Karla who was mooting, Thursday BPM. OK
prolorrod, no oxporlonco nocossary, looking >or ME.
ploasont telephone voice roqulrod.
To a little o l ' country girl - Happy
Call 454-5419 from 9 to 6.
Would It help I I I said I'd catch you?
Lovo always, Notman
After all one good turn deserves
'70 " I s c o m i n g !
Models Wanted
another.., ,
Photographer (API) needs models
Hunk's Chick
for part-lime work (Individual & Help Wauled: People pissed off II E A D I I
group) poster, gallery, & commercial about hlan rents. OCA mineral lo Kale from Dutch,
- mostly figure - nudo, semi and meeting. Thursday 6PM. Off Cam- Enloyod talking to you at tho Parsilhouette studio and location - pus Lounge.
tridge Stroet party. Would like to
mostly outdoor. Long hair (neat) &
nee you again. Call, If you will,
dance/yoga oxp., helpful but noi
I errarowlt/,
roqulrod. Wrlto for rates and release Tho
man at Ihe hotel (leak llkod Bill the soccer player who knows
requirements lo M R . , Box 22794, YOUII
BUNYA Slatlon, Albany, NY 12222
P.S. Keith also.
You write pro8e,poetry or
any kind oi journalism
If you have Big Ideas
If you Want to express them
»'Af;i: T E N
ri Beta Interest Meeting. First meeting on Monday,
eptcmber 24th in'Ruom 248 Biology Building al 7:30 p.m.
Club News
unflict Simulation Society Weekly Meeting. Short
gani7ational meeting with general introduction to
argamingand D & D. A l l are welcome. CC 375, Sundays
11:00 p.m.
N YA Anti-Nuclear Coalition Organisational meeting for
udents against nukes! BA 231, Monday September 30lh,
Oil p.m.
irclc K Meeting Wednesday K:3() p.m., Campus Center
NYA I'ro-Nuclcar Coalition A general meeting will be
held l o discuss ways lo combat anti-nuclear terrorism and
ignorance. New methods of radioactive waste maintenance '
will also be discussed. Come join the new, intelligent group
dealing with nuclear problems. Tuesday. September 25th,
LC 2, 7:00 p.m.
Speakers Forum Meetings 8:30 p.m. CC 361, Every
Monday. Who do you want to speak al SUNYA? SA
S U N Y A Chess Club Chess Club meets every Monday night
in CC 375 ft-10 p.m. Intercollegiate matches, intraclub
tournaments, speed chess. Chessplayers o f all strengths
welcome. SA funded.
Pep Band Rehearsal. I'AC B2K. I hursday September 27lh.
8:30 p.m.
Bridge Club Every Tuesday night. 7:00 CC 375. Duplicate.
Rubber, A C B 1 . Tournaments. For info call 462-1077.
Modern Dance Club Meets every Tuesday nt 8:45 p.m. in the
dance studio in the gym. Interested'.' Come join us!
JSC-llillcl Chug Aliyah. To discuss moving In Israel.
Thursday, September 27lh, 7:00 p.m.
1S( - l l i l l i l Marketplace offering wide range of products,
pnslers. foods and f u n ! Fron! <>f Campus Center. Tuesday
September 25th. 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
JSC-Hlllel Interest meeting for "The Spirit" (.ISC's
newspaper). Writers, typists, typesetters or anyone else are
welcome, SS 144. Monday September 24th. 7:00 p.m.
Outing Club Meeting Every Wednesday. l.C 21. 7:30 p.m.
International Folkdancing Every Monday evening.
Beginners ft-8 p.m., intermediate 8-10 p.m. A l l welcome,
"rec, 2nd flnor gym. I'l- Building, call 482-4ft74 for info.
The Tangent/But Seriously, Folks Magarine ('nuliilnuiniis
of ficlion. poetry, humors'satire, features, current issues,
photography and cartoons are now- being accepted liu
publication in a new mugil/ine, Submit lo
Maga/inc mailbox in SA office as soon as possible
JSC-Hlllel Traditional Shabbat Services Friday Evening at
7:00 p.m. Saturday morning at 9:30 a.m. Luncheon follows.
Chapel House.
Albany Evangelical Christians Meetings 7:00 p.m. Friday
nights CC 375. Info phone 457-7825.
JSC-Hlllel Liberal Shabbat Services In Education Building
Lounge (335) Friday night al 7:30. Sponsored by JSC.
JSC-Hlllel Rosh Hashanah Liberal Services Friday,
September 21st. 7:30 p.m. Saturday and Sunday 9/22 and
9/23. 10:00 a.m. Assembly Hall.
JSC-Hlllel Rosh Hashanah Traditional Services Friday
night. September 21st, 6:30 p.m. Saturday, September 22nd
9:30 a.m. and 5 p.m. Sunday. September 23rd 9:30 a.m. CC
The Lutheran Campus Ministry The Holy Communion
11:00 a.m. Evening Prayer 6:30 p.m. Sundays a l Chapel
House, .loin us!
S U N Y A Graduate School o f Public Affairs Drown Bag
Scries on Organization find Administration. On Tuesday.
September 25th, the Graduate School of Puhlic Affairs will
hold the first in a scries of hrown hags on topics having to do
with organizational and administrative issues. Professors
John K ol) r ha ugh and Robert Quinn will make a
presentation on " T h e Criteria of Organizational
Nlectiveness." D M ) K5, 12 noon to 1:00 p.m.
