Campus Asbestos Below Safety Guideline Levels Results From Air Samples

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Campus Asbestos Below
Safety Guideline Levels
Results From Air Samples
by Charles Bell
Asbestos is present in various
locations on SUNYA's uptown and
downtown campuses, although at
levels below federal safety
guidelines, according to New York
Slate Health Department officials.
The agency released its findings
yesterday in a study of potential
asbestos contamination in SUNYA
buildings. Results were based on air
and content samples taken on both
campuses two weeks ago.
"In cases where asbestos was
found we are moving to cither
remove or encapsulate any asbestos
materials," said SUNYA Physical
Plant Director Dennis Stevens.
The New York Public Interest
Research Group, Inc. (NYPIRG)
claimed last January that the federal
asbestos level standards were
inadequate, threatening individuals
with asbesteosis, a serious lung
disease. While air samples taken
where asbestos was found contain
less than the maximum allowable
level, SUNYA's stated policy has
been to eliminate the material's
threat, according to Stevens.
The investigations came after
NYPIRG identified several areas on
campus where firc-retardant
coatings of ceiling tiles may contain
a s b e s t o s . N Y P I R G ' s own
investigation pointed to possible
asbestos content in Alumni Quad
dormitory ceilings and in a food
storage room in the kitchen of
Aldcn-Watcrbury Cafeteria.
SUNYA Vice President for
University Affairs Lewis Welch
said the study showed no asbestos
content in any campus residence
areas (student rooms or suites).
However, asbestos was discovered
to comprise 25 to 40 percent of
sound-insulators located in a
Colonial Quad machine room, a
foyer and equipment room in AldenHall, and in Walerbury's kitchen
store room.
The Waterbury storeroom was
closed last week after the potential
health threat was revealed.
"It was not necessary to continue
using the storeroom, so the prudent
course was to clear the area," said
A food storage room in the Alden-Waterbury kitchen.
Asbestos contamination resulted in its dosing.
Welch. He added that the room will
remain empty until asbestos
material on the storeroom ceiling is
either removed or scaled behind a
rosin to keep particles from flaking
off.
Stevens said that he has already
contacted a firm specializing in
ALBANY
STUDENT
PRESS
October 5, 1979
Vol. LXVI N o . 35
handling asbestos. Asbestos found
on campus will be removed orsealed
as soon as funds become made
available for the project, he said.
"We will probably attempt to use
funds that arc not currently on
campus," said Stevens, indicating
that they might conic as a special
appropriation from the state.
Stevens said thai air samples were
taken in and near areas where
asbestos was believed to exist.
Asbestos content ranged from a low
of .007K fibres pet cubic centimeter.
The maximum amount permitted
under standards set by the federal
Occupational Safety and Health
Administration (OSHA) is 2 fibers
per cubic centimeter.
Areas of potential asbestos
contamination were originally
Photo: Carolync Sedgwick
identified through visual inspection
by members of the SUNYA Plant
Department and review of uptown
campus construction specifications.
"Using these two methods," said
Stevens, "you ought to be able to
turn up any asbestos."
A project to remove the asbestos
coating on a ceiling of a Richardson
Hall (Draper campus) boiler room is
now in the bidding stage. Hie
presence of asbestos there was
pointed out last January when
NYPIRG revealed it as one of
several New York State public
buildings in which asbestoscontaminated air samples were
found.
The removal of the asbestos at
Richardson is part of a general
renovation project.
Students Assaulted On Campus
Investigations Being Conducted
by Michelc Israel
SUNYA's Deparlmenl of Public Safety responded.
~A~ recent rash of assaults caused a Security alarm.
Colonial and Alumni Quads were
the scenes of a recent rash of assaults
on the SUNYA campus according to
SUNYA Public Safety Department
Assistant Director John llenighan
Investigations are currently
underway in an effort to apprehend
the perpetrators.
The most recent incidents
occurred on Wednesday morning in
Alumni Quad's Alden Hall and
Colonial Quad on the uptown
campus.
According to Public Safety
Investigator J o h n Ruth, at
approximately 3 a.m. in Alden Hall,
a white male entered a woman's
unlocked room, fondling her as she
slept. The student screamed,
apparently alarming the intruder,
who abruptly left the room, uttering
obscenities.
The student called the Albany
City Police who then contactaed
University Security.
The intruder is approximately 30
to 35 years of age, about 5'10" to
5*11 "tall and is heavy set. He is clean
shaven, wears his black hair in a
crew cut style and was wearing a red
windbrcakcr. According to Ruth, it
Photo: Roanne Kuiakoff
Chemistry PhJ). Program
Awaiting Reinstatement
by Laura Fiorentlno
In hopes of being reinstated by
the State Education Department
(SED), the SUNYA Chemistry
doctoral program is undergoing
restructuring, according to Acting
Chcmistiy Department Chair
Ramaswamy Sarma.
"The doctoral program in
Chemistry was suspended two years
ago following the report of the SED
which said that the department did
not meet the requirements," said
Sarma.
SUNYA chose to suspend the
program rather than terminate it,
explained SUNYA President
Vincent O'Leary, because it wou.
make reinstatement less dilficult.
Limited student enrollment
p r e c i p i t a t e d the p r o g r a m ' s
suspension, said Sarma. Only 45 out
of a required number of 90 students
enrolled in the program. SED
officials suggested that the
department increase its enrollment
to meet a faculty/student ratio of
one to four.
"I feel that this number is
unreasonable because not a single
department in the nation can meet
this requirement of fourstudents per
faculty member," said Sarma.
In addition, SUNYA's program
was compared to those of New York
State institutions such as Cornell
and Columbia Universities and
Rocke f eller Institute. "When
compared to these outstanding
continued on page seven
Acting Chemistry Dep't Chair Kamaswamy Sarma.
Continued Administrative support could bring the program hack.
Photo: Ashton Thomas
has not yet been determined if he isa
non-student. "No one can identify
his facial features."
The second incident occurred at
5:30 that morning, when an
unidentified male accosted a woman
in her Colonial Quad room. "She
awoke to find his hands on hcr."said
Ruth.
He added that he is unsure if the
accoster was involved in the first
incident, stating that the victim only
saw the outline of the intruder's
body.
Ruth said the bedroom doors of
continued on page seven
fi,
(World News Ifcriefe)
Nuke Protestors Plot Take-over
SEABROOK, N.H. (AP) Both anti-nuclear protesters and
defenders began gathering Thursday night for what the
protesters said would be an attempt to occupy the Scabrook
nuclear power plant construction site. Members of, the
Coalition for Direct Action at Scabrook, a loosely knit
organization of individuals and groups opposed to nuclear
power, said Thursday that they will still try to occupy the site
despite warnings that they will be facing police from all six
New England states. Police cars and National Guard trucks
were entering the site's guarded main gate Thursday while
demonstrators scouted the terrain, set up campsites and held
strategy meetings. An estimated 200 to 300 protesters were in
this town of 5,400 by nightfall, many of the camping free in
fields and backyards owned by local residents who support
their cause — stopping the Scabrook plant in particular and
the use of nuclear reactors in general. Members of the
coalition told reporters Thursday that "thousands of people
from all across the country will come to Scabrook in an
attempt to establish a permanent occupation of the plant
site." They stressed that Ihcir plans were "completely nonviolent" and defended their call for ladders, shovels and wire
cutters to break the fence around the site.
,,—
U S L Youth
Emh
™*
A*»
NEW YORK (AP) About 19,000 teen-agers gave the popca
guitar, a "Big Apple" T-shirt, a pair of blue-jeans and a
rising, roaring welcome Wednesday at a youth celebration
that was a, combination rock concert and basketball pep
rally. They greeted him with the pulsating jungle drums that
usually bring the home team hustling out of the locker room
in a big basketball tournament Then the rafters exploded in
an air-splitting thunder of shouts and thistles as the pope
circled the arena in his pope-mobile to the rock beat of
"Space Shuttle" and "Buttle Star Galac(ica" themes, played
by the 100 piece band of Brooklyn's St. Francis Prep. When
Pope John Paul 11 lifted a tiny blonde girl from a box seat in
hsi strong arms and placed her on lop of the vehicle's cab, the
young people from 200 Roman Catholic hgh schools in the
metropolitan area commenced the rhythmic chant: "Long
live the pope, Long live the pope." "The Theme From
Superman", delivered with blaring, brassy guslo by the
almost all-black Cardinal Spcllman High School band
serenaded the pope on his way to the throne set up on the
pedcstaljusl below the basketball scoreboard that was lit up
with the words, "Holy Father, we welcome you to our city in
your pursuit of human dignity for all." In the foot stomping,
cheering crowd, many young people had tears of ecstasy
running down Iheir faces. Several were carried out in a faint.
Canal Dwellers Lose Suit
Churchill's War Speech-A Fraud
BUFFALO, N.Y. (AP) A $2.5 billion class action claim filed
LONDON (AP) Winston Churchill's famous speech, "We
shall fight on the beaches...We shall fight in the hills...We
shall never surrender," was broadcast to the world June 4,
1949, by an actor impersonating him the British
Broadcasting Corp. confirmed Wednesday. Churchill
delivered the stirring speech to the Mouse of Commons that
day, and recorded it much later along with his other major
speeches. But June 4 was one of the darkest days of World
War II. Churchill was preoccupied with the Dunkirk
evacuation, France was about to fall and America's entry
into the conflict was still IS months away, lie was loo busy
lo record a speech, so the job went to BBC repertory actor
Norman Shelley, now 76.
on behalf of about 900 residents and former residents of the
old Love Canal chemical dump site neighborhood in
Niagara Falls has been dismissed. Justice Joseph P.
Kuszynski of the State Supreme Court rejected the claim
Wednesday bin said individual lawsuits could be filed. A
claim is usually the first step in seeking damages and, ifnol
sealed, is usually followed by a lawsuit. The giant claim was
filed last year against Niagara Falls, its school board, and
Niagara County, Hooker Chemicals & Plasties formerly
operated the notorious dump and the property was later
taken over by the school board. A school was built on the site
and homes and roads were built nearby. The state Health
Department declared an emergency at the site in August
1978, after chemicals bubbled lo the surface and the
department began finding evidence of higher than average
^S
miscarriage and birth defect rates. The state evacuated more
than 200 families from homes close to the old dump. State
officials say they expect to complete construction on a multimillion dollar cleanup project later this month.
V
D.C. Dilemma: SALT And Troops
WASHINGTON (AP) A divided Senate wrangled over the
significance of the Soviet troops in Cuba on Wednesday us
West Germany's defense minister cautioned that rejection of
the SALT 11 treaty would create a "real crisis"for European
allies. A band of scnulors, most of them Democrats, held the
Senate floor for more than an hour, demanding that the
strategic arms limitation treaty with the Societ Union be
considered on Its own merits and not be linked to the
presence of Russian troops in Cuba. Meanwhile, critics of
the treaty continued a drumbeat of complaints about
President Carter's handling of the Cuba issue, calling his
response to the Russians disappointing, weak, inadequate
and uninspired. In a Monday night address to the nation.
Carter announced that negotiations with the Russians had
failed to produce an agreement that would change the status
of Ihc soviet brigade in Cuba. He pleaded with the Senate to
ratify the SALT 11 treaty without regard lo the situation in
Cuba. West German Defense Minister Huns Apcl backed up
Carter's contention that European allies in the North
Atlantic Treaty Organization want the Senate to approve
the SALT treaty.
Soviets Granted More US Grain
WASHINGTON (AP) The Uniled Stales has assured the
Soviet Union that it can buy up lo 25 million metric Ions of
U.S. wheal and corn in the coming year, ubout 60 percent
more thun it bought in 1978-79, a senior Agriculture
Department official said Wednesday. Undersecretary Dale
E. Hathaway said, however, that the permission to Russia
included "nothing that they will, in fact, iniporl thai
quantity" of grain in the coming year from the United Suites.
The Agriculture Department currently estimates that the
Soviet Union, besel by a poor harvest this year, will import
around 32.5 million metric tons of grain from all foreign
sources, including the Uniled States.
Ji
Student Patrol Back In Action
Work/ Study Pays Students
by Sue Gerber
After a Iwoand a half year hiatus.
SUNYA's Student Security Patrol
(SSP) went back into action last
weekend despite financial
difficulties.
This year a sizeable increase in
SUNYA's federally funded Work
Study Program was the impetus
behind the resurrection of the SSP.
According to SUNYA Director or
Financial Aids, Donald Whitlock,
$250,000 allocated lor Ihc project is
used to pay the patrollers all of
whom are Work/Study students,
The patrols Iwo supervisors are paid
by SUNYA's Public Safety
Department.
However only 11 of ihc 62
students referred to the patrol
followed t h r o u g h on tlicir
recommendations and were hired.
Ideally, between 25 and .10 students
would be involved.
Work/Study attempts to place
students in jobs applicable to ihcir
planned vocations. However few
students feel the type of work which
the patrol involves has any relevance
lo their careers.
According to Patrol Supervisor
Mike Gilitos, motivation has
presented itself us a key factor in Ihc
program's low student interest. Few
students, he said, are willing to
sacrifice evenings and weekends
especially when more opportune
work hours are available elsewhere.
The SSP originated in 197.1. when
it was financed by the Public Safety
Dcpurtmcnt Temporary Services
funds. According to Henighnn. a
generally bleak economic situation
and state budget cutbacks were
responsible for the pilot project's
early demise. The student patrol was
restored for a brief period in the
spring of 1977 after SA funds
became available lo the project. As
funding dwindled the program was
abandoned.
The patrol itself is designed lo
assist the SUNYA police in
maintaining a safe environment on
campus. Acting as "extra eyes and
ears" for the force patrollers are
equipped with flashlights and radios
to facilitate the location of potential
hazards. Although they have no
enforcement powers, it is the
patrollers accessibility that most
aides SUNYA police.
Also embodied in the SSP is an
escort service catering to members
of the SUNYA community who
prefer not to walk alone on campus
at night. At present the program will
be in effect Thursday, Friday, and
Saturday nights after dusk until 1:30
or 2:30 a.m. Anyone desiring an
escort, or having related problems is
encouraged to eull the Public Sufely
Department during patrol hours at
457-7770.
Both Gilitos and Public Safely
Department Assistant Director.
John llenighun agree that the
program's "Work/Study only"
restriction should be lifted
increasing the file of available
volunteers. This, they have indicated Student Security Patrol Supervisor Michael E. Gilitos.
may he the direction the project will The recent storm of Incidents has sparked reenactment of the service,
.Photo: Marc Hatck
follow in coming ycurs.
P a t r o l S u p e r v i s o r George SUNYA each year. Ciililos feels Ihc patrol will reduce the campus crime
Johnson hopes to receive more Student Patrol can bolh deter rate. While he reported no problems
funds for Hie program by making the campus crime and increase a sense of during the first weekend of the new
campus community aware of its security among students, llenighun patrol's operation, he cited the
benefits.
called ibis sense of security "vital*". coming l-'allfcsl us "u Irue lest of our
With over 1200 crimes reported al
Gilitos feels confident thai ihc effectiveness".
Class Approves Fall Yearbook
18 Votes Makes Difference
1 he major advantage of u full
by Aron Smith
book is 'tis inclusion of such spring
A margin of eighteen voles bus
determined (hut Torch 'HO will be events us graduation. Telethon and
senior week, said Class of HO
distributed next fall ritlhei than in
President Dtive Weinlraub.
May.
"The spting book, however.
Seniors voted on questions
would give ihc seniois Hie chance In
concerning a graduation speaker
shun' theii bonks with Ihcir friends
and senloi week events,us well-as Ihc
yearbook ul lubles manned in ihc and have Ihcm signed il desired,
instead ol receiving their books
Campus Center lobby lasi week.
when they're in giuil schools across
However, u very small percentage ol
ihc country." said Wcintrnub.
Ihc class turned out lor Ihc poorly
Central Council confronted the
publicised vole, resulting in a final
7«/v//stuff in l97K,ul'lcrn unilateral
tally of 13') lor a lull book and 121
decision was made in I'uvor of a lull
favoring a spring book
I fell that il was significant thai
hook. A rider subsequently attached
in Ihc Torch budget line directs the
it's the third Torch thill will he
senior class lo poll iis members in
published in the fall," said
University I'hoio/ Torch Chief
determining the yearbook's, dute of
Photographer Anthony I'nssuroiti,
distribution. By the time such it poll
"All three have been very successful
was first taken, deadlines for a
hooks thai have suffered no spring book had already passed.
catastrophes."
according lo University Pholo
~ \
SUNYA Gets Record Voters
They only wanted 2000 bin NYPIRG, SASU, and SA
beat their goal and registered approximately 2130 student
volers during their voter registration drive. SUNYA also
won a statewide competition by registering more volers than
any other university in the state.
Torch Editor Tony Tussarottl is glad about the results,
Ihrcc rears of fall hooks with "» hassles at all.
Red Cross Urges Donors
Photo; Asluon Thomas
SA To Scan Student Views
Woelfel Says It's Needed
by Peter Bcrczny
A final proposal for a Rhetoric
and Communication (RCO)
a
fSiuiya Kews Briefs
JW
DAT.!? T W O
RCO Doctoral Proposal Readied
The American Red Cross Dloodmobilc will he on campus
Monday, October S, 10:00 a.m. lo 4:00 p.m. in the Campus
Center Assembly Hall. Delta Sigma I'i is sponsoring the
visit, according to SUNYA Bloodmobile Coordinator Tom
Burke.
