Boaters Gash With Rival Oneonta Tomght . . .

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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
Sergovich.
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
goal.
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.
tested."
physical teum, but AlC is even
movement.
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.
threat."
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.
N0
NUKES
* * *
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
institution,
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
people."
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
sources.
"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
Defense."
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
plants.
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
VOIR at
Alb.
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
ny
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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
code.
"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
posture."
"This reaction is very similar, if
continued on pane six
(fc
(World atcws Briefs)
Kennedy Tape Jolts Johnson
BOSTON (AP) A recently released "oral history," taped by
the late Robert F. Kennedy in 1964 shows that President
John F. Kennedy wanted to promote former Defense
Secretary Robert S. McNamara as a presidential candidate
to keep Lyndon Johnson out of the White House. The
Boston Sunday Globe quoted tapes — pan of the John F.
Kennedy Library which will open Oct. 20 — in which Robert
Kennedy told diplomat John Bartlow Martin that President
Kennedy thought more highly of McNamara than of any
other member of his cabinet. "And we talked — we
anticipated in 1968 of, you know, Lyndon Johnson
becoming a candidate and he thought of trying to move in
the direction that would get the nomination for Bob
McNamara," he said. Kennedy said that although the
president was impressed with the way McNamara handled
himself in the 1962 Cuban missile crisis where, the younger
Kennedy said, "you can sec what can happen to a country
and how much depends on a particular individual." The
younger Kennedy's recordings were made the year after his
brother was assassinated, and four years before he was
gunned down himself.
House Kills Panama Bill
WASHINGTON (AP) The House of Representatives
refused Thursday to approve a bill designed lo carry out the
final details of the Panama Canal treaties, which arc
scheduled to take effect in less than two weeks. The measure,
approved earlier in the day hy the Senate on a 60-35 vote.
was defeated in the House on a vote of 20.1-192. The hill
would establish a IJ.S.-controJIed commission lo operate the
canal until the end of the century. Under the terms of the
treaty, the canal will be placed under complete Panamanian
control on December .11. 1999. Before approving the
legislation, the Senate defeated on a 50-45 vole, a
Republican effort to attach restrictions to the treaties. The
, proposal, by Senator Hob Dole, R-Kan., would have halted
f
Fallfest Is On Its Way
Fallfcst is on! Despite problems between Ihc
administration and Student Association (SA) concerning
security. Plant Department resources, and general carnival
procedures, the big event will take place on October 4th
through the 7th,
Rain or shine, the carnival will be held in the Stale Quad
parking lot with eight big rides, game booths, and lots ol
food.
As part of a continuing effort to make the university
experience a more enjoyable one. the University Community
Committee and SA are sponsoring the event.
transfer of canal property and cut off payment of Panama's
share of canal revenues if the president determined that
Soviet or Cuban troops were in the country. Dole's proposal
was opposed by Senator Carl Levin, D-Mich., floor
manager of the bill, who said any such change would delay
Congress' final approval of the measure. Opposition to the
treaties has been stiffest in the House, which attached a
variety of amendments to its version of the legislation.
Nearly all of the House provisions were deleted from the
final measure approved by the Senate.
McHenry Replaces Young
WASHINGTON (AP) Donald F. McHenry look the oath
of office Sunday as the United State's new ambassador to the
United Nations and predicted he will have a lough first year.
"We probably face the most difficult General Assembly that
wc have faced in the last 10 years," McHenry said at a White
House ceremony. He said he didn't expect quick solutions lo
all ihc world's problems. "Indeed, wc will be lucky if we can
come up with the solutions to a very few," he said. McHenry
was second in command to his predecessor, Andrew Young,
and said Sunday that as ambassador he would continue to
seek help from Young. Young is planning to set up a nonprofit consulting firm in Atlanta to push for various
objectives, including a more favorable U.S. policy toward
the Palestine Liberation Organization. Young praised
Mellenry's abilities, and also predicted that the upcoming
U.N. Cieneral Assembly session would be a difficult one for
the United Slates. Young resigned under pressure afler
admitting thai he told less than the truth ahoui an
unauthorized meeting he held with a Pl.O representative. "I
really have no regrets." Young said.
Egypt Requests More Aid
ISMAII.IA, Egypt (AP) President Anwar Sadat indicated
Sunday that Egypt would seek additional U.S. military and
economic aid, but a lop U.S. foreign aid official w-ho met
with him said a massive increase is "unlikely" because of a
tight domestic budget. Sadat did not reveal the size of the
increase Egypt sought, but said "in due time this will be
declared." He previously has said Egypt needs as much as
$15 billion in reconstruction aid over the next five years.
Douglas Bennet, head of the U.S. Agency for International
Development, did not rule out aid in reascs to both Egypt
and Israel. But he indicated the increases would be nowhere
near the multibillion-dollar figures the two countries have
K ted at. After meeting with Bennet, Sadat told reporters
Vice President Hosny Mubarak had briefed top American
officials last week about Egypt's economic and military
needs. The United States is now providing Egypt about $1
billion a year in economic aid. plus $1.5 billion in military
assistance over the next three years. Egyptian officials have
indicated Egypt needs up to $10 billion to refit its military,
which is equipped with aging and obsolete Soviet hardware.
Soviet Skaters Glide West
BERN, Switzerland (AP) The Soviet husband-wife figure
skating team of Olcg Protopopov and l.udmila Bclousova,
four-lime world champions and twice Olympic champions,
have defected to Ihc West, the Swiss Justice Ministry
announced today. Their request for political asylum in
Switzerland follows the recent defections of three Soviet
ballet dancers in the United Slates. A ministry spokesman.
Ulrich Hubachcr, said the 47-year-old Protopopov and his
43-year-old wife, the premier Russian skating team of the
1960s, defected during an exhibition lour of Western
Europe, He said their request for asylum was made several
days ago and he expects a Swiss government decision will
take several weeks. Hubachcr had no immediate comment
on the motivation for their request or on their present
whereabouts in Switzerland. The Protopopovs were world
and European figure-skating team champions from 1965 to
1968, and won the Olympic gold medal in 1964 and 1968.
They skated in a ballet style that was a departure from the
standard technique of the time. The pair had been expected
to seek their third Olympic gold medal at the winter games
next year in Lake Placid.
PACE TWO
by Ljn Harris
Student voting rights may soon be
the subject of a law.'Mit against the
city of Albany, accordi ig to Student
Legal Services Attorney Jack
Lester.
Legal Services will decide whether
to pursue litigation on the basis of
results of a two week siudenl run
voter registration drive ending
September 28.
The drive, led by the Student
Association of the Stale University
(SASU), New York Public Intercsl
Research Group, Inc. (NYPIRG),
Student Association (SA), and
Legal Services, will determine how
many SUNYA students will be
denied voting status in Albany
elections.
According 1 o NYPIRG
representative Lisa Schwartz, many
student voter applications are
rejected on the grounds that
students are temporary residents.
Board of Elections member
George Scaringer said the county
c o n s i d e r s c a in pus h o u s i n g
temporary.
Section 151 of the New York State
Election Laws states that a student
cannot gain or lose residency "in the
event of temporary absence from
domicile" while attending college.
SASU Vice President for Campus
Affairs Tony Giardina explained
that it is up to the discretion of the
election committee to decide
whether students arc residents of
their college communilies.
"Any student is considered a
temporary resident, even if they're
living off-campus," he said.
Giardina added that the election
committee often "slips up" by
allowing off-campus student
registration to go through because
of their city addresses.
Approximately 50 to 100 students
who have been denied voting
privileges, will be involved in test
cases for purposes of litigation.
Lester believes Legal Services will
be successful in obtaining student
voting rights, referring to a Supreme
Court decision, handed down lasl
spring, concerning a Texas
Photo: More llalek
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
Despite Competition
Even with the installation of the Marine Midland
Moneymatic Machine in the University, the SUNYA Credit
Union has exceeded last year's number of members by 500.
"We broke 1,000 accounts," said Credit Union Vice
President.
Sc'lalsky said the Credit Union is more beneficial to the
student than the Moneymatic. A higher interest rate,
ranging from 5.25 lo 6.25 percent, coupled with a student
loan program of $200 lo $400 cannot he offered by Marine
Midland, explained Schatsky.
"Most commercial hanks have a maximum 5.25 percent
interest rate; most banks see students as a very bad credit
risk," he added.
Many students do not want lo wait for the opening of the
Moneymatic Machine, which is still pending approval from
the New York State Banking Commission. Schatsky added
that union profits "go back to the members."
Schatsky said the Credit Union invests its money "safely,"
using Ihc Empire Corporate Union. He explained that
money rates are high, thus enabling students to receive more
benefits.
fShimya Kew§ Brlefsj
SEPTEMBER 25, 1979
Student Association Attorney Jack Lester.
" Temporary residents " may lose the right i
Off-Campus Groups Fight Zoning
Walkathon/Jogathon
Credit Union Grows
residency law statute in that case, a
decision to deny students voting
rights was struck down under the
constitutional "equal protection
clause," stating that students were
set apart as a special class.
According to Giardina, Attorney
General Robert Adams is reviewing
student voting rights on a statewide
basis.
"He could potentially hand down
an opinion concerning students," he
said. "Once that's done, we'll cither
have or not have the righi to vote"
Schwartz said lhal students
should be allowed to vote because
they live in Albany ten months out
of the year, many students being
more involved with Albany politics
than with those of their home towns.
She added that without studenl
voters, the college community hus
no power in Albany politics.
The average American moves into
a new community every three years
and retains Ihc right to vole, said
Giardina. A student residing in a
college community does not always
have this option, he said.
Photo: Mike l-arrelt
Telethon Sponsors
Take your mark, gel ready, gel set. go! Thai's right,
walkers and joggers. Saturday, Oct. 6 is the day. Between the
hours of 10 a.m. and noon. Telethon's third annual
walkalhon/jogathon will be underway, starling in front of
University Gym.
"Telethon '80 is hoping for a large university-community
turnout." said Stuart Ciruskin. co-chair of the annual fundraising event. "The project is to get people lo sponsor the
walkers and joggers for each mile they complete up to a
maximum of ten."
Joggers and walkers will begin the all-day marathon down
West Valley. New York will be the gathering site later this Western Avenue lo Ihc event's farthest checkpoint
month for some 5000 anti-nuclear demonstrators, who will Washington Park. The jog-a-thon route will then wind
join such notables as singer John Hall and Congrcsswoman through city streets on the way uptown, finally reaching
Elizabeth Holtzman(D-Brooklyn) in voicing their concerns. Washington Avenue and ending the course at State Quad.
The protestors will speak out against the possible reopening
Interested walkers and joggers, participating alone or in
of a nuclear repository site in this western New York lowh. groups, can pick up sponsor sheets at the Campus Center
Information Desk beginning loday.
just 35 miles southeast of Buffalo.
The facility was closed in 1972 by Nuclear Fuel Services,
As an added incentive, the group with over .TO participants
Inc. for economic reasons. According to N FS spokcspcople, raising Ihc most money will be awarded a prize of four kegs,
plans are being drawn up for expansion which will make the donated by Budweiser. Groups of less thanTOmembers will
compete for two kegs.
facility a profitable operation.
The rally is being sponsored by the September 29
So, run for the gusto, and raise some money for a worthy
Coalition, composed of anii-miclcar groups from cause at the same lime.
throughout upstate New York.
According to Dave Finnell, Political Action coordinator
for the coalition, Ihc New York State Department of Energy
has offered to payal least 75 percent of cleanup costsfor the
site V it were reopened to accept spent fuel on an allegedly
temporary basis."
The anti-nuke group's demands include a ban on
transportation of nuclear waste through New York State,
environmental impact studies for Ihc area of the site, health
studies of former employees of Nuclear Fuel Services, and
retraining of these employees for jobs not related to the
nuclear industry.
But West Valley will not be the only protest site. Antinuclear groups will voice their views at sites in South
Carolina, Washington state and England on September 29,
dubbed an "inlcrnational day of protest against the dangers
of nuclear waste."
•••Mill
Lester Defending Student Voting Rights
J
Anti-Nuke Rally Planned
' 'fv
^^***mt I I I I M H I I n * w r
^
by Sylvia Saunders
SUNYA's Off Campus Association (OCA) and Albany's Pine Hills
Neighborhood
Association
(PHNA) have joined forces lo
abolish a city "anti-grouper" law,
which prohibits four or more
unrelated individuals from sharing
housing.
The two groups met lasl week lo
discuss the issue and to identify
alternatives lo the law, which OCA
C o o r d i n a t o r J o h n Kennedy
described as "anti-student".
The meeting was called by OCA in
response lo a recent New Jersey
Supreme Court ruling which
deemed similar New Jersey housing
luws us unconstitutional.
Kennedy said the anti-student law
constitutes denial ofs' "dents'rights
to due process and lo privacy. He
called the law "excessive,"citing the
availability of many less extreme
remedies to deal with the problem.
City of Albany Code Enforcement Bureau Director Arthur
Phinncy claims that while the law is
ineffective, it is "just very difficult to
enforce".
"Students," he said, "are playing
games with us. One single mailbox
accepts mail for ten people. We
don't know where the students are
living, Our job is not lo go out and
argue with students. We are not antigrouper or anti-student, Wc are
ami-landlords who lake in as many
students as they can and ignore the
rules, We're just trying to enforce the
law."
Kennedy claims the city enforces
the law arbitrarily, with students
being Ihc only ones subject to the
law. "Convents and other group
homes," he said, "arc apparently not
included."
"Bui even if it were done fairly and
all thedwellings were reallycheckcd.
there's still no way Ihc law could be
totally enforced,"said Kennedy. "At
least 200 additional apartments
would be needed to house the extra
people, and there just aren't any
additional apartments in Albany."
Phinncy agrees with Kennedy's
doubts that adequate housing is
available for the number of students
SUNYA admits each year. Kennedy
said the problem is caused by
SUNYA's lack of adequate housing
facilities, citing the overudmission of
students as forcing thousands lo
move off campus each year.
"The University just isn't aware of
Ihc damage their overadmission
causes." he said. "They dor't see the
overcrowding impact beyond
Perimeter Road."
According lo Kennedy, the
impact is much larger than mosi
suspeel. While between five and
seven thousand students live off
campus this year, 35 percent of these
live in apartments with four or more
people, he said.
Since so many people are directly
affected, OCA and PHNA have put
together a package of laws which
they hope will replace the
controversial anti-grouper law.
The two groups agree that the new
law should lie together existing
statutes, When an apartment is
vacant, city inspectors could set an
occupancy limit based on the
number of square feet of living
space.
The groups also agreed to push
continued on page six
Doctoral Programs Under Study By State
by Laura Fiorentlno
The State Education Department
(SED) is currently reviewing
doctoral programs of two SUNYA
departments, according to the Dean
of Graduate Studies Robert
McFarland.
The Education and Administration and the Counseling and
Personnel departments are presently
being evaluated by SED. A rerevicw
of the Spanish and German doctoral
programs, which were placed on
probation three years ago, will also
lake place. "SED will rerevicw these
d e p a r t m e n t s to see if their
weaknesses have been corrected,"
said McFarland,
'Ihc doctorate review program,
which began in 1973, evaluates 19
New York State universities in 42
major subjects. Different subject
areas are reviewed each year. Since
1973, 14 disciplines have been
evaluated,
"Ihe purpose of Ihc evaluation is
to maintain programs that meet
s t a n d a r d s of q u a l i t y und
demonstrate a need and phase put
SEPTEMBER 25, 1979
those that do not," said Acting
Coordinator of the Doctorate
Review Project Ms. Minor.
SED criteria used forjudging the
quality of a doctoral program are
based on faculty recognition in the
field a n d t h e g r a d e s of
undergraduate students, explained
Vice President of Research and
Dean of Graduate Studies Richard
Hall. "The better quality students
are attracted to a recognized
doctoral program."
In the past, SUNYA's History and
English doctoral progrums were
terminated after failing lo meet SED
s t a n d a r d s . The Chemistry
department was put on suspension
in 1977 because of the low number
and decreasing caliber of students
who applied for the program, said
McFarland,
"The Chemistry department is
now ready for rerevicw," he added.
"In 1978 we bad a group of chemists
who helped lo develop a three year
plan lor strengthening the potential
of a doctoral program, We made
improvements and we are hoping for
rerevicw by Ihc SED."
Most of SUNYA's doctoral
programs have been successful, adds
McFarland. "Our Political Science,
Sociology, and Anthropology PHd
departments were rated number one
in past years. Those which were
terminated were few in comparison
to those which were successful."
McFarland believes that the
programs presently under review
stand a good chance of success, but
adds "that due lo the number of
variables involved in Ihc process it is
hard to tell Ihc outcome".
According to Hull, the doctoral
evaluation begins with u self study
done by the department in review.
Ten copies of this study are then
submitted to SED, which later sends
a cite team to the department to
interview faculty and students, This
process is called "peer review" or
evaluations conducted by reputable
persons in the field.
"Questions regarding access lo
faculty advisement, satisfaction with
courses, library and computer
continued on page six
SUNYA Dean of Graduate Studies Robert McFarland.
Evaluating standards of quality in Doctoral Programs.
\ Photo: Mark Halek
ALBANY jSTUQENT, PRESS
PAGE f f f f p f
' Bella Abzug, a lormer congresswoman Wh6'sa\d the ahti-ni/clear
movement-can begin to develop a
certain political influence in the next
presidential election, provided it
deals with thebroadquestionsofthe
annual refueling.
Vermont State Police said they oil and nuclear energy lobbies" in
arrested
167 p e r s o n s
o n this country.