School Of Library And Information Science Colloquium
Scries Gilbert Williams, founder o f Rcllcvuc Press, will talk
on "Small Publishing Ventures"on Wednesday, September
26lh, al 1:00 p.m. in Draper Hall. Room 146. The
Colloquium Scries is open lo the entire University body,
Community Service Attention: Anyone who missed
C o m m u n i t y Service Orientation, please repoti to
Community Service Office, 111.11 66-C, down the Mails
hclween the l i b r a r y and Administration, and across troni
Ihe Clruduille School ol Public Affairs, as soon as possible.
Les Ciseaux,
Fashion haircuts
for men and women.
The quality of New York
and the atmosphere of Paris.
1568 Central Avenue, Albany
% mile west of Wolf Road
Every Sunday, Monday & Tuesday
An lUlUn F M i l guar«nl>fd lo t i a a a " « » »•>« • l o u i o l uppflll*. We HIM you (ill with
HUT Unions ANTIPASTO f»Ud B u f f c l . . . M much at \»» w«nl . . , *nd follow lh*t wlih
and mor«. You nop only when you've had MOligtl.
CHILDREN (Under 10)
i DeLUISE |p,.ft
1:30, 3:30, B:3Q, 7:30, 0:30
anta Clara l.«w School A representative of Santa Clara
aw School will be on campus to meet with interested
udents on Thursday. September 27th in C U E .
ppointments should he made in CUE or by calling 457-
. Services
rt-Law Association An information session for sludenls.
plying lo Law School for Scpl. 1980. Topics l o be I
eluded are: L S A T , l.SDAS, Application procedures,
ssays. Recommendations and Dean's Forms. l.C 7.
ucsday Sept. 25th. 8:00 p.m.
UNYA Med Tech Program A n informal, oncc-a-scmester
ceting for freshmen and sophomores interested in being
edical technology majors will be held in Biology Room
K, Thursday September 27th. from A to 5:.10 p.m.
oslon Law School The Director of Admissions from
oslon College Law School will be on campus to mccl with
tcrcstcd seniors on Friday, September 28th in C U E .
ppointments should he made in CUE or by calling 457-
Then Do It!
Aspects: If
f Personals )
A t t e n t i o n Majors
1:4S, 4:00
" '»-
Vinnjittik HCIIHIIUI K|>k' of n Diultoliciil Murriiujji'
-Judilh Crist
Richard Chamberlain m Polar Weir's
StrVtd Sunday Noon to Closing Monday AV I urtdoy •! pm I " (.'lo*ln'j
Giving You
Your education doesn'l stop wllh a baccalaureate degree, It
begins there, Once you enter Ihe world of work, you will gain
valuable experience and really discover what It s all about to use
what you learned In college.
Take the Atrl;..u-e for example As,. fleer youl
be banded executive responsibility on your very llrsl oh. You II
,,i„i,„r I
'!<• .""'I '-omi*'* systems Youll Iw expected lo per
fonn well, and you'll lie paid well, too. II; working for
You can gel ihere through the Al, l o „ e l« J <.. pr<«jram. In fact,
we have a scholarship plan thai wlllnel you 1,100 a month lax I v
and pay lo. all Initio,!. Ixx.ks „,„l lab Ices. And UMI will .,'.' you to
concentrate on you. studies so you can gel well prepared for whore
you're b.'iitliil.
- _ i,._,„•„,«
Check II oul l-lnd oul how you <
|et I
10% D i s c o u n t
w i t h S U N Y A ID
Getchell Typewriter
Arcade Building
428 Broadway
n m m like the A l l F o r i . ' I t ' l 0 grOOl way O seive y o u . i.iunliy, anil
I I K siiir>
» well
Conlacti C a p l . M a c k e
AS K, HC, Urn. 317, RPI
SICI'TI'.MHKK 21, 1979
ay I
SKIMKMBKH 21, l'»7l>
al way of III*.
Legal Services
-Jack LesterMonday 6-10 pm
Cross Country Run
2.5 Mile Course
Office Hours:
Tuesday 12-4 pm
SA Office
Wednesday 2-6 pm
Rm. 116
Thursday 12-4 pm
Friday 12-4 pm
by Larry Kahii
The Albany State men's tennis
team took on a tough University of
Vermont squad on Wednesday, and
the Danes came out on the short side
etfa 5-4 score. Albany played well,
but lost a few key matches to the
Division 1 school. It was an
extremely close match that went
down to the final set.
Sign - up by September 27
Run scheduled for
Thursday October 4
at 4:15
We handle: Criminal misdemeanors,
landlord-tenant, consumer and
student-university disputes.
Vermont Nips Dane Netters, 5-4
See Delkin in CC-130 or Call 7-5115
SA Funded
Llnett, Albany's first singles player, was defeated 6-0, 7-5 by
Vermont's Jeff Stone on Wednesday afternoon. (Photo: Karl Chan)
Join Pep Band!