Through the support of volunteer donors, the American
Red Cross supplies the total blood and blood component
needs of patients in 30 area hospitals throughout the
Northeastern New York Blood Service Region, All potential
donors are urged lo pie-register with the fraternity prior to
the day of the visit.
Next week, Student Association will be conducting a
survey "to get a grasp ul how students feel about the issue" of
raising the honors requirements, according to Academic
Affairs Chair Lloyd Bishop. The results of the survey will be
used lo determine SA's position on the issue.
Last Spring, the Undergraduate Academic Council
(U AC) tabled a proposal regarding the raising of the honors
requirements. The present grades are 3,0 for Cum I anile, .V4
for Magna Cum Laude, and 3.7 for Summa Cum Laude. If
the proposal is passed, the grades would be [aised to 3.23,
3.5, and 3.75 respectively. I he University Senate h;is
requested that the UAC make a decision by December.
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
Service/ Torch photographer Boh
I eonard. When the results ol the
poll finally became available
(October, I97H). seniors favoring u
lull bonk came mil ahead anyway.
"Ihc class should be given the
chance lo decide whether their book
should be a spring book or a fall
hook." said Weinlraub. "The
yearbook Mnff feels that it should be
an edilnrinl decision "
Weinlraub favors a system similar
lo one used In 1976, In that year, a
two-volume yearbook was
published; a fall book with a spring
supplement were held together in a
case. He called such a tactic
impractical for the I9H0 book.
however, ciling prohibitive costs
and Ihc necessity ol increased labor
on ihc pari ol yearbook staff,
"If they have lo bust themselves to
continued on page seven
doctoral program will be ready by
the end of this year, according lo
Dean of the College of Humanities
mid line Aris John Sehuiiiakcr.
"The letter of intent bus already
been approved by the faculty." said
Schumakcr.
Dean of Graduate Studies Roben
McFarland will review the proposal,
which will then be approved by the
Stale Education Department
(SED). According lo Schiimukcr.
Hie proposal may not he approved
for al least two years.
Part of the program's purpose is
OCTOBER 5, 1979
to open up the RCO department lo
include English and Sociology, "We
need lo synthesize these fields under
the name of communication." said
RCO Graduate Program Chair Joe
Woelfel.
Woelfel said ihc department
"desperately needs this program if
RCO is lo maij'ain its level of
excellence." He added thai
SUNYA's RCO department needs
lo be updated Willi u doctoral
program if it is to meet graduate
students' dcrnands for a continuing
education.
According lo Woelfel, SUNYA's
RCO stuff lends the country in
theory, advanced mathematics, and
stalislical methodology. SUNYA,
he added, has the most advanced
OAI.II.EO computer system ill the
country, "SUNYA's superiority in
this system is basically due to its
RCO faculty which founded and
d v eloped this system."
I he GALILEO system solicits
inhumation from ihc public by
telephone, which is then processed
in a SUNYA computer. A diagram
is provided assessing regional,
public, and cultural beliefs.
GALILEO information is uscTTby
corporations such as General
Motors, Ford, Blue Cross and Blue
Shield.
Demi of the College of Hmmmlllea anil Fine Arts John Schumakcr.
77ic RCO Peparlment "desparately needs" the proposed doctoral program.
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE THREE
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THERE
cardinal's residence, John Paul's
lodgings for the night, where a halfdozen women, one carrying a
placard saying "God is an Equal
Opportunity Employer," unsuccessfully sought a word with the pontiff
on the ordination of women as
priests.
Hawkers were out in force for the
"He has some kind of magic,"said visit, as they had been in Boston and
Jim Burke, a retired federal New York, and business was brisk,
"Get your Christmas candy
employee, speaking for the
multitudes who came from the coal early," one vendor shouted,
mines of Pennsylvania, the farms of chuckling. "Pope shirts!" clamored
Ohio, and the towns of southern another, "Get your pope shirts
New Jersey to welcome the pontiff. here."
Bareheaded at the outdoor Mass.
The carnival-like atmosphere
prevailed from the moment the the breeze mussing his gray hair.
John Paul voiced his "great joy" at
pope's plane, Shepherd 1, arrived.
"A spiritual Pcnnsylvanian," t h e o c c a s i o n , a n d s a l u t e d
Gov. Dick Thornburgh called him, Pniladclphia's heritage of faith and
"Our source of joy," said Mayor freedom.
But he emphasized real freedom
Frank Riz/o. "Unrestrained joy,"
Philadelphia's Cardinal John Krol was not "an absolute" but demands
echoed to a crowd in the copper- discipline, saying this applies to
domed Cathedral of Sis. Peter and sexual- conduct, including the
necessity of fidelity in marriage.
Paul.
True freedom can never be "a
"Ciod bless Philadelphia,"said the
pretext of moral anarchy." lie said.
obviously delighted pope.
The only sign of discord was at the "In today's society, we sec so many
disturbing tendencies, so much
laxity."
Hut he said that whoever seeks to
slough off traditional ethics
confining sex to marriage "is not
truly free," '»nd a person is free only
when acting responsibly toward
others for "objective good."
Earlier, in New York, the pope
joined 20.000 Catholic high school
students in a youth concert at
Madison Square Garden, and cooed
Woo", "Woo, Woo" and "Woo
Woo, Woo"- the Polish equivalent
of "Wow!" — to the delighted
crowd. The Pope gicetcd a crowd at
Battery Park with the Hebrew
"Shalom! Peace be with you."
Pope's Visit Draws Big Philly Crowd
Stresses Classical Virtues
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PHILADELPHIA (AP) Pope
John Paul II thrilled Philadelphia
on his stopover here, drawing his
biggest Ameriean crowd yet as he
cast off some of the papacy's old
stuffiness but stressed classical
virtues — firmly told seminarians
the vow of celibacy cannot be
broken.
This unconventional pope walks
among the people, jokes, chants
with teen-agers, and even preaches
bareheaded in a break with past
papal form. But he has also bared
some steel, insisting the priestly vow
not to marry is irrevocable and
calling for strict fidelity in marriage.
"Human dignity requires that
you maintain this commitment," he
told seminarians Wednesday night,
calling celibacy a "gift".
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He was touching a sensitive nerve
in American Catholicism. About
10,000 priests in this country have
been given dispensations to return to
lay status in the past decade, before
John Paul's papacy. But the
dispensations — which free a priest
to m a r r y w i t h o u t fear of
e x c o m m u n i c a t i o n — have
reportedly stopped under John
Paul.
Speaking to priestly candidates at
St. Charles Borromeo Seminary in a
Philadelphia suburb Wednesday
night, he said it is required that "you
keep your promise to Christ no
matter what difficulties you may
encounter, and no matter what
temptations you may be exposed
to."
A million or more people flooded
Philadelphia's Logan Circle on
Wednesday for an o u t d o o r
pontifical Mass, an ocean of
humanity filling the central pork and
fanning out four blocks away. It was
the biggest crowd of the pope's U.S.
tour and rivaled the 1.25 million
Irish who flocked to a Dublin park
for a pupal Mass last Saturday.
• Delight radiated from the crowd
around the glistening white altar in
the circle, as thumping bands and
streaming banners conjured up the
atmosphere of a New Year's
Mummer's parade under the sunny
skies.
"He's huving a tremendous
effect," the Rev. John Foley, a local
priest, said of the pope. "It's bound
to bring a lift to the spirit in this
country."
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{[email protected]{£<&D
monitor loudspeakers,
surprisingly affordable
with the
AUDIO DESIGN
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' "the sound
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audio design
2245 CENTRAL AVENUE, ALBANY. N.Y,
Albany—Schenectady Border
393-3622
211 Central Avenue
Albany
4.14-0085
BERKSHIRE COMMON, PITTSFIELD
4994711
•.takenJrom Polk Warranty Cards
OCTOBEtt 5, 1979
446 Broadway
Saratoga
CBS Sale ends October
13th.
ALBANY STUDENT .PRESS.
584-8884
PAGE.iny.R
COMING Parent's Weekend
October 13th and 14th
Tickets Now On Sale
For
r/
Continental Breakfast
with
President O'Leary"
$2.75 each at the Contact Office
Chemistry PhD. Program
continued from page one
programs, we cannot compete, but
we still have a fairly good
department," Sarma said.
In 1978, at the request of the
university administration, a
committee of three distinguished
chemists evaluated the Chemistry
Ph.D. department.
"They found that SUNYA was
well justified in wanting to operate a
Ph.D. program in Chemistry and
reported that we did have the
resources to do so," explained
S a r m a . The g r o u p offered
suggestions for improvemenmt.
"We are now trying to implement
these recommendations," added
Sarma.
Changes in the program include
recruiting a new chairman. "We
hope that by employing a notable
figure as c h a i r m a n of the
department, it will attract more
students and initiate changes which
will improve our program," said
Sarma.
"If we get a good outside
chairman and continued support
from the administration, we can get
the program back in six to seven
months time. If, however, we arc
unable to get a notable chairman in a
short while, we will not be able to get
r e i n s t a t e d , " he added. The
department is currently searching
for prospective chairmen from
institutions such as Bell Labs and Jet
Propulsion Labs.
Undergraduate Chemistry
major Lew Sultan said, "With the
loss of the Ph.D. program there will
be less money for research. This will
hurt the department for undergrads
as well as grads. There was a loss of
two faculty members since 1977
because of the suspension of the
Ph.D. program. We can't do
research if the professors leave."
Sarma believes there is an
alternative to the Chemistry
program. One possibility is to create
a doctoral program in the Center for
Biological Macromoleeules.
B.B. Books
AN ORIGINAL
Big
Dom's
A limited selection of
the Lowest Prices
NEW AND USED BOOKS AND RECORDS
Breakfast Begins:
8:45 Ballroom
9:30 CC Cafeteria
10:00 Patroon Room
SUBMARINE SANDWICH SHOP
108 Quail St. Albany
<r
The center, which generates close
to S3 million a year in external
funds, can eventually evolve into a
" p o w e r f u l " D e p a r t m e n t of
Molecular Biology and Bio physics.
"There arc members of the
Chemistry faculty with strong ties to
Physics and Atmospheric sciences.
May be they could become
associated with these departments,"
said Sarma.
Sarma explained that the loss of
the Chemistry Ph.D. program could
have devastating consequences. He
added that one cannot have a viable
University Center and a College of
Science and Mathematics without a
strong Ph.D. program in Chemistry.
The lack of such a program will
affect the vitality of the present
doctoral programs in Physics and
Biology.
Some members of the department
have resigned while others arc
currently seeking employment
elsewhere.
Fatal Bounce
NEW YORK (AP) A woman who
was bouncing on the bed of a New
[York Cilyholcl plunged toherdeath
.from the 20lh floor when she
bounced out the window, her
husband told police.
Police said Sylvia Maninirios, of
Montevideo, Uruguay, was found
dead early today on the sidewalk
outside the Taft Hotel in midtown
Manhattan. Her husband, Bruno,
29, explained she had been bouncing
' on the hotel room bed and
accidentally bounced tight through
the window, police said.
Assaults
continued from page one
the suite were unlocked, but the
inhabitants claim that the outer
door was locked. "We're looking
into the possibility of a faulty lock or
that the door was ajar."
On September 28, a man entered a
woman's shower room on the third
floor of Brubaqher Hall. He
apparently placed his hand inside
the shower, but fled when the victim
began to scream.
The intruder is approximately 20
years of age, 69" tall, and ISO
I pounds. He has black hair, brown
eyes, a medium build and was
wearing a red pullover shirt.
However, according to Henighan,
there is no way to link this suspect
with the previous incidents.
Eugene Hudson, an Albany
resident, was arrested October I
after he was discovered roaming
about on the second floor of
Brubachcr Hall "for no apparent
reason," said Ruth. He was charged
with loitering. His description docs
not match those of the other
suspects.
Fall Yearbook Approved
continued from pane three
get a spring book out, they're not
going to slay over the summer to
finish a fall supplement," said
Weintraub.
Weimraub feels thul the poll was
unfair in that a small sampling of
class members is not necessarily
representative of the whole.
"I felt that it wasn't the best way to
do it," he said. "Perhaps SA should
develop a more accurate way of
surveying the senior class, maybe
during the SA election prior to the
senior year. SA should develop
some sort of procedure as to how to
decide when the yearbook should
come out. But I think It should be up
to the seniors when they want their
book."
Along with the yearbook
decision, seniors voted to match
SUN YA's $1500 allocation toward a
graduation speaker with class funds.
"It was an attempt to get a
graduation speaker of a better
caliber than we have had in the last
few years," said Weintraub.
Tentative senior week plans, also
based on the poll, include a semiformal and trips to Boston and
Montreal.
Hie Great
Pumpkin
Is Coming
DiKe House
663 HOOSICK STREET/TROY, NEW YORK/274-4388
Dealers for Peugeot — Puch — A . D .
Wide Selection ot Touring and Racing Equipment
FALL ELECTIONS 1979
The nomination period for oil S.A.
positions will start Tuesday, Sept. 25th
and end on Friday, Oct. 5th at 0 pm.
Self -nomination forms for the
following positions are available in the
S.A. Office:
CENTRAL COUNCIL
INDIAN — 2
COLONIAL — 2
ALUMNI — 1
STATE — 2
DUTCH — 2
OFF-CAMPUS — 6
SENATE
INDIAN — 1
STATE — 1
COLONIAL — 1
DUTCH — 1
OFF-CAMPUS — 1
CLASS OF '6i
CLASS OF '63
PRESIDENT
VICE-PRESIDENT
Applications for
ASSISTANT ELECTION COMMISSIONERS
are also available in the S.A. Office
OFF-CAMPUS STUDENTS
Wheel building and custom bike service with frames by
Dawos — Sierra Toure — Holdsworth
Quality Components by Campy — Suntour — and Glplemo
Hours: Mon.-Sat 10 •.m. to 5 p.m.
and those who haven't gotten
tax cards yet:
TAX CARDS
®» Student Association
DISCOUNT
BOOKS
will be distributed
Today
Monday
Tuesday
11 - 3:30 pm
in the
Off Campus Lounge
IWUiA/J
OCTOBER 5, 1979
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE SEVEN
ZODIAC N
Ketchup King
& FRIENDS
PRFS£*TK> B r
With Special Guests
Larry Coryell
and
David Sancious
9i m
The Chicago Sun Times reports
that the richest member of the US
Senate is none other than John
Heinz, the Third; a republican from
Pennsylvania, and the heir to the
H.J. Heinz Food Fortune. Heinz the
Third is worth $36 million to $50
million, the newspaper says.
The wealthiest representative
incidentally, is Fred Richmond, of
New York, who, the Sun Times says,
owns $16 million in stock in the
Walco National Corporation,
manufacturers of small machine
and electrical equipment.
4«IS TdL«nT€l>.
(YOUNG SINGCRS0NGWAI?€& OV1-
5»Me<>corAeoV^
,1CAL
^
4BILIT
•flRett£DRI€D
coffcewusc
we Twe
CC4S&Cl*b|<J h c l \
OKTOBERFEST
Palace Theater
Thursday, O c t . 11
8 p.m.
Business, Govemrnent and Service •
Students!! Faculty!!
Come Meet with national & local organizations!
See Interesting Displays and exhibits of produc
and services.
Talk About your future and job opportunities
Tickets: J*5 w/tax card
7 gen. public
Tickets on sale at
Just-A-Sone,
_
the SA Contact Office
and the Palace Theatre
Hunter S on Film
Saturday Night Livc's Bill
Murray will star in Universal
Picture's "Where the Buffalo
Roam", a film depicting the
adventures of Hotline Stone'sgonzo
journalist Hunter Thompson.
The film is the brainchild of
former rock music manager Art
l.inson who reportedly got the idea
for "Buffalo" after reading
Thompson's article for Rollins
Stone's 10th Anniversary Issue,
"The Banshee Screams for Buffalo
Meal."
Murray's previous film credits
include "Meatballs", which is
Union College Field House, Schenectady NY
October 5, 1979 11 am - 8 pm
October 5, 1979 9 am - 3 pm
Fv sfudpnit t n i Focufri o1 a/. Cajwa Dirfnr: Area
Vietnam Vet Blues
A recently-released study of
Victnum veterans has concluded
that more than 40 percent of soldiers
who participated in the Indochina
conflict currently suffer from major
emotional difficulties and alcohol
and drug abuse.
The report, a preliminary study of
Vietnam veterans, was prepared by
the New York-based center for
policy research. It was made public
by the Veterans Administration
after a group called "Vielnam
Veterans of America" requested the
document under the freedom of
information act.
The Veterans Administration and
certain Congressional members
have previously maintained that
veterans of the Vietnam War have
readjusted successfully to postwar
life in the U.S.
The study, however, which
involved 380 veterans in New York
and Connecticut, found that 40
percent have emotional and drug
problems, while as many as 75
percent complain of nighmarcs,
marriage problems and j o b
difficulties.
Similar studies of veterans in the
South, Mid-West and West are
currently underway with a final
report scheduled to be published
next year.
Mmmm Good!
Deposed C e n t r a l African
Iimpcror .lean Bedel Bokassa
a l l e g e d l y h a d an u n u s u a l
appetite...for human flesh.