"It's time for the American people
misdemeanor unlawful trespass
charges. Officers said some of those
arrested had to be dragged to
waiting buses for the trip to
Brattleboro's Municipal Building
for processing. Protest leaders said
N E W Y O R K (AP) Sen. Edward M.
another demonstration would be
Kennedy's suggestion that he might
held on Monday.
seek the Democratic nomination if
"We are here to propose a
the economy failed to improve
conversion program from a nuclear
quickly is tantamount to saying that
to a non-nuclear society, community
without a miracle he'll be in the race.
by community, state by state, region
Unemployment, one of the key
by region, to an age of solar energy
measures of public attitudes, is
and renewable resources," said
rising again. The rate of inflation
Hayden, a well-known anti-war
remains near 13 percent; even if it
activist of the 60s, in a briefing to the
begins to recede by year end, as
press before addressing the crowd.
many predict, it might not be soon
Miss Fonda staled that the rally
enough.
was intended "to warn people of the
dangers of nuclear energy."
Interest rates too are on a similar
course. A scattering of analysts now
Following the briefing, the couple
declare the turnabout may be near,
walked to the open-air stage and
but even they do not forsee a decline
Hayden congratulated the crowd
much below double-digit rates until
for, what he called, one of the best
mid-1980 at the earliest.
demonstrations ever held in the
These indicators-jobs, prices and
nation. Hayden said it reminded him
of the anti-war rallies during the
interest rates-are among the best
Vietnam years.
u n d e r s t o o d economic signals,
measuring not abstract monetary of
One of the first scheduled
fiscal activities, but events that
speakers to address the crowd was
Vbwhorit, N.Y.G. Hotf
Large Anti-Nuke Rallies
N E W Y O R K ( A P ) Up to 200,000
anti-nuclear protesters gathered
Sunday in Manhattan to hear bigname rock stars and activists such as
Jane Fonda and Ralph Nader in the
largest such demonstration in the
nation's history.
Police at the six-hour rally
sponsored by the -Sept. 23 Rally
Committee of the Musicians United
for Safe Energy said by late
afternoon up to 200,000 had
gathered. The largest previous
n u c l e a r r a l l y was h e l d i n
Washington in M a y and attracted
100,000 persons.
The New York rally was one of as
many as a dozen being held during
the weekend from Washington State
to Vermont. It was the major public
event in a week of concerts,
climaxed Sunday by major rock 'n
roll performers who donated their
performances in an effort to raise
money for political activity and
opponents of nuclear power.
Supported by several hundred
protesters shouting their support,
more than 130 demonstrators
blocked the main gale of the
Vermont Yankee nuclear power
plant at Vernon on Sunday during
an attempt to disrupt the plant's
" t o say no more. . .Are you going to V t . plant, • the Vermont Y i n k l
allow the olland tHe nuclear lobbies i b e c p r a r h i s i i o n i i i g Alliance1,
to take over?" she asked the crowd c o a l i t i o n
of groups f r o J
which shouted: " N o ! "
Massachusetts, New Hampshircail
Vermont, held a rally in Brutilcborj
Others on the agenda included
performers Pete Seeger, Graham Spokesmen for the group said i l |
Nash, T o m Paxton, Bonnie Raitt, purpose of the plant demonstrate
was to get the issue of nuclear powcl
and Jackson Browne.
Before hcadinn for the Vernon, into the courts.
Economic Future Determinant For Kenned]
News:
Write It!
UMRH R l l PARTW
immediately affect pockelbooks.
But voters weigh abstractions too.
Perhaps not one in 100 understands
the technical sophistications of
monetary policy, but they know the
dollar has fallen internationally and
that it means weakness.
There arc clcarcut reminders of
this everywhere. There is no secret,
for example, bching the price rise in
various published products from
fine prints to old comic books. They
arc in limited supply. Dollars,
meanwhile, speed off the printing
presses in unlimited quantities.
Buying power has fallen, or barely
held its own, through most months
this year. Paychecks grow, but the
bag of groceries doesn't. And money
that is saved shrinks instead of
grows, as in theory it should.
Studies show that for the first time
in the lives of many Americans they
do not expect the future to be better.
Even during the Great Depression of
the I930's, it is claimed, Americans
held to the notion.
Problems such as these provoked
Business Week maga/inc recently::
declare that Kennedy's qualificai
t i o n - l h a t the economy j m p r o „
substantially-is "a clear demani
that Jimmy Carter walk on water.
Even i f the economy improves, I
may be painful. Most economisu
seem to think that as interest rain
fall, and price increases diminish
the unemployment rate, now ai I
percent, will rise by at least a point
With the civilian labor Forces nou
exceeding 100 million,on increased
just one percentage point would
mean one million more idle workers
Some economists foresee this as iht
m i n i m u m impact of a slowdown,
Whether the economy continues
toward greater Inflation and high.
interest rates, or a slowing of prices
increases a l o n g w i t h tail
borrowing costs, there is likcl) to be
unhappiness from som
Sino-Soviet Reconciliation
Talks Commence In Moscow
M O S C O W ( A P ) A Chinese two men shook hands warmly and
delegation arrived Sunday to open disappeared i n t o a meeting room for
r e c o n c i l i a t i o n tt.Iks after t w o about five minutes. Then Wang's
decades of chilly relations between delegation drove to d o w n t o w n
Moscow and Peking, but the Moscow.
sessions begin against a background
A source close to the negotiations
of propoganda blasts between the said they would open Tuesday.
two communist giants.
The official Chinese news agency
The Chinese delegation leader. Xinhua Hsinhua expressed doubt
Deputy Foreign Minister Wang about Soviet sincerity in trying to
Youping, was greeted at the airport settle the two countries'deep-seated
by his Soviet counterpart, China disputes. It accused the Soviets of
specialist Leonid F. Ilyichov. The trying to "create suspicions over the
motives of the Chinese sjdc," citing
Soviet statements that' China had
become "a hotbed of war danger."
_ On the eve of W a n g ^ arrival, the
Soviet news agency T^ss carried
Vietnamese charges of Chinese bad
faith in negotiations with Hanoi.
Western d i p l o m a t i c observers
here said any lessening of tension
between China and the Soviet Union
would be welcomed in the West,
because it would add to world
stability.
The two countries have been
feuding since 1956. The animosity
was touched off by differences in
ideology. In part, the Chinese
demanded adherence to rigid
Stalinist tactics and a grassroots
B E I R U T , Lebanon ( A P ) Israeli and
Syrian warplancs battled in the skies
south of Beirut today, and two to
four Syrian jets were icported shot
down. It was the second dogfight
between the old enemies in four
days.
Lebanese government sources
said two Syrian fighters crashed in
flames near Beirut International
Airport but their pilots parachuted
to safety.
A n Israeli military command
spokesman in Tel Aviv said four
Syrian planes were downed and all
Israeli aircraft returned safely to
base.
A s s o c i a t e d Press r e p o r t e r
Mohammed Salam said he saw a
large explosion near the airport
when he was driving to work.
"There was a big orange flash and
a big explosion and then smoke," he
said.
The air clash came at a time when
the United States and other
countries are growing increasingly
critical of Israeli military actions in
neighboring Lebanon. But Israel
vows to continue its policy of
striking at Palestinian guerrilla
bases in southern Lebanon.
Syria's Damascus Radio said last
Thursday that Syrian jets had
engaged and driven off Israeli
a i r c r a f t f l y i n g over southern
/. Donde esta
Mr. Pibb?
l frank s
living room
Bacardi T-shirts, belt buckles, lighters, and mugs
will be given away to lucky Bacardi drinkers — and;
BACARDI DRINKS ARE ONLY 95<F
Q1M D.J. HARVEY KOJAN WILL BE
SPINNING RECORDS A N D A N N O U N C I N G WINNERS
THURSDAY
WEEKEND
2 Millers $1.00
2 Molson $1.35
2Heineken-$1.75
"NIGHTSHIFT
providing aid and of stinginess when
weapons and technical aid finally
did appear.
Neither side has said specifically
what the talks w i l l include.
The ideological split widened in
1969, after bloody border battles in
the Far East, and talks aimed at
settling the border dispute have
proceeded without progress.
Chinese distrust of the Soviet
regime dates back to the 1920s and
1930s, when Mao Tse-tung feared
S t a l i n i s t i n t e r f e r e n c e i n his
embryonic Chinese Communist
Party.
Plane Cra*
And Fire
InFla.
Kills Three
Persons
After the 1947 Communist victory
in China, Chinese authorities
accused Moscow of being slow in
Mid-East Clash: Israel And Syria Engage In Aerial Dogfight
THIS TUESDAY 9 P.M. -1 A.M. SEPT. 25
THIS
political line while the Soviets were
moving toward a more liberalized
i n d u s t r i a l state under N i k i t a
Khruschcv, a direction in which
China now is heading.
Monday — $1.75 pitchers during game.
8-10 P.M.
Military activity stepped up in
Lebanon's troubled south last week.
The P a l e s t i n e
Liberation
Organization claimed an Israeli
armored force crossed the IsraeliLebanese border last Friday and
engaged I'l.O guerrillas, who drove
the Israelis back across the frontier.
Israel denied its troops had entered
Lebanon, and said
fighting%Friday
and Saturday in the border region
was between i'alestinians and
Israeli-hacked Lebanese Christian
militiamen.
Israeli warplancs have frequently
flown through Lebanese airspace on
rcconnaisance and other missions in
conjunction with the campaign
against guerrilla strongholds in the
south.
Totally N e w Sound System
(With Great Music Of Course!)
SPECIALS
Lebanon. Israeli newspapers said
the Syrians used air-to-air missiles in
that encounter.
Syrian and Israeli jets clashed for
the first time in five years last June
27. when the Israeli air force used its
U.S.-made F-15 fighter for the first
lime in combat, The Israelis claimed
thcythrought down five Syrian MiCi21s in that battle over southern
Lebanon.
T u e s d a y — M o l S O n S N i t e By 1 get one for $ .25 from 10:30 p.m. to 1 a.rn.
M I R A M A R , F l a . ( A P ) A fuel-laden
light airplane nose-dived into a
home Sunday and exploded into
flames, killing the three persons on
board but sparing a woman and four
teenagers in the house.
Police had said four persons were
on the twin-engine plane when it
took off from a small airport near
here Sunday morning. But after an
air and ground search lasting several
hours, they said later there
apparently had been only three
aboard.
"According to eyewitnesses there
were four persons loading the
a i r c r a f t , " said M i r n m a r police
officer Lee England. "However,
from the site of the crash and
everything else, there are only three
positively located."
England said authorities had
identified one of the victims, who
was from out ofstatc and apparently
was the pilot, hut were withholding
the name until relatives could be
notified. Neither of the other
victims' names had been learned, he
said.
Mir bodies were found in the
charred wreckage at the single-story
home a half-mile from the North
Perry Airport.
England, who was a few blocks
away when the plane crashed, said
the craft appeared to have trouble
gaining altitude after leaving the
airport. The pilot had filed no flight
plan, he said.
W e d n e s d a y — L a d i e s N i t e By 1 drink get one for $ .35 from 10:30 p.m. to 1 a.m.
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Thursday — Special this week:
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PAGE FOUR
ON PAQE 6 7
Happy Hour — 7:30 to 9:30
B ar mixed drinks — $ .50
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LOVE, TONY
THE
FOREIGN SERVICE
OF T H E
UNITED STATES
OF AMERICA A N D THE
US. I N F O R M A T I O N A G E N C Y
ANNOUNCE
/fi
Upon graduation you'll be
wearing the gold bars of an
Army officer. With the kind of
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ROTC, you're qualified for
many careers, military or civilian.
Army ROTC provides for
both — either active duty status with a competitive starting salary or you may pursue your full-time civilian career
while serving with a Reserve
Component / National Guard
unit.
Get a good start. Increase
your options from the beginning with Army ROTC.
AIR FORCE ALWAYS
NEEDS MORE LEADERS.
We're looking for p i l o t s . . .navigators . . .missilemen . . .engineers. . .math majors. . .people managers. , . doctors . . . scientists. . .journalists. . . and more.
And the Air Force ROTC program is a great way to get into a
job like one of these which can help you improve your leadership ability and your professional competence.
As a commissioned officer in the Air Force, you can be proud
of the role you play in your community and the contribution
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The Air Force ROTC program offers a way to help you
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Look into it right away. You'll be glad you did.
Sliirajd Italy
bciihrWu
A R M Y ROTC
LEARN WHAT
IT TAKES TO LEAD
R
MtTHICTIO
'£SJ_J
UKflfH I I H i Q u i f l l £ JtCCOMfAJfMNC 1
For More Information Contact:
MM HI 01 I0UU GUARDIAN
STIJDKINT
PRESS
yi^iTsi munnw^
uxmatmmumto
Opening soon at a theatre near you
SEPTEMBEK 25, 197'
A written examination for potential
Foreign Service Officers and U.S.
Information/Cultural Officers will be
held on December 1, 1979 at 150
cities throughout the U.S. and
abroad. Applicants must be U.S.
citizens and 20 years of age.
Application deadline is October 19,
F o r further i n f o r m a t i o n and
applications write to;
Board o f Examiners
Room 7000
SA-15
Department of State
Washington, D.C. 2 0 5 2 0
Contact:Capt. Macke AS & RC,
Rm. 317, RPI 270-6236
A W r r U M O S / O W O r t P C I U W S W I f ASf
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at (518) 270 6254
or drop by the RPI
office on 15th St.
ALBANY
C\
M O *
'*
V^Uail O t r e e t
^
ROTC
TUAT is
P A U I EPNER'S ASS
— And Every Nite —
What Do.You Want
From College?
Increase your options from
the beginning. In college, you
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degree, secure in the knowledge that it will enhance
your financial future.
To make that degree more
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beginning.
And you can do that
through Army ROTC.
Army ROTC offers practical leadership with hands-on
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management experience,
which will develop your
ability to accept greater
responsibilities.
You can be part of this exciting curriculum in the first
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month for 10 months each of
the last two years In Army
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YES
Sept. 21 — Four Bud splits for $1 all nite (9:30 til closing)
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Gateway to a great way of life.
SEPTEMBER 25, 1979
ALBANY
STUDENT
PRESS
PAGE FIVE
Aspects on Tuesday
Rape Motives Studied By SUNYA
continued from page one
not the same, as rape victims
experience "during rape-induced
paralysis," said Gallup. .
Gallup explained that since fear,
overtones of predation, contact and
restraints are common denominators to rape and the induction of
tonic immobility, and because the
reactions by rape victims are often
similar to the behavior exhibited by
immobilized animals in SUNYA
labs, "it is concluded that tonic
immobility and rape-induced
paralysis represent the same
phenomenon."
On the basis of experiments
conducted with rats, mice, guinea
pigs, lizards, frogs, and as many ar
300 chickens per month, Gallup
believes that ionic immobility may
be the precursor of actual catatonia
in humans.
Chairing rape study committfe.
"Scientists may be able to show
that by manipulating the presence or
absence of tryptophan, an essential
amino acid required by diet and the
OCA/PHNA ConferOn Housing Laws
continued from page three
for rent controls that would prevent
landlords from charging unfair
rents. An additional agreement will
involve advocating that SUNYA
accept more responsibility for its off
campus students. Both groups view
SUNYA's present commitment to
off campus students and to the
Albany community as inadequate.
OCA and PHNA hope to present
their plan to students and
neighborhood associations at their
November monthly meetings. After
two to three weeks of feedback from
students and community, the two
groups hope to bring the package to
the Albany Common Council for
consideration by early 1980.
Kennedy says it is difficult to
predict how good the chances arc for
abolishing the city ordinance, but
says the picture is much brighter
now that they have Ihc support of
the PHNA.
Ironically, the PHNA is Ihc very
group that originally pushed for the
passage of the anti-grouper law in
1974.
According to PHNA President
Frederick Ruff, OCA presented the
group with information over the last
five years that convinced them that
the law wasn't working and should
be lifted.
• "We're not out to scrap the AntiGrouping Law, but we arc looking
for a replacement for it." said Ruff.
"We're looking for a law that will be
fair to everyone concerned."
Besides the Pine Hills
Association (which covers the area
bounded by Washington Ave.,
Woodlawn Ave., Lake Ave., and
Allen Street), other neighborhood
associations such as the Center
Square Association (representing
the area just above the South Mall),
have given their t e n t a t i v e
endorsement this week. Kennedy
sees this as very promising to the
student cause.
"Support from these two groups is
crucial," he says, "if we're going to
get this thing abolished once and for
all."
Doctoral Programs
Under
continued from page three
facilities arc asked," said Hull.
Vice President of Academic
Affairs Dave Martin and SUNYA
President Vincent O'l.cary review a
report with SRI), discussing
technical errors as well as goals of
the program. A statement of the
program's evaluation is sent to a
rating committee which decides if it
meets SEI5 guidelines. Once this
review is complete, an SEO
recommendation of the program is
sent to the commissioner for a finai
decision.
Study
Meet t h e Simms
Downtown Postal Service OK'd
precursor of serotonin, we have
dietary control over behavior," said
Gallup. "You are what you cat may
have credibility. A tryptophan-free
diet, such as a corn diet model, says
that in a few weeks schizophrenia
could be gone."
continued from page one
decision. Apparently, Pine Hill
postal employees were leaving mail
deliveries on the steps outside of the
dorm.
These charges were denied by
Pine Hills Post Office Superintendent V ,iiam Kissane, who claimed
mail delivered to closed quads is
brought back to the office and
delivered at a later date.
Failure to inform students of zip
code changes caused mail delays,
not the change in post offices.