New Members Welcome
Rehearsal Thursday 9/27
8:30 PM
For additional Info Call Joanne 457-5051
Winners for the Danes in singles
were Harry Levinc in the second
singles slot, and number four. Fred
Ciaber. I.evine breezed through his
moving to Israel
Wed., Sept. 26th
Thurs., Sept.27th
7pm, HU 354 8:30pm
7pm, CC 373
meet at circle
50< w/HAT
Uruveitiiy Concert Board
Albany YMCA
Welcomes You
Best wishes for a successful year
Oct 2nd
Present this ad for a free visit lo:
Albany YMCA
274 Washington Ave.
Albany, NY 12203
Phone — 449-7196
Special College Yearly Rate — $55
Membership includes full use of all facilities except the
health club.
We feature: two gymnasiums, weight lifting room, running tract, swimming pool, locker facilities, raquctball
courts, exercise rooms.
January 4,198CKJanuary 12,1980
Engleberg, Switzerland
Palace Theater
Thursday, Oct. 11
8 p.m. .
Tickets o n sale M o n . , Sept 24 8 a.m.
t o 2 p.m., and Tues., Sept. 25,10a.m.
lo 2 p.m. in Record C o o p . Limit:
one per tax card, six per person.
You must pick up your tax cards
before y o u can buy tickets
funded by sludont
sponsored b y PSI G A M M A
91 IFO
Tickets: J5 w/tax card
*7 gen. public
$1 w/o
'Grand Opening'
they came close. "We excelled at
doubles p l a y . " commented
The top doubles team of Linctt
and Levinc took the first one in three
sets, 4-6, 6-2, 6-3. Lieberman was
In the third singles spot, Albany's very happy with their play. "They
Lawrence Eichcn was bested by played good, smart tennis," he said,
Vermont's Chris Holmgucst, 6-2, 6- " t h e y (Vermont) tried to pressure
4, According to Albany Tennis Barry, but he played well. Larry's
coach John l.ieberman,"Lichen was placement was excellent." I n second
a little o f l . l i e could have beaten doubles. Lichen and Gaber, playing
h i m . " Fifth singles was a key match. together for the first time, trounced
D e r r i c k R u b i n lost to Kent a good Vermont team, 6-1, 6-3, to
Friedman in a close, well-played even the match at four games each.
The match was decided in third
match 6-3, 6-4. Friedman, who
played up in (he number two doubles. The young team of Rubin
position last year for Vermont, and l.erner dropped a thriller in
played just well enough lo beat three sets. They were impressive in
Rubin. "Derrick played a very smart the first set, winning 6-4. Then came
match." said Lieberman, " H e just the turning point of the match. The
came up a little short." Dave l.erner remainder of the match was moved
rounded out the Albany squad at inside lo the Vermont ficldhousc.
where the team usually practices,
sixth singles, losing 6-1, 6-1.
because of darkness. The Vermont
Alter losing four out of six singles
team of l-'ollet and Bondigli got
matches, the Danes had to win all
together and won the last two sets. 6three doubles matches lo win. and |
2. 6-3. "Derrick and Dave played
excellent tennis the first set. When
they moved inside the momentum
switched." Lieberman explained.
"Vermont was used to the indoor
courts . . . they used it to their
JSC's newspaper
Mon., Sept. 24th Mon., Sept. 24th Tues., Sept. 25th
7pm, SS 144
9pm, CC 356
9pm, CC 361
In the first singles match, Larry
Linctt, making his first appearance
of the year, lost a hard-fought match
to Jeff Stone in straight sets, l.inelt
had beaten Stone two years ago. hut
could have been a little rusty alter
missing the team's first two matches.
After dropping the first set 6-0,
l.inett struggled hack in the second.
He broke Stone's serve first at 5-4,
but failed to hold his own serve in
the next game. He went on to lose 75.
match, 6-2,6-2, for the only easy win
of the day. Gaber defeated Dave
Bracket! in a good match. The first
set was a thriller — Gaber won it in a
tie-breaker, 7-6. He took the second
set 6-4. for the match.
price Includes:
• all taxes and gratuities
• roundtrlp airfare • welcome party
• ground transfers * tour hosts
• breakfast and dinner dally
*4-starhotel, Private bath,Uouble,occupancy
• academic credit for phys. ed. available
unlimited ski pass for SIX DAYS
for more information, call or write:
John Morgan
School of Criminal Justice
Anyone interested in becoming a member:
meeting Wed night Sept 26 7:30
in the Record Co-op, Campus Center.
•Position available as Asst. Manager.
Those interested must attend meeting.
SA Funded
['Tl.MBKR 21, l«>7«>
L i e b e r m a n was g e n e r a l l y
optimistic about the team, nolin;
thai "we played a lough team. We
could have and should have beaten
them. Overall, I'm very happy with
the way the team played. \\\ the
SUNYAC's we should have the
toughest team in the state."
The loss dropped the Danes'
season record to 1-2. The lone win
came hist Saturday when the netmen
pounded Oswego, 9-0. The line-up
-was basically the same, except Linen
was absent, moving everybody up a
notch. Number seven man, John
Zurlo. filled in at sixth singles and
Dave Avegar teamed up with Dave
l.erner at third doubles for the only
the Icon is team's next match is on
Tuesday at home. They'll be set
igainsl a lough Vassal squad ai 3:00
p.m. on the Indian Quad courts.
Netters Lose
continued from page 14
sets. But the chemistry weakened as
Schiel battled back and Anne
Newman lost the event wilh 40-love
third set lead.