The new President of the African
nation, David Dacko, who staged
the coup last week that drove
Bokassa into exile, says that three
human bodies — each with parts
missing and presumably eaten
have been found in refrigerators at
one of the deposed dictator's villas.
Said Dacko in a news conference,
"Yes, there were piece of llesh,
human llesh the deep freeze at
Bokassa's home,"
Bokassa reportedly earlier this
year ordered the massacre of 200
children who had thrown rocks at
his limousine. Dacko, incidentally,
is his cousin.
BURT
REYNOLDS
CANDICE
JILL
CLAYBURGH
*Exhibits showing career options
•Representative jobs available
•Information on employment opportunities
•Career goals to consider
fj-iaecf fr.i SU0&Q! sssxianon
currently being screened in major
movie theaters across the U.S.
Through The Mail
We've come a long way since
Montgomery Ward put out the
United States first mail order
catalog.
High Times Magazine reports
that a Denver, Colorado, firm is
now publishing what it calls the
Yankee Bean Catalog. The Yankee
Bean Catalog lists such things as a
disposable typewriter, which
allegedly puts an end to ribbon
changes: the makers claim you can
type up to 10,000 words, then throw
it away. Thai sells for a mere $19.95.
And then there's the Sav-aKrunch cereal spoon, which makes
soggy cereal a thing of the past.
Reportedly, a simple squeeze of the
handle will release just the right
amount of milk into the spoon, This
device sells for S8.95.
successful composer of all time, with
43 songs writte.i between 1962 and
1978 that have each sold more than a
million copies; for having a record
number of gold discs, 4 i with the
Beatles, 17 with his current group
Wings and one with singer Billy
Preston; and for being the world's
most successful recording artist
with an estimated global sales of 100
million singles and 100 million
albums.
Guiness Editor Norris McWhirter
says the medallion will be presented
to McCartney in special ceremonies
to be held next month.
Sorry, Path
Singer Pntti Smith was reportedly
booed off the stage during her
concert in Bologna, Italy, recently.
The concert audience apparently
became outraged when Smith
unfurled an Amciican flag on stage
during her closing number; and
when she tried to win the crowd back
by singing "The Internationale", a
Communist Parly theme song, the
And how about the You Got a Lot crowd immediately began throwing
to Liver Cookbook, which features rocks and hollies...forcing Smith to
over 105 recipes for this highly leave Ihc slage.
nutritious and inexpensive cut of
meal. Would you believe liver
Elvis Records Again!
turnovers, liver butter and jelly
sandwiches and liver meringue pie?
A British record label has released
It's only $10,99.
a recording which may be the silliest
concept album of all time.
The LP, tilled the "Elvis Presley
The Cute One
Seance", was recorded in July of ibis
year at a seance conducted by a
The Guiness Hook of H'orlil
respected British medium, Oirmcn
Records says it will present former
Rogers,
Realle Paul McCartney with a
According to Shadow Records'
special medallion to salute his
Barry Murray, the LP contains
success as a musical composer and
"something genuinely unique and
performer.
interesting...You will hear all the
McCartney is listed in the famous
questions und answers from the
book three times: for being the most
spirit world of Elvis Presley,"
F A T S O FOGARTY'S
Inattjiam
Disco and Drink Emporium
255 New Karner Road (RT. 155)
Albany, N.Y. 12205 456-3371
• WEDNESDAY-
•TUESDAY-
MTOM
Mo
ODDDD
-THURSDAY
Beer Night
Free Beer from 9 pm til 3 am
FRIDAY & SATURDAYHappy Hour 9-10 pm
o oooo
-. W A O T Y®y[R [pocTOLai DM [email protected]^ YEAmm
New York City Nite
is coming Sept. 19th
Rock 'n Roll Nite
2 for 1 Drinks 9-12 pm
K?
Drall Bcer-251
Wine-5(W
Bar Liquor-50«
Boltlcd Bcer-75«
*AII New Light Shows'Plenlyof Parking'Tn-level Dance Ploor'StcrcoSound
PATIO'S
Senior portraits sign-ups begin
Monday Oct. 8,
at the Campus Center Information Desk.
rullar Rd.
<-,;
4>
Waili Ave. Exit
L
Falso's is available lor private parlies also. Phone 456-9890 lor details.
n
i
Albany Campus Pizza \ii
Westgate Shopping Center
jji
911 Central Ave. & Colvin Ave. j
Appointments are on a first come first serve basis.
Phil Potter would like to straighten out his life... One way, or the other.
438-8350
If Busy Call 482-9421
[email protected] mwfi
§xu3 ©ami to
§Qf)ifD y p [email protected]@[email protected]
• K i w i s ainu « i « QBin ttmmm
ffllMiI«H^ii«HIIJf«milillK
MEM IJIBI.Him BUHIMIUD
HHUilU
m m ]
|i|||nD|rjH
r»«nie>'oui'i'.
a CINE 1HORTHWAYMALUCOLONJEWWaoO.
OCTOBER 5, 1979
STARTS
TODAY!
Coupon*
Good Tuesday thru Thursday thru Ocl.31
50<P off any large or small pie on pick-up
50<P off any large or small pie delivered
f i r m ! HMwcftb ""
L*VL
With This
j|
I
JJ
BALLTOWM HP., SCHEN. 370-1920
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS -
PAGE NINE
viewpoint
Just What Is An
Honorable Cum?
by Lloyd Bishop
The University Senate has been directed to
look into the issue of honors requirements. By
November, the Undergraduate Academic
Council (UAC), a comnittee of the Senate,
will report back with their recommendation.
A proposal being considered would raise
the requirements. Presently a student needs a
3.0 for Cum Laude, a 3.4 for Magna Cum
Laude and a 3.7 for Summa Cum Laude. If
the proposal were to become effective one
would need a 3.23 for Cum laude, a 3.5 for
Magna Cum Laude and a 3.75 for Summa
Cum Laude. These new requirements would
not affect students currently enrolled unless
the student so chooses.
The arguments for and against arc
becoming more heated. Proponents claim
that during this era of grade inflation, which is
the phenomena where educational standards
arc not as high as they once were thus allowing
for a greater number of high grades lo be given
than were given in the past, honors
requirements should be raised because too
many students are graduating with (hem.
During the 1977-78 school year, for example,
44.H percent of our graduates attained a cum
of at least a 3.0. The directive to the University
Senate to look into the issue alleges,"lt is
highly doubtful that 45 percent of our
undergraduates are genuinely deserving of
honors." Further, the proponents assert that
the distinction of honors at SUNYA is
damaged when this percentage of students
receive them and that there could be longrange, detrimental effects on the University's
reputation. If the proposal were to be passed it
is hoped that students would be forced to
work harder to "make the grade" thus
maintaining or improving our reputation for
graduating qualified, well-educated young
adults.
Proponents would also like us lo keep in
mind that students applying to SUNYA,
assuming the policy is in effccl, would know
about the higher honors requirements. In
effect no one would be affected if they chose
not to be.
Those on the other side of the issue also
present a strong case. They note, first of all,
the sentiment that a 3.0 isn't easy to achieve
and maintain here at SUNYA. .These who
hold this sentiment, the opponent's stress, are
among the Albany student body — students
which were accepted into what has been
acclaimed to be the most selective school of
any state university system in the country.
Students who attend Albany arc quality
students. The mere fact they were accepted
attests to this, not to mention the fact that if a
student even graduates from this institution it
is a feat in itself. Opponents assert the world
beyond Perimeter Road is aware of this and
that our reputation is high.
In addressing the directive's charge that 45
percent of our undergraduates cannot be
deserving of honors opponents claim it is not
proper to attempt to predetermine what
percentage of students will receive a particular
grade. For example, when a student walks
into a class on the first day is it fair for the
professor to tell him that grading will be on a
curve thus effectively placing a limit on the
number of students who will receive a
particular grade? Opponents believe it is not.
Whether II) percent or 40 percent deserve an
"A"or"B"they believe the student should get
it. 'flic same should be held true lor honors
if one genuinely deserves it should he not be
rewarded?
Returning for a moment to our student on
the first day of classes those against the honors
change also arc concerned with the increased
competition the proposal would create. In our
classroom the students would by vying almost
viciously for the few "A's" and "B's" to be
given out. This naturally could only prove to
be unconstructivc to the learning experience.
Opponents project that the University's
attempts to get undergraduates to work
harder could have concomittant cost which
may be too high. Besides, why should the
pressure for reducing grade inflation be
placed entirely on the students? Could not the
faculty be asked to deal with this inflation
from their end in the classroom, to improve
their commitment to teaching in order to
maintain the educational quality it is feared
may be slipping away?
THAfS
COR
AIR,
ses
eosio&s
"^AkX?
A Din Over Quinn
To the Editor:
Kindly permit me to respond to the
provocative issues that weie raised in two
letters by Kevin Quinn in tho ASP of
September 21, 1979.
In America, now and in the past, power has
been wielded by a few, for their own benefit,
and used to oppress and exploit the majority
of the populace, as Mr. Quinn suggests. This
common knowledge prompts questions that
inquire into the means by which the situation
has developed and persisted. Power is wielded
by interests, call them wealthy, special, or
whatever, by the employment of thcagencyof
the state. Influence and power are bought,
gained directly by office holding, or secured
by other means in a government that does,
ultimately by naked police power, invade,
restrict, and control virtually all of the
enterprise in this country. Governmental
control of the money supply has proved to
have staggering and damaging consequences,
i.e., it is the government that has inflated it,
which has caused the rising price
phenomenon. Add to this the many laws that
have been enacted by national, state, and local
legislative bodies throughout the history of
the country. Also, do not forget the
multitudinous rules and regulations that have
been p r o m u l g a t e d by the v a r i o u s
administrative and quasi-judicial agencies,
departments, el al. of the three levels of
government over the course of the country's
existence, Taking all of this into account, one
cannot dispute the pervasiveness of
governmental intrusion into the affairs of the
populace.
Let me take the liberty of imputing slightly
socialist overtones to the criticism contained
in Mr. Quinn's letter. What is the history of
every socialist regime? Is there one that has
true economic freedom and prosperity as
opposed lo governmental control and
planning (read: outright dictatorship and
inefficient economics) together with civil
liberty? Docs a socialist system of government
show more potential for individual freedom
Another consideration to be aware of isn't
immediately apparent but will be quite serious
if the proposal should become a reality.
Another idea that has been brought up could
very possibly result in plus/minus grading
becoming a reality on this campus. With the
concern the University is showing towards
grade inflation it is logical to assume that less
"A's" will be given out since the professor can
instead give out "B pluses" and "A minuses".
This phenomena coupled with an increase in
honors requirements no doubt means an even
smaller number of deserving students will
receive honors. Opponents of the proposal are
extremely concerned over this combination.
and less potential for abuse of power than a
non-socialist system of government as
described below?
There is no evil that inheres in the capitalist
system. Capitalism, in an unfettered economy
that is characterized by voluntary exchange, is
one example of a wholly legitimate, free, and
non-coercive economic system that can arise.
The evil that is currently imputed to
capitalism is the outcome of an unholy
mixture of socialism and fascism that is. by
the government, inflicted on the economy,
perverting and shackling it and prostituting it
to the service of the special interests that hold
sway in the government. It is the excessive
regulation and taxation of economic
enterprise, together with inflation, t|, al
discourages business activity and hence
reduces the number of existing jobs, hinders
the development of potential jobs, and
impairs the feasibility of the initiation of new
business. This is what perpetuates the status ol
the "downtrodden" who arc non-owners ol
the means of production. They can't get ahead
because they are not able to compete, nol
because of "unfair competition" by those who
arc already established, but because ol
government manipulation.
With respect to power and its effccl on lite
populace, history has repeatedly shown thai
power is abused regardless of the hands in
which it resides and the nominally benefit icnl
uses to which it is putatively being put. Power,
we must remember, is sought only by those
who seek to usurp the liberties of others,
exploit others, and impose their will upon
others. Those who have no such ambitions do
not seek power; to them, it is useless and
burdensome. Moreover, there is an
outrageous arrogance in those who assert the
outright lie whose boldness and enormity arc
worthy of Hitler that they and their cohorts
can run other people's lives far better than
each can run his own life. There is no good,
advisable, or safe distribution of power.
What solution, then, is there to this
problem? Government should huvc no power
at all, except that which is necessary to
protect the country from foreign invaders and
domestically to protect the populace against
force and fraud, i.e., real criminality.
i Any other activity on the part of the
As of yet the proponents have not addressed
this issue.
In an attempt to get a grasp on how the
student body feels about this question your
Student Association will be conducting a
survey on the issue through the vehicle of the
C e n t r a l C o u n c i l A c a d e m i c Affairs
Committee. The survey will be on dinner lines
for on-campus students and in the Campus
Center for off-campus students. It is asked
that you lake the survey, whether you're pro,
con or undecided, and answer the lew
questions honestly. Only in this way can
Student Association respond to your needs
and wishes.
TO HWE P&OCVCV?
PRPPVas MH0
tco&c. iDORkMAKES &&•>.
jcee MAkp
WOHB WAK^S
P&SPfeiTV
vewftus
FR3H
THFAJR/SeA
AUP UW
MR
Togethers Begetting
•
BjBJBJ
•BHRSa
Page 3a
Grand Re Opening of (
(t\oa*e^
every week
a different special
wine » " "
COLLEGE IS A TIME
OF MANY FIRSTS
• wonderlnfl where you fit In?
• worried about your relationships?
• have questions about birth control,
- V.D.,homosexuality...?
call or visit the
SEXUALITY RESOURCE
CENTER
Frl Oct.5 & Sat. Oct. 6
9PM - 1:30 AM
• WE CAN LISTEN... • WE CAN HELP...
featuring M&M, original folk tunes
457-8015
opens October 2 In 105 Schuyler Hall
on Dutch Quad
Speakers Forum Presents
Aspects
Contents*
This Week The Student Notebook Presents a celebratory
Ode to the Chocolate
Chip Cookie. Registration stands accused
in Cafe mericain, and in Hot Licks and
Rhetoric we meet Eb and Flo. Read all
three columns on page 4a.
Centerfold: Perry
is a boy. He wears
ragged clothes and
doesn't really bathe.
The other kids don't
like him. But Perry
doesn't mind. He plays pinball and runs around. He gets into fights, though he ain't a
fighter. Jay Gissen met him a while ago. 6a
as part of Parents Weekend
WHERE'S POPPA
7:30 a n d 9:30
Friday
October 5
7:30 a n d 9:30
Saturday
October 6
Lecture Center 18
1.00 Wtax 1.50w/out
F. Lee Bailey
"Defense Never Rests"
The nations most distinguished lawyer has defended
Patricia Hearst and the Boston Strangler
Saturday, October 1 3
8:30 PM
Albany University Gym
Tickets on sale
Oct 8th—12th
in C.C. L o b b y a n d SA C o n t a c t Office
$ 1.50 with tax card
2.50 without tax card
3 tickets per tax card
SA Funded
Why Are We Marching On
Washington?
B e c a u s e . . ."Gays and Lesbians represent the o.iiy minority in this country against whose existence
there are laws. Thirty states in this nation still have laws making illegal the physical expression of love that
women feel for women and men feel for men." The Nation
B e c a u s e . . ."The assault on the fundamental rights of Gays and Lesbians not only continues but has
substantially increased recently."A.C.L.U. Biennial Conference 6-19-79
B e c a u s e . . . Congressman Larry McDonald, D-Georgia, has proposed House Concurrent Resolution
166 which concludes "It is the sense of Congress that homosexual acts and the class of individuals who
advocate such conduct shall never receive special consideration or protected status under law."
Sound & Vision:
You've seen the commercials. Blind bidding
is an unfair practice
in the movie industry.
H-iU I
It forces theatre owners to pay rental fees on movies they aren't
allowed to see. But the movie distributors
refuse to change the system. Fair? See 8a.
Fiction: Walter has
a problem. In fact he
has several. They're
his friends. They've
livided his attention
ind distracted him to
confusion. The Friends of Walter Casternax are bleedin' polyphrenial. The story
can be found on Page 10a.
Diversions: Do you
know what Roddy
McDowall's first role
was? If you do, or even
if you don't, this
week's Trivia Time
might intrigue you. And WCDB presents
live concerts, great old radio shows, and
more. All of this and extras on Page 11a.
BUT... CAN THEY DO IT
IN TIME?
The SUNYA GAY AND LESBIAN ALLIANCE
In the NATIONAL MARCH ON WASHINGTON
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 14th, 1979
Or c o m e t o o u r Meetings, TUESDAYS at 9 : 0 0 p.m. CC 3 7 3
Aapecta
October 5, 1979
Feature: The Rus-|
sians have landed on
Dutch Quad. They're
exchange students
here to study Eng-|
lish and observe
American modes and manners. Correspondent Bob Blau investigates the situation. Read about them on Page 5a.
Sound & Vision:!
Still going strong after)
their 13th album, Chi-I
cago is a brash, brazen|
and streetbrawling
group. Their 13th may|_
be a pop hit churner, unlike the earlier jazz
rock ventures, but they still have the raw
edge that keeps them sharp. Page 8a.
. . . /IND THE LWLOSION ALERTS THE
OCCUPANTS OF s u m 105 »y«M/\w
HALL. DINING INTHEQWDA
MrertRM...