According to Alvarez, who met
with Radko and Director of
Residence John Wclty Monday
morning, the Pine Hills postal
service will be closely observed so as
to prevent further delivery
problems.
issue until she was more familiar
with the situation. Alvarez is
expected to confer with her today.
Assistant Director of Purchasing
and Administrative Services Brian
McNulty cited the problem as "a
definite lack of communication."
"The problem should have been
resolved easily but because of
misunderstanding, it was blown out
of proportion. Well learn by our
mistakes," he told Alvarez.
McNulty said that members of the
administration are expected to meet
with Dean of Student Affairs Neil
Brown on the issue.
According to Alvarez, John P.
H a g g c r t y , D i r e c t o r of the
Department, did not even know of
the problem's existence until he read
"Should such problems arise, it in Friday's ASP.
"And when I told Robert Stcir
other alternatives will be looked
(Assl. Vice President for Finance
into." Alvarez said.
Anthony said the mail delay, and Business) that I was upset over
the lack of communication existing
coupled with an increase of
in the department, he agreed with
complaints from students and
parents, convinced him into me," Alvarez exclaimed.
In response to Anthony's recent
resuming business with Pine Hi'ls.
"I've been getting many calls from claims that the Albany Central P.O.
in Colonic has bins full of SUNY'i
angry people. One irate gentleman
complained that his diabetic undelivered mail. Anthony Dil.ellu.
daughter, who lives in Alumni, was Manager of Deliveries and
not receiving her medication. When Collections at the facility, pointec
health of students is involved, it's the fault in the other direction.
He fell that Anthony was usinj
time for action," he added.
the 12 million dollar facility as .
scapegoat instead of blaming hi
Anthony informed Radko that all
own postal service. DiLello alsi
decisions concerning mail delivery
denied the presence of such mai
will have-to be authorized by him.
bins.
Radko refused to comment on the
DOWNTOWN STUDENTS !!! USE ZIP CODE 12203
i»
&tf<m \3XSSSM
FALL ELECTIONS 1979 GMMWPAUL
NEWMAN
The nomination period for all S.A.
positions will start Tuesday,Sept. 25th
and end on Wednesday, Oct. 3rd at
4 pm. Self-nomination forms for the
following positions are available in
the S.A. Office:
Sl.flPKEiOT
7 : 3 0 and
9:30
Lecture
Center 18
CENTRAL COUNCIL
STATE-2
INDIAN-2
CULONIAL-2
ALUMNI-1
flaORGESOYMliFluTl
.
COLONIAL-1
S.G. Gerber
Chances are, you've never heard ol the
Simnis Brothers Band. I certainly hadn't; In
lact, I might never have, were it not for those
two free tickets (and one other consulting
adult).
A weekend night, especially at 10:30 p.m. is
not exactly prime-lime (or Capitaland rock
enthusiasts, and J.B. Scolts last Monday
night, proved no exception.
The spacious club fell empty; a (ew
scattered groups chose tables while the rest
of the scant crowd looked on from their
slations al the bar.
Quite frankly, I was prepared lor the worst.
So what if they cut an album. So has Cher. I
was sure that this band would be like all the
rest
too loud, and raunchy, or
Mealloafesque — your basic nolreadylorweekend-gigs band.
So, cynically sipping our seveivandsevens
we sal sombre; after all, we rationalized, they
could only play so long.
I happened to casually glance up early in
the first set, when I noticed the lead singer
writhing like Road Slewart with a hair caught
in his zipper, and the bassisi hopping up and
down, almost landing on the drumset. This, I
thought to myself, is not just another band
from L.A.
Truly, this singer, this David Spinner, nee
Konziela (which eilher means spinner in
Polish or I'm going to be pretty embarrassed
when this gets into print) inspired me to pay
more serious attention. Eilher he was a man
with a mission, or a man with a very weird
sense of humor. (Later, I was reminded of a
song he performed with his head on the stage
floor.)
Another interesting personality was
Shimmy Maki, the bassisi, who gol the
nickname "Shimmy" from his sister who
couldn't pronounce his real name when they
were little. His real name 1 can'l pronounce.
In not an unprecedented eccentric-bassist
fashion, Shimmy kepi his stance right next to
the drummer, afterwards explaining that it
helps Ihem concentrate on rhythm.
Later, toward the end of the second set, he
emerged from obscurity (or a bass solo with
his impressive looking and sounding Carl
Thompson Bass. Stanley Clarke uses one,
but Maki was more reminiscent of Waller
Becker of Steely Dan, though his own artistry
led a distinct impression.
The keyboard player, Rob Sakino, a
Hunter college graduate from the Bronx,
does most of the composing. His influences,
rock, jazz, pop, and even reggae blend togive
the Simms Brothers Band a style and a
"lislenability" all their own.
Their songs are catchy. Hearing them (or
the (irsl time you can almost sense having
heard them somewhere before. Rhythmically
and melodically the songs have a tightness,
some intrinsic quality that's hard to quite
pinpoint but that has you lapping your feel
almost In spite ol yourself, as if they were long
time favorites.
almost immediately brings to mind Brian
Wilson, et. al. Frank, who has a Master's
degree in English from U. ol P., also plays
rhythm guitar. He founded the band three
and a half years ago when he became
disinterested with his teaching job. So, he
looked toward rock music (or a career. With
his father and uncle in television, show-biz
wasn't something totally foreign to Frank.
George, the other Simms, played a variety
of unique percussion Instruments, remolely
sexual objects, each ol which was
successively dropped when tossed off stage
lo one of ihe roadies.
Collectively or separately the Simms
The band's drummer, Budd Tunick,
doesn'l try lo dazzle audiences with
flashlness; he's just a great drummer who can
keep up a quick tempo without falling into the
rul of sounding ihe same every lime.
Mickey Leonard is an exciting lead
guitarist, He screeches oul the notes on his
Fender Stratocaster, using wah-wah pedals
for enhancement, but never loexcess. Later I
asked him which guitarist had Ihe grealesl
impact on him as a performer. Expecting the
obvious answer, I was pleasantly surprised
when he replied "Jeff Beck."
George and Prank are Ihe Brothers Simm.
Bolh sing. They're tremendous harmonizers,
Last Wave Leaks
Peter Weir's The Lust Wave is a strange,
fascinating film about the end of Ihe world.
Structurally, it reminds me of Nicholas Roeg's
brilliant 1973 film Don't Look Now, in both
cases Ihe audience doesn't know whul Ihe
hell is going on (or most of Ihe running lime.
Mark Rossier
Bui where Roeg gave us .m ending that lied
together most of the loose ends, Weir and his
co-scenarists come up with some aboriginal
garbage (the film was made and set in
Australia) that only makes matters more
confusing. It's a shame because the material
preceeding the final ten or fifteen minutes,
though baffling, is very interesting. We're told
of a lawyer (Richard Chamberlin) who's called
upon to defend a groupof aboriginals accused
of murder. During this period he's tormented
by a series of bizarre dreams involving the
same defendants. While all this is going on
Australia is in the midst of its biggest rainfall in
centuries, but it just keeps pouring on and off
for weeks in no apparent pattern (if this
doesn't sound odd it looks odd in this movie).
There's more to the plot (I think), but it's
much too complicated to detail here.
However, the interest of this early part makes
the ending all the more dissatisfying.
Technically, the film is impeccably irwde.
Weir's visuals are often stunning and he uses
set ting in a way few directors do. In most films
the setting (unless it's some blindingly
beautiful locale) is so realistic you barely
notice it, but in this film where what
happens is almost as important as what
happens. The first rainstorm occurs at a
schoolhouse where the teacher has written
SUN all over the blackboard, a man is
murdered near a hospital, and the hero's final
revelation (similar to Donald Sutherland's
discovery at the conclusion of Don't Look
Now) occurs in a sewer; true, these are rather
amateurish ironies, but Weir - an amateur
filmmaker with only three films lo his credit —
slides them in gracefully without the neon
light pretentions of many new directors. The
fact thai so much of The Last IVaueissogood
makes it that much sadder that Weir gets lost
in the tale he's trying to tell. The point of the
story, or at least what 1 assume is the point,
the end of the world just occurs for no reason.
While it's good lo be spared another replay of
the materialist iccynicalnoncaringselfislv
unjust-prejudicial sins of modern man, it
would be nice if we were given a little hint as to
why every animal, vegetable, and mineral was
wiped off the face of the earth (I think >t might
have something to do with the fact that the
QMMk^
Funilrd l(j S\
Planned Parenthood comes to SUNVA.
Thundsye 6 - 10 p.m. Health Cantor
For appointment* and Information: 434-2102
Wa ara here
'yf
230 Lark Street
Planned Parenthood of Albany A Hanaeeleev Counties
(JFF-CAMPU&-6
BEAMENCH!!
2S9 Lark St. Albany 12210
"LAURA ANTONELU IS A SUPERB
COMEDIENNE WITH PERSONAL
WIT AND INTELLIGENCE. SHE IS
A JOY TO BEHOLD EVERY STEP
OF THE WAY." -Judith Cri.i
" \
ADOPT A GRANDPARENT
STATE-1
DVTCH-1
Work at the Daughters of Sarah Nursing Home.
663 HOOSICK STREET/TROY, NEW YORK/274-4388
OFF-CAMPUS-2
JSC's Social Action Committee has
an orientation program tonight
CLASS OF '81
CLASS OF '83
Meet at the bus circle at 6:30.
Applications for
ASSISTANT ELECTION COMMISSIONERS
are al«o available in the S A . Office
PACK srx
tribe of aborigines, the first people of
Australia, have to set up their temple or
whatever it is, in a sewer underneath Sydney
— even so ending the world does seem to be
overreacting just a bit). Unless of course I'm
misinterpreting and the end of the movie has
nothing lo do with the end of Ihe world, but
that would leave more loose ends than there
already are.
A final point in Weir's favor — he is able to
get excellent performances from his cast,
mostly Australian actors, with ihe exception
of Chamberlin, who continues to prove that
there is life after Blair General Hospital,
Special mention must be made of the
marvelous job done by Olivia Hamnetl as
Chamberlin's wife; considering tine small
distribution Australian films get in this
country 1 don't know how often we'll get to
see her, the loss is all ours. One further note
about Ihe casting, the fad thai we don i know
anyone but Chamberlin helps heighten the
sense of confusion we feel; not only can we
not relate to the story, we can't even relate to
the people involved fn it. Weir is definitely a
director to be watched (I hope his Picnic at
Hanging Rock eventually.plays here, from
what I've heard it's dazzling) even from this
film it's evident that he has talent especially
like Roeg (who appears to be a great
influence, whether consciously or not I
haven't the vaguest) and Kubrick, for
• vibrantly visual films, With The Last Wave,
however, things just get away Irom him and
he creates a puzzle so complex that even he
has trouble putting all the pieces together.
We'll meet you more than half-way.
1.00 w/tax
1.50 w/out
DUTCH-2
SENATE
iNDIAN-l
Thursday
September
27
Call me impetuous. Some evenings ago —
Monday last if you insir' — having little or
nothing in my purse, save 'or two free tickets
to J.B. Scott's, and nothing particular to
interest me on TV. (except, perhaps,
Coming Home. Perhaps . . .) I thought I
would cruise about a little and check out one
of the musical htJtsucjts of Albany.
Brothers. Band h?y§ played.back.up. wjtji.a.
variety of groups from Aztec -Two-Step to
Harry Chapin to Ashford and Simpson.
The Simms's and Spinner also had
experience at "Reno and Sweeney's" and
"The Other End" in New York City. But their
main base of operations has been Stamford,
Connecticut, where all of them except Rob,
are natives. They have a huge following at
"Toad's Place" in New Haven, but they've
decided to trek out on tin Yellow Brick Road
of Rock and Roll glory.
Recently they signed with Electra/Asylum
and released their first LP, simply entitled,
The Simms Brothers Band. It's getting local
airplay and Ihe group is bursting with energy
and determination.
1 broke from Ihe Simms Brothers Band at
the end of the evening, my pockets still
empty, but the rest of me filled with'music.
ALBANY
STUDENT
Info, call: 7-7508
PRESS
SA FUNDED
SEPTEMBER 25, 1979
Pan P o m m n i * and Kobt }*qm
pf«Wn|
Dealers for Peugeot — Puch — A.D.
Wide Selection of Touring and Racing Equipment
Laura Antonelli ,n. N™ by Luigi Comencinl
Till Marriage Do Us Part
\MB$U.\
Wheel building and custom bike service with frames by
Dawes — Sierra Toure — Holdsworth
Quality Components by Campy — Suntour — and Qlpleme
Hours: Mon.-8at. 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.
»,ih Alberto Llonello, Mlchele Placldo m Jean Rochefort LFwnkllnJ
I.,„I...«K Plo Angelettl .-< Adrlano De Mlchell i» Dean Films
"•"»"•-•»
Opens W e d n e s d a y , S e p t . 26 at UA C e n t e r 1 & 2
(Rear of Macy's Colonle, 459-2170)
SEPTEMBER 25, 1979
LBANY
A
STUDENT
PRESS
YOUR FULL SERVICE BIKE SHOP
PAGE SEVEN
AMIA/WIRA
jn*titM
Bowling Captains (Bfe Interest Meeting
MEETINGS
WORLD JEWRY
COMMITTEE
tonight at 9 in CC 361
MEMBERSHIP COMMITTEE
tomorrow nite at 8:30 meet at
circle to go to Kosher pizza
CHUG ALIYAH
CULTURAL COMMITTEE
(discussing
moving to Israel)
tomorrow nite at 7
Thurs., Sept. 27, 7pm, CC 373
HU354
ALL ARE WELCOME
S A
8095 handicap and co-ed (2 men (ft 2 women')
bring roster
AND
^
$12 bond to meeting
Thurs., Sept 27th
^Jj?'
4:00
CC Assembly Hall
FUNDED
I Yes, there is Sorority life on Campus!! I
I Why not learn about it and come to a
W E llAVE EXTENSIVE EXPERIENCE helpiNq
iwdividuAls PREPARE RESUMES,
Sorority
Interest Meeting
j
tonight at 8:30 on Colonial Quad |
in the basement of Morris Hall
Refreshments will be served
RESUME SERVICE
LETTERS
of iNTRoducTioN,
ApplicATioNs FOR jobs ANd QRAdtATE school.
REASONABLE RATES.
CAII
NANUKE
mmm N
The announcement of the action
comes in the wake of the publication
of recent studies showing high rates
of cancer in the Rocky Flats area
near Denver.
DEAD
WIRE
Two Los Angeles parapsychologisls arc claiming that the dead may
actually contact their living relatives
and friends by lelephone.
Scott Rogo and Raymond
Baylcss say they have researched
case histories ol people who claim (o
have received messages from dead
friends or relatives. Many messages
reportedly have come through
amplifying equipment, telephone
answering devices, telegraph
machines and even record players.
The researchers say. for example,
that actress Ida Lupino once
received a phone call before World
War II from her dead father telling
her where to find the deed to his
property which had been lost in
England,
They also cite cases in which a
deceased person's voice suddenly
appears on an answering service
tape, a record, or through n
Health Care for Men
Kducutional Programs
Medical Examinations
treatment nl VI) and nlliei inleetinns
livuinieitl ol geniuwitiiiiio problems
pre-marital blood test
II aspecis nt male sexual health
cnnlidential
pcetal Niudeni le>
P R O M P T SERVICE;
$
NO NO
The
Philadelphia-based
American Friends Service
Committee has announced plans for
a "massive nonviolent action" to be
held at the Rocky Flats nuclear
weapons facility near Denver on
April 28th.
The Rockj Flats facility makes
Plutonium triggers for all U.S.
nuclear bombs. It also is a key
research and development site for
the neutron bomb.
The committee reports that the
action is being held to call attention
to the lact that "Rocky Flats is an
environmental hazard lo plant
workers and nearby residents."
According lo the committee, at
least .181 employees of the Rocky
Flats f a c i l i t y have been
contaminated by accidents at the
plant, and 11.000 acres of nearby
land have been contaminated with
plutonium and other radioactive
materials from nuclear arms
production since 195.1.
The American Friends Service
Committee reports that the "Rocky
Flats Action Group" of several
Ihousand dcmonslralors is calling
for the closing of the facility, u
commitment within a year by stale
and federal officials to a conversion
plan including the a-employmenl of
the Rocky Flats work force, and an
environmental clean-up.
4J4-6608
FOR AN APPOINTMENT.
lllftilllltllhHI
sponsored by Chi Sigma Theta
Plannad Ptrtnlhood AMociaiion a' Albany
239 Lora SH«ar/Alb*ny, N.w Y«k 13210
434-2182
disconnected phone.
Rogo and Baylcss say the dead
may be able to set up electrical
impulses imitating their own voices,
which are then transmitted through
electronic equipment. They have
written a book appropriately tilled
Plume Calls From The Deatl.
NO RAISE
Here's a switch: A $40,000-a-year
government employee is being
demoted because he tried lo save
Uncle Sam some money.
Andrew Bavas works for the
Department of Health, Education
and Welfare in Chicago. Last
November he learned that he would
receive u $1,272 annual increase in
ME TARZAN
The Motion Picture and pay.
Bavas. however, decided his
Television Hospital in Los Angeles
is asking thai Johnny Weissniuller current salary was sufficient, and
the man who onee played the part wrote a letter to his boss atlcmpting
of "Tar/an" - be removed from to turn down the raise. He said he
though it was "indecent" for public
that facility as soon as possible.
Hospital officials allege thai officials to be — in his words —
Weissmuljer is suffering from u "lapping up every dollar they can
deteriorating chronic brain illness. get" in the country's current
They claim thai the 74-year-old economic climate.