West Point trooped through the
final three singles matches as
Albany's Elise Solomon. Manda
Wcrlhcimer and Kathy Comerford
fell to Army's Debbie Williams,
Bonnie Epstein and Holly Harlow,
Army, however, surrendered in
doubles competition. Albany's Sue
Bard and A m y Feinbcrg outlasted
Petty and Schiel, who were both
inserted against inter-collegiate
tennis contract regulations for a
second event. Early Albany jitters
gave Army the first set, 6-0 but the
Albany combination followed
with t w o 6-3 victories, pulling
out the game.
Evening set in on the final meet,
the second doubles event. Army
again repeated W i l l i a m s and
Harlow, because, Mann explained.
"West Point did not bring enough
girls with them." Mann copied the
A r m y tactic by scratching Chris
Rodgers and teaming Denenmark
with Sandra Borrello. Albany took
the first set, 6-3, but dropped the
next, 2-6. As darkness approached,
the teams settled for a quick nine
point' tie-breaker, which Albans
copped, 5-4. But, overall. Alhanv
was slopped short and West Point
handed them their second loss.
"Physical Mistakes" Key
Batmen's 14-12 Setback
by Marc Haspel
The Albany State baseball team
lost 14-12 to Siena College
Wednesday afternoon. The loss
dropped the Danes' record to 1-2
Albany baseball coach Rick Skeel
attributed losing the game to what
he called, "physical mistakes- the
kind you expect to have." In
addition, Skeel complimented his
. team on its maturity in handling
Siena's challenge. Siena is regarded
as tough competition, especially at
home. Thus, he felt that the Danes'
did not fold under the pressure of
playing a quality team, but rather
rose to the occasion to challenge the
tough Siena squad.
Mike Clabeaux started on the
mound for Albany, coming off a fine
performance Saturday against
Utica. Against Siena, however,
Clabeaux was taken out early, as the
Indians captured an 8-6 lead with a
seven run rally in the third.
Albany had taken an early five
run lead, 5-1, on a one out, three run
rally in the first inning and another
three run rally in the second, with
key hits supplied by Bruce Rolands,
the Dane's second baseman.
'Hroughtout the game
Albany pidyCl well-disciplined
baseball as' they battled back to
within one run in the seventh inning,
12-11. But, this effort was short-lived,
as Siena was able to hold on to the
slim lead.
Reliever Mike Esposito, who
replaced Clabeaux in the fourth.
turned in six beautiful innings of
work, allowing only two earned
runs. Albany boasts a strong bullpen'
corps this season with Rich Woods
and Esposito. Woods, who pitched
well in relief on Saturday may in fact
be one of Skcel's starters this
Offensively, timely hitting was
delivered by Bobby Arcario who
went three for four with three RBI's
and Willie Gucrra who also went
three for four. Batting in the second
position, Rolands hit well, going
two for three with an intentional
walk. Both hits were triples in the
first and second innings, accounting
for four out of Albany's first six
runs. Two other triples were
slammed by Bobby Rhodes, who
drove in two runs, and Rich
Cardello, who knocked in two runs
in the seventh inning explosion
Army Squad Hands Dane
Netters Second Loss,4-3
by Amy Kantor
Autumn chills came early this
year for Albany State's women's
tennis team as they were defeated 4-3
by Army on Wednesday. For
Albany, it was their second
consecutive loss of the young season
and their first at home. Both games
had followed a 9-3 scrimmage
victory in the opener against Siena
College, back on September 12.
Women's tennis coach Peggy
Mann sent top-ranked Lisa
Denenmark, team captain, out to
face West Point ace Gail Petty for
the first singles match of the
afternoon. The contest proved to be
"By the later sets, it's hard to
outlast a girl who has gone through
rugged military training," said
Denenmark. The junior southpaw
drove Petty to her backhand
frequently. Denenmark's natural
side, the rushing 30 m.p.h. winds,
and her ability to use it
advantageously attested to be all to
much for Petty.
The other Albany starling singles
players met with less fanfare.
Second seeded Anne Newman
dropped a hcartbreaker to Army's
Joan Schiel. "Newman's a lighter,
though,"said Denenmark. "Shejust
All Pre-Health Professionals
Booters Manhandle Oswego State
by Jeff Schadoff
afternoon's contest was when left Drives like these were characteristic
of the Dane's aggressive play all
On a rather chilly, 50 degree fullback Luis A'rango injured his left
Wednesday afternoon, the Albany knee, leaving him, at this nnini
"Our attack was solid and very
State soccer team faced the Lakers questionable for the big Onconta
balanced. The offense was really
of Oswego State, representatives of game.
the SUNYAC Western Conference.
At 15:18 of the first half, the Danes hustling and very aggressive,"
With a mere three returning starters connected on a goal when right- commented Nezaj.
Pressure was definitely the name
from a year ago, the Lakers were winger and co-captain Rob Dahab
manhandled quite easily by a score pushed the ball from the right of the game. Again, with 17:30 left in
flank to halfback Ali Kamara, who | the first half, Pagano had a golden
of 3-0.
This is nothing new. Under the then passed the ball on to center- opportunity fall just, short when his
helm of Albany soccer Coach Bill forward Afrim Nezaj, who shot the shot hit the Oswego keeper in the
Schicffclin, "Albany has never lost ball passed an already fallen Oswego , chest, bounced out of his fumbling
goalie. The Laker goalie dove for the hands, and hit the post.
to Oswego," said the coach.
ball in desparation as Kamara
I.ate in the first half, Nezaj
The game began, ten minutes
passed the ball to Nezaj, thinking charged the Laker goal with an
subsequent to the 3:30 starling time,
Kamara was going to attempt the intense rush - just missing the goal.
with rather ragged play. Albany
shot on goal himself.