Tough
Fate
Growing up can be a terrible thing to happen to a kid.
We've all experienced it, or are experiencing it, or will
soon, but that doesn't make it any easier to take, just like
knowing that everybody is going to die doesn't make
death any easier to take.
But we endure the pain, the rigorous years of adjusting
to an alien environment, childhood is brief and precious
like a firey comet, it streaks across the dawning horizon
of our lives and is gone. Only the afterglow remains.
1
Our reward in the end, it is told to us, is the nobility of
adulthood. Being grown-up, taking charge, responsibility
are the rallying cries that get us through the battle. But as
with any gain, we must surrender a valuable possession.
The war inevitably ends, and we almost inevitably win,
we mature. In this grown-up world, we meet Fate. We
had been spared Fate as children, but there's no
sanctuary in magic fortresses or bespirited islands when
we are grown.
So we redefine Freedom. We set up governments'
which invent dictionaries which give us meaning to
words that got jumbled in the transition between
childhood possibility and adult tension. The United
States, the most stubbornly optimistic nation that ev»^
coagulated has used Material Success to dehrm
Freedom.That this might be a contradiction in terms
does not slacken us from pursuing the Great Suburban
Dream, not a bit, not until we catch ourselves sitting in
the driveway playing with our automatic garage doors
and counting T. V. antennae as Frederick Exley did in A
Fan's Notes. In the Soviet Union they define Freedpm as .
Sacrificing Freedom to the State. All efforts ark put II
toward one gigantic organism where the individual is as! I
free as a ribosome or an organelle. It is an efficient (J
system.no individual is allowed the caprice of Ranting
more than he needs, therefore no waste. And the state is
always ready, for those unfortunate enough to r>sed reeducation, to define Want and Need.
What the U.S. thrives on, for better or worse, is what
the USSR tries to suppress — hope. Hope can defy Fate.
It returns to us the possibilities of childhood. It keeps our
minds charged, our hearts leaping, our dreamgalive. But
Hope, the last of Pandora's gifts, is also a demon. With
Hope dangled in front of us we become eager to be led by
Fate towards doom or destiny.
And in the end, maybe it is best that way. "We don't
know.we can only hope-how we cling t o j t , the last
vestige of our childhood neverendings", the only
redeemer, saviour. Hope
In this issue we hope you'll be alarmed by our columns,
intrigued by the article on Russian students right here on
Dutch Quad, and fascinated by the accouat of Perry, a
most fascinating kid, and to those who know him,
unforgetable. Look into all of our feature^ections, Sound
and Vision, Fiction, and Diversions. You may like us. In
the words of Pierce Invarrity, "Keep it Bouncing."
J
Sound & Vision:
David Live-In a personal interview con-l
ducted at the Quality!
Inn David JohansenJ
ex NY Doll, and cur-|
rent veteran superstar i
talks to Cliff Sloan on livin', lovin', and the
road. Catch his act on Page 9a.
Fiction: Togefhers
Begetting by Jay Gissen is this week's
poem on 10a. Aspects is accepting
poems and stories for
upcoming editions, so bring us your work
to Room 323 on the third floor of the
Campus Center. In the Aspects mailbox.
Diversions: Have a
problem?
Confused
about c l a s s e s or
grades? Troubled by
room/suite/dorm
mates? Stricken by
the dervish throes of amore? Well Aspects
has the answer. Write to Dear Jessica,
ASPirin for Headaches and Heartaches.
H I G H ATOP STUYVESANT
TOWER,THE STRANGELY
GARBED FIGURE CALLING HIMSELF DUTCH MASTER PLANS
A REIGN- OF TERROR FOR DUTCH
QUAD MD ALL OF SUNYA'.
CAN HE BE STOPPED?
ONLY BY
^^cr?
B e c a u s e . . . The basic human rights of Lesbians and Gays are not protected in this nation in New York
State, in Albany or EVEN HERE AT THIS UNIVERSITY.
JOIN
The Editor's Aspect
A BUTTON WHICH
SENDS A BEAM OF
DESTRUCTIVE ENERGY
EARTHUARD!
THE
BEAM
TEARS A 6APING HOLE IN THE
SOFT EARTH OF THE COURTYARD...
respects
BUT m
m
WHO
ARE THESE FOUR BRAVE
Editor
Stuart Matranga
YOUNG MEN? WHAT POWERS
DO THEY HAVE, AND HOW DID
THEY ACQUIRE THEM?
FIND OUT NEXT U/EEK,
AS THE ^ S l ? PRESENTS, '
FOR THE FIRST TIME IN
Design & Layout
Jay B. Gissen
PRINT, THE
ms§m
mmm
Concept
Gissen and Matranga
Columns: Richard Behar, Bob O'Brian, Steve Ostei
Staffwriters: Bob Blau, Rube Cinque, Jim Dixon; Adrienne
McCann, Kalhy Perilli, Bob O'Brian, Mark Rossier, Cliff Sloan,
Laurel Solomon, Audrey Specht, Hy Stadlen, Craig Zarider
Graphics: Evan Garber, Lisa Gordon, Aitana Majerfeld
Diversions: Vincent Aiello
The Student Notebook.
Aspects^.
Y o u are trembling; sweat pours from your
hands like blood from a wound, collecting In
'an Inky puddle on the drop-add card. You've
just had the blue form thrust back Into your
i blank face by a rotund, red-faced bureaucrat.
I of a lady squatting down behind an acre or so
of class cards. You need a signature. You
need an advisor. You want a rifle.
A quick glance beyond the backboard at the
gym clock tells you that In exactly fifteen
minutes SUNYA's add-drop days will
mysteriously end. At that point you will be
locked Into 18 credits of 500 level calculus and
physics. (You always get too damn ambitious
during pre-reglstration).
'
Steve Oster
U Cafa Amorfcain
Registration
Retaliation
Visibly leaning on the Student Directory
table (remember the Student Directory?), you
Iquickly Inventory the problem. Y o u absolutely
must have no fewer than five closed section
cards, two departmental permission slips and
at least five other copies of your advisor's Hancock. Without them, you're sure to be blown
away by the leering housewife who was suddenly given command of all the arts and
sciences.
I With a thick buzzing sound the quaalude
hits. You curse youself for not waiting until
after registration for drugs. The knees are the
first to surrender, followed quickly by the back
and neck. You drape yourself like an amoeba
around the corner of the table and attempt to
look cool as your brain panics.
Paralyzatlon. All seems hopeless, and you
try not to think about breaking the news to
Mom about law school. You doubt that you
will leave the gym alive -- visions of being
found crushed by a bank of bleachers.
Then, In a merciful Instant, It hits you. The
P n n . /I
academic forgery. At first, your signatured!
look worrisomely crude and obvloi
I
however, you have mastered the pedagogy '
scrawl, complete with swirling (s a n d
underscoring y's. As a matter o( fact, W|||,
each successive fake, your conddence grows
You have regained your sense of instrumentality amidst the dehumanizing honors o(
registration.
So it Is not without a deflnate swagger ( 0
your steps that you stride down the baseline
towards the grinning fat lady. As Ihe bogus
cards are handed over, there Is a certain
unease, but this passes as the dissappoinlment
registers on the woman's face. She has lost
this one, and she know It. As Ihe clock creeps
towards the witching hour of four o'clock, you
affix a new sticker to your crumpled ID card
and head for the sanctum of your bong.
Y o u have learned a valuable lesson
Recognizing that bureaucracy is evil and cruel
and must be dealt with harshly will be the most
useful axiom gained In four years at this | n .
stitution. You have proven that you can treat
water In the sea of paperwork that will
threaten to Innundate you for the rest of your
adult life.
one way out of this administrative nightmare.
New direction helps you compose yourself,
and you casually stroll towards the "pick-up
packets" desk. Like thousands of desperate
SUNYAns before you, you are about to commit a crime.
Arriving at the near deserted desk, your
eyes Immediately search out and lock onto the
pile of beautiful pink closed section cards. You
look around, decide the coast Is clear. With
the deft movements of a safecracker, you
snatch up a handful of cards and walk away.
Departmental permission slips and another
add-drop form are acquired In this manner.
Ensconslng yourself In a dark corner of the
flz ed building, you enter the world of
Hot Licks And Rhetoric
Provide a grinning fat lady with something
to play with and she will gladly send you on
your way. It does not matter that ihe
signatures are not real. The system Is loo big
for second looks. Besides, for the fat lady, a
complete set of phonies Is more comforting
than a legitimate omission.
But there Is no time to dwell on the dav's
victory. There are more worlds to be conquered: next month brings with It the degree
application.
"•
Bob O'Brian
Eb And n o Meet Bessie Smith
Dark befell the great granite city and as the
Keeper who sees fit to seperate day from night
at the arbitrary and mysterious hour of midnight, our heroes, Eb and Flo emerged from a
drinking and dining emporium fraught with
questions and smelling of the rancor of
cigarette smoke. Their stay at the hangout au
sleaze had been cut cruelly short by a rude
sycophant who had dried vomit on his lapel
and told Fatty Arbuckle jokes.
"Please tell me", Flo asked Eb, "What does
a champagne bottle have to do with sodomy?"
Eb winced. "It's an Inside Hollywood joke",
i
he said evasively.
Eb and Flo made for as an attractive couple
as brother and sister could be. They dared not
tell their mother where they had been, for
"mumsy", as they called her, was a strict and
domineering woman from Connecticut whose
idea of decadence was smoking Imported
cigarettes and listening to "colored" music.
Hurrying, Eb and Flo took the " A " train to
what they believed was home, and found
themselves surrounded by dilapidated apartment buildings and black faces that stared at
them with contempt.
The Guest Gourmet
"Wlndmillsl" Intoned Eb quixotically as he
"I just had a tab", he reassured her and then
pointed at one particularly run-down tene- began to curse the parking meter in fluent
ment house.
Latin.
"They're apartments, you f o o l " , Flo
Eb thrusted the stop sign almost gracefully
reminded him. At that point, Eb uprooted the Into the window of the parking meter and
nearest green stopsign and challenged the ad- retrieved his octoganel lance leaving glass parjacent parking meter to a joust.
ticles all over the sidewalk.
"Vandals!" Eb cried with a mixture of de"Don't follow liters!" admonished Eb, a
fiance and disgust.
long-time opponent of the metric system. Flo's
"Visigoths!", Flo answered In equal disgust. disgust atrophied and she walked to a nearby
In response to Eb's bizarre behavior, Flo saloon from which emanated Bessie Smith
checked under his eyelids and Inquired as to and a pall of marijuana smoke. Hours passed
what he had eaten for dinner.
stealthily.
Richard Behar
In Quest Of Chips
Rough, yet firm... and oh so round. Yes,
round. And warm. Rich, dark swellings protruding from the surface. Big and bulging and
Just waiting to be chewed. I raised It to my lips,
and smiled; the sweet aroma greeting my
sinus cavity, passing up through my nostrils,
and continuing, whispering warm, wonderful
wishes to the farthest comers of my brain. I
placed it in my mouth, and sucked, soaking up
the honeyed juices which tltllated each and
every oral nerve over and over until I Just
couldn't take It any longer. Crunch!!! Delicious
fragments of sugary dough disintegrating Into
even finer pieces; mixing with tepid saliva.
Swishing that now semi-solid substance In
repeated revolutions to every nook of my
muzzle; keeping certain not to let too much
concentrate on one set of molars. Yes. equal
share for all teeth. That's the name of the
game. Satisfaction...sensual relief.
My fetish for the damn things goes back
much further than I can recall. Although I've
been a connoisseur of chocolate chip cookie?
for years, only recently has It become quite
discerning.
With the exception of Frelhofer's old
fashioned upstate wonders, I stopped buying
boxed cookies three years ago when I noticed
an alarming Increase in the number of Inferior
brands. The decrease In cookie nobility Is an
obvious comment on the present economy.
The Chip Tycoons are cheating on size and
quality to maintain higher prices.
Now, the exorbitant costs of fuel, Insurance,
and letluce Is one thing, but when the capltallsl
mongers start poking around with chocolate
< hip cookies they're treading on soft ground.
ildn'l they pick on potato chips?
I became suddenly aware of the disaster
when recently subjecting some cookies to a
personal, yet rigorous International rating
sustem (PRIS, pat. pend.) which judges the
wafers on a scale of 1-100 on characteristics
such as tensile strength, quality of chocolate,
appearance, and taste.
The first PRIS test is size. The cookies must
be somewhere between wimpy and malignant. A good Illustration of a wimpy biscuit Is
your average, every day, mom's, Americar
packaged goodie such as Chips- and Mr.-.
Malignant cookies tend to take up an entire
shelf at the bakery and usually cannot be lifted by the average eater. (See The
Cookie That Ate Tokyo). The largest cookie
I've ever attempted to consume was 14 Inches
In diameter and it tasted like silly putty because
the middle couldn't be well cooked.
The quality and amount of chocolate Is of
the utmost Importance In cookie making. Only
high quality sweet types, preferably Danish
chocolate, should be used; the chips broken
Into roughly equal size.
A key sign of the exceptional cookie is when
it retains its pliancy twenty-four hours after il
leaves the oven II Is essential that th<
dominate the batter when devouring il
dud
When the child of morning, rosey fingered
Dawn appeared, she found Eb still standing,
ready to do battle with his imaginary nemesis.
Eb looked at Dawn, "Truly this man Is the
son of a bitch," he accused. But as chivalry in
this day and age is known to be dead, or at
least comatose, even so was the parking meter
-- and Eb finally abandoned his honorable j
endeavor. Soon after, Flo approached the
scene looking tired and beaten after a night ol
vocal men and muted trumpets.
Green cookies on St. Patrick's Day and
orange monsters on Halloween Just never
seemed to turn me on and I shudder with
disgust at the sight of rectangular cookie bars.
I've remained a traditionalist and strongly
Flo's countenance was thoughtful. "Eb",
disapprove of smut peddlers who sell cookies
In human form (usually spotted in campus she inquired, "What does that woman mean
centers and parking lots wearing trenchcoats when she sings, 'I need a hot dog in my roll'?"
Eb, who had maintained just enough of his!
and sunglasses).
wherewithal to save his sister from Ihe
Milk may be a natural but my new cookie
debauchery that was Harlem, answered,
companion Is champagne. Once an avid lover
"It's just a figure of speech. You know these
of the white sauce, I've grown tired of Its
stickiness. Champagne, however, Is the colored people."
Just then an old black woman ambled
perfect palate cleanser, allowing each bite a
rare distinctness. And nothing, absolutely towards them wearing placards on her front
nothing, can surpass Its unique, bubbling ef- and back denouncing sin, greed, and
sodomy.
fect.
Flo was puzzled. " W h y would anyone care
The best chocolate chip cookie I've ever had
about sodomy at this lime of morning?" she
the pleasure of eating was baked by my late
asked.
grandmother in 1977. Since it was slightly
"1 dunno" said Eb whose face contorted
undersized and I had to eat two before I was
with a smile as crooked as the fire escape just
fully satisfied, I gave her a pleasing 94.2.
twenty yards away. "Let's go get get a bottle of
Which reminds me of the worst cookie,
—
bubbly."
which was bought from a vending machine In
Troy, New York In 1976. It scored an all-time
low of 7.0 - harmful to most life forms. The
damn thing violated every standard of cookie
excellence established at the Geneva Convention and left me spelling "relief" backwards. It
stunk.
I'm unhappy to conclude that the future of
the chocolate chip cookie appears bleak. It's
decline In quality is symtomatic of Ihi
of western civilization. If for nothing e
these past lew paragraphs serve ;is .i c
towards future rookie c
Poge 5a
Aspects
Feature
Red Sails From Moscow
The Russians A r e Here
The American
people TO Knew the
people is to Know
t h e nation, m a t is
why we are h e r e * "
••in our country*
corruption on t h e
wnoie nas fteen
eliminate*:"
woman sent a letter to Pravda complaining
about the delay of her request to emigrate
She left the country two weeks after It was
published."
"Things are more like they are now than they
ever were before."
-Dwlght David Elsenhower
There are seven Soviet students at SUNYA,
learning different shades of different languages
so that they can be proficient Interpretors back
In Russia. Interpreting Is traditionally a man's
job In the Soviet Union. It Is a hard job according to the advisor of the group. The advisor Is
a woman. " Y o u must travel an awful lot, and
your work day will last as long as your guest
wants. You do not belong to yourself."
Robert Blau
Her name is Ms. Kulakove. She lives In a
dorm on Dutch quad, In a room with white
walls, a bed, Venetian blinds, and a Jumbo
T . V . She is lough looking but attractive with
her thick red hair. Flashing her teeth and flexing her crow [ooled eyes, she states "We think
advanced students should have the privilege
to go to an English speaking country." The
students, she explains, "come from quite ordinary families. No poets, no composers
among them - no big shots. Their parents are
engineers, doctors, etc."
Glancing around the sparse room, forcing
an amiable but homesick smile, she says, "We
find the accomodations quite satisfactory. It is
like a hotel. Albany Is a very attractive place,
but you know, it is not Moscow..."
Playtime before dinnertime In an uptown
lounge. A creaky wooden T . V . , nailed to the
floor, and chained to the stairwell, sucks In the
signals weakly, hissing above all the other
sounds in the room. Three lounge people are
laughing it down in a different tongue. The
four o'clock time slot to settle the stomach like
a glass of warm milk.