Hut Uncle Sam didn't lake too
actor
in their words — "screams,
hollers and makes Tar/an-like calls, kindly to llavas's idea and said he
had lo lake the money.
frightening hospital workers."
Now. Bavas has been Informed he
The hospital wants the former
Olympic swimmer transferred lo a is being transferred lou lower-grade
government position in Philanearby menial institution.
delphia
allegedly for his boldness
in questioning Uncle Sam's
EXERCISE DAILY . . . generosity.
A recent Gallup youth survey of
Incidenlly. Bavas will not receive
I KM) American teenagers has found
that as many as 74 percent of high a raise in his newjob: Instead, lie will
school-aged youths do some get a decrease in salary of
physical exercise every day ~- aside approximately $10,000 a year.
RAPE REMAINS
from gym ul school - to help them
stay in shape.
Rape may have a strong negative
The survey revealed that 56 impact on a victim's future sex life.
This is according to a recent study
percent of those interviewed claim
they job each day to slay in shape. It by a team of University of Wisconsin
ulso found that 79 percent of the researchers.
The researchers questioned 50
boys questioned engaged in some
form of physical activity, while only victims of sexual assault aged 19 to
69 percent of the girls surveyed 55 on a 2.1-itcm scale, asking them lo
compare their sex-rcluted activities
reported exercising daily.
before and after the assault. They
CL
k A
then compared the responses with
those of a similar control group of
women who had not been raped.
According to The Journal of
Abnormal Psychology, the rape
victims reported less satisfaction
with sexual relations than the
control group of women who had
not been attacked.
The researchers concluded that
the emotional trauma experienced
by rape victims has a negative
impact on their sex lives and they
should be treated by sexual
counseling.
DeNiro
DeBoxer
Actor Robert DeNiro is currently
learning the ropes, so to speak,
ubout boxing in preparation for his
role in the "Prizefighter."
DcNjro has been sparring
regularly with former middleweight
champion Jake LaMotta, and he
even broke a few of LaMotta's teeth
with a left hook.
LaMolta says he's very impressed
with the actor's skill in the ring,
insisting thai DeNiro is "good
enough to go pro" if he wanted lo,
FONDA S
SYNDROME
Jane Fonda says that Jack
l.emmon. her co-star in the movie
"The China Syndrome," is more
actively opposed lo, nuclear power
plants than she is.
In the current issue of Us
Magazine. Fonda is quoted as
stating "I'm more interested in what
the movie ("The China Syndrome")
has lo say about big corporations in
general, and about the role of
women in the T.V. news business."
She adds, however, that Lemmon
considered the film's anti-nuclear
messuge so important that he turned
down all other jobs offered for
nearly a year to be sure he'd be free
to do the picture.
M a m a Nina's
ifcWSWS:
SUNYA'S
Free Bus From Stuyvesant Plaza!
&
PRESENTED BY
/
The Jose Limon
Dance Company
September 29, 1979
8:15 P.M.
at the newly restored Proctor's Theatre
432 State Street, Schenectady
FRIENDS
With Special Guest
Larry Coryell
*&3
PhoTO
ST
1
Italian Plate
ANNUAL
«^
X
CONTEST!
in conjunction with Berns' Camera
$450 prize value
Untvamty Concert Board
9i m
Instamatlc' Photo
Tickets:
at the SUNYA Performing Arts Center
Box Office, the Community Box Offices at
Colonie Center and the Empire State
Plaza, the Proctor's Box Office and all Carl
Company Stores.
For Bus Reservations, call the
Albany League of Arts at
449-5380.
IM//FKIA • Kl-S'l AURANI
791 Madison Ave.. Albany NY
2 a.m.
•
Open 7 (tiiss. 4 p.m.
FOR ON-PRKMISK KATINti (462-2222 I
I OK PICK-UP OK WKUVKIO SKRVICEj
/,/ ami
mmiifiir-M
fur .We ttiwunti
^ ^
II,K ml
11 u ittirrliuw nl'am plssuple I
Expires Oct. 31. 1979 *
s
Jerry's
Kl SI 'AURANI & C'ATI-IUl'K.S
WW Madison Ave. Albiinv Vi
B e t w e e n Quail and Ontario
"OPICN 24 HOURS"
FOR ON I'HLMISi: LATINO
I OR PK'K-I P OR DKI.IVKKV S
465-1229
minimum purchaso $2
^ ^ P ' T I' l'j
s
1 coupon per person per oritur
Expires Oct. 31, 1979
:*i
THEME: LIFE AT SUNYA
ALL SUNYA
STUDENTS ELIGIBLE
35mm B8W
CHECK POSTERS
FOR DETAILS
Tickets: *5 w/tax card
$
7 gen. public
General Interest
Meeting
In the Fireside Lounge
(Second Floor Campus Center)
Wed Sept 26, 8PM
ALL S T U D E N T S WELCOME
35mm Color
Palace Theater
Thursday, Oct. 11
8 p.m.
I
,„..,,
A few films that we plan to show include:
Citizen Kane
The Maltese Falcon
The Time Machine
A Hard Days Night
Marx Brothers Film Festival
Tickets on sale in the
SA Contact Office
and Just-A-Song.
For more information call 457-7921
MORE? CALL 7-8825
Admission to all movies is free
lanaad by student asjoo/al/on
c%
SEPTEMBER 25,1979
ALBANY
STUDENT
PRESS
SA Funded
Non-profit Group
PAGE NINE
resOTBtiSSBB^™^
columns
ers
the program of each candidate as shown by
the number and variety of courses taken
outside his major . . . and . . . to (the)
To the Editor:
balance and proportion in the candidate's
I must question the editorial judgment of degree program as a whole." In short, Phi
the staff of the ASP in allowing last Friday's Beta Kappa looks for broadly and liberally
article "Why Love Lucy?" to be printed. After educated young people rather than highly
having read the first line of i/usan Albert's qualified but narrow specialists.
article, 1 could tell that it was not written by a
To identify students whose records meet
normal human being. Her highly
these criteria the Chapter has devised a fairly
inflammatory and insulting opinion did not
complex set of guidelines. In general, the
deserve the space that it was allotted.
closer the student is to graduation the easier
"I Love Lucy" has been viewed, through
the standards for selection; the poorer the
dropped as young men traded their syndication, by a worldwide audience, which
student's distribution of work among the
loved the program. There arc absolutely no
deferments for three piece suits and a shot at
liberal arts, the higher the quality point
reasons why new generations should not be
the job' market. Competition was the key
average expected of him or her. For example,
able to experience the pleasure of watching
word. In to ourselves? No. In to survival.
a student who has taken no language and
this classic show. In addition, it makes
The nature of democracy has always been
lacks either a science or mathematics
for two opposing groups of thought to meet, absolutely no sense to inject political views
normally must have a 3.85 average to be
do battle, and surrender to a compromise into a discussion of the show's merits.
elected in the second semester of the senior
Political circumstance should not be an
third party. The rallies of the sixties were just
year but must have a 3.95 average to be elected
underlying cause for not airing this delightful
that. An angry and hostile youth enraged by a
as a junior. A student who has taken no work
system that, to them, appeared arrogant and comedy..
in iwo of the three arls and sciences colleges
bureaucratic. Should every issue have been
If Ms. Albert has tried to shock the may hot be elected no matter how high his or
decided in favor of the student masses our sensibilities of campus students, she has
her quality point average. The selection
present economy, foreign relations and social succeeded. Whether it be a personal vendetta,
committee docs not use references. Nor are
climate would be in ruins. In fact, most of the political convictions, or sheer stupidity, Ms.
fellowships or acceptances to prestigious
true leaders of the "Resistance" have since Albert had no business in writing that kind of
graduate schools significant save in marginal
channeled their energies into the very article. I sincerely hope that we will not be
cases. The selection committee does lake into
hearing from her in the future.
account the prior work of transfer students,
Stuart M. Wieder giving due attention to differences in the
qualities of institutions and ol grading
practices. Inevitably the committee deals with
many "borderline" cases, and there it must
To the Editor:
simply depend on its own good judgment.
1 am sorry that Paul Taglione finds Phi Beta
It is not necessary to be "nominated" lo Phi
Kappa admission standards cloaked in
mystery. Had he consulted with one of the Beta Kappa in the usual sense ol the term, nor
Chapter officers, I'm sure his questions would do students "apply" for admission l'hc
selection committee routinely examines the
have been answered.
The criteria for election to Phi Beta Kappa records of all students with 75 or more
by the local Chapter are not mysterious but graduation credits, 45 credits in residence at
they are complex. They were developed by a SUNY Albany, and a 3.5 or higher quality
local committee following national guidelines point average. While the information \sc
at the lime the Chapter was organized, and receive from the Registrar can never be
they have been largely unchanged since the absolutely complete or accurate, we know ol
Chapter's charter was granted in 1974. Some no case in which an eligible student has been
of the criteria are specified in Chapter By- overlooked by the committee. The committee
structure they once fought.
As the eighties follow just beyond fall's Laws, and some are interpretations that have recommends (or "nominates"! a list ol
colors there is talk of a new revolution. Grass been followed faithfully by the selection students to the Chapter, usually alter
roots organizations have sprung up for every committee. 1 will try to summarize them as consultation with the major departments of
the students on the list, and the Chapter
cause from cleaning up the Hudson River to clearly and as accurately as I can.
saving the snail darter. And for the first time
First, the Chapter may normally elect no membership then elects (or in some cases
youth is arguing against uncontrolled
more than I09t of each class, and no more rejects) the nominees. Students newly elected
technology on technology's level. The issues than one-fifth of those elected from each class to Phi Beta Kappa are then informed ol ilieir
and outcomes of the debates are not as may be elected duringthejunioryear. Second, election and given the opportunity to accept
important as their simple existence. People students eligible for election must be majoring or decline the election; the overwhelming
are once again stepping into the sunlight to in "liberal subjects" and must include in their majority accepts.
stand up for what they believe is good for the programs at least 90 credits of liberal arls.
I am grateful for this opportunity toexplain
group, not just for themselves. Maybe the Third, a candidate must have completed at the criteria and procedures for election to Phi
malaise is over. Whether it's a dam in least 45 credits in residence at SUN Y Albany. Beta Kappa, and 1 will be happy lo answer any
Tennessee or a nuclear reactor in your home Fourth, the minimum quality point average
further inquiries on these subjects.
town, there is a cause to believe in. Not all of for election as a senior is 3.5; in practice, the
Kendall Birr
the battles will be won. but that is the purpose Chapter rarely elects a person with an average
History Department
of the design.
of less than 3.6. Finally, the By-Laws state
Secretary, Alpha Alpha of Ness York
that "Weight shall be given to the breadth of
Phi Beta Ka
You Love Lucy!
Renaissance of Direction8
We Have Overcome
by Ron Levy
1969. Armstrong walked on the moon while
Manson murdered in California. Nixon
committed more troops to Vietnam and
Cambodia and left a permanent record of his
thoughts on tape. The Kennedys and King lay
dead as the Age of Aquarius dawned. In Ohio,
in Berkeley, in Albany students rallied in
protest of an issue whose morality had been
debated since the time of the Greek gods.
Involvement, activism on the part of a
youth rebelling against its chains has long
been the norm. During the 40-s almost every
able-bodied person performed some service to
fight the dreaded socio-political cancer that
was scorching Europe. To not bca part was to
Phi Aim is True
be considered a traitor to the cause, interior, a
deserter.
Thirty years ago a young senator from
Minnesota began a tyrade to rid this country
of the dreaded Red Scare. The issue was both
polarizing and paralyzing in its scope, For
perhaps the first time arguments could not be
made simply on their validity but also on their
politics. It wasn't as much what was said as
who's word it was. what their beliefs were and
why did they say it. The process was slow hut
students did speak up — to insure that such an
incursion on their rights would never again
occur.
The seventies. The war finally ended. N ixon
resigned to be followed by six years of
lackluster administration. Men walking on
the moon failed to excite even Walter
Cronkite anymore. College enrollments
ii\ IU
&TWy$fi0o
mm I
\
Mtillfc.
AMft)ICAU5,
comment
To the Editor:
On behalf of the SUNYA Anti-Nuclear
Coalition, the Albany Student Union, SASU
and NYPIRG, we ire writing this letter to
express our deeply fell thanks to the Editorin-Chief and the entire staff of the ASP for
taking a progressive and vocal stand on
student involvement. We hope that students
realize that the current staff of the ASPare the
editorial
most dedicated and talented peopTF'to of
involved with our student newspaper in many
years. We also hope that we can look forward
to Finding a continuous and stentorian voice
in the ASP. Keep up the wonderful work that
you have begun!
...
_ .
— Albany Student Union
-
— SASU
SUNYANC
- NYPIRG
Target: Universities
With very little fanfare or public discussion, give students assurance of learning valuable
the Department of Defense is giving serious skills and getting a job.
consideration to a plan for involving itself in a
Third, Mr. Carr anticipates that "by 1984,
massive way in American higher education.
given the involvement of such a large
U n d e r l y i n g t h i s s i t u a t i o n is an proportion of our young people with military
uncontestable fact: Most American colleges service, the military will have become a major
and universities are in trouble today because instrument for youth socialization." In this
their enrollments are sharply down and their connection, Mr. Carr feels that the military
expenses are sharply up. The baby boom of will be able to "remedy deficiencies"
the Forties and Fifties led to a broad accumulated by many youngsters in
expansion of college classrooms and facilities, secondary schools. The nature of these
both on the graduate and undergraduate deficiencies is not defined by Carr.
levels. More recently, however, the ratio of
Fourth, Mr, Carr forecasts that our
teenagers in our society has dropped military bases around the world will be fully
precipitately as a result of the steady decline in used in the new program. He foresees a
situation in which satellites will transmit
the nation's birthrate.
The reason for the Pentagon's interest is leaching materials prepared by the colleges to
fairly uncomplicated. The miliiary now finds remote areas overseas.
itself in vigorous competition with colleges
Mr. Carr's fifth prediction is that education
and universities for the nation's youth. will become the means whereby the military
Eighteen-year-olds are at a premium. The will be able to recruit "especially qualified
Pentagon wants to be sure it will gel its share. personnel." According to his plan,
The plan being developed by the defense undergraduates in schools that do not offer
department does not envisage a head-on ROTC programs will be offered commissions
struggle with the colleges. Just the opposite. It after two periods of summer training if they
is preparing to propose a "partnership" witi. meet the appropriate qualifications. The
higher education, offering the financial help effect, he says, will be to cut "lead lime
the colleges so desperately need. In return for required to produce officers."
The final prediction is thai the armed forces
providing facilities and tuition assistance, the
Pentagon would have the opportunity to will become the largest degree-granting
provide miliiary training. It seems institution in the world.
Mr. Carr recognizes that the widespread
unreasonable to believe, however, that the
influence of the miliiary would stop here. involvement of the miliiary in education will
Inevitably, miliiary support would have an not be without problems. He does not gloss
effect on the entire philosophy of higher over llic fact that civilian education puts its
emphasis on "creativity, improvement of the
education.
The interest of the military in this direction human condition, and preservation of
was signaled some months ago in Los Angeles cherished social values," whereas the military
in a talk given by Thomas Carr, Director of stresses "obedience, established procedures
Defense Education for the Department of and hierarchy, and has little interest in a more
Defense. Mr. Carr began his talk by calling abstract search for purer knowledge."
Another characteristic of the military, he says,
attention to the implications of the fact that
is that it emphasizes "competence and
the United States is running short of 18-yearperformance regardless of how achieved. . ."
olds. He came to his point quickly:
But he concludes that the challenge is how to
"Assuming the nation will need lo maintain "combine the best features of training and
an active-duty miliiary force of about 2.1 education to produce both belter performers
million, then in the next five to 10 years. . . and better human beings."
the miliiary must recruit more than one out of
It is not necessary to invent specters. Mr.
three male 18-year-olds."
Mr. Carr forecasts that by 1984 (the year Carr is the top education officer of the
has special significance in Orwellian terms) Pentagon. His own words make it apparent
most of the skills required by the armed forces that the heavy military involvement in
American higher education is not a bogey
will be nonmilitary in nature. These
conjured up by an overheated imagination.
"attractive and worthwhile" opportunities in
He himself says that the military will assume
various forms of military service will be, he
"a large portion of the role once dominated by
believes, appealing to 18-year-olds, who will
the family, the church, the school, and the
by that time be facing increased competition civilian work setting." The basic question
from experienced workers.
arising from M r. Carr's notions is whether the
Against this background, Mr. Carr offers American people are going to be spectators lo
six predictions. .
the process. Mr. Carr says nothing about the
First, that what would appear to be a effect of the program on the philosophy of a
pitched battle between the miliiary and the free society. There was no consideration in his
colleges for 18-year-olds can be avoided very speech of the violation of traditional
simply by having the military and the colleges democratic procedures. According to his
join together in a series of "cooperative plan, the military would arrogate lo itself the
ventures." The implication is clear that since right to appropriate or spend funds — a right
the military has the money it will be able to that, under the Constitution, is a function of
keep the colleges out of bankruptcy. the Congress. The American military already
has unobstructed access to American tax
Prospects for recruiting will increase.
Second, Mr. Carr predicts that students will dollars. It is now proposed that this access be
benefit from the natural advantages offered used to establish a military presence of
by the military's system of education. dominant proportions on the American
Evaluation in civilian schools, he says, is made campus.
on a comparative basis. This means that some
Few things arc more perilous lo a free
students are bound to suffer, not because of
society than the institutionalization of
their own inherent weaknesses, but because of
security. We need to remind ourselves that
the strengths of their classmates. By contrast,
ancient Spar.a, which became synonymous
Mr. Carr says, under the miliiary little
with militarism in all its aspects, was once the
attention is paid to relative performance,
most creative or all the Greek States.
while substantial attention is paid to the
77m column was first in the Saturday
student's ability 10 perform a task
successfully. Such an education, he says, will Review.