The first half, filled with actionplayers looked tight, not able to
packed excitement, finally came to a
Time and time again Albany
connect on passes nor able to mount
succeeded in keeping the play in the close with the Danes on the front
an attack of some sort.
end of a 1-0 score. Lucky for
Oswego end. "Practice pays off. If
Five minutes into the contest, an
Oswego, for the score could easily
ball control improves, our game
Oswego attacker had his pointhave been 5-0 at this point. "We had
improves," said Nezaj.
blank shot blocked by Albany
alot of missed opportunities in the
Busting in on the left Hank, Vasily
goalkeeper Alberto Giordano, who
1st half." slated Schicffclin.
Serdsev made an amazing shot on
came up with an excellent save.
The second half began and the
goal that nearly caught the right
This could have been the catalyst in
Danes opened up with some rather
corner of the goal. Halfback Alex
engineering the start of an attack,
sloppy play. Albany gave Oswego an
Pagano received a slick pass from
one that Oswego could not handle.
excellent shot at tying the score
Kamara, missing by just inches.
The only setback of the
should join us for our first meeting
of the year
Wed. Sept. 27 at 8 pm in LC5
Special Guest:
Carol Fonda, Our CUE Advisor
Membership to the pre-health professional society will be
For more information, Phone Ann at482-7995 or Joel at 4894250.
The Albany State women's tennis squad's top singles player, Lisa Denenmark, won her
match against West Point Wednesday on the Danes' home courts. (Photo: Steve Essen)
• wonderinq where you fit in?
• worried about your relationships?
• have questions about birth control,
V.D., homosexuality...?
call or visit the
What Do You Want
From College?
Add It To Your Schedule.
If you're looking (or a challenge,
look to Army ROTC and find out what
excitement is all about. You'll get the
mental and physical challenges provided
by Army ROTC adventure training programs...orienteering, repelling.marksmenship training, white waler raft trips, and a lot
of other sports you've probably never tried
before. Army with a challenge.
opens October 2 in 105 Schuyler Hall
on Dutch Quad
Degree Candidates
Undergraduate-Graduate Students
Don't handicap yourself by waiting until spring term
Learn early how Career Planning and Placement can
help you seek employment
Call the Siena Program
at 783-2536
The Albany soccer team used a relentless attack and strong ntidfleld play to
defeat Oswego. (Photo: Mike 1'arroll)
when Albany defenders momentari- .shot by right halfback Malt Parrclla
was intercepted by the Laker
ly broke down, giving Oswego a shot
defense, then s u b s e q u e n t l y
at the Dane goal that was stopped
with a sparkling outstretched arm by .mishandled by the goalkeeper,
giving Nezaj enough time to send it
At the 9:02 mark, a level crossing home, for his and the Dane
home, for his and the Dane's second
Ten minutes into the final half,
Albany had regained complete
control of play despite the harsh
wind that made playing conditions
somewhat Undcsireable.
Kamara felt that "the weather was
real lough. I was sure not lo play my
best. I could Ve played much better."
Schicffclin commented on the
weather by mentioning that "the
weather was a factor yet not a
deterrent." Nezaj added, "This is
typical Oswego weather."
The last'of what seemed to be
merely one or two Albany mislakes
during the course of the entire game
found sweeper Vlado Scrgovich fall
lo the ground, giving Oswego their
'last chuhce at neiling a goal. Much
lo Iheir dismay, Giordano was on
top of his game, making another
spectacular save.
• "I wasn't really tested that much"
said Giordano. Wc controlled the
bull on the ground through! the
game. This really .strengthened our
confidence lor the big game against
What amounted lo the final tally
of the day for the home team
occurred at 21:34, when Nezaj sent a
ground drive towards Serdsev, who
rammed the ball into the far left
corner of the net passed the
outstretched arms of.the Oswego
"Everybody hustled. We had a lot
of good shots. We did well," said
Parrclla. "Last year we never won a
game by more than one goal. The
defense is solid and the offense is
Laker coach Ken Peterson
contemplating his three and onehalf hour ride back lo Oswego,
interpreted the game simply as a
g a m e of " e x p e r i e n c e vs.
Feet are human, too. And therefore have
an inalienable right to a pair of good, comfortable shoes.
Like the one you see below.
It's a Rockport. And it knows how to treat men's
and women's feet with respect.
Take the inside for example. With most shoes, the
inside is just the other side of the outside. We consider that
callous treatment. And so do feet.
So we put a foam cushion insole inside. And a full
leather lining. One that's been specially tanned to make
it soft and comfy.
Some companies think we're foolish to work so hard
on part of a shoe you.^never pay much attention to.
^ ^ ^ Frankly, we don't care
what they think. We only
care how your feet
feel about it.
Admission Charge
At tonight's soccer game at
Bleeker Stadium, as well as all home
football games, there will be a 50
cents charge for all SUNYA
students. The cost is $2.00 for adults
and $1.00 for non-SUNYA students.