A fourth, an American, walks In on the
throaty bellows and snickering. He sils besides
them. A sudden hesitation kinks inside his
head. He is the stranger at this party. Still, he
blurts out his first question, " H o w do you like
the U.S.?" It comes out awkward and abrupt.
Long Pause.
"We didn't know anything about the
American people. To know the people Is to
know the nation. That is why we are here."
Anatoli said this clearly and crisply. His round
and moustached face struggling ever so slightly to enunciate the words. He looked like
Robert Goulet, only a smaller, more puffed up
version.
Anatoli continued as he casually stared at
the T . V . "We see our relationship with the
U.S. as that of a trade partner. Of course,
when some of your Senators...Jackson...tried
to intrude political conditions on purely
economic trade agreements, we did not li!<e
this." The others nodded their heads In approval and said, " A h h , Jackson. We do not
like h i m . "
"What kind of music do you listen to?" inquired the fourth.
"The Beatles are the basis", Anatoli explains. He also mentions the Rolling Stones,
Carlos Santana, Elton John and the Bee
Gees. Ivan, who Is skinny and blonde, and
looks about sixteen dragging on his Russian
smokes adds. "I personally favor the British
groups. The nature of their music Is somewhat
closer to me."
" A n d what does your government think
about this kind of music?", the inquisitor asks.
Slightly Irritated, Ivan responds, "Tell me,
how does your government like Ihls music?"
"What about those American concerts that
were cancelled In Moscow?", the American
pursues.
"Really? We did not know about Ihls,"
Anatoli explains still absorbed in the T.V
screen. "Probably it was cancelled because o f .
financial problems, Tickets are very cheap
lot of
usually, but American groups want
money."
"What do you think about Solzhenltsyn?,"
the American fires.
Mlkhai, who has been quiet till now, begins
coo! and coy. "Here is a man who intentionally a b o r t s the (acts of our history. Any many
people believe him because he is so...so,
earnest. Furthermore, no one would read his
Dooks In the Soviet Union."
"Can't you express your opinion freely? I
mean Solzhenltsyn was put away for expressing his."
Chorus;
"When
was
this?"
Chorus: "What do you mean opinion?"
"It Is really quite simple", Mikhal says.
"Do you have anymore questions 0 " asked
Mikhal truimphantly.
"One more" responded the American.
"What about the presence of Soviet troops in
Cuba 0 "'
Anatoli: "We haven't seen t h e m . "
Mikhal: " O h , yes, Soviet troops, we saw it
"Everybody can publicize his opinion If he has here on your T . V . "
a strong foundation. If you've got an opinion,
Anatoli: "There are troops In Albany also, I
it must be well grounded. Nobody would walk suppose?"
around with a poster condemning Brezhnev.
Heavy laughter and looks that say " C ' m o n
Nobody has reason to do anything like this." don't give us anymore shit about Soviet troops
The three contend that there Is no problem or Soviet Imperialism."
with leaving the country -- unless during the
"In our country, corruption on the whole
time of your military service, because you has been eliminated.", Mikhal states.
would be exposed to sensitive military InforIt Is really quite simple. The worker is paid
mation. Ivan elaborates:
for the quality as well as the quantity of his
"To leave the country you must file an ap- product. Of course, government leaders are
plication. This application can be delayed at paid more. They work more. Factory workers
different levels of the bureaucracy. 1 know of on the other hand, are compensated for doing
such_ a _case, my friend told me about_U. A menial labor."
Anatoli continues, "We have everything
you have In your country. Except two
things... Whorehouses and Coca Cola... and
also slums. We only have
national
monuments that nobody would dare take
down."
Mikhal leaves Ihe lounge and returns after a
few moments with a back pocket copy of the
Soviet Constitution. He shows the crisp copy
to the American, who exclaims, " Y e a h , we
also have a beautiful constitution. Sounds real
good."
" A h h . But thlsconstltutlon.mouths Mikhal,
"is not only beautiful, it is true!"
UJ~~
There is silence. All heads turn to the
Pampers commercial. It is their favorite commerlcal.
1 went to see Anatoli, Mikhal and Ivan the
other day. We played ping pong. We chased
after loose balls for eachother and talked about
American girls and Soviet girls and politics and
getting drunk. And how Americans believed in
business Instead of god, and In money and expansion.
The Soviets, well they fuck-up also. A bad
wheat crop... That was the extent of their
criticism. Kind of like their approach to Stalin,
the purges "being necessary to purify the
population. But you know, no women or
children were taken, only m e n . "
"We have everything
you have in your country*
Except two things, • •
whorehouses and
Coca Cola* • •
and also slums*"f
I guess Americans had some pretty taut
representatives at one lime and maybe there
are still a few around. But the Russians, these
Russians, anyhow, are patriots, and a true
Russian, as their advisor put it, Is not happy
outside of Russia. A n d so they don't really like
the name Baryshnikov or Gudonov or
Sakarov, and they don't print books by Alexander Solzhenltsyn because It would be "a
waste of good paper." They don't hear of a
.volume entitled 1984 and will never quite
understand why hundreds of thousands of
Jews rally each year for the prisoners of conscience.
They sound at times like eager young
socialists working the IRT line in New York.
Their dedication Is more analytical, more
natural than the bright eyed born agains going
steady with Marx or G o d . Gung ho all the
way, these Soviets. Maybe they'll even cry
when Brezhnev dies or is assasinated or
something.
For now, we're both still In the ongoing
superbowl of international politics, and so as I
look over my shoulder for K G B agents on the
podium, and as I check my phone, 1 have to
thank Richard Nixon for biting Kruschev's ass
and for embracing Leonid. A n d thanks to
John Wayne and Barry Goldwater and the
New York Times. Even Joe McCarthy and the
Hell's Angels, thank you. And thanks Wendy,
for going camping In the mountains of New
England and feeling patriotic for the first
time...
••
A Kid n Search ©# A Childhood
MfildChild P
he wasn't lying.
When Perry and I first met, he was runnl™
a local newspaper route for about eighteen
bucks a week. He carried his cash with him
all times, because he couldn't trust h i
brothers. He didn't trust banks eilher The
.money wasn't particularly saved; It wasn't
wasted either. Perry would spend about fifteen
a week, on plnball mostly, and "box" the test
When we met, I looked In his box, and espied
his life savings.
I had wondered why he trusted me with his
cigar box when he first came In, and I asked
him about It weeks later when he was already
a regular.
"I didn't trust ya," he blurted, "I had my eye
on y a . "
A sigh of relief ran through me. Although he
hedged the question, I could tell that it was a
child's blind trust of the man behind the
counter. My honesty was assumed. This incident had shown Perry to possess the child's
fallibility In simple Inexperience. Perry had a
tough outer facade that supressed childhood.
Occasionally thnnnh It snurlj thrpn.,1.
There's a kid named Perry. He's thirteen
vears old and he's had a very tough life. His
I'irents are divorced now, though for years
1
V'rry and his three older brothers lived midst a
• illle of yelling, fighting, crying, and threaten>g by mom and dad. Now Perry's father has
!iy
B. Gissen
•ved out, to live in his girlfriend's house only
ew blocks away. Perry's mother's boyfriend
loved in. And that's not all.
f
All three of Perry's older brothers are pro-
\nust bear the brunt of insults on his family, his
house, and himself.
At thirteen, the kid has it rough.
I first met Perry when I was working in a
local ice cream store with plnball, jukebox,
and hundreds of kids coming in every day
from the school across the street. He looked
different right away: filthy pants, a stained, ripped white T-shirt, hair knotted and messy,
and a very unkept look that differed sharply
from the neat appearance of the other kids.
Perry was none of those. This ragged,
precocious little kid immediately gave me the
once over, looking at me from head to toe. He
cased the joint and familiarized himself with
new surroundings, as if he was preparing to
move In. And In a way, that's exactly what he
did.
"Hold this while I play plnball."
Before I had time to refuse, I was clutching a
beat up ol f cigar box, and upon further inspection, discovered that this thing was filled
wilh bills and coins of most denominations, up
to $10. Apparently, the "poor theory" was
out.
Eiem children. They're all Involved with drugs,
and Perry's mother doesn't have the control or
the care to try to stop it. Besides, she's no
angel herself: At night, she works as a flirtatious barmaid, in a not too distant, not too
fine night spot. Her boyfriend Is not her only
lover.
Since the father has moved out, the house
has fallen Into a state of disarray. It needs a
paint job terribly, the concrete needs fixing,
the furniture Is old and dreary, and the once
nice, ten room house In a fashionable
neighborhood is now the ridicule of the block.,
In the midst of this is Perry, Perry himself
has problems. He Is hyperactive, and until
now, the seventh grade, he has been going to
a special school. Now that he has transferred
to the normal Junior high school, he has encountered some new problems. In this
neighborhood, gossip travels fast, and Perry,
p.m. For those who hated h i m , It was torture.
But for me, It was companionship to get
through the day. And I have a hunch that
Frank felt the same way.
Recently, near the end of this summer, my
second with Perry at the store, there was a
wedding. Perry strolled In very late to work
one day, and grinning very widely, proudly
announced that his dad had gotten married
that morning. He beamed. He shone. His
father's new wife presented quite an opposite1
picture of his mother, and Perry's new stepsister was one of his few friends.
I always respected Perry for that glow. At
thirteen now, he was already old enough to
sense and be glad of the stability that was finally entering his life. A stability every kid needs,
but that avoided Perry his whole life up until
now. It was a happy moment, and he wasn't
even yelled at for being late.
Perry's father's wedding led to a host of
good happenings. Their home provided a
good family atmosphere, though Perry remained with m o m a few blocks away. But
mom got better too. Sensing the pleasure that
Perry was getting at her ex-husband's house,
she feared she would lose him permanently,
and made an effort herself to be more of a
mother. She's still no angel, but at least she's
becoming " m o m " .
Perry was a little distressed. He had lo be In
by a certain time, and his mother was making
him save a percent of his pay from the store
and his newspaper route for none other than a
bank, something Perry never conceived of
Looking at him for the first time, I didn't
know what to make of him. Another one of
those filthy rowdy kids that were put on this
earth to make my job difficult? One of those
poor kids who looks at me pleadingly when
everyone else licks an Ice cream cone and he
can't afford any? Or maybe this was one of
those quiet, friendless souls, the outcast of the
block, who finally mustered the courage to
walk In.
Seeing all this money, I gave Perry a second
glance, and when I looked up, he was staring
at me with a smile on his face, as if to say that
he trusted me, but you could never be too
sure. The kid asked me if I wanted to play plnball, and before I could even take some
change out, he had put In two quarters. That
was strange, I thought, because no kid ever
treated the guy behind the counter to plnball.
At least, I never did, and none of the other
kids did either.
Considering myself an expert at this
machine (I played an uncountable number of
games during slow hours), I was thinking I
would dampen my skill to give this strange
new kid a chance, though right from the
beginning, I sensed that confidence was not
missing from this youngster's personality,
although embarrassing to admit, the punk
creamed me, and ended the game by declaring that this was not one of his better games.
"Me neither," I half-heartedly told him, but
once since august, when I walked Into a pizza
parlor where he was hanging with a few
friends. His excited greeting was refreshing:
"I'm still not an adult, thank god."
Had It been two businessmen meeting on
the street after a time, one might have bought
the other a drink. Perry whipped out two
quarters from his socks, and placed them
squarely on a Space Invaders set.
"My treat," he said.
It was such an innocent time, when Kiss was
the unequivocal best, and when our lives
revolved around the girl next door, or having
7en old enough to talk, began having his first
affair, it didn't last, and Perry's mom never
even knew about It. She did know about the
second one though, and from then o n , the
marriage went straight down hill. The kids?
They went down hill too.
Perry's father stayed away from home more
and more, and his mother began having affairs
of her own. Raising Ihe family took the back
seat, or was packed away Into the trunk. At
the age of six, Perry was receiving minimal attention from eilher parent, and he was too far
apart from his brothers In age to fit Into their
circles. Their circles, by the way, were already
beginning to cut school fairly often, drink, and
very soon, smoke. Perry had no choice but to
develop his Independence.
The first job Frank gave Perry under their
new employer-employee relationship was lo
This role of mine was amusing anil limiting.
The man behin the counter was also an
authority figure, and no matter how friendly
he ever was, there was only so close he would
get to the kids. It look months before this kid
finally thought of me only as a friend. One
thing his upbringing had brought him was a
slight mistrust, a slightly cynical attitude both
almost Imperceptible In his outward acts. Cut
you knew he was watching you.
The day Perry told me his life sluty. I gol in
trouble for being slow on the job. I listened lor
hours, trying to take In this living biography, a
complete novella, age 0-12. Perry was a
talker, and quite a good.one. He had a hell of
a good personality, a demanding smile, and
the confidence of asserting himself wilh
everyone, younger or older. And thai tended
to get Perry In a lot of trouble.
When Perry offered a trio of sixteen yeai
olds some advice for sharpening their skills al
Space Invaders, he got shoved to Ihe ground
and given a death warning. When he told a
girl to go to hell for insulting hi-, mother, hei
older brother overheard and gave him quite a
slap on the face. A n d when Puny walked up
to a table of well-d ressed women and told
Ihem that smoking was "fucking n|> youi
lungs," they absolutely stormed on! ol the
store. We had a good laugh afterwards foi <>
twelve year old kid, he was living life on Ihe
line.
Within a week of his Initial arrival, Perry had
made It clear that he was here to slay, so my
boss hired him, sort of. First of all it was undet
mass protest by a vast majority " I my co
workers - everyone except me. Luckily
ihough, our boss Frank (ell bad for the kid,
and besides, Perry was useful. Who else could
(II Inside that counter to paint It''. Or gel into
that cabinet to clean It out1".
Perry was thrilled wilh a slatting "off Ihe
books" salary of $4.00 a day. He would gel in
°y 9:00 a . m . , and not leave until about 5:30
It was an agreeable deal: Frank was wel. a best friend. ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^
employed, Perry was well liked, and I was well
I wish I could have been at my childhood.
rested. Besides that, 1 had taken a great liking All of those nothing occurences that later
to the kid myself. I daresay I was proud to be became me seem so ioggy now, so lost in Ihe
his friend.
haze of maturity that they woiked for.
If 1 could have only seen those landmark
I lost Perry to disco. They opened a teen decision, when I returned somebody's quarter
night club a few blocks away from the store, instead of pocketing It, when 1 said I was sorry
and always the grand opportunist, Perry was to my best friend for punching h i m , or when i
there o p e n L g night as a parttlme coat
cried and didn't (eel ashamed anymore.
checker, part-time hustler. Perry was growing
I wouldn't even change a thing, but to see It
up, and girls and the dance floor were beginnwould be so delightful. Isn't It amazing that
ing to move In on plnball and Ice cream cones.
the personality you use everyday in this
The situation was different, but Perry redeceitful, rushed and careless world was once
mained true to his developing Identity. Now
developed In a time when there wasn't any
he's in the seventh grade, and back at a norevil, just ballgames and Ice cream? A time
mal junior high school. I've only seen him
when we were kids?
And kids we were despite adults. We knew
they didn't think much of us, but we smiled at
them anyway, and lived life fuller than they
could ever imagine. We were still allowed to
go under the beds, or Into the closet, or run
around the table lo hit our little sisters. We
were allowed to romp!
But then we aged. And age takes Its toll on
the magic of childhood. A lady I know Introduced me to her kid the other day, and out
of habit, a smile swept past both our mouths.
And when the kid ran behind the curtain and
curled himself up, I had to cry just a little bit for
the joy he felt.
But you know what was so terrible? I felt
ashamed for crying, and there was no place'
for me to curl up and hide. I was at his
childhood, and I wished like hell I could have
been at mine too.
"And what's a life? • a weary pilgrimage,
whose glory In one day doth fill the stage, with
childhood,
manhood and decrepit age." •
Quarles.
^
before. Unfortunately for me, he didn't treat at
plnball as much afterwards.
Perry
came Into this world on July
26, 1966, the last of (our sons to his parents.
At that time, he was born into a normal, middle class young (amlly. The oldest son was
seven, one was five, one three. Perry's mother
was trying tobe a good mother and housewile,
but even then, she was beginning lo feel
boredom and frustration at her life. She fell
useless In her house, away from the nightlife,
her youth and love. Her husband worked long
hours, and she didn't get to see him as often as
she would have liked.
Perry's father, on Ihe other hand, didn't
mind being away back then. Four young sons
were hard to keep occupied, and he always
felt the burden of constant attention that his
children demanded of him. Besides, life with
his wife had somewhat lost the magic of their
early days. Her pregnancies had added a lot of
weight to her, and lo be very frank, she was
no loner very attractive to him. The young
women at the office, on Ihe other hand, were.
It's an old story, but It might as well be told
one more time. Perry's dad, before Perry was
go lo Korvette's, buy some while paint, a
brush, a roller and a pan. Much to my surprise, Ihe kid was quite handy. He knew how
to paint, to mend things, to cook; he knew
prices, products and human nature. I was
taken aback because Ihis thirteen year old boy
probably knew more about living on one's
own than me.
Perry proved lo be a valuable employee,
and at five dollars a day now, a bargain still.