Where Is AlumnPs Mail?
If the ^4 SP was mailed to Alumni Quad residents, chances are that they wouldn't be
reading this right now. Through a combination of U.S. Postal blunders and lack of
administrative communication, mail to the students o n that quad has been halted,
delayed, fouled up, and thrown into a state of utter confusion. N o one is taking
responsibility, and very little was first being done to expediate a solution.
Since Alumni Quad's location puts it into a different zip code area (12203), there is
the option of having their mail delivered through the local city post office, or through
SUNYA's post office (12222). Because of sloppy local service, SUNYA decided
originally to have the mail sent t o the uptown post office first, then down t o Alumni.
This caused an obvious delay because it would have been much simpler and more
effective if students living d owntown used the 12222 zip code. But, they were never told
of the switch, and continued using the 12203 one. So, mail went downtown first, then
uptown, then downtown to Draper for sorting, then finally, maybe a week late, to
Alumni. A fifteen cent stamp really does go a long way.
Also, uptown's post office was not fit to handle the increase, and was forced to stop
delivering to Alumni on Saturday, an illegal action that caused even further delays.
The responsibility for taking quick and effective action on this problem lies
somewhere, yet nothing substantial was accomplished for too long a time.
Clearly, there was an immediate problem that demanded immediate action. Yet,
sacks of mail sat for days, undelivered, as those involved couldn't decide who to blame
or how to find the solution.
Central Council Representative Herb Alvarez first blamed the University for failure
to notify students of an address change. The Director of SUNYA Mail blamed the
Albany Central post office for keeping slacks of mail from ever getting to SUNYA.
Albany Central denied the accusation. The Alumni Quad Coordinator halted mail
from the local post office because they were leaving mail "outside the steps." The local
office denied this. The Director of Albany Mail then requested Alvarez not to blame
the administration, who is just now beginning to wake up lo the problem.
On top of all this, there was another bungle. Initially, the Alumni Quad Coordinator
responded by advising (he students living on Alumni lo have all mail sent to 12222.
Now the S U N Y A post office has reversed thai decision, and are asking them to have it
sent to 12203. This indecision on their part will undoubtedly lead lo further delay as
confusion abounds.
There is absolutely no reason lor students living on Alumni Quad to suffer at the
hands of incompetency. Delays in mail service can cause innumerable hassles and
problems, but it seems thai this problem was given very little priority, less lhan the
seriousness of the situation demanded. Some students did not receive checks on time,
forcing them to borrow money from friends. Phone calls flooded the office of the
S U N Y A post office from irale parents, one whose child had not received medication
for her diabetes.
It is not very often that a situation arises that really demands
immediate
administrative decision making and quick action. In this case, such a situation did
arise, and the proper authorities reacted with the opposite: Indecision, slowness, and
an outward lack of communication. Despite the fact that ihey were "working towards
a solution" the Alumni students were in ihe dark for too long, with no letters from
home lo even keep them occupied.
J.B.f>.
R.l.H.
Jay B. Gissen, Editor-in-Chief
Ronald Levy, Richard Behar, Managing Editors
News Editor
Associate News Editor
ASPects Editor
Sports Editor
Associate Sports Editor
Editorial Pages Editor
Aron Smith
. • • • Michele Israel
' . . . Stuart Matranga
Paul Schwartz
Mike Dunne
Eric Salzinger
Stall Writers: Charles Bell, Bob Blasenstein, Ed Goodman, Mark Rossier, Beth Sexer, Debby
Smith, Hy Stadlen, Vicky Zunitch
Debbie Kopl, Business Manager
Advertising Manager
Steve Goldstein
Usa
Billing Accountant
Applebaum
Composition Manager
Amy Sours
Sales: Randye Baer, Kathy Bosco, Rich Schoninger, Rich Sellgson Classified Advertising:
September Klein Composition: Fran Glueckert, Robin Goldberg, Mike McDonald
Advertising Production Manager: Amy Sours Advertising Production: Helene Drucker,
Penny Greenstein, Sue Hausman, Joy Prefer, Shelly Wise Office Coordinator: Evelyn Ellis
Office Stall: Robbin Hock, Diane Gariindle, Jay Lustgarten, Audrey Molin, Steven Robins,
Bonnie Stevens
Marty Vukovich, Jordan Metiger, Production Managers
I Rob Grubman, Associate Production Manager
Vertical Camera
• • • ; • • • •. • Dave Benjamin
j . j
Manlyn 'Speedy Fingers Moskowitz
Paste up- Vincent Aiello, Lisa Bongiorno, Marie Italiano Typists: Andrea Bolender, Carrie
Chandler, Robin Goldberg, Mindy Gordon, Debbie Loeb, Beth Lorber, Cathy Tyrie
•Proolreaders: Rachel Cohen, Sue Lichtenstein, Donna Reichner, Ronald Sucher Chauffeur:
Andy Panzer
Photography, supplied principally by University Photo Service
Established 1916
The Albany Student Press is published every Tuesday and Friday during the school year by the
Albany Student Press Corporation, an independent, not-for-profitorganization. Ediforialpo/icy
s determined by the Editor-in-Chief, and is subject lo review by Ihe Editorial Board, Mailing
Address: Albany Student Press, CC 329. 1100 Washington Ave.. Albany, NY 12222,
(518) 457-8892
Beyond Broke Books, 108 Quail, the
Alternative bookstore - for socialist,
feminist, and gay publications.
[Classified
C For Sale
'
..
AnnVn
SL « _ •
aver
j
--4 white
.-hill
and
lam or after
looo.
To the guys, t
.
It you think you're gonna find a personal In this paper every time you
have a meet, you can think agalnl
Good luck - wish we could be there.
Sincerely, Your female companions
Small Typing, service, call Mary
Beth at 463-1891 days, or evenings
before 9pm.
Individual and small group Instructlon available In The Art of Essay
' S i iFor
S j I i -Infor'j'0/;
and Term Paper Writing.
aat
t
mation call David Lawrence
flKW108
43tW207 evenings afterr 6PM
ofM.
History,
JSK^Wrcp
1970 Volvo 4 dr standardTgood condition, must sell, Judy, 7-4844, days.
Pioneer Centrex System
Reclever. Dolby c a s s e t t e Autorepeat,
songflnder,
Autorepeai,
songuuuoi, editor,
«»•.»., .LED
1
— semlprogrammabte
- " " " ' ^ ' " n r n m m a b l e turn
turnIndicators,
table,u aualotecnr'*'"
»T71F cuecar.
w
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tridge,
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Drive
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Lessons on Guitar (Finger picking,
classical), Ban|o (4 and 5 string) and
other i n s t r u m e n t s All levels.
434-6819.
Folk-Rock duo for hire • have
"Grilled Cheese" play at your next
coffee house or dorm function. Call
Brad at 457-7705.
TYPING: Prompt in-home service,
E x p e r i e n c e d In a l l areas of
secretarial work. Resumes, dissertations, letters, research papers. No
)ob too small or too Targe. 371-2975.
( Lotst/FonraC
Reward...
Missing tan leather carrying case
(approximately 15"x18 J , handmade envelope. Left In PAC 213, Friday evening class, 9-14. Call E.
Burns at 457-8652.
SIP
once. «.—
at 457-5061
Reward
Lost Brown Wallet
„.
Ht, A-C Carolyn 457-8798.
Mercury 1970 Mint. 2.. Dr
Quad FM stereo Radials,
" — " - ' • Monroe
Shocks. Regular Ugas.
a». Best
- „ , offer.
Call 869-9388 evenings.
ffl Jeff
fHowgfaM<~)
BIC-920 Turntable, used with Shure
Cartridge. Good working condition.
$30. Call 457-7978 or Dutch Tower
1804.
73 Datsun, rusty but reliable
457-4653.9AM
transportation. $325.
$
- 4PM, weekdays
Wanted: One temale student, to
four bedroom
cbmpTet' ,yu,
K = « I , - - V apartment
Quail (on busline) Interested:
841.
call 465-584
( Personals )
Dear Don,
From "The closer I get to y o u " to
now, I've grown to rove you more
lounge chair. Asking ibO.482b0b4: than you'll ever know.
_Aliil
^ ^ dicker.
^ ^ _ ^ ^ ^ _ _
Please believe In us!
All my love, Susan
9 x 15 Beige. Asking $20. 482-6064. Fireside Theater Is a SA funded
Will dicker;
group that will be showing free
^ " ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^
movies each week in the Fireside
leneral Interest
. ^ " F l a f 128
. „ _ Sport 72,000 ml. ' f f l S o
1575
ieptember
me'etTng'on We'dnSsday, YSeptet
«».
$1100. Call 438
I D ai
o.uu in
mo ,Flre_slde
n w i u j loungu,
...
26
at 8:00
In the
lou ie, on
the
2nd
floor
of
the
Campus Center.
Home Stereo Tape Deck. Excellent the 2nd rioor or me oampua UOIIIDI.
Call
457-7921
for
more
Information
Condition; Car stereo Tape deck
needs cleaning; AM car radio from Find out more about the gay support groups being formed by Middle
Rabbltt; All reasonable. 436-0273.
Earth. Groups for males and-or
females
as well as mixed groups
For Sale, '72 Honda 175CL, 5,000 are available.
For more Information
miles. Call Bruce, 462-4300.
.
call 457-7800. Groups will begin
Tuesday, October 9th at 7:00 P.MT If
1972 Mazda pickup with cap. Needs interested contact Middle Earth no
engine work, body In very good con- later than Tuesday, October 2nd.
dition. $300. CallKen. 45731967.
Helen.
Le Palace, Cafes, Breakfast In bed
For Sale, 1969 MGB"GT wire wheels,
I.e. a roll...llfes not the same
spinners, Beeker- Europa radio, red.
without you.
$3000. Call 372-6907 after 6pm.
Paris or NY in December?
A wild and crazy American
Sony Reel-to-Reel tape deck. ExS'up Glenn. How's the New Leaf?
cellent Condition. $1000 when new.
We're still waiting
Jeff 482-3965.
P.S. Wedding Belts are chiming.
D
QJ o b s
Men! Women! Jobs)
Crulseshlps! Yachtsl No experience.
Good pay! Europe! Australia! So.
Amer. World! Send $4.95 for
a p p l l c a t l o n / l n f o / r e f e r r a l s to
Crulsewond 154. Box 60129, Sacto.
CA 95860.
(Wanted
)
Models Wanted
Photographer (API) needs models
for part-time work (individual &
group) poster, gallery, & commercial
- mostly figure - nude, semi and
silhouette studio and location mostly outdoor. Long hair (neat) &
dance/yoga exp.. helpful but not
required, write for rates and release
requirements to M.R., Box 22794,
SUNYA Station, Albany. NY 12222
Young Judea, a Zionist youth movement for grades 4-12 Is looking for
advisors In the Alkbany area. A
background In Jewish and Israel
education Is essential, anyone with
Young Judea or similar youth group
experience Is preferable. For more
Information call Pam 455*898 or
Bonnie 482-1198.
^ • • ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ B .
Bass amp, in good condition
On i with
a well.known najne
ipod money. Call after
a&wa
^Services
' i i
&
M
8
&
—
&
°
PAGE TWELVE
>
™
^
To my wonderful Mr. X,
Your melodious voice, considerate
thoughts, and beautiful rose endear
you to my heart.
I love you.
Ergs
Suite 303, K.S. and the 4th Floor
puys,
lean t thank you enough for making
my 19th birthday the best I ever had.
The party was super!!
Love ya all, Diane
To the little people on the 19th floor
in Colonial,
Keep up the good work guys, they'll
go crazy soon.
RG and AS
P.S. Be kind though, we still love
them.
.0 all of my 47 brothers,
Remember, please keep It short
tonight and Thursday.
Carrie
Nadli;
Happy birthday roomie - we'll have a
blast! (Like we haven't had one
alieady!)
Love ya, T.J.
-ofi h 1980,
ff.w-.
i - 6 „-i meeting tonight at
Class
}i-; m l jl nnj« tfje
Center
9:30
Patroon Room lounge,
campus center.
_
, __, , , . .
Dear Beth, the Colonial R.A., „
Please take care of yourself worry.
Love, Evelyn from Indian
Lisa of 303 Bieecker,
You can fool some of the people all
of the time; all of the peole some of
the time; but you can't fool us
because we know how you really
are and what you're Into. (I.e. Smut)
Love, Your ''Friends"
e
n
me a n
h
yOU
?o°u ?w o°!d c o rre ctfy
P
'
fllkl ' d Linda,
Betwoen "the trauma" and " t h e fling," (and all the hassles with that!)
Dear Hamilton 106,
Nobody gives a flying fuck where its amazing I'm still sane. All I can
Is, Thank God I have you guysany
ofi ' yyou
"jy P
o u are from or what
wnai your ssay
a y is, inanK V.UJ , „.„<, ,.... .,..,i- but
L...4 we
,.,« sure
a.irA can
r*an tell
tall you
unil you are the best!
religion Is,
Mo lto
u y
u.
where
go.
l o v e always. Annete
Sincerely, Albany's Shoehorns Seven months ago today you exFuckin'Chaos
panded my horizon and I win follow
Notice: The telephone number was that path to the end of the rainbow
Incorrect In Tuesday's ASP. The real until we meet again.
number to call Is 7-5269. All girls Sunshine
and women welcom. Colonial 1602 • Suite 1602, T and M,
'
What will It do to you? We're Good friends are hard to come by,
waiting for you.
but some of us get lucky. I love you
all, thanx for everything.
The Matzo Men are back!
You friend forever, Penny
League 3 beware - We will destroy!
We may even win a game.
Marj,
Happy belated birthday! Counting
on another great year with an old
Here's hoping it s t s and p s on lady. Next year you'll be legal to do
your birthday!
all the things that you do now.
Love Always, M.L.
Love, Jay
Preference Light blue and brown Hey Llpless bastard,
one year later A diflerenct kind of Maybe If you'd "come down and see
me sometime" we could get to be
(Mends again. My legs are tired of
The Monkey Giver
running upstairs.
P.S. Want a tissue?
The wet cornflake
Venez a I'heure de conversation du Suitees of Van Cortland) 306,
Cercle Frangals. Physics lounge I couldn't be luckier or happier 129 Ce soir a 8 heures.
thanx.
Fireside Theater General Interest
Roseanne Roseannadanna
Meeting. Wednesday, September To the Suitees of Cortland! 307;
26, 8:0fJP.M. In the Fireside lounge, Tanks for all your p a t i e n c e ,
S n V f l o o r i n the'carnpus C e n t e " ^
j
^
a
n
d
understanding
(and telephone) We
The suitees of 306
Beyond Broke Books, 108 Quail, the Jordan: ToucTi36wnl Much love and
Alternative bookstore - for socialist,
thanks for your friendship and
feminist, and gay publications.
understanding.
Love, Deb
To: SUNYA"
To Josle and Company,
Let's all be Incoherent • the good You guys are really the greatest!!!
Prof's
are paid for It (you get sup- Love, Snort Slug
vport where you need
Diarnom
the Rough P.S. I love the backgammon set.
To all Chin Bros. 8, Friends: Anyone To the old gang of Seneca, and to
wishing to purchase an authentic all those who made my birthday
and
Chin Bros, shirt, please contact us special: "especially
espec
"Mike,
'"
"Rick,
' ' really
""'
'
You're
all
with shirt size and name at 7-3084.
The Chin Bros. Lisa, Thanks
special
Bob
K
Asking
Matching Sofa.and Chi
$150. 482-6064. Will dlcki
Debbie,
ppy «29th
. , , Blrthdayl .May your
Happy
Ips be
be ertm.
Brect.wJthjJrldet!
Here s
Q-tlps
—•••.!
to a great year together.
L o v e , K a r e n W i n d y , U p :s k y ,
Bethanne and Dlebra
~
It's great that disco & rock can surDear Peri,
vive together In the same room.
The second birthday of .yours that
we've spent together. What else
Have a great birthday.
needs to be said? To the best
Love, Anne & Max
Roomie ever - belated Happy blrthChi Sigma Theta Interest Meeting,
day. I love you.'
Colonial Quad. Morris Hall baseLlsabeth
ment, TUBS., Sept 25, 8:30 pm.
Refreshments will be served, bring Venez a I'heure de conversation du
Cercle
Frangals.
Physics
Lounge
friends.
129. Co soir a 8 Heures.
Debbie,
You've been such a great friend:
always helping me out when I need
J.B. SCOTT'S
you, and 111 try to always be there
for you. Your card was beautiful and
Presents
much appreciated. Let's do up the
.
LIVE
wine!
All my love, Joyce
Dear Eileen
"a "super-neat" 19th! Let's
Have
SEPT. 25
from
that our iiiaiiusiup
friendship •,*#>,
nope
hope mat
Fulton 305 live on at Indian Quad
Moon Martin.
En b y your birthday!
. •:
A d m i s s i o n $5
Love your Ex-Sultees: Laurie and :
Aqualung the electric guitar stuffed :
SEPT. 26
camel.
:
_
New York Flyers
Dear Eileen,
•
Here's to a great start lor another •
A d m i s s i o n $2
great year. Your 19th will be '•
everything you want It to be. Happy :
SEPT. 27
birthday and much love.
:
Yvonne, Valerie, and Sandi :
Papa John Creach
To Alexis:
Admission $5
Have a Happy birthday!