Attend an Orientation session, given twice weekly
First step to establish reference file or use any services
Introduction to Job Search
Job Search Seminars
Resume Workshops
Recruitment Interviews
Computer Job-Matching System
Career Library
Reference Files
Come in and pick up your personal copy of
the Fall term programs and seminars
TA»s Needed
Feet have feelings, too. ISRockport
For your nearest dealer, write Rockpurt Company, Marlboro, MA 01752.
Career Planning and Placement
I Needed: One or two teaching
'assistants for EPEC 123 and EPEC
;223 (Beginning and Intermediate
diving). Monday, Wednesday, 9:10
a.m. -10:05 a.m. Call Ron White at
(57-4534 'or 765-3639. Assistant
{instructor credit available,.
Administration 112
SEPTEMBER 21, 1979
MMP n^aa*
Friday, September 21, 1979
Five Central Council
Members Suddenly Resign
Boaters Gash With Rival Oneonta Tomght . . .
by Mike Dunne
there is no more wuiting. The first
big "lest" of the season is tonight. A
victory will not only go a long way
towards deciding who the SUNY
Athletic Conference Champion will
be, but also give full bragging rights
for the next 12 months.
The "test" for the Albany soccer
team will be a high spirited match
against the nationally ranked and
undefeated Division I Oneonta Ked
Dragons at 7:30 p.m. tonight in
Bleeker Stadium.
Last season, the Danes invaded
Oneonta at a time when the hosts
were ranked us the number-one
soccer team in the state. Albany
came away with a hard fought I - 0
triumph, a loss which sent the
Dragons into a tailspin that saw
them finish at 8 - 6 - 2 and without a
spot in the NCAA playoffs.
Matt I'arrella (10) and Afrim Nc/aj (13) work the ball upfield during the
Hooters 3-0 win over Oswego. (Photo: Mike Farrell)
Do not he deceived, however,
because Oneonta is very much a
team to be feared. They managed to
capture their first two games this
season without allowing a goal,
while also posting a shutout over
highly regarded Southampton
University of l-'nglund.
"You know whenever you play
Oneonta it will be a good team,"
remarked Alex Pagano before
practice yesterday. Again this year
the Ked Dragons are ranked among
the top 10 teams in New York,
although they have been hampered
by injuries.
"It will be a lough and physical
game. It is every time we play them,"
noted Dane defenseman Vlado
With three starting players out of
tonight's match wilh injuries, and
still Iwo more regulars listed as
"doubtful" by Oneonta Coach
Garth Stam, the team stands us
somewhat of a mystery.
The worst injury toll was taken in
goal. Oneonta's Paul Byrne was the
regular keeper last season, but both
he and his understudy Mike Bednarz
have been lost to physical problems,
leaving the job to Bob Cullen.
Slam, who was reluctant lo
comment on his players when
contacted by phone yesterday,
described Cullen as "very capable".
Unscored upon this season, it
appears that defense will be
Oneonta's strong suit.
"Our defense has been doing a
good job," said Stam. Part of the
reason is the play of fullbacks Alex
Brannan and David Mcl.eggan.
"Brannan is a very tough, hard
player." remarked Pagano. Stam
himself praised Mcl.eggan for his
performance this year.
Stam seems to have more
question marks than healthy players
at the key midfield positions. Iwo
very strong halfbacks, Tony Ileal
and Gary Davis, will not see action
while the only remaining regular,
Oscar Parriga, is just returning from
the wounded ranks.
Oneonta will show a very unique
style of offensive play at Bleeker.
"We use a combination of long balls
and controlled shorl passes. The
style is very much are own,"
proclaimed Stam.
Despite their unusual attacking
m e t h o d s , the Dragons have
managed only three goals thus far,
including a meager one goal effort
against Potsdam, who is a perenially
weak SUNYAC team. This fact
makes it easier to understand Stain's
statement that, "We have no
dangerous players up front." Look
for Chris Moore and John Cato lo
muster most of the scoring chances.
Overall, Stum is expecting a light
from the Danes: We always have a
good contest with Albany. I he
games have been very good the last
few years and I expect the same."
As Albany looks to win this
"test", they need only look as far
back iis Wednesday for encouragement.
It was then that they dominated
Oswego Slate, 3-0, wilh a relentless
attack and rigid defense which
allowed the Lakers only one shot on
Sehieffelin made a change prior lo
the Oswego game which seems to
have cleared up some of the
problems at midfield. Malt I'arrclla,
who assisted on both goals against
Pittsburgh, was moved to right
halfbuck, with co-captain Robcrl
Dahab switching lo right wing.
Although Duhab made several
nice runs down the right side and
had an assist while Sehieffelin
continued on page seven
As Danes Look To Erase Questions In Conn.
physical teum, but AlC is even
by Haul Schwartz
On defense, the Owls set up in u 5 "In practice, we are trying to
Before the season began, the two larger, and that extreme size helped
improve our pass rush." Carnevale 2 wilh a monster back, and
biggest question marks for the stifle the Owl running game, and
said. "Our secondary has to be according lo Carnevale, "There's no
Albany State football team were the forced Nolan, only a sophomore,
two fumbles,
iffensive 'ine and the defensive into some mistakes
prepared, because they will be question, their defense is the key lo
secoii(,.,ry. Tomorrow, when the one interception, in addition to his
.nes t r a v e l lo S o u t h e r n being sacked four times,
"He's excellent if he has time lo
Connecticut, these two areas will be
severely t e s t e d , and t h e i r throw the ball," said Siedlecki. "He
performance could be critical to the throws lo everybody, especially to
his running backs. He didn't throw
Albany effort.