Whenever Frank or myself gave Perry one of
those tasks that one hates to do, like mopping
the bathroom, or cleaning out the garbage bin,
he'd threaten to sue under the child labor
laws. He was kidding, or course, but he
wanted us lo remember that he was doing us a
favor In this case. When we did him a favor,
he responded with a treat on Space Invaders
one of those games where the key was well
hidden.
Page 8a
P.age.9a •
Sound
-H; Aspects,
StreeLBockE Mam
%ty* Weekend
ilk
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•&1S&*'
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T.W. Crickctt
Guitar & Vocals
T.W. Clicked
e Company
«o<Un be.! o( bh» j r w country, l»*«
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Jam
^±^
Guitar and Vocals
Tom Morello
Bass and Vocals
,rld
PP" 1 " m m f c
A SELECTION OF FINE WINES
DISPENSED FROM OUR
DECORATIVE WINE BARRELS
A COMPLETE LINE
OF YOUR FAVORTTE
MIXED DRINKS
alley" appearance, Johansen refers to himself
as "the typical hyper kid from New York City
(Staten Island to be exact). Always In trouble
for some reason or another. Other parents
used to ban their kids from me. I ran away
from home and hung out In Times Square and
the Village."
David's music Is urbane In nature, bearing
titles like "Lonely Tenement" or "Big City". "If
you go out there," Johansen said, Just returning from a tour of the mid-west, "You'll find
Cliff Sloan
that most places where they hold rock shows
Johansen came prancing Into the Quality In the city. It's not like they Just convert a barn
Inn bar, clothed In black leather, carrying a and say "Hey, let's have a rock show." He
large portable tape player on his shoulder. refers to his nild-west gigs as "bread n' butter
Popping to Its blaring beat, his walk was proud towns. The kids go nuts In, say, The Bottem
and he took no notice of the conservative Line (N.Y.C.), but they go ten times nutsier in
white collar eyes that Instantly darted In his Cleveland or Cinclnattl. In N.Y. people are
direction. He carries an air of soulful, uncom- more Inhibited. They always think someone's
promising pride, like the black roller skaters In lookln' at them. But out there, they Just don't
Washington Square Park. Yet despite his Im- give a shit. What can I say? We always give
posing "I wouldn't fuck with him In a dark killer shows wherever we are. If you dig killer
"I've got a piece of the action, you know
what I mean? A rock show Is the most vibrant
or vivacious of all the arts. It's Instant art. It only happens once and then It's gone. It's not like
I'm gonna be punching a clock for $150 a
week for the rest of my life. And It's not like a
painting which you can sit an look at over and
over to evaluate.or criticize. It's there and
then, Boom -- It's gone. I'm proud of my job."
ALL YOUR POPULAR BRANDS OF BEER AND ALE
ON TAP PLUS A FULL LINE
OF IMPORTED BOTTLED BEERS
KNOCKWURST AND
HOT BUTTER FLAVORED
NEW YORK STYLE
SAUERKRAUT
POPCORN
SOFT PRETZELS
ON ROLL
20 & 40'
90*
20*
iftfoap anli ^aturtiap, October 5 antr 6
6 p.m.— 1:30 a.m.
David
Johansen:
"I've d e d i c a t e d
my whole
life
to
rock
lilniucrflittj AuxiliurnfcerukeufcpDiuioreu
lIKIXrXWW/IUIWW
The Thirteenth:
Chicago
Pops
ARTISTICALLY
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WILL PAY CASH!!
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Deadline Fri. O c t 1 2
For details call:
Mercedes
Chicago's thirteenth album Imaginatively,
titled Chicago 13 will lead some fans to cry
out, "There they go, another group sold out to
disco!" This Is not the case. Although the
album contains two songs with a disco beat,
the rest of the album contains the usual blend
of styles and sounds which make up Chicago.
It's been said that Chicago has found a new
style with this record, but I think it's more a
case of losing their old style than finding a new
one.
__
7-8704
Carol
7-3002
Erin
7-3094
sa funded
Like most new albums, you must listen to
this record a few times before you really like It.
Although this album has no classic Jazz-rock, It
has merit and Is pleasant enough. Chicago has
a great capacity to take any style of music, add
their jazzy horns, and come out with a very
original sound. I donot agree with the criticism
of Chicago that says they are guilty of being
repetitive. Certainly each song on this album is
very unlike any of their songs from the past.
But whether their change Is for the better Is
another story.
This is the first Chicago album In which
every member of the eight piece band Is
credited with composing a song. The album
opens with drummer Danny Seraphlno's nlnemlnule disco song, "Street Player". The drumming on this song Is suprlslngly unlmaglnatvle
and machine-like, especially for an excellent
drummer like Seraphlne, but then again, this
Is a disco number. The heavy percussion on
this number Is reminiscent of the percussion
finale of "Beginnings". The lyric of the song
reads, "I'm a street player-I've seen It allHljmen, thelves, and many a brawl-Bui as you
can see I still stand tall." This song of hard
times and growing up in the street Is
believable, considering the recent scandal
which alleged to have linked Seraphlne wllh
the mob.
Donnle Dacus' song is "Must Have Been
Crazy", a fine rocker witli a funky, southern
(eel, and no horns Dacus, although not as
outstanding a musician as the late Terry Kath
was, Is a great performer and also adds a
dimension to the popularity of the group as a
sex symbol and movie star. ("HAIR") On two
songs, "Window Dreamln'" and "Aloha
Mama," the lead vocal Is creditled to a P.C.
Moblee, who has a perfect voice (or the group.
He sounds like Peter Cetera, Robert Lamm,
and Terry Kath all rolled Into one. In "Aloha
Mama", the horns take a slightly more active
part than In the other songs where they are
Just
background
fillers.
The horns open with a dixieland, jerky tune,
but unfortunately, it's Just not.llke the "old
days" (lo coin a phrase), when the horns of
Chicago would often carry the melody of a
song. Chicago seems to have a thing for
'mama': this album contains "Aloha Mama",
"Mama Take" along with Chicago X's "Mama
Mama".
Chicago's most recent albums are very dlllerent from their old albums. The difference Is
that Ihey seem much more commerlcal, with
more "pop" music, Four of Chicago's first
seven albums are double albums, and another
Is a four-record live set. In Chicago VII, It Is
not until the last song on side two that there Is
even a song wllh lyrics. In comparison,
Chicago's last two albums seem like mere collections of singles, each with ten Individual
songs wllh simpler, pop lyrics. Apparently, at-
Aspects
ivid Johansen
shows, then you go nuts.
Last Friday night, when Johansen hit the
stage a t J . B . Scott's, the place went nuts.
Opening with "Cool Metro", a rocker from
David Johansen (his first solo record) he Immedlatley brought the crowd to their feet:
sweating, running, Jumping into the audience,
and flaunting his thin, sensual physique. But
as the title of his newest release suggests,
Johansen carried the show In Style.
Charlsmatlcally, he slowed the feverish pace
with songs like "Flamingo Road", a softer
ballad with a "money vs. the soul" message
and "Swahetto Woman", a dancing number
"about people who are oppressed that Just
wanna dance. In Johannesberg, South Africa,
the natives are controlled by the Dutch Refor, mist Church. They're only allowed In certain
ji parts of town and they have to carry I.D. sayjlng what and where they're allowed to do.
iThey have to report to a place called SwahetBto. "Swahetto Woman" Is a song about a girl
(there. I could never go there myself, I'd get
bustedl I'd start yellln' and screamln'. They'd
Jock me up In a second. I can't take that kind
|of stuff", he threw his eyes to the celling, smllfing and sipping his Helneken at the same time.
B David Johansen, although a confirmed rock
Hi' roller ("I've dedicated my whole life to
fjjiock"), displays a large degree of Motownish
ul In both his stage performance and studio
wordings. Friday night's performance Includ"Reach Out, I'll Be There", by the Four
ffljpps, and "Sock It To Me Baby," by Mitch
Ryder and the Detroit Wheels.
|H"I don't follow any particular style of
SOngwrltlng or try to cater to anyone. If I like
(he song, I'll play It. All my stuff Is
autobiographical. I mean that's all an album
can do for someone is represent a piece of
their life."
!;; David, however, prefers to keep his per-
•Ull tfjte toeefeenb at tfje $ub
and Vision
sonal likes and dislikes to himself. "I don't like
talkln' about who I screw or what I get high on.
When I was In the N.Y. Dolls (a definitive
N.Y.C. street band which gave birth to
Johansen's cult following). I might strangle
you or Jump up and down on your chest while
doing this interview just to get my point across.
But things are different now. If you tell the
press everything, you've got nothing left for
yourself. How would you like sticking your fist
In once In a while?"
Johansen's stage performance, coupled
with his own unique brand of white soul has
consistently lead the press to compare him
with Mick Jagger. "Jagger's real fruity and
decadant. Just because you're white, and
you've got soul, you get compared to Mick
Jagger. That's bullshit! Mitch Ryder had soul
also. My approach Is real macho and positive.
Jagger's fruity, I mean I don't know what he
does at night. It's the journalists who can't
describe things as they really are, so they compare you to someone else. They shouldn't be
journalists If they don't have the vocabulary."
"Real macho and positive" hasn't always
been Johansen's approach to music. As lead
vocalist of the N.Y. Dolls, David appeared on
stage In ambisexual costumes and a loud,
challenging sound (1973-4). The Dolls were
daring to be different and proud of that difference.
"All kinds of people used to come see us.
There were all these disaffected people who
didn't know there were others like them, a
whole new generation of nighthawks sprung
up around us". The Dolls thrived In N.Y.C. in
clubs like Max's Kansas City and CBGB's. But
as the title of the last Dolls album (1974) suggests, they were "Much Too Soon". The
American public had just began to accept guys
wearing their hair like women, but dressing
like women was a bit too much. This leads
many Johansen followers, not excluding this
writer to think that Johansen was merely
ahead of his lime. The decline o ' the Dolls
lead David to form a band called the Dollettes
with Syl Sylvaln, ex-keyboard (or the Dolls.
"We were doing gigs where we didn't have to
travel too far", and although most thought that
David was fading Into obscurity, "I was making
more than I am now. We would pack-out
City (N.Y.), Toronto, Boston, places like that.
We would go on the road for a while and (hen
take a couple of months off; become
domesticated. We weren't putting any money
back Into II, so It was all ours to keep.
Johansen returned lo the stulo .n 197S to embark on his now expanding solo career.
On this note, we took our leave from the
Quality Inn bar and headed over lo David's
travelling bus. He laid back In his seat, sucking
on a Lucky Strike, weary from travel and
various press engagements.
"O.K. David," I asked, "Its a typical Friday
or Saturday night In N.Y. Where do you like
to hang out?"
"I hang out In bed", he smiled. "I don't llkt
going out on the weekends, Its too crowded
Maybe on a Monday or Tuesday I'll go down
to the Village and check out what's happen
ing. But I'll go anywhere, It depends on myl
feelings. That's what all my songs are about --,
different moods or things that I feel,"
Johansen's listeners relate lo his lyrics andl
that's what makes everything click. There are)
times when we're all "Wreckless Crazy", or
have a "Pain In My Heai i", or feel "Funky But'
Chic". "That's wheru It's at", said Johansen,
"that's what makes it .in art. I don't want to get
too personal about what went on with girls or
drugs. For all I know, National Geographic
could quote your paper and that's It -- the
words out, I said It."
"Well, David," I contested," If I were rapp
Ing to someone I really dug, I think I'd spill It all
out."
"With that tape recorder on?"
CLICK.
Blind Bidding Blues:
Sight Unseen
If, like most regular movie-goers, you've theater owners are trying to change that.
Blind bidding Is a fairly common movie Infound yourself paying three or four dollars to
. see a heavily-hyped fu'm that turned out to be dustry practice. Theater owners must bid for
i' a turkey, you may have been the victim of a Hollywood films, and the highest bidder gets
11
the rights. However, exhibitors frequently are
not permitted to see the film they are bidding
Jim Dixon
on, even though they will have to put up a
novie Industry practice known as blind bld- large amount of front money, and will have to
llng. The practice Is still largely unknown to sign guarantees, forcing Ihem to show a film
Be average film patron, but a great many for a minimum length of time, whether It Is
tractive record Jackets are a sign of commerlcal
success, because the record sleeve o( Chicago
13 has photos of the eight musicians dressed
as If Ihey Just stepped mil •>! a commerlcal for
the "Other Korveltes"
I have always loved trombonist Jimmy
Pankow's compositions, and his "Run Away",
Ihe last song on Ihe album Is my favorite. It has
a groat boal and a (eel simllai to lhal ol "Old
Hay." The horns blond I beautifully In this
optlmlstli • g iboul ii irefree life, which Is
the kind ol lifo l hli
"''"'• 1° l v
.. ',vi„ n | saw CI
l_A luodui i Ihla
summer, there were no more anti-war songs,
They have established their high position In
popular music and wllh all twelve of their past
alliums having gone platinum, they have
much lo sing and play and be happy about. It
would bo nice il Chicago pul oul ,i double
album with mud' beautiful jnzz-rocK, more
"ballets foi girls In Buchanan," and more Imaginative horn guitar, drums, oi (lute solos,
but Chicago has changed with the times ai
Iholrnowalb -.-i" 1 " is this will Itoep peoi
- i n i " ' *iie°
making money or not.
Producers Justify the practice by saying that
In the extremely competitive film Industry,
they must have early guarantees, forcing them
to have signed contracts often before the film
In question Is even out of production. Theater
owners disagree.
"It's a business practice no other business In
the country Is subjected to," says Tom Harrlgan, District Manager for United Artists. "We
as exhibitors are business people deciding
what films should play, but the decision Is really being taken out of our hands."
With only a synopsis of the plot and a list of
credits, exhibitors feel they have little on which
to base decisions they must be committed to,
Harrlgan explained In an Interview. This, he
feels hurts not only the theater owner, who Is
taking the major business risk, (the producers
have already been paid) but also affects the
movie-goer, who cannot be assured of the
quality of the film he-she Is paying to see.
"We're most definitely concerned about
what the practice Is doing to the quality of product we can offer to our patrons," says Harrlgan.
Harrlgan cited Tfie Warriors, a recent Paramount release heavily criticized for Its violent
content as an example of a film that "the
public turned thumbs down on," and one that
local exhibitors might now have shown If they
had been allowed to screen It first.
' Blind bidding, currently Illegal In a handful
of states Is now becoming controversial In New
York. According to Chuck Asslnl, aide to Sen.
Hugh Farley, fifteen states have already
enacted antl-bllnd bidding legislation, and proposed legislation has been pending in New
York for a couple of years, though It hasn't yet
gotten out of committee. Senate Bill 5869 to
prohibit blind bidding has been Introduced by
Senators Levy and Bruno, and Is currently
before the Consumer Protection Committee.
Companion Assembly Bill 7923, Introduced
by Assemblyman Kremer Is currently before
the Sub-Committee On the Motion Picture Industry In New York State, headed by Clifford
Wilson.
According to Asslnl It Is doubtful that any
action will be taken this year, but It appears
that efforts will be renewed next year.
Vigorous lobbying on both sides Is expected.
Asked If he (and New York State exhibitors)
favored the proposed legislation, UA
spokesman Harrlgan answered "Most definitely."
Antl-bllnd bidding sentiment Is quickly
growing, with even top figures In the motion,
picture Industry coming out against It. Francis
Coppola, director of The Godfather, The
Godjather Part II, and the upcoming
Apocalypse Now has recently joined the
throng of film-makers who oppose blind bidding, and despite the thirty million dollars plus
prlcetag of Apocalypse Now, refused to have
It blind bldded. Locally, flimgoers can hardly
avoid short film trailers opposing blind bidding
which are now proceeding almost all feature
film! In the area.
According to the Levy bill, "...exhibitors are
unaware as to whether or not such pictures
(that have been blind bid) violate the Stale's
obscenity statutes." This, and the fact that
many films with top casls and big budgets have
bombed at the box office worries exhibitors.
Speaking (oi Ihe National Alliance of Theater
Owners, Tom Harrlgan said "We want lo
show high qi ilitv (il
mil pan
All this glv
>ughl Id Ihe
Lin, who Is n
opposing Hiii
.-Aspects;.
Fiction
The Friends Of Walter Castornax
"Something's wrong with Walter."
" I feel d o w n , that's all." Walter Castornaxj
roamed the hollow of Penn Station. The deadj
time: burnt out witches walling for a quartet;
an ex-stuff-strutter, pep-stepper tapping In ai
corner to Muzak. No litter on the floor but the'
I living kind. Three or four In the morning. A'
raveled human lice colony bummed a
cigarette off h i m . Bobby got mad. "What are,
you, a sucker? Shove off that disease." But
Walter wasn't In the mood to argue. Two tired
men swept ammonia pools around the shiny,
floor with large stringy mops. Walter dragged
himself past them, his eyes wandering from
the floor to the exit signs. It wore him d o w n .
Scott warned him to get help to stop this
perpetual weariness. He had lent him enough
money to see a psychiatrist. But Scott had
showed up late to work a million times and he'
was going to loose his hack. There was
enough for a few sessions. He had the first one
last week. The shrink was no use though. He
threw out words and asked questions. It did
no good. Bobby hated the whole Idea, but
Walter wanted to see it through at least
another time. Something was wrong, he knew
Togethers Begetting
that much. He'd give the shrink another shot.
Walter needed air. He found an exit. O n i
by Jay Gissen
the street a bus waited at an empty corner.
Believes I must get serious.