Love your suitees, Ann Leslie,
OCT. 10
Joann, Andrea & Pat
Middle Earth is planning a support
Hall & Oats
group to assist people in discussA d m i s s i o n $8.50
ing and exploring the various problems and pleasures of being gay.
Groups will be available for both
OCT. 11
males and-or females. For more inRoy Buchanan
formation call 475-7800 on or before
October 2nd. Groups will begin
A d m i s s i o n $8.50
Tuesday, October 9th at 7:00 P.M.
Chi Sigma Theta Sorority Interest
Meeting, Colonial Quad, Morris Hall
basement, TUBS., Sept. 25, 8:30 pm.
Refreshments will be served, bring
friends.
The only good head the guys In
Montauk 304 get Is shower head.
Dearest Ed, Edwardo, Bubbles:
"—• —» all I desire.
Love forever, Kathy
Tela;
Faber College ran pick the color of
those shirts but wo will be wearing
them! I See you Friday.
Gargoyles
ICBlCBICBlCBlCBlCB
ICBICB IS COMING ICBICB
ICBlCBICBlCBlCBlCB
Tony,
Wishing you the happiest birthday
possible. You've been the best
friend I could ever ask for. (You've
already outdone Fred.) Have a great
day.
Love, Lorin
Friendship is like phosphoresence:
It glows best when the world around
you goes dark.
Yes folks, that's Grilled CheiseT
Yes. Brad Portnay on acoustics.
Grilled Cheeso • don't forget. He
wears cool sport coats that reminds
you of Cheese.
Dear Aracell,
I care about you a lot. You're the
dearest friend. Please remember
that I love you no matter what mood
Irma
CHlcken Luis.
My mind has let go but my heart still
refuses to. but I I I try to forgetr or
you might care again. Meanwhile,
keep It up with the great goals and
take care.
PRESS
THE-3-DAYALLYOUCAN
EAT- ITALIAN-FEAST. $3.75
tfiii-in*!
iJ.«\rj,( ,-/i I HI J
• Appointmenls Available
7anv10prn/7 days
' Free Consultation
and Demonslralion
' Convenient Localion
behind Latham Mall
Bridge Club
Every Sunday, Monday 81 Tuesday
An Ii..l..,i, I rati yudidiilrril In . l . y g d , . .-n llir sl.mlr.l appvllU Wr .i.n i \ .m nil wilh
oui l.mmn ANTIPASTO Salad Bull.)
... „,m I..,.,'.,, ...mi
.,
..II.,.. 1I..1 «nl.
plaurit pil.d high "Hh SPAGHCTTI. I ASAGNA, MEATBALLS. SAUSAGES, PIZZA
and I,,,,,, Vou .loponly uhrn vnu'vr --.,.] .-n ,t.
I III! DHI Nil I...I,-. ID|
r
j
Tonight at
Tomorrow night al 7:00, HU 354.
Membership - Tomorrow night at 8:30, meet at bus circle.
Chug Aliyult (moving to Israel)
Thursday, September
27th, 7:00 p.m.
JSC-Hillel Work al the Daughters of Sarah Nursing Home:
"Adopt u Grandparent" progruin. Social Action Committee
has an orientation on this program tonight. Meet at the bus
circle at 6:30.
Circle K Meeting
Wednesday 8:30 p.m. CC 361.
Chi Sigma Theta Sorority Interest Meeting, Colonial Quad,
Morris Hull Basement. Tuesday, September 25th, 8:30 p.m.
Refreshments will be served. Bring Friends!
S U N Y A Pro-Nuclear Coalition A general meeting will be
held to discuss ways to cninli.it 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. LC 2, Tuesday, September
25th, 7:00 p.m.
S U N Y A Chess Club Meetsevery Monday night in CC 375 610 p.m. Intercollegiate mutches, intraclub tournaments,
speed chess. Chessplayers of al! strengths welcome. SA
funded.
Sailing Club Meets each Thursday at 7:00 p.m. in HU 133,
A l l lund-lubbers and Old Suits welcome.
S U N Y A Gay and Lesbian Alliance Meets tonight in CC 375
ut 9:00 p.m.
JV and Varsity Checrleading Tryouts Contact Phyllis
Ma/varellu at 489-5712 or 457-8331. Mandatory interest
meeting on Thursday, September 27th at 6:00 p.m. in
Physical Education Building.
S U N Y A Crudimii' School of Public Affairs Drown Hug
Series on Organization and Administration. On Tuesday,
PERMANENT REMOVAL
OF UNWANTED HAIR
Oul-ol-lownSludenls:
Don'l inlerrupl or
disronlinue Irealments
while here al school!
Time out:
3 am
1.99
Every Tuesday niaht, 7:00 p.m. CC 375.
j
D
Telethon
Get Your Haircut ut Glenby's in Scars in Colonic M a l l .
Mention Telethon and $2 will be donated to Telethon'80 on
any service.
Children':! Hour Meeting Tonight al 7:30 p.m. in the
Patroon Room Lounge. Help decide n theme for Children's
Hour.
Walk-a-Thon, Jog-a-Thon October 6th, 10 miles. Leave
from the gym between 10 a.m. and 12 noon. Return to State
Quad. Win free Budweiser Kegs. See ad for details.
Cut-a-Thon October 17th. 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. in the Campus
Center. Hair cut by professionals from (ilemby's in Sears in
Colonic Mall for a small donation.
3
Miscellaiay
Office of International Programs Students who participated
in a S U N Y A over.seas program during the pusi academic
year are urged to come to the Office of International
Programs, U L B 36, or call 457-867S. Please give us your
present local address and telephone number so that we can
reach you for orientation .sessions.
Office of International Programs Applications are now
being accepted for the Spring semester in Israel, Wur/berg,
Germany; Grenoble, France and Madrid, Spain. For
information come to the Office of International Programs,
U L B 36", or call 457-8678.
School of Library and Information Science Colloquium
Series Gilbert Williams, founder of Bellevue Press, will talk
on "Small Publishing Ventures" on Wednesday, September
26th, 1979 at 1:00 p.m. in Draper Hull, Room 146. The
Colloquium Series is open to the entire University body.
JSC-HHIel Dr. M a r t i n Abend, Channel 5 political
commentator, speaks her Tuesday, October 2nd, 8:00 p.m..
50<P OFF
A Dozen Donuts
RESUME
SERVICE
• Special Sludenl Rale
• A N I w n u n c I ION IN
PERSONAL GROOMING
Only at 1232 Western Ave.
Limit 2 dozen donuts per coupon
One coupon per customer
7S3-7C79
i i u i m ii
l/\lll/V*
ABORTION
$135
Up to 12 weeks
Local and General
Anesthesia.
a typical
coupon?
DUNKING
DONUTS b?
Sept.28
David Johansen
On Oct. 14 1979, join the SUNYA Gay and
Lesbian Alliance in its participation in the National
March on Washington for Lesbian and Gay Rights.
20%off fine art, graphic
art & drafting supplies
I
434-6608
Support Civil Rights For All People!
914-357-8884
j "
Resumes, l e t t e r s of
i n t r o d u c t i o n , a p p l i c a t i o n s for
jobs a n d g r a d u a t e s c h o o l .
E x p e r i e n c e d help; p r o m p t
service; reasonable rates.
Its worth the trip.
20% off fine art, graphic
art & drafting supplies
GYNECARE
not a clinic..
STUDENT
?:00, CC 361. Cultural
Lectures
iiKiitm^
\H1«
A d m i s s i o n $5
ALBANY
JSC-Hillel Committee Meetings: World Jewry-
i .m.it i. irtOufa/u(
Wanted: Some football players lor
league. 355-4225.
Mike
To the Bellna sisters,
Can we still be friends? It is easier
for some that others to change the
course of one's character. Yet, you
can't teach an old dog new tricks. I
am still trying, only time will tell.
Love always, Belina
!5
ifl
not good on ail items 4 services e«pires9 50 79
Admission $6.75
Oct.1
Pousette Dart Band
SENIORS
Admission $7.95
Class of 1980
Doors o p e n B
436- c i- )£•
C l u b JSTews
ABOUT
OCT. 12
Commander Cody
.Free INIIK.,1
September 25th, the Graduate School of Public Affuirs will
hold the first in a scries of brown bags on topics having to do
with organizational and administrative issues. Professors
John Rohrbaugh and Robert Quinn will make u
presentation on "Criteriu of Organizational Effectiveness.1'
U L B 8 5 , 12 noon to 1:00 p.m.
The Dreamer
Cheerleaders!!,, For Information
ubout J.v. andVarslty
and Varslt tryouts
' " " " — - 7or- 8 3 3 1
Phyllis at 489-5712
.' 321 Central ,i
Preview
S U N Y A M e d Tech Program A n informal, once-a-semester
meeting for freshmen and sophomores interested in being
medical technology majors will be held in Biology Room
248, Thursday September 27th from 4 to 5:30 p.m.
Boston College Law School The Director of Admissions
from Boston College Law School will be on campus to meet
with interested seniors on Friday September 28th in C.U.E.
Appointments should be made in C.U.E, or by culling 4578331.
Santa Clara Law School A representative of Santa Clara
Law School will be on campus to meet with interested
students on Thursday, September 27th in C.U.E.
Appointments should be made In C.U.E. or by calling4578331.
Pre-Law Association A n information session for students
applying to Law School for September, 1980. Topics to be
included are: l.SAT, L S D A S , Application procedures,
Essays, Recommendations and Dean's Forms. LC 7,
Tuesday, September 25th tit 8:00 p.m.
Cm In.
230 Rl. 59, Monsoy, New York
Exit 14B, New York Stale Thruway
A private medical office-
Sharl,
Welcome back and hope you had a
very Happy birthday.
Love, Perry
Forest Hills MYster Lady(lndlan(,
How to meet people by tripping. A
government booklet explaining
several ways to meet people b y tripping. Included in every booklet a list
8! cracks found between Bio and
hem. For vour free copy send
Name and Box No. to Asp Personals care of,
The Blx H i s Man
Andrea. Debbie, Maflsa and Marie,
I'm glad Pm going to be sharing this
year with people as nice as you.
With love, Sheryl
ATidrea,
Underneath that soft exterior Is a
sweeter and more beautiful person.
Love ya, Onezle No. 2
Attention Majors
Duplicate, Rubber, A C B L Tournaments. For info call 4621077.
Modern Dance Club Meets every Tuesday at 8:45 p.m. in the
Dance Studio in the gym. Interested? Come j o i n us!
Speakers Forum Meetings 8:30 CC 361 every Monday. W h o
do you want to speak at S U N Y A ? SA funded.
JSC-Hillel Israeli Shuk. Marketplace offering wide range of
products, posters, foods and fun! Front of Campus Center,
Tuesday September 25(h, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Outing Club Meeting Every Wednesday, LC 2 1 , 7:30 p.m.
International Folkdancing Every Monday evening.
Beginners 6-8, Intermediate 8-10. A l l welcome, free. 2nd
floor gym, PE Building, call 482-4674 for info.
Meeting tonight!
9:30 in the
Campus Center
(Patroon Room
Lounge)
-&•.• — • — • — •
not so typical
during the month of sept
ember, you can use a coupon
every time you make a cash
sale, student ID required.
bus leaves SUNYA Sat., Oct. 13 at 11:00 a.m.;
and leaves D.C. at 6:00 p.m.. Sun., Oct. 14.
IRLENEI
Duy your ticket at our meeting tonight.
9:00 p.m. CC 375
AM m e MATERIALS
- f I Fuller ndSEPTEMBER 25, 1979
We are sponsoring a complete bus and
motel package for $05, or $31 w/tax card. The
SEPTEMBER 25,1979
^SiSJSI a
ALBANY STUDENT,PRESS
PAGE THIRTEEN
LAST DAY TO RENT
REFRIGERATORS:
TOMORROW— WED. 26th
Walk-a-thon
Jog-a-thon
Id Miles
Date - October 6
Raindate - October 7
Danes Blank Southern Conn.
continued from page 20
"We played good containment
defense, noted Siedlecki. Against a
team like this you nv.st prevent the
big play and keep them in poor field
position. You'll get the breaks if then
continue to pass."
Much credit should be given to
freshman punter Dave Hardy who
continually pinned Southern inside
their own twenty with his booming
kicks.
The victory was certainly not an
artistic success, yet the fact remains
that the Dane defense is unscored
upon in two road games.
The major Albany problem seems
to remain in the inexperienced
offensive line, a point which Ford
acknowledges: "We weren't pleased
with our offense. We're still not
consistent."
*X'
•;;•".'1 :•>:::-
l*R
"
•
•
Rain And Oneonta Downs Booters
Leave from the Gym
between 10 AM and 12 noon.
Return to State Quad.
AT THESE TIMES:
WELLINGTON
9:30-11
11:30-1
COLONIAL
1-2:30
DUTCH
2:30-4
INDIAN
4-5:30
STATE
5:45-7:15
ALUMNI
FOR REPAIR SERVICE
CALL 273-2088
Pick up sponsor sheets
at the CC Info Desk.
Groups over 30
collecting the most sponsor
money win 4 kegs of Budweiser.
Groups under 30
win 2 kegs of Budweiser.
Tricia 462-6206
Info:
or
Nancy 457-7975
It is not necessary to complete
the 10 mile course to participate.
Proceeds go to Telethon '80
IpiiiiiiiiinininnnuuwmuniimiiiMiMH^^
continued from page 20
"I'm very disappointed but the
middle of the field. Neither side players have nothing to be ashamed
could manage to mount an attack as of. It wasn't a test of skill." said
passes died in the puddles and Schicffelin. "The quality of the field
players took pratfalls in the greasy was most disturbing. It would have
mud.
been an entirely different game on a
This loss was especially bitter for dry field."
the Danes because they believe the
outcome would have been different
The Rooters record now stands at
on a dry field. "On a dry field we 2-1 with all the games having been
wouldhavcwon."proclaimed Vlado SUNYAC matches. Another very
Sergovich, who suffered a tough SUNYAC foe. Cortland, who
hypcrcxtension of his knee in the defeated Albany in the NCAA
second half.
tournament lust season awaits them
"The whole game was even, but this Saturday.
"I hope we can put this game
because of the field neither team
could control the ball. I saw the behind us. We have a lot of games
game tonight as u 0-0 tic. I think we remaining und not many teams go
undefeated." added Schicffelin.
could beat them," said Giordano.
USC, Alabama, Oklahoma Winners
continued from page seventeen
say Alabama is an outstanding
football team, but I want to say it
just the same," Baylor Coach Grant
Tcaff said after the Bears suffered
their worst passing in a decade.
"Steudman Shealy is just an
outstanding quarterback, Major
Ogilvie and Steve Whitman are fine
running bucks that show great
every bit as good as you hcW.
Alabama not only allowed Baylor
to cross midficld just once in cuch
half but intercepted six passes,
recovered two fumbles and blocked
a punt while the offense reeled off
431 yards on the ground.
Feminist Alliance Presents:
The First Annual
iiiiiiHHMiiiMiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiuiliiiiitiitiiiliiiiiiiiMlllliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiititiiMiiir.
Classes
Studio
Film
Students:
On any large pizza
Sunday through Thursday
One coupon per pizza
Value includes sales tax.
Expires: 9 Ool. 79
Fast, Free Delivery
571 New Scotland Ave.
Phone: 4B2-8611
ILIIIIIIUIIIUIIIIUIIIUIII
112.
Placing first in the meet was
Albany's Leslie Price, whose time of
I K:51 in the 5000 meter course broke
the Albany record. Price, a team cocaptain, broke her own record of
19:24, which she set last week
Total Photography
SA Funded
iniiiiiiiiiuiiiiiitii
the nation's school kids treat like
bubhlegum.
This all happened in the spring.
Now the matter has been reopened
by l.ec. with the support of the
American Civil Liberties Union and
the players association, to lest the
constitutional right of free speech.
It's hurd to see how baseball can
win this one.
We'll leave that to the judges. Mm
it is in our province to reveal Bill I .ee
as the person he is
not an ogre,
not a stumhlcbum. hut a bright,
articulate athlete and family man.
father of three, who is a blythe spirit
yet genuinely concerned about the
quality of life.
He cuts through all the I'ukcry.
hypocrisy, social snobbery and
p o n t i f i c a l , holier-1 ha n-t hou
attitudes lo put his sport and his
world in true perspective.
His greatest sin. il any, is that he
goes heavy on the hyperbole.
He once referred to Hilly Martin
and the Yankees as "that neo-Nazi
and his Brown Shirts," OI the 197274 champion Oakland A's. he said.
"They remind me of Gates Brown
lying on a rug." He rated
Discount
Prices
Thursday Sept. 27 from 12 to 2
in front of Campus Center
imiiiiiiiJiitiiitiiiKtiNiiiiiHiiiiiiiinnH
(AP) Bowie Kuhn. the lord high
commissioner of baseball, is a man
df dignity, unquestioned integrity
and well-meaning, but in his latest
square-off with Pitcher Bill l.ec of
the Montreal Expos, pardon us, but
we have to line up in the
"Spaceman's" corner.
D e t r i m e n t a l to b a s e b a l l ?
Someone's gotta be kidding. Bill l.ec
or "Space" or "Moon Man," as
his mates call him
is the freshest
puff of brcc/e to blow across the
diumond in years. His munagcr
considers him a marvel. To his
teammates, he is a fluke who keeps
the locker room loose. He is the
darling of the college liberals, most •
of the fans, and the media.
With all his Idlpsyncracics, he's
the kind of guy you wouldn't mind
your son growing up to be.