In the Danes* opening game long against AlC, but they have
.ictory lust week, neither area felt always thrown long in previous
'.he brunt of llobart's allack. years. They don't emphasi/e the run.
Albany's offensive line outweighed They are a throwing team."
The one back who is looked lo is
the Statesmen's and the Dane
secondary did not have a chance to I'd Wormley (5M0", 190 lb.).
prove itself against the non-passing Although lie was shut off lust week,
Wormley is the Owl's premier
game of Hobart.
ground threat. "He's their best
This week will be different.
Southern Connecticut is fond of offensive back and their leading
throwing the ball, and not rusher." said Albany assistant
surprisingly, it's the thing they do quarterback coach ViuceCarnevale,
best. They utilize a pro-set offense, who along with tight end coach Bill
and Owl quarterback lorn Nolan GI e n n o n s c o u t e d S o u t h e r n
lias plenty of options • Southern Connecticut a week ago. "He not
Connecticut rotates six different only runs, hut he showed (he ability
lo catch the football, lie's n genuine
receivers during a game.
I .ist week, Nolan completed 15
Nolan has a host of quality
mil of 27 passes lor I OH yards in the
Owl's 24-0 loss lo extremely tough receivers, hut his favorite target is
American International College split end Tony Santilli (.VII", |H5
(AlC). "He can throw the hell out of lb.), "lie's very quick, has .good
the football," said Albany defensive hands and is not afraid to gel hit,"
coordinator Jack Siedlecki. "And said Glennon. Santilli also doubles
historically, we have had trouble as the Owl's punter, and he averaged
with good passers, We need a good 40.6 yards against AlC.
pass rush and we'll have to mix our
The word on the offensive line is
coverages. We also must stop them that they are not as big as the
on first down, because if they get defensive line, but that word is
i n t o s e c o n d - d o w n - a nd -f ive misleading. Led by tackle John
situations, they can either run or Carolla (6'J", 235 lb.) and guurd
throw, and that's tough."
George Barone (6"2", 225 lb), the
Owl's possess a formidable offensive
Against AlC, the Owl's were
front. But against AlC, the line wai The Albany State football squad at practice for tomorrow's contest against
simply overmatched. Southern
not able to generate any real forward
the Owls of Southern Connecticut. (Photo: Steve Euen)
Connecticut is an impressive
their success." Brian Bove (5'I0",
190 lb.) secures the defense from his
end position, and could be the best
athlete on the squad.
The defensive line averages over
225 lbs. per man, but most of that
belongs to massive John Marcucilli
(6'4", 260 lb.), whose mere presence
can cause problems. "He doesn't
have to move,"said Carnevale. "Just
being there, he takes up space. We
were thinking of maybe running
away from that side, but we decided
thai we will do what we usually do.
and not favor one side,"Thejob of
lining up across from Marcucilli
falls on Albany offensive tackle Jim
Tsposilo (6'3". 220 lb.), and it will be
his duty to contain Marcucilli.
If the Owls do have a weak link in
their defense, il could be in the
secondary. Southern Connecticut
starts three sophomores, and
although AlC did mil attempt to
exploit this. the Danes might, "We
should throw the football," said
Carnevale. "We've got to lesl them,
and throw a number of times."
for the Danes, one player was
injured seriously enough last week
lo possibly put him out of action
tomorrow. Defensive laekle Sieve
Shoen pulled a hamstring, and is
doubtful for Southern Connecticut.
In his place, fresh man Jim l.elevere
could see his first sinning action.
Alter the Owls, Alhanv returns
lor lour consecutive home games,
and entering Ihut stretch wilh a 2-0
record would have the Danes silting
pretty. Bui first, the Danes must
meet Division II S o u t h e r n
Connecticut, and thai can only come
about if the Dunes two biggest
question marks
secondary and
offensive lines
quickly become
exclamation points.
Five Central Council members havesubmitted letters of resignation
to Central Council Chair Mike Levy.
Slate Quad representative Andy Bickwit, Indian Quad
representative Robin Cohen, Dutch Quad representative Steve
Naturemon, Chair of Academic Affairs Lloyd Bishop, and Alumni
Quad representative Sieve Cox have resigned from Council within the
pasi two weeks.
200,000 Rally Against Nukes
"Hell No, We Won't Glow"
by Sue Milligan
Over 200.000 people gathered in
B u t t e r y Pu r k on S u n d a y ,
demanding a phase-out and
eventual shut-down of all nuclear
power plants in the United States.
"On May 6. we told Carter 'no
more Harrisburgs*," said rully
coordinator Donald Ross. "It's time
to send another message. We want
to phase out nukes and shut the door
until there's no more nuelear power.
* * *
We will defeat every candidate
running on a pro-nuclear platform.