Walter drifted down 8th Avenue. The creeps
Needs to go on,
shivered In the dark alleyways, talking to
Fawn through brush and win war
themselves, and rubbing their hands. Walter
that is in name of she.
passed them, oblivious to their hisses and
Turns into trap,
whines. His thoughts rambled around In his
sucked in, needs be released,
head, but nothing was clear. He didn't notice
finally.
the wired out Junkie who had been following
Times to be serious,
hkn for a few blocks. He was too tired to think.'
stands no more like this:
Sara loved the city at night. She loved seeing
Findses nothing really wrong, right.
the skyscrapers lit up like Christmas trees. So
Tells myself must, you want.
tall, so powerful. She felt warm being beneath
Finely, move in.
them. She trusted them. They would protect
Detective story not always,
her from the blackness outside their steel walls
two parts to a tales.
and towers. She walked as if she was In a
Falls for her, hers fall h i m ,
hurry to get somewhere; her long legs strettogethers begetting.
ching over the cement, barely bending her
knees. The junkie raced to catch up with her.
When she got to the corner she saw a sleek
The Doc looked at a sheet of paper on a
Crlssle wanted an apricot shoe leather.
l llmo pass by with a man and a woman In the
clipboard. He was bald, wore glasses, had on
"Come on Crlssle, later, we haven't the
back. A street light danced over the woman's
a tweedy foreign cui suit, looked like he
time," urged Scott checking his watch.
face as the car whirled past. A lovely face, she
played tennis and Jogged.
Crlssle got upset. " O h boy, you never buy
[thought and Sara wished It was her In that
"Are you comfortable 0 "
me anything. You're so mean."
llmo, touching the soft lips of that sweet thing,
"Yes," Walter groggled half asleep.
"Crlssle," Scott demanded.
.holding her precious head, stroking her silky
"Fine," The Doc smiled and scribbled down
"Walter," Crlssle cried out loud. The
fhafr. The llmo slipped out of sight, and Sara
some notes. "In our first session we discussed
truckers and salesmen and bums turned
smiled, picking up her pace.
you're relationship with your father, how'
around.
respected a physician he was, and how much
" H o w much?" Walter asked, pointing to the
you admired h i m . Y o u also mentioned how
She approached a row of garbage cans shoe leather.
hard It was for him after you mother's death.
"Forty cents," the cashier said through a
glowing from the red neon light of a Greek
Would you like to pick things up from there,
restaurant. A footstep thudded behind her and half grin and a bewildered stare. He slapped
Walter?"
she heard a gasp of air. Before she could turn the change down on the counter and put the
"Walter's asleep."
she was pushed Into the blood-flashed metal leather In his pocket. Scott said nothing.
The doctor looked up_ from his notes.
tins, sprawling over a rotten cabbage and Crlssle gloated. Walter Just wanted to get to
"What was that?" he asked flipping on a
chicken bones. A wild eyed boy, a teenager, the shrink.
The psychiatrist's waiting room was pale
trembling with fear and craving, waved a shiny
tape recorder on his desk.
pink with wlerd pictures of circles and squares
"Walter's asleep."
blade In front of her.
on the walls. Walter tapped his foot. The
"I see, he said, leaning in towards his paBobby shot back up, bursting Into the
tient. " A n d w h o are you?"
Junkie, ignoring the knife which dropped on receptionist ignored his stares. He was the first
"I'm Henry."
the concrete. He busted the kid's head against patient. The doctor wasn't in yet. It was nine
"1 see, Henry, and you say Walter Is sleepthe wall, right on top of a glossy of the three thirty. Walter borrowed a pencil from the
ng."
Greek accordlan players which got smeared receptionist hoping to start a conversation.
"That's right. He had a rough night last
with blood. After he fell, Bobby kicked him In What the hell Is It with her, Walter thought,
the gut until he spat out thick red goo. The when she didn't smile back at him. It's always
light, you know."
Junkie was out, maybe he was dead. Bobby the hot looking donnas w h o are icebergs.
The doctor didn't expect this. He stood up
backed off, He stumbled over a trash can lid Maybe the Doc put her up to this. Maybe this
and walked over to a chafr next to Henry's.
and spotted the knife. He grabbed It and clos- was part of the therapy. Everything made
"What happened?" He had to contain his
ed it, stuffing it Into his pocket. The Junkie's sense nuw to Walter, and he sat down and
enthusiasm.
eyelids rolled up. Bobby felt sick. He blasted wrote a poem on the back cover of a
"Well, 1 can't say."
down the street running wildly, blindly * the Psychology Today magazine:
"Why not?"
Junkie's eyes following him relentlessly.
Clouds of Doom were ouerhead
"Bobby'll get m a d . " Henry looked around
While Oceans roared below
to see If Bobby was nearby. He wasn't.
Drifts of Rock wer- there Instead
" H o w old are you Henry?" The Doc asked.
Of
endless
Waves
of
Snow
"I'm seventeen."
By the time he stopped he didn't know
Stuart Matranga
where he was. Someplace dark. Garbage
Two discs of Blue emblazed on White
trucks stuttered up the far end of the street. It
Pursed Lips by Madness grin
must have been close to dawn. Bobby needed
Face cor\tort to a restless Sight
to rest. He laid down In the shadow of a
To hide the Minds' chagrin
building.
When Walter woke up all he saw were legs.
It was unfinished but he loved It and read it
Naked legs and clothed legs passing In front of
the stinking alley he had slept In. He crawled over fifty times. The doctor came In and
|,out. A few people watched him, not many. Walter ripped out the page and shuved it Into
He smiled. " H I , I think I'm lost," he said to an ' his pocket next to the shoe leather. Crlssle
old lady who looked closer to death than he "wanted the leather and tugged at Walter's
arm. He handed It to her and she chewed on It
did. She turned away.
Walter had some coffee at a diner. It was while the doctor went Into his office. A few
eight o'clock. By nine he had to be at 87 Park minutes later the buzzer and the receptionist
Avenue. That's where the Doc was. O.K. told Walter to go In.
The Doc's office was all brown and vinyl.
Doc, let me tell you my friends think I'm going
Walter sat In a brown vinyl chair opposite the
crazy.
Doc's brown desk. Books everywhere, the
'You better leave now," Scott said.
'You're right." Walter chucked two window looked at the Pan A m building, the
quarters on the counter. A n overly made-up chair was do damn comfortable that as soon as
waitress in a too tight blue uniform scooped he sat down Walter had trouble staying;
awake.
them up.
" A n d what do you do? Do you go to
school?"
"I used to go to school, but I got kicked out
for beating the hell cut of this n u n . " Henry
chortled, bobbing his head and blushing.
"When was that?"
" A few weeks ago."
" H o w old Is Walter?"
"Old."
"How old?"
"Ninety-five. How should I know?" Henry
clawed at the arm rest. "Thirty-seven, I
guess,"
"1 see. A n d who Is Bobby?"
"Walter's friend. They're all Walter's
friends."
"All?"
"Yeah. Y o u know. Bobby, Scott, Sara,
Gene, Jimmy, all of 'em. They're all his
friends. Why you askin' me all ihese questions
for?"
"I'm Interested. Why will Bobby get mad If
Page 10a
i
.
,
you tell me why Walter had a rough night?"
Henry stood up. "1 don't know what you're
talking about. Leave me alone."
The doctor cursed himself for pushing too
far, too fast. "Alright Henry."
Henry went to the window. "Bobby hates
me." He watched the tiny creatures crossing
the street below. " H e hates everyone,
especially m e . "
Good, good, the doctor thought. "Well
what does Walter d o a b o u t
that?"
"Protects m e . "
"Can he protect you now?"
"Yeah. Sure, he c a n . "
"Then Bobby can't hurt y o u . "
"Right, he can't hurt me if Walter's around."
"So why worry?"
"Right. O.K. let me tell y o u , " Henry looked
around. "See Bobby..."
"Shut up Henry."
"Bobby, I didn't say anything." Henry ran
behind the desk, his face quivering, his eyes
tense. The doctor sat confused and shocked.
Bobby knocked over a lamp. " Y o u
miserable rat. Y o u fink."
"Come on Bobby, It's not true."
"I'm sick of you, all of y o u . "
Bobby t h r e w a t a n t r u m ,
knocking
everything off the desk, throwing,books. He
hurled the tape recorder at the window. The
shattered glass flew across the r o o m . The doctor scrambled over the desk top and grabbed
him.
"Walter, Walter," Henry yelled as he shrugged off the doctor and bolted the door. The
receptionist stood in his way. He bashed into
her. She went d o w n .
Henry ran to the elevator. He banged on
the button a thousand times until It opened.
He dashed In. The doors closed. He was
alone. Sweat poured out of him In a rush. He
breathed a million times a minute as he leaned
o n the rail and watched the red lights go down
and down. Hurry, he begged.
" Y o u scum."
Concert Corner
J.B. Scott's
Oct. 10
Oct. 11
Oct. 12
RPI
Oct. 20
Nov. 17
Nov. 29
UCB
Oct. 11
Page 11a
Diversions
Hovie Timetable
The
Friday
Afternoon
Diversion
9i mi
Albany State Cinema
Where's Poppa
77ie Grooue Tube
IFG
'
'. 7:30, 9:30
7:30, 9:30
Satyricon
7:30, 10:00
8V2
Tower East Cinema
Midnight Express,'
7:30, 10:00
7:00, 10:00
Off Campus
I Cine 1 2 3 4 5 6
j IVhen A Stranger Calls
i Breaking Away
I Young Frankenstein
^Meatballs
K t a r r / n g Ouer
^Sleeping Beauty
'Rocky Horror Picture Show
What's Happening
Fox Colonie
10
North Dallas Forty
. . 7:00, 9:15
...7:15,9:30
Madison
Escape From Alcalraz
7:00, 9:00, 11:00
7:10, 9:15, 11:20
7:20, 9:30, 11:40
7:30, 9:30
7:20. 9:40. 11:50
6:30, 8:30, 10:30
12:00
M o h a w k Mall
JO
,
Starring Over
When A Stranger
U A Hellman
Seduction of Joe
Apocalypse Now
" N o , n o , 1 wouldn't never. 1 never w o u l d . "
"I am J o h n , " he said lifting his eyes to the
white streaked blue strip of sky between the
shadows of the buildings. " I ' m a friend of
Walter's." John walked out of the alley, his
head proudly erect, looking at the parked cars
and pigeons Hulling at window sills with the
wonder of a child.
«•
Stanley Clarke
(WCDJD
On Campus
42 W W
"•
49
w
52
56
58
©Edward J u l i u s
Robin Williamson
Jeff Lorber
Utah Phillips
Aspects
.
Calls -
Tynan.
7:00, 9:15
. 7:30, 10:00
_ 7:45, 9:45
_ 7.30, 9:30
. 7:45, 10:00
. . . Oct. 10
Bobby grabbed h i m . Henry shuttered. "1
didn't say anything."
" Y o u would have."
" Y o u He."
" N o , never. Walter tell h i m . "
"Walter's asleep. They're all gone now, No
' o n e to cling t o , is there parasite?"
'and his head was shaking. "I'm sick of this. I'm
going to kill y o u , all of y o u . "
"You'll die t o o . "
" N o . I'll be free. Told him to listen to me.
No one listens to me, anymore. Now you'll
pay."
The elevator slid down to the eighth floor. It
stopped. It opened. A fat lady got In. Bobby
pushed himself flat against the back wall. The
elevator dropped to the lobby. Bobby got out.
He rushed through the glass doors of the
building and ran down the street, bumping
and rebounding off startled pedestilans. He
scrambled through the traffic stream and
crossed the street, running as fast as he could.
Flooding his head were voices, " N o Bobby,
Bobby don't do this to us. We want to live."
Bobby ran with his hands clasped over his
ears. He forced them out. Suddenly his legs
collapsed as If he had been tackled. His hands
scraped against the rough concrete, and he
crawled Into a narrow space between two red
brick buildings. Panting furiously he wiped the
stinging sweat out of his eyes and hoped the
others would leave him. There was silence. At
last. His heart pounded like a fist against his
chest. He pulled out the knife from his pocket.
He opened It. The blade was dull and chipped
but It would do. The edge stroked his wrist
very lightly. A thin white line followed the
edge and faded. Bobby smiled. It would d o .
He flew off the ground and into the brick
wall across the alley. Blood tickled his upper
lip. The knife flung out of his fist and clanked
In a dark corner. "Get out. Ge> out. Get out,"
a thick, granite voice commanded. " W h o Is
he 0 " they asked In whispers, glad to be saved
but unsure of the stranger. "Where's Waller?"
"Walter's-asleep."
„ "Get out," the brute repeated, "and never
show up here while I live." He put his outstretched hands on the wall and roared. " W h o are
you? Do you know Walter?" they asked afraid
ot his power,
Hall and Oates
Roy Buchanen
Commander Cody
•
60
5 p.m. Sal., 10/6-Rebroadcastofthis
week's episode of "The Shadow"
8 p.m. Sal., 10/6 — "Front Row
Center" This week on our love
concert series 91FM presents: The
Boomlown Rats.
2-7 p.m. Sun., 10/7 — "CrossReference" 3rd World Music
7-11 p.m. Sun., 10/77 — "Blast from
the Past" Great Oldies from the 50's
and 60's.
11 p.m. Sud., 10/7 — Sunday Night
Taped" The Premiere of 91 FM's
own Comedy Show.
9 p.m. Mon., 10/8 — "The Evolution
of Rock" continues!
11 p.m. Mon., 10/8 — A Brand new
episode of "The Shadow."
ACROSS
46 Meteorological
abbreviation
1 Johnny Cash h i t .
47 Bridge authority
"
the Line"
49 Require
6 Chirring Insects
50 Onassls
13 Taking out
51 Like the Kalahari
15 Sudden, violent
52 Fragrant ester
action
54 Words on a dress
16 Lou Grant, for one
tag
17 High rank or
56 Serf
reputation
57 Foot ornaments
(2 wds.)
18 Paternal relative
19 City room piece
58 Make
{create
20 Mr. Parseghlan
a disturbance)
21 Well-known maga59 Certain chores
zine
60 Garden gear
22 Fury
24 Ruler In Kuwait
DOWN
25 Crooner Nelson's
family
1 Think
27 Numero
2 Stuck, In a way
28 Certain payment
3 Adjusted the front
29 1/8 of a gallon
end
31 Football player
4 Vocal prayer
32 Vernacular
5 Square or granny
36 Goes too far
6 Regained conscious
37 Vocalize
ness (2 wds.)
38 Work with corn
7 Type of coffee
39 Remained in effect
8 Hit on the head
40 "Le Coo,
"
9 John Henry's tool
41 New Mexico's flower 10 Boffol
11 Attributed
12 Yellow Journalists,
at times
14 Matured
15 Show-off of
knowledge
23 Pipsqueak
24 Sea eagle
26 Disburse
28 Ballplayer Dent
30 Work with a cake
31 Army stores
32 Aversion
33 Department In D.C.
34 Perfume nozzle
35 Windy City
attraction
36 River to the Seine
38 Mobs
40 Events
42 Worldwide humanities
organization
43 Terminates
44 One of the paraffins
45 Davis and Astalre
47 9-to-5 routine
48 Star or car
51 Have
with
(have connections)
53 Cowboy LaRue
55 Pitcher's statistic.
C o l l e g i a t e CW79-6
"Get the
hell out of
Cuba!»»
A(S)P
Ronald Reagan
|took a strong stance
on his meeting with
Soviet leader Leonid
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1) F. S A L T sHs T E R N E n
[Trivia Time
ASPIrin : For Headaches and Heartaches
j
Dear Jessica,
I have a problem concerning
school and I'm hoping (hat maybe
you would know something I could
do about it.
Last semester I took a course
which I got a B in. I did all the work,
did great on the tests so I think I
deserved an A. I talked to the
professor but he wouldn't change
the grade. I never got along loo well
with him and I think thai has
something to do with it.
Is there anyone else I can go l o
about having the grade changed?
C.S.,Indian
Dear Jessica,
My composition teacher told me
today that I'm failing his class. I've
missed a few classes and he told me
thai if I miss one more I'm going lo
fail for the semester. Can he do this?
Flunking on Fulton
Dear C.S. and Flunking,
I called the registrar's office and
they put me in touch with Dr.
Lapinski in CUE for both of these
problems. Concerning grade
Several weeks ago, TRIVIA TIME
look a list of ten actors and asked
I for the last role they starred in. So,
granting equal time, this week I
1
will give a list of ten actors and ask
for their first role. (Sorry about that
girls!) So here is your chance to test
your knowledge and at the same
time win a free personal. Good
Luck!
1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
9.
10.
James Dean
John Travolta
Sidney Greenstreet
John Belushi
Elvis Presley
Gabe Kaplan
Ken Norton
Bill Murray
Roger Daltrey
Roddy McDowall
Answers to last week:
1. That's All Right Momma
2. Lonely Street
'3. Love Me Tender
4. Charro
5. 31
6. Moody Blue
7. Hawaii
8. Elvis Presley Boulevard
9. 42
10 Scarfs
10.
1
Write your answers down and
bring them to C C 334 by 5 P M
Monday. All winners will receive a
free personal in the ASP.
changing, he told me that the
procedure is to first thoroughly
discuss the situation with the
professor. If that doesn't do any
good, speak to the department chair
and explain the problem to him. You
will probably have tofilea complaint
with the Grievance Committee. If
you have any further questions
concerning this you can go into
CUE and get an outline on how to go
about bringing this before the
Grievance Committee.