So he gets belted with a $250 fine
for acknowledging
honestly and
off-handedly
that, sure, he'd used
a little marijuana in his lifetime. He
didn't say he was a junkie. He didn't
say he was hooked on the stuff. He
just admitted in a conversation that
he had exposed himself to the
horrible weed that more than half of
The Albany State women's cross
country team currently posts a 4-0
record, three of those victories came
after a clean sweep this weekend.
Albany won a Iri-meet, defeating
Southern Connecticut 22-46,
Pittsburgh 22-66, und Oneonta 22-
Music - Information - Beer - Munchies
- Connections -*
HiiaiHiiiiiiiittiiiiiiuuiiiiiiniiiiniiii
Kuhn Finds "Spaceman" Offensive
iiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiniii
Cincinnati's Big Red Machine as
third in fundamentals behind the
Taiwan Little Leaguers and
Southern Cal's college champs.
Personally, he is a physical fitness
and rock 'n roll freak. He is deep into
the evils of pollution, nuclear
energy, tobacco, alcohol, junk'
foods, sugar and while breads.
His buffoonery is largely an act.
Friends insist he is a man of
intellectual depth and feeling, using
his knokiness as a platform.
The "Spaceman" was fined not
because he used marijuanu — il
would be naive to believe scores of
bull players ure not as involved, or
more
but that he said so publicly.
In baseball's eyes, that is the
cardinal crime. By mentioning it, the
mipvcrick left-hander defiled flic
minds of countless innocent
youngsters. That's ludicrous.
Surveys have shown kids arc into the
"(lope" scene probably more deeply
than their spurts heroes.
The bothersome element is that
baseball
or any other pro sport
feels that it can purify its ranks by
stilling free speech.
Undefeated Women Harriers Win
Women's Solidarity Day
All Welcome
Dane halfback Jack Burger broke the second half kickoffand rambled the second half klckoff and rambled
94 yardt for a touchdown in Albany's 20-0 victory on Saturday. (Photo: Steve Otruba)
with current ID
Receive extra
10% discount on
film, chemicals and
darkroom paper.
clifroN
CAMlkW
459-4308
Wolf Road Park
Typewriter.
Giving You
Grief????
10% Discount
with SUNYA ID
Getchel] Typewriter
' .Arcade Building
428 Broadway.
434-4077
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiil
SEPTEMBER 25,1979
Cameras
Gallery
Frames
against Coast Guard.
Othci top finishers for Albany
were: Diane Kirchol'f (19:57) in
second place, Kim Bloomer (21:19)
in fourth, Bonnie Basilio (21:52) in
seventh,-Ginny Pierini (21:52) in
eighth, and .lane Paffrather (22:00)
in tenth.
The women's cross country squad
travels to the University of
Connecticut today for a meet with
that Division 1 school.
ALBANY
STUDENT
PRESS
[PAGE FIFTEEN
Harriers Swept In Triple Meet
The Pep Band Needs You!
If you h&v'any talent (or lack of it)* can play anything from a
cowbell to a sousaphone, and want to meet new people, travel
to exoti^btJNY schools, or just get in free to football and
basketball games...
EHKTT) J
p Support.
The Albany State
Pep Band Needs You!
Come~ check it out Sept. 27 and see for yourself.
Rehearsal 8:30 P.M. in PAC B28. Instruments will be provided
where necessary.
Signum Loudis
Mandatory
Meeting for all members
Information.
Exploration.
Middle Earth is planning gay support groups to assist people in
discussing the various problems and pressures of being gay.
Groups for males and/or females and mixed groups are
available. To find out more, call Middle Earth at 457-7800 on or
before Tuesday, October 2nd. Groups will begin Tuesday,
October 9th at 7:00 p.m.
Applications
are being accepted for
undergraduates for UAS board of
directors and membership board.
Thursday September 27
7PM CC Room 365
Refreshments served afterwards
Further info:
Call Steven Cohn
deadline October 1
available CC 116
President
462-0761
Oi;t)teCJ)ur*bapJ£tgftt
Hi lilt
U Q J ^ .. 91 ZRJ
^tllee
*•
Umveitity Concarl Board
Steve
Forbert
rriwff.S
(CnmpuB
**
THE GUARINO
BROTHERS
THE CAPPUCINOS
Aztec Two-Step
Playing music liy:
Pol
The Cappucinos
Knack
Dead
Bob Dylan
Marshall Tucker
Dire Str.iils
Allmnn Brothers
Cars
Rolling Stones
.ind others
at Page Hall
Thursday, Oct. 4
for 2 shows: 7:30 & 10:30
Tickets:
$4.00 with I.D.
$6.00 General Public
by Bob Bcllaflore
Friday night, in muddy and
"unbelievable" field conditions, the
Albany Stale J.V. football team lost
their season opener to rival Hudson
Valley Community College, 16-6, at
the Vikings' home field.
Dane fullback Sam Drown scored
the lone Albany touchdown on a
four-yard run. The conversion was
missed. Stale freshmen quarterback
Tom Pratt was named offensive
' MVP by the Hudson Valley Booster
Club.
"We did well," said J.V. football
head coach Tom Mayer, "against a
really excellent team who's done a
lot of recruiting." The coach cited
sophomore linebacker Greg DiNoto
and defensive ends Tom Pinto and
Tim Price for outstanding defensive
play, but added that the entire
defensive unit had a good game.
Hudson Valley- opened the
OVERLAND PARK, Kan. (AP)
Sandra Post may have stumbled
upon a sure-fire formula for success
on the LPGA tour, but the
Canadian isn't quite ready to try it
regularly.
"I really try to play as much as 1
HAIRCUTT1NG
and Just-A-Song.
Mayer pointed out the secondary
as being an improvement over last
years. The Jayvees lost to the
Vikings in 1978 on two long scoring
passes. There were none Friday. Jeff
Whitson had an interception for the
Danes.
The season continues on Friday
for the J.V. as Ithaca College
invades in a 3:00 p.m. contest at
University Field.
can," said Post Sunday after
rebounding from a 3'/i-wcck layoff
to grab a 2-stroke victory in the
$100,000 LPGA Kansas City
Classic. "It's my business and I love
it."
HENNAS
~^
UTTERf
A SELECTION OF FINE WINES
DISPENSED FROM OUR
DECORATIVE WINE BARRELS
ALL YOUR POPULAR BRANDS OF BEER AND ALE
ON TAP PLUS A FULL LINE
OF IMPORTED BOTTLED BEERS
NEW YORK STYLE
HOT BUTTER FLAVfwm
CHAR-BROILED STEERBURGEK
,™wL UW0"™
ON SESAME SEED BUN
SOFT PRETZELS
POPCORN
W/ FRENCH FRIED ONION RINGS
201
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College's Big Three Win Big
(AP) Southern California poured it
on In the first half, Alabama rolled it
up in the second half, and Oklahoma
split things pretty much down the
middle. But no matter how you slice
it, college football's three topranked teams had matters firmly
under control Saturday.
The same could not be said for the
rest of The Associated Press Top
Twenty. Notre Dame, Pcnn State,
and Pittsburgh were losers while
Texas, Nebraska, Michigan State,
Missouri, and Washington had to
rally for second-half victories.
There likely will be no changes at
the top of this week's ratings. Topranked Southern Cal surged to a 350 halftimc lead as All-American
Charles White rushed for 153 yards
and two touchdowns and plastered
Minnesota 48-14.
Meanwhile, runnerup Alabama
broke open a relatively close game
with four touchdowns in the final
period and flattened Baylor 45-0
while third-ranked Oklahoma
scored 21 points in the opening
period, 21 more in the final oneand
crushed Tulsa 49-13.
Albany Center
163 Delaware Ave.
Del mar, N.Y.
Call 518-439-8146
SEPTEMBER 25, 1979
BREAKFAST SPECIAL
7 AJyMliSO
Moit>Fri.
BACON & EGGS
Includai
2 form Froah f g g i , 2 Bocon
Stripe, 2 Stkat BurhMad Toast,
Uty, Home Fried PoteiMi.
r
c
99
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KAPLAN
EDUCATIONAL CENTEH LTD
[
TEST PREPARATION
* SPECIALISTS SINCE 1B3U
For Information About
Other Coolers I n
M s i o r U . S , Clllosft Abroad
OutsliloN.Y. Statu
Srvrl
The Albany Slate junior varsity football squad, here seen In a scrimmage against Siena, were defeated 16-6
by Hudson Valley last Friday night. (Photo: Dave Machson)
HIGHLIGHTING -
llnlucraltu Auxilluru.fctrulctHftpunmirtb
IHCUNNIViPiUNIV
waterlogged results.
Munsey was extremely pleased
with the performance of Mathis,
praising him highly. "Mathis ran
very well and put forth a truly great
effort," Munsey said. "I have to
think way back to try and remember
an effort as great as Bill Mathis put
out."
The Albany junior varsity squad
was beaten by Army, lost to East
Stroudsbourg by one, and beat
Dutchess Community College. In
their meet, the first Albany runner,
lsmael Cruz, came in second. Cruz
came through with a fine
performance and may run
sometimes for the varsity squad.
The meet left the Danes varsity
record at 1-3. Tomorrow they will
travel to New York to face Wagner
College, New York Tech and
possibly other schools. The meet will
take place at Van Cortland Park.
Sri
285 New Scotland Ave.
Albany, New York 12208
PERMS -
A COMPLETE UNE
OF YOUR FAVORTTE
MIXED DRINKS
•mil?*' I"*;
DIANE BURKETT
For in/ormalion, col/: 482-0463
8U trjfa ®t)m«t>np Jiitrjjt at tlje $ub
Tickets on sale
at the Contact Office
scoring with a field goal, but the
Danes countered with the run by
Brown. It remained 6-3 with Albany
ahead until the fourth quarter, when
the Vikings scored the decisive
touchdown on a long run from
scrimmage. The Valley sealed the
game witli three seconds left on a
short pass which followed an
unsuccessful Dane attempt at
converting a fourth and five
situation deep in their own territory.
HE
with special guest
expected but we really ran well."
Because of the rain, the results
were waterlogged. The IBM
printouts were soaked, not even
legible, prohibiting Munsey to
reflect on some of the times.
The scoring was as follows: Army
beat A l b a n y 2 0 - 4 3 , East
Stroudsbourg downed Albany 2037, and Syracuse trounced the
Danes, 19-44. The overall winner,
Berricr, from East Stroudsbourg,
clocked in with a time of 25 minutes,
7 seconds. Bill Mathis was Albany's
first runner and he came in second
with a time of 25 minutes, 27
seconds, the fastest time for any
Albany runner on the West Point
course. It was also the first time a
runner from Albany finished ahead
of an Army member. Army's
Grogan finished third followed by
O'Connell from Syracuse. Times
were unavailable due to the
Hudsdn Valley Defeats
Dane J.V. Gridders, 16-6
Sandra Post Wins LPGA Tourney
^
present
The Albany Stale men's cross country squad was swept in this weekend's trimeet at West Point. (Photo: Karl Chan)
by Maureen George
After opening the season last
weekend with a clean sweep of the
Coast Guard Academy, the Albany
State men's cross country team
found the going a bit rough this
weekend, as they traveled to West
Point to participate in a tri-meet.
The varsity squad was beaten by all
three opponents but the scores
should not overshadow the effort
and the fine performance of the
Albany squad.
The most influential facior of the
day was the weather, which
consisted of heavy downpours and
driving rains which never let up.
"I've never run at Army when it
hasn't been a driving rainstorm,"
said Albany cross country coach
Bob Munsey, who expressed
satisfaction in the performance of
his squad. "Our times were fantastic
for the conditions. We got laced as
COUNTRY PIE RESTAURANT
127] CENTRAL AVE. (N.xt to Valla'i)
Atony, H*w York 12206
439-4585
CALL TOLL FREE: flOD-223-Ua?
ALBANY
STUDENT
PRESS
Elsewhere, though, fourth-ranked
Texas overcame a 9-3 halftime
deficit to turn back Iowa State 17-9,
fifth-ranked Notre Dame was
knocked off 28-22 by No. 17 Purdue,
Texas A&M stunned No. 6 Penn
State 27-14, No. 7 Nebraskaand No.
8 Michigan squeaked past Iowa and
Miami of Ohio, respectively by 2421 scoresand ninth-ranked Missouri
walloped Mississippi 33-7 after
trailing 7-3 at halftime. Houston, the
No. 10 tcum, was idle.
The only loser in the Second Ten
was No. 13 Pitt, which bowed to
North Carolina 17-7. Eleventhranked Michigan downed Kansas
28-7, No. 12 Washington edged
Oregon 21-17, No. 14 Florida State
thrashed Miami, Fla., 40-23, No. 15
Arkansas whipped Oklahoma State
27-7, No. 16 Ohio State trimmed
Washington State 45-29, No. 18
Southern Methodist held off North
Texas State 20-9, No. 19 North
Carolina State trounced West
Virginia 38-14 and No. 20 UCLA
mauled Wisconsin 37-12.
"We wanted to come out fast. . .
and we did," said USC's White, who
scored on a spectacular 68-yard
scamper and a 10-yard burst as the
Trojans tallied on five of their first
six possessions against Minnesota.
Coach John Robinson, however,
said he "didn't expect this kind of
game, 586 yards to Minnesota's 235.
I' thought it would be more
difficult."
"It would be an understatement to
continued on page fifteen
PACE SEVENTEEN
jr
Watch Your Radio!
It All Happens This Week
on
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Torch 79
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PRE-LAW ASSOCIATION
An information session for students
SA FuNckd
Get Caught In
applying to LAW SCHOOL for Sept. 1980
Topics to be included are:
LSAT
LSDAS
ESSAYS
DEAN'S FORUM
RECOMMENDATIONS
APPLICATION PROCEDURES
Tuesday, Sept. 25th 8pm
It's set in the Patroon Room on the 2nd
floor of the Campus Center
Grand Re-opening
Fri Oct 5 & Sat Oct 6
LC7
• m m m «•"» m mw wv
^^s^s • y ^ ' > i m • m P v m< »•» w <*n m m m w*^
i > U
g ^ ^ ^ ^ g S
>
«»»•»•<
Mugsey ses "Put a float
in the Homecoming
Parade on Oct 12th...
or else!''
There will be a University-wide Homecoming Parade
(with a Pep Rally following-) on Oct. 12th. All Classes,
Clubs, Dorms and Groups are invited to participate.
The Office of Student Affairs is offering prizes?
• * » » »
•-•••
—
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^ "
Funded
n
IMI • i
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" , . , . ,
t
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,v
There's No Reason Why We Can't Be A Power*']
Irvin llolfonil
As you may or may noi know.
1,-iny Slate has a new baseball
,och. His name is Rich Skeel. and
's from the midwest—Ohio to be
lacl. Skeel had previously been
:ad baseball coach and assistant
iskctball coach at Heidelberg, a
lall college in the Ohio Athletic
inference. Why the move'.' Well,
eel sees a big future for Albany,
wants to make Albany a
wcrhousc and sees no reason why
can't.
a coach should go around smoking 'look at them, and I see what they're
cigarettes and gelling encbriated like, what are the personalities, how
night after night." says Skeel. "And I they are going lo interact and what's
think the coach should stay in good the chemistry going to be like. You
shape and set an example for the take it from there and still try to
players. I think these fellows have a make the 'game enjoyable. When
positive, enthusiastic outlook all the you're trying lo have a successful
lime and with everybody I've met program."
here. I jusl fall right in line and look
There will he mi star system on the
life another duck in the road, cause squad. A star system lets his players
that's the way cvervbodv is here."
know (hat someone is alwavs ready
"Albany State is a big school
laying Division III baseball."Skeel
lid in an interview Monday. "And I
I if I can recruit at a small college
d make them a winner, that with
lysical attraclives and academics,
re's no reason why we can't be a
wcr in Division 111.
Skeel was first exposed to the
NY system last year when
cidelberg was playing in a
sketball tournament at Gcncseo.
liked their program over there for
small enrollment," Skeel said,
nd that's what got me inleresl in
c SUNY system." Feeling.a bit
||striclcd by the small si?c of
Heidelberg. Skeel looked for a
change. "1 looked at Heidelberg as a
springboard action and was looking
for a bigger school to go to,"he said.
When I found out about the
Coaching job at Albany. 1 thought if
Albany was anything like Gcncseo, I
would definitely be interested,
As it turned oul. Skeel was very
impressed with Albany and decided
lo lake Ihe job. "1 saw for myself and
my family an excellent opportunity,
a place where 1 could stay, and
really, I hud done everything I could
do at high school and college, taking
programs and building winners out
of them."
In assuming the Albany head
coaching job. Skeel replaced Hob
Burlingame. who retired at the end
of last year after 20 years of coaching
at Albany. Skeel finds replacing the
established Hurlingame most
challenging: "Had the previous
coach been a younger person being
dismissed, then I'd be more
concerned about inherent problems.
Anyone who puts 20 years into an
athletic program has done a
fantastic job—you don't even
question it. The fact that he won 200
ball games tells that he knew what he
was doing. 1 consider it a sincere
privilege to replace him as a coach
and let's hope I'm allowed as much
time to get my act together."
Skeel is a young, enthusiastic
coach in his 30's. He is hard
working, dedicated, and very
disciplined, seeing himself as a
anodcl for his players, "I don't think
that's to take this
program and try and make
awwier
Skeel is trying to mold an
aggressive, hard r u n n i n g ,
fundamentally sound hallelub that
plays with intelligence. To instill this
in his players, Skeel has been an
educator and has been working the
players hard in practice. "What I can
honestly say about these guys," said
Skeel, "is that everybody is putting
out 100 percent. Skeel believes that
the team belongs to the players. "I
Also in for a change will De the
recruitment program. "Recruiting
will be done very systematically and
very heavily all year," claims Skeel,
who feels that Albany's selling
points include financial aid,
attraction of a good education, and
-a chance to be exposed to a good
baseball program.