Ralph Nader. Hella Abzug. Jane
Fonda. Tom llayden. and Graham
Nash were among the many
performers and speakers who
addressed the crowd in New York
City on anti-nuclear issues such as
President Carter's weak stand on
nuclear energy. "Carter will give it
more seriousness as the Presidential
primaries draw near." said Ross.
fea? J^lk^
According to Levy, the resignations will not he official until the
October H council elections have taken place. "Instead of the Council
growing from 23 members lo 34, it will grow from IS to 34."
levy said thai he has not accepted Bishop's resignation stating,
"He's an invaluable member to council,"
lack of time and personal problems were the general reasons cited
by the outgoing members, and one of them transferred to another
MI-,. . , • ,
— Mlchele Israel
"It is an issue not to be ignored by
any of the Presidential candidates."
said Ralph Nader. "They will have
to take explicit stands. Carter has
tinned his hack on the American
Congresswomun Hella Abzug said
there was no candidate who "is on
record for supporting the strict
control of nuclear power plants and
oil companies. Ihc real threat to our
security comes from the oil and
nuclear power trusts."
A third political group, known as
the Citizens Parly, was cited as a
four behind the stopping ol nuclear
power. The party, developed by Dr.
Hai rv Commoner, wants social
control of corporate power and a
transition to renewable energy
"Dcmociatie anil Republican
panics are dead." said Commoner.
"We've decided lo form a new party
ili«_- Citizens Puny. We stand lor
stopping nueleui powci now .
Kennedy or Broyvn cannot be
counted on."
Nobel laureate i>-. George Walt)
said that (he issue oj' nuclear
weaponry is very closely associated
with that of nuclear power.
"The Department of Energy
(DOE) is just a brunch of the
Department of Defense. The major
activity of the DOE is making
hydrogen bombs. And the money
spent for these bombs is not
accounted lor in the Department of
Jane Fonda and Tom Haydcn
received an enthusiastic welcome
Irom the crowd. Fonda said the next
course of action is education. "58
million Americans live within 50
miles of a nucleai plant. We must go
out.,.and be Paul or Pauline Reveres
and want people of the dangers of
nuelear energy,"
Hoth Fonda and llayden stressed
the importance ol education lo help
pass the Mar key. bill, whicn would
limit and control nuclear power
Demonstrators listened to
musical performances given by
members of the Musicians Un ted
for Sale Energy (MUSE) as well as
pciformaucc.s by .Jackson Browne,
Pete .Seeder. Hotly Near. Bon life
Rain, and Curly Simon.
Alumni Mail Problems Being Sorted Out
by K.I. Behar
The Pine Mills Post Office has
restored Alumni Quad'ssix day mail
service, according lo Director of
SUNY A Mail and Messenger
Steven Anthony,
Stnto University ol New
Anthony, in a memo sent to the
post office last Friday, requested
that Alumni Quad's mail no longer
be shipped to the uptown SUNYA
post office.
As a result of the switch in post
HWW4.l>mul D i
Alluny. NOW *<>
7 /., i \-n
\Cl ... &. a
. (el
• • •!
/ ,: i
.-. --', ',.
6 i )•
/'/"' A ' ; "
7 " i ,.
0\ • ' \
( 1 (.('.'•
• /
1 i- •
•t*M , / , f U " . , v
' : • ; . • ' • > ' ' '
\ /
M'il'Slfi 11 r
A rough draft of the letter reinstating Alumni postal service.
The memo moved quicker than the mail.
offices, downtown residents can
revert back to the original 1220.1 /jp
"The students have won with their
concern and with the help ol the
press," Anthony said. "And I'm with
them 100 percent."
Alumni Quad Central Council
member Herb Alvarez said he was
pleased with the move to solve the
problem, but was not satisfied with
Anthony's actions,
"My prime concern is not ol the
address change hut the fact that
Anthony never gave a clear answer
as to why he waited so long to act.
When he finally did act. he never did
consult any of the involved parties
first," said Alvarez,
He added that he believes
Anthony's decision to use the Pine
Hill branch was precipitated by a
fear of an overload of mail in the
uptown post office.
Fast spring. Alumni Quad
Coordinator Li/ Radko requested
that the Pine Hills Posl Office send
all Alumni Quad mail directly
uptown lo be sorted. Reports of
careless handling of downtown mail Alumni Council Rep. Alvarez.
during holidays led to Radko's
Trying to solve the mail mishaps.
tmtintw<l on paw' v/.v
Photo: Karl Chan
Psychology Dep't Study May
Raise Rape Convictions
by Brian Schwagerl
Rapists may soon lace greatly
increased conviction rates, thanks to
research currently being conducted
by SUNYA Psychology Department Chair Oordon 0. Gallup, Jr.
According to Gallup, rape victims
may suffer from tonic Immobility,
"an unlearned stale of profound
motor inhibition produced by
restraint."This reaction, believed to
originate in changes in brain
scrntnnin, causes the victim to
"freeze" in a catatonic-like pose.
"Catatonic schizophrenia may be
a normal response to evolution,"
said Gallup. "When the rape victim
freezes, il may be a normal response
to an abnormal situation."
Accused rapists are often
acquit led when active resistance
cannot be proven,
Gallup calls il ironic that victims
arc legally penalized for exhibiting a
reaction which may be biologically
embedded, in our species, Victims
have no reason lo feel guilty for not
resisting, he said,
Gallup reached his theories
concerning tonic mobility through
experiments conducted with
laboratory animals. Subjects are
usually held down or restrained for a
brief period of time on a Hat surface
in the laboratory. After some
struggle for escape, the animal
usually assumes a "catatonic-like
"This reaction is very similar, if
continued on pane six
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