As far as class attendance goes,
Dr. Lapinski told me that it is up to
the instructor. As long as he
announced the attendance policy to
the class al the beginning of the
semester, the class is responsible
for sticking to it, and the teacher can
fail a student for being absent from
class too many times.
'Dear Jessica,
I work in a restaurant near the
campus that a lot of students come
to. I'm a student too, so I know how
hard it is lo be on a limited budget.
The reason I'm working is to have
some spending money, but
waitresses don't make much from
their salaries and depend mostly on
tips. Twice this week students have
come in, ordered meals, paid for
them and left without leaving a tip. If
they could afford the meal, they
could afford to leave at least a small
tip.
I'm sure that there are other
waitresses on campus who (eel the
same way and we just want
everyone to know that we deserve
to be paid for what we do.
Wailing for Tips
Dear Waiting,
Here is your letter--! hope it helps.
Bring all letters to Campus Center
329, and put them in the Arts
Editor's mailbox. Letters must be in
by Tuesday to appear by Friday.
|
PRE-LAW
ASSOCIATION
comment
MEN'S INTRAMURAIS
government usurps the right of the people to
conduct their lives as they arc fit. Any
taxation beyond that which is necessary to
finance the performance of the above
enuiiK .ted duties is intolerable.
In answer to M r . Quinn's "Got any ideas?",
The Foundation for Economic Education,
Inc., publishes The Freeman, " A Monthly
Journal of Ideas on Liberty" that cogently
articulates the libertarian philosophy. It is free
f o r t h c a s k i n g . a s i s a b i b l i raphj i f w o r k s o n
the subject that are also a\ '•'' le from the
Foundation ( l r v i n g t o n - o n idson, N.Y.
10533).
One might also support the Libcitarian
Party, the party that is dedicated not to power
to the people, which has always meant tie
facto power over the people by (hose who
professed to want to secure power for (hem
and/or some govcrnmcntally engineered
Utopia, but to freedom for the individual,
freedom from governmcnlally administered
special interest oppression and meddling, and
freedom for each to do as he sees fit. I.e.,
freedom from power.
Jerald L. Vinikciff
General Membership Meeting
Tuesday, Oct. 9
LCI at 8:30 pm
A GREAT WEEKEND OF RADIO ON
Cue Students
You Must
Make
your Pre-Registration
advising appointment by
gi m
The Evolution of Rock
Rebroadcast of Mondays' "The Shadow"
Front Row Center - Live Concert Rock
Cross Reference — Sounds from the Third
world
7 pm: Blast from the Past - Great Oldies
11 pm: Sunday Night Taped - Original Comedy
Tonight at 9 pm:
Saturday at 5 pm:
8 pm:
~Sunday at 2 pm:
Sign up in Campus Canter 355
Deadline TUM. Oet 9 4:00
Don't Forget Jazz on the Friday & Saturday
Overnights!!!!!
1TOWER EAST CINEMA
Call 457-8331
or Come in to the
information counter in CUE
Grand Re+opening
presents
MIDNIGHT EXPRESS
$atroon ftoom
SUNYA'S N E W O N - C A M P U S
Wine and Cheese Tlace
CHOOSE FROM A FULL SELECTION
OF DOMESTIC AND IMPORTED WINES AND CHEESES
•flu's week's specials
A full bottle
Lancers Vino Hronca
Imported from Portugal
A split ot Uardolino with
1'rovolone cheese, Fresh Fruit
and Crackers
J4.75
55.25
WHILE ENJOYING THE AREA'S FINEST IN LISTENING
Entertainment
feet (wring
M&M
$.75 with TEC card
$1.25 without
To the Editor:
In the September 25 issue of ASP, Mark
Rissier attacked the Australian film "The Last
Wave", currently screening i n Albany. The
comments of this cultural philistine (and
perhaps I should add racist), require a reply
from Ihosc who appreciale the film and
respect olhcr cultures. What Rossier calls
"aboriginal garbage" is Weir's s k i l l f u l
depiclion of ihe lifestyle, predicament and
religion of our urban Australian Aboriginas.
Rossier completely fails lo understand lhat
"Ihe Dreamtlme"ls a life philosophy in which
our indigenous people d o n ' t separale
sleep/dream stales f r o m their daylime
activities.
The film depicls an upper class while
(chamberlin) attempting lo deal with this
Aboriginal reality
hedoesso hydeseeraling
a sacred site,
Weir is no "amateur filmmaker"
his film
"Picnic al Hanging Rock" and "The Last
Wave" have received acclaim and greal
success in Australia and New York City.
"Picnic al Hanging Rock" won Ihe award for
best foreign film at Cannes Film Festival in
To the Editor:
This University, year in and year out the year il was released.
Perhaps il is because Weir is not an
constantly neglects the needs of its students.
Last year I wrote a column in which I staled American and doesn'l present orgies of
thai not one professor seems to care about violence or perverse sexual encounters that he
students at all. I was not surprised when no fails to excite Rossier.
It is a great pity that Rossier reveals the plot
one responded in defense of professors'
Ihis is
actions. This year the advisement system has and concluding scenes of the movie
continued in its pitiful state and jusi goes to like someone reviewing an Agatha Christieprove how far S U N Y Albany has l o g o before type movie and revealing who Ihe murderer is.
If you haven't seen "The Last Wave"
it becomes a major university center. As it
stands now it is merely a faceless structure check it out! If you have not yet read Rossicr's
don't, al leasl nol until you have
whose j o b is to shuffle siudents as papers and review
not as people. I refuse to be treated like seen Ihis film.
"The Last Wave" will help you to
garbage. I've worked hard to waste my money
undersland something of Ihe current struggles
on getting an education at this "place".
Perhaps an example will explain my of native peoples against genocide, nol just in
bitterness over the sorrowful state of the Australia, bul in this country also.
Timothy Rogers (Ed. Admin.)
advisement process.
Caroline Rogers (T.E.S.I..)
I am a senior who transfcrcd here last year.
'Tasmania, Australia
In this limited time I've had five officially
designated advisors. No one, but no one, in
the Political Science Department is a
responsible enough individual to advise
students, they just won't do it. If you arc
considering becoming a I'oly-Sci major, d o
not declare so until the last possible minute,
because once you declare your major you will
To the Editor:
never be advised again.
Lcl me begin by apoligizing to Professor
The people in C U E aren't much better. In
Uppal for leaving last Wednesday before the
September I called up trying to arrange for an
class had been dismissed; I intended no insol
appointment 10 see Mr. Robert Gibson about
encc. However, the incident characterizes a
filing my L S A T application. 1 explained [he
situation which has been exacerbated this
need to speak to him by September 13 when
semester by the irregularity of scheduling
the application was due. Despite (his they said
limes. To wit: Ihe harried lime schedule we are
I couldn't talk to him until after September
regulated lo keep between classes.
15th. I called the Dean o f Students Office who
Three days a week we arc permitted only ten
tried to throw the blame over to a Ms.
minutes in which lo transpose our attentions
DeFossc, an administrator in charge of the
and energies from one subject to another
advisement system. I'm sure she was surprised
unrelated one. During this interlude we must
when I showed up in her office! After
pack our belongings and journey the length of
explaining to her my advisement difficulties,
Ihe campus, all the lime maintaining some
she took my name and number and said that
countenance of friendliness; a feal worthy of
she would work something out. She never
George Reeves. The matter is worsened when
called back. No wonder the advisement
professors insist on lecturing past thciralloted
system stinks. Finally I saw President O'Leary
time. Since students will generally remain
eating on Indian Quad. I told him my story
sealed, albeit noisily, oul of courtesy, we
and he look my name and said he would gel
expect some courtesy in return. This simply
back to me the next day. Three days later
entails dismissing ihe class on lime or,
someone called back for Mr. O'l.eary staling
perhaps, even a few minutes early, so that we
lhat an appointment wiih Mr. Oibon could be
need nol inierrupl one of your colleagues at
arranged. A week later we talked bul after I
the start of his lecture. I realize that there are
had made all of Ihe crilical decisions on my
only fourteen weeks to a semester and that
own.
professors arc brimming with a gusto to
The point is lhal the advisement process isa leach, but I'm certain lhat you will have a
joke. If you have lo gel Ihe University greater percentage of our concentration and
President to arrange for an appoinlmcnl the appreciation by extending this privilege
system is unoperablc. Being so, 1 advise all
Thank you.
students to totally undermine ihe system by
Floyd Sklavcr
signing your own drop cards and doing
everything possible lo force the University to
reorganize and emphasize its academic
advisement program. Only if iheyscesiudents
taking ihis for what i i is, a joke, will ihey
realize lhat they musl do something aboul
The Rut
T h e recent resignations o f five C e n t r a l C o u n c i l members force us t o r e e x a m i n e the
m a k e u p o f student g o v e r n m e n t here, a n d e x a m i n e its effectiveness.
T h e p r o b l e m s Student A s s o c i a t i o n and C e n t r a l C o u n c i l face are t w o - f o l d .
P r i m a r i l y , there is a lack o f interest o n the student's p a r t . A n y t h i n g a c c o m p l i s h e d is
d o n e so by a select few, w h o d i l i g e n t l y (and usually fruitlessly) devote m a n y h o u r s o f
time t o a t t a i n i n g s m a l l advantages, l i m i t e d success. S e c o n d l y , there is the feeling that
Ihe a d m i n i s t r a t i o n o f S U N Y A a n d S U N Y have a tight h o l d o n students, a n d a l l o w
the S A ' s o f the system's schools l i m i t e d power, l i m i t e d effectiveness. T h e m e n and
w o m e n w o r k i n g f o r y o u close t h e i r eyes to t h i s , a v o i d i n g that reality.
A p p a r e n t l y , lack o f student g o v e r n m e n t stems f r o m the fact t h a t the m a j o r i t y o f
students realize the severe l i m i t a t i o n s we are u p against, and prefer d e v o t i n g t h e i r time
to activities that w i l l b r i n g a b o u l some results. F o r this, S A and C e n t r a l C o u n c i l are
not the w a y t o g o .
We arc not here a t t e m p t i n g t o q u e s t i o n the d e v o t i o n o r c o m m i t t m e n t o f S A w o r k e r s
and officers o r C e n t r a l C o u n c i l members w h o e n d u r e their t e r m . R a t h e r , we are saying
that the sad reality is that these people w h o are w o r k i n g e x t r e m e l y h a r d against powers
that be. P o w e r s that have the upper h a n d , and are t o o s t r o n g l o o v e r c o m e .
S U N Y C e n t r a l created the Student A s s e m b l y , f o r e x a m p l e , an essentially
powerless g r o u p that serves t h e m well so they can be able t o insist that students are
getting fair representation. T h i s is not so. T h e C e n t r a l A d m i n i s t r a t i o n refuses to
recognize S A S l ) ( S t u d e n t A s s o c i a t i o n o f the State U n i v e r s i t y ) as a representative o f
S U N Y students because Ihey are hesitant to accept any g r o u p l h a l has the sight l o sec
that the a d m i n i s t r a t i o n has indeed created a b r i c k w a l l . A g r o u p t h a t refuses l o be
satisfied because the a d m i n i s t r a t i o n has a l l o w e d one brick l o be r e m o v e d . T h e w a l l
still stands.
S U N Y C e n t r a l and S U N Y A ' s one a d m i n i s t r a t i o n have an effective block against
student p o w e r . We are not saying that they are not a c t i n g i n o u r best interests, j u s i t h a i
these men a n d w o m e n possess a certain fear o f a l l o w i n g students a n y real c o n t r o l . A n d
the very fact l h a t a d m i n i s t r a t i o n leaders Tor A l b a n y a n d all o l S U N Y d o fear g i v i n g
students a n y p o w e r makes one w o n d e r if their a i m s a n d goals possibly coincide w i l h
ours.
We have n o l created this w a l l , but S A and C e n t r a l C o u n c i l are powerless t o
eliminate it. The undents
have m i l p i l l e d students against a d m i n i s t r a t i o n , we are
simply v i c t i m s o f gross mistrust in the wake o f s t r o n g activism a decade ago,
Being kept in ihe d a r k is bad e n o u g h ; being b l i n d e d is inexcusable.
Something'Fallfest'This Way Comes
I f c h i l d r e n never g r o w u p , but s i m p l y take o n new images under the category of
a d u l t , t h e n let the c h i l d i n us a l l escape f o r a t i m e a n d e n j o y the simple f u n a n d laughter
of F a l l f c s l .
T h e n e i g h b o r h o o d c a r n i v a l , the c l o w n s , the prizes, the rides, a n d the games a l l come
t o life o n n o n e o t h e r t h a n Stale Quad's p a r k i n g lot, this weekend. Take time off for
some legal regression, a n d e n j o y the fantasy that's so entitled t o us i n the
S U N Y A / w o r l d / l i f e pressure cooker.
C o m e one, c o m e a l l , come p a r t y at Fallfest 7 9 . A splendid time is guaranteed for a l l .
No Time To Run
Campus Center
Friday and Saturday
Oct. 5 and 6 LC7
7:30 and 10 pm
Wave's' Leaks
Quinn's Very Own Din
October 17.
jr—
Sealing 'Last
editorial
Sj/Y^
Mona tiemli
Maureen DarraRh
featuring original and f o l k tunes
All this Grand Re-opening Weekend
Friday and Saturday, October 5 and 6
9 p.m. — 1:30 a.m.
fflftfe
aiiiiUiiKilp Kluxilinr" A r i u i r r u
lb
it...and fast.
Kevin Quinn
Angry? Mad?
Upset?
Write a letter!
»-«
Jay B. Gtssen, 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 Smilh
Michele Israel
Stuart Matranga
Paul Schwartz
Mike Dunne
Charles Biener
Staffwriters: Charles Bell, Bob Bellafiore, Ed Goodman, Larry Kahn, Maureen George, Kathy
Perilli, Susan Milligan, Roberta Rosenbaum, Beth Sexer, Jeff Schadoff, Debby Smith, Vicky
Zunitch
Debbie Kopf, Business Manager
Advertising Manager
Billing Accountant
Composition Manager
Sieve Goldstein
Lisa Applebaum
Amy Sours
Sales: Randye Baer, Kathy Bosco, Rich Schoninger, Rich Seligson 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 Staff; Robbin Block, Diane Garfindle, Jay Lustgarten, Audrey Molin, Steven Robins,
Bonnie Stevens
Marty Vukovich, Jordan Metzger, Production Managers
Rob Grubman, Eric Koli, Associate Production Managers
Vertical Camera
Typist
Dave Benjamin
Hunk's Chick
Paste up; Vincent Aiello, Lisa Bongiorno, Marie Italiano Typists: Carrie Chandler, Robin
Goldberg, Mindy Gordon, Debbie Loeb, Beth Lorbcr, Cathy Tyrie Proofreaders: Rachel
Cohen, Sue Lichtenstetn, Donna Reichner, Ronald Sucber 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-profit organization. Editorial policy
s determined by the Editor-in-Chief, and is sub>ecf to review by the Editorial Board, Moiling
Address: Albany Student Press, CC 329, 1400 Washington Ave., Albany, NY 12222,
(518) 457-8892
Dear V.C. 305,
Thanks for being good friends and
watching out for me this past
Classified
( Lost/FonntcC
Patching & Embroidery done by
hand. Reasonable rates. Call Alicia
7-8790 after 5.
Lost: Tan cap with brown braid.
Lost 10-2-79. Call Dave 457-7976.
WGoKcntj
Love, "The Banger" next door
Dear Susan.
The 1st Month has been total
pleasure for me. I'm glad that
you've been here when I've needed
somebody to talk to. I will never
stop loving you as long as you want
me near you.
Happy Anniversary
Love always. Anrt"
Dirty N e l l y h a s d o r m s h i r t s
delivered In 10 days.
Due to popular request and an overwhelming response, we are proud to
announce 2nd Annual Randy Ellis
Look Alike Contest. As a result of
last year's enthusiasm, the lucky
applicant selected this year will be
awarded a full day with me four
judges. In order to ensure that the
day will be spent In a true G. Randall Ellis III fashion, the judges will
supply all necessary material. The
agenda begins with getting up late.
After a leisurely cup of coffee and
Brewer's yeast, you will then arrive
promptly at 12:30 for your 12:00 appointment with the judges. Then on
to lunch.
. „,.
CUE STUDENTS:
You
must
make
your
PREREGISTRATION
advisement:
appointments by Octobor 17. Call
457-8331 or come to the Information
Counter In CUE.
The Mousetrap reopening tonight
and tomorrow. Good wine. Good
music. Bring some good company
and enloy.
To every one who helped make Friday night a super birthday - Thank
you.
Love, Susan
Dear Ed & Liz,
Drummer and Guitarist looking for
Bass Player and Keyboard Player t o
The afternoon's main event will be a Thank you.
All my love Susan.
Ever thought of playing backgamform Rock Band. Must have own
game
of
tennis.
(Don't
worry
•
we
Lost: One slightly used ray-gun. If equipment and must be serious
mon at the Mousetrap? Bring a set have an Indoor tennis court In case Dear Adleberg's student.
found, please call Lisa.
and enjoy the