But this year, Skeel will work with
a team that he took no part in
t tilding. "I'm in here without a
single recruit." said Skeel, "not one
recruit. I'm in here with what's here.
I probably have the biggest
challenge I've ever faced, and that's
lo take this program and try and
make a winner out of them, and the
mark is on me. I hale losing and it's
going to be a very difficult season for
me because I may lake some lumps
this year, but il won't lake more
than a year or two, because any
lumps I lake (his year, those will be
Ihe first people I gel back."
Skeel sees a gold mine at Albany
Stale. He wants his team lo be big
lime, lasting the fruits .il success.
"The only difference between
Albany and a Division I school is the
amount of money pumped into our
program." said Skeel. "Our coaches
are working as hard here as Ihey are
at Ohio Stale , Michigan, HO.A or
Southern California. The only
difference is Ihe amount of money
and alumni support, I see no reason
why a school our si/e involved in a
Division III conference can't piuoul
a consistent winner."
Skccl's goals are first, to have a
winning season.! hen lo gel at EC AC
bid. win Ihe S1INYAC. move up in
the division and make the NCAA
• playoff. "Now lhat I'm here. I like il
very much and I plan on staying till
we prove something not only
****
statewide in New York, but also so
people could say"lley. they can play
baseball in the northeast as well a
Ihey ean in Ihe midwest and south."
Skeel added. "We have lo go
and heal people and gel ourselves
known and have il spread arounu.
and hopefully somebody will think
enough of us tosay'hey these people
be exciting lo put in our
.•* can
tournament.'
"If we ever gel a shot at the
•• -:
.
tournament (NCAA), we might find
ourselves in the final lour, and
to slep in fori hem if they start letting diploma and if they do have the winning would be as meaningful as
down. 'You'll never hear me make a ability for a major league career, 1 jusl being there in Ihe final four. If
lhat ever happens. I know aboul
star oul of anybody." Skeel said. "I think I can help them.
" W i t h A l b a n y , you huvc< 25 players, who I'll have at lhat tiro
have some good people that I really
think aredoinga greatjoband that I education and athletics, nol athletics who will all have an experience lhat
don't think I can do without, but I'll and education. You have lo have they'll never forget, and maybe the n
I could start saying I did what I was
never let them know anymore than. some fun in the game. You can run
these guys in the ground or you can supposed lo he doing; when I gave
'Hey. you're doing a fine job.."
back what was given lo me in
Skeel has always been a winner. do it systematically and conditional
sports."
His overall record in high school and to the point where they're
college is 168-50. He missed ou' by executing."
News
Anyone who has not yet
picked up their officiating
check from last semester
may do so now in CC355
ALBANY
out o.
How would you like to
see your name in print?
Here's an opportunity to get on the ground floor
of a new literary/political/humor magazine.
We need people interested in production,
advertising, writing, photography and graphics
S.A. Funded
SA sponsored
SEPTEMBER 25, 1979
less than one game from making the
NCAA playoffs with his Heidelberg
team last year, which played in one
of Ihe toughest Division 111
conferences in the nation. "1 believe
in winning." says Skeel, "because
that's what's going to happen to you
when you get out in life." Skeel,
hoevcr, doesn't believe in winning at
all costs. "I really care about
athletes." "I want them to get a
ver faced, and
W.I.R.A.
for information calTMr. Howard Woodruff 457-8009
"**•**••••*«•*>
••'• . M i . ' *j I " I i' h • ^ I I I •• i ini i n i i
STUDENT PRESS
Interest Meeting
Wed. 9/26 7:30
BA 231
PAGE NINETEEN
\
1V
:
i!
MSBSWP/ Sports
Tuesday, September 25, 1979
\
1
Lightning-Quick Scores Key Dane's 20-0 Victory
by Mike Dunne
NEW HAVEN - Lightning struck
three times at Bowen Field last
Saturday. The bolts, comini! in the
form of unusually long Albany
touchdowns, led the Danes to a
20-0 victory over the stubborn Owls
of Southern Connecticut.
The often unheralded special
teams provided most of the
excitement for Albany. They
accounted for two touchdowns and
also blocked a pair of kicks,
enabling Dane head football Coach
Bob Ford's squad to overcome
another lackluster offensive
performance.
The three big plays were as sudden
:is they were exciting. First, there
.vas Don Bowen's 73 yard punt
return, then hallback Jack Burger's
)A yard kickoff return, and finally,
Don Hyde's interception and 86
ard touchdown runbuck.
After a scoreless first quarter in
which neither side could generate
much offeiis;. Bowen made the
initial big play lor the Danes.
laced with a fourth and 1.1
ituation on their own 37 yard line,
southern Connecticut coach
George Del.eone sent in Tony
SantiUi to punt the hall away.
Sunlilli, whose first kick uf the
afternoon was blocked by Dane
defensive end Erie Singletary,
[lighted a low line drive toward the
right sideline. Bowen. a 5*10". 170
lb. junior, fielded the hall on his own
27 and immediately cut towards the
center of the field. Picking up
blockers, he accelerated down the
sideline 71 yards untouched, lo put
Albany in the lead with 11:05
remaining in the lirst hall. Dario
Arango made good on the extra
point and the Danes led. 7-0.
r
he Albany offense managed its
deepest penetration ol the game late
in the second quarter.
Alter starting from their won 21
yard line, three Levi Louis carries
gained 21 yards to give the Danes a
across midfield despite some good
field position. Penalties often times
killed drives for the Danes and was a
point which concerned Ford. "We
had loo many penalties today,"
Ford said. "We had three holding
calls, which were crucial. We had
too many first and 25 second and
long situations." Albany totaled 76
yards on nine penalties.
Further commenting on his
offense, which was outgained 308 to
189 by Southern Connecticut, Ford
said, "Our offensive line still hasn't
jelled. We haven't been ublc lo run
the perimeter. Before the year is out
though, 1 believe we'll have an
exciting offensive team."
Burger then gave the superb Dane
defense some insurance points, as he
took the second half kickoff at the
six yard line, followed the blocking
wall up the middle, and found clear
sailing into the endzone to complete
an exciting 94 yard return. An
attempt ai a two point conversion
failed, leaving the score at 13-0.
The Albany defensive unit, led by
Unfortunately for the Dane
Booters, Oneonta got that goal first.
Jt came early on with 16 minutes
' played in the opening half.
Red Dragon midfielder Oscar
Parriga sent a corner kick along the
endline to winger Mike Cato, who
was being marked closely by
Albany's Ali Kamara. As Cato
turned towards the goal both he and
Kamara went to the ground. Much
to the disagreement of the Albany
players and fans, the referee called a
f
»ul on Kamara and awarded
Photo Equipment Stolen
by Aron Smith
Photography equipment valued
at $900 was stolen from a SUNYA
student Monday in a broad daylight
mugging on the podium.
According to SUNYA Department of Public Sufety officers, an
Olympus camera with Iclcpholo lens
and accessories was grabbed from
University Photo Service staff
photographer Steve Essen about
5:30 P.M. in front of the University
t.ibrary.
. According to police reports, the
assailant approached from the rear
as Essen photographed a subject for
Torch '80. Essen pursued his
assailant and twice overtook him, a
scuffle ensuing each time.
The subject of Essen's photograph
turned out lo be an accomplice in Ihe
larceny, as he violcnlly kicked the
victim while his other attacker held
him on Ihe ground.
Essen reported lifting one of his
assailants during the melee,
under the aerial assault of Owl
Albany Slate's Don Bowen (20) fielded Southern Connecticut punter Tony Santilli's punt on the Dane 27
yurd line, and (lien romped lo a 73 yard touchdown run. (Photo: Sieve Olruba)
second down at the 42, Sophomore
fullback Chuck I'riorc got the call
from Ford on the ensuing play, and
followed the blocks ol Mike Arcuri
and lorn Scarpinalo over the right
side for I I yards to put AUjany in
Owl territory for the only time.
Quarterback Terry Walsh then
kept the ball himself on an option
play, dodging 'ticklers lor 10 yards
and another Dane first down.
With the wishbone attack finally
gaining m o m e n t u m . Ford
surprisingly went to the air. Two
poor passes by Walsh, one of which
was nearly intercepted by the Owls'
Bill I'asek. atid a six yard scramble
left the Danes with a fourth and lour
at Southern's 31 yd. line. Albany
called a timeout to discuss their
choices: A 4K yard field goal attempt
by Arango or going for the first
down with 4:49 left in the half.
Ford opted for the latter. Walsh
ran an option play into theshortside
of the field, pitched to Louis, who
had little running room and was
pushed out of hounds well short of
the first down.
Albany failed to again penetrate
I om
Nolan.
Nolan
completed 23 ol 40 passing attempts
for 178 yards, but was intercepted
three times by the alert Dane
secondary. Nolan stuyed with short
flat passes to his running backs the
majority of the time, and with good
reason. Each time he tried a long
pass, the result was an interception.
Bruce Collins. Llaryl tlaynorand
Hyde all picked off errant throws.
with Hyde returning his 86 yards to
Hyde was named the ECAC player
of the week.
The defense continually allowed
Nolan lo complete the short gain
passes, especially deep in their own
territory where a long drive is
needed lo score.
continued on page 15
Oneonta a penally kick.
Oneonta mentor Ciiulh Stain
chose freshman Pax Ion Rose, who
had the game winning goal against
Potsdam, to take the penally kick.
Standing only 12 yards from
Dane goalie Alberto (iiordi no. Rose
cooly placed the hall in the upper
right corner of the net scoring what
proved lo be the winning tally, as
O neon la went on lo capture the 1-0
victory.
"It was a very questionable call."
said Albany soccer Coach Bill
Schieffelin. "You hate to see a game
like this decided on thai type ol call."
Some Albany players were more
vehement in their opinions of the
play.
"The call was really poor. Very
bad," said Giordano, who argued
furiously with (he officials following
Ihe call. "A penalty should be
serious and intentionally done. Both
players were going for the ball and
the Oneonta player slipped. There
was some contact hut it should have
been called an indirect kick."
Trying to come from behind with
(he field under water was a difficult
task, especially against a lop team
like Oneonta,
Willi short passing and control
dribbling simply out ol the question.
the Dane hooters were forced to
abandon their accustomed style.
Giordano consistently boomed
his punts well past midfield in an
eltorl to generate some scoring
opportunities. On one occasion it
nearly paid off. A long punt
skimmed off a puddle and past two
Red Dragon fullbacks. Alrim Nc/uj
put on a furious chase, almosl
healing goalie Bob Cullcn lo the
ball.
- ,"Wc can't use our speed and
quickness on thai type of field."
com me u led Schieffelin on I he
team's frustration in having to
change their style.
"It's an unusual situation on a
field like t h a t . " said Ne/aj.
"Whoever adapls better and yels
lucky will win."
The Danes had their best chance
to lie the coolest with 21 minutes
remaining. Halfback Alex Pagano
hooked a free kick from left to right
around a wall of Oneonta players.
The ball was headed directly for the
upper left corner before the diving
Cullen tipped it wide.
For the majority of the 90 minute The Albany Slate soccer team faced Oneontu In
the puddles of llleeker
mutch, play disintegrated in the
Stadium, and the booters * ere defeutetl, 1-0. <Photo: Karl Chun)
continued on page 15
throwing him head first into the
Education Building.
According to one SUNYA police
officer, Essen also-caused Ihe head
of one of his assailants to collide
violently with a pillar.
"There were hundreds of people
milling around who saw il happen,"
said the officer. "It's an out-and-out
mugging, right in the daylight. We're
kind of amazed ourselves. It's not a
common thing on campus."
Since Essen had taken a snapshot
of his subject, a photographic record
of one of his attackers did exist.
According to Essen, however, the
photo was destroyed in the
developing process when il was
accidentally exposed to light.
The incident has caused many
students to be increasingly wary of
carrying valuables on campus.
"I'll still carry my camera," said
University Photo Service staff
photographer Suna Stcinkamp.
"Bui not when I'm alone. I'm going
to be u lot more nervous."
In Iheir search for suspects in the
case, SUNYA Police have compiled
composite drawings of Ihe iwo
assailants. One is described as a
White male, 6'1" tall, slender, 25-30 years. Pale complexion, blond-gray,
balding, straight hair. Navy blue sport jacket, light shirt, light colored
pants, metal frame prescription glasses, dark dress shoes.
while male, slender, approximately
6'l" tall and between 25 and 30 years
old. He has straight blond-gray hair
and is balding. At Ihe scene, he was
wearing a navy blue sport jacket,
light shirt, bright-colored pants,
r*;css shoes and metal frame
prescription glasses. The other
ussailanl is described as a
muscularly-built white male,
approximately 5'10" tall with thick
black hair. He has a dark
complexion and wears dark avialorcontinued on page five
Central Councib A House
paydirl late in the game to wrap up
the win for Albany'. For his efforts.
Rain And Oneonta Combine To Down Booters, 1-0
by Mike Dunne
One look at the Bleeker Siadium
playing field Friday evening made it
apparent there would be more
splashing and sliding then passing
and trapping during Albany's long
awaited soccer match with Oneonta
Slate.
Four hours of steady rain prior to
the 7:30 kick-off produced an
e n o r m o u s puddle s t r e t c h i n g
between the penalty areas. The field
was a quagmire with the water
ankle-deep in several spots.
Regretably, the conditions
reduced a game that surely would
have been exciting and skillful to
one in which a single goal would be
enough,
Student Mugged on Campus
defensive c o o r d i n a t o r
.lack
Sicdlccki. bent but wouldn't break
quarterback
M
iH
by Michelc Israel
Three weeks into the school year.
Groups are recruiting new members,
I News" AMLVW
White male, 510", muscular build, thick black hair, (straight). Dark
aviator type sunglasses (plastic). Dark complexion. Light blue turtlcneck
shirt, tan or gray knit pants. Dark dress shoes.
publications are taking a stance on
partially developed issues, and
students arc slowly adjusting to the
eollegiale atmosphere.
Student Legal Aid No Longer Free
SA Cities High Cost of Service
by Michael P. Fried
Student Association legal services
will no longer be offered free of
charge to SUNYA students. Citing
rising costs coupled with a rapidly
expanding program as the primary
reasons for the move, S A Controller
Craig Weinslock announced that
students represented in court by SAemploycd lawyers will be required lo
pay a twenty dollar fee for Ihe
service.
SA Legal Services is presently
operating under a $25,000 budget
with an income line of only $6,000.
The difference is made up with
student tax money through Central
Council allocation.
"We're already subsidizing the
program $19,440," said Weinstock.
"It was the decision of the Budget
Committee that any more subsidies
would hurl other student groups
because if we subsidized this more,
we'd have to cut money ,to the
student groups."
SA Legal Services attorney Jack
Lester denied "personally Having
anything to do with instituting it (the
fee)."
Lester and Lou Oliver, another
Legal Services attorney, both serve
on SA retainers.
Last year Lester made about 150
appearances in police and justice
courts in Albany, Guilderland,
Colonic, Niskayuna, Troy, and
Clifton Park. He explained that the
fee is necessary "because it look a lot
of time and resources lo make those
courl appearances."
"Last year there was no income
for the group," said Weinstock.
"This year, in order to provide legal
services, we had to charge the twenty
dollars."
Students who cannot afford the
court appearance fee may apply for
a waiver of the fee, according to SA
Legal Services Director Ron Hock.
Hock said that the Legal Services
Committee will review each
application individually, making
waiver decisions on the basis of
need.
A recent Legal Services
advertisement printed in the Albany
Student Press, intended to in f, "m
students of the new fee, was headed
by the words "Attention Crooks!!!"
in bold type. The advertisement was
apparently ineffective, as many
students huve not been aware of Ihe
courl appearance fee.
"It was a quick ad," said Hock. "I
didn't have time to come up with a
good one."
Many students claim they will
seek legal services elsewhere, such as
through the slate-funded Legal Aid
Society of Albany County or the city
public defender's office.
"My opinion would have to do
with how students feel about the
fee," said Lester. "If students are
against it, I'm ugainst it. I'm for free
legal service, so it goes ugainst my
grain."
Within these curly stages of
production, five Central Council
members resigned, presenting u
questionable image of the student
government. What problems do
these resignations pose? Is Council a
viable organization which is capable
of creating campus policies? Can Ihe
student determine the effectiveness
of their elected representatives?
Dutch Quad representative Steve
Natureman transferred, thus forcing
him to resign.
Council member Steve Cox could
not be reached but sources reveal
that bis activities occupied too much
of his time.
Slate Quad representative Andy
Bickwil resigned because of a lack of
lime to devote lo bis duties as a
council member. He wanted to be
fair to those who elected him. "In
order to be an effective rep, you have
to devote a lot of time to SA."
Minimum duties expected of a
council representative include
Lloyd Bishop resigns.
"/ wanted to he a senior.'
Divided
Robin Cohen leaves her post.
iMck of time was the reason.
atlending the weekly Wcdnesduy
night meelings, creating a special
project, and being present at
committee meetings. According to
Bickwit, these requirements extend
beyond the minimum; one must
constantly be circulating within the
system of Student Association.
But Bickwil admits there are
council members who will not
properly represent their quads; there
are those individuals whose
involvement with other activities
interferes with a time committment
to council. Several members did not
do a commendable job last year,
according to Bickwit. Once again
ihe question evolves of effectiveness.
How many other members will shy
away from their responsibilities?
September 12: a normal Central
Council meeting becomes a battle
Ijetwccn members. According to
Indian Quad representative Robin
Cohen, people used Parliamentary
I continued on page five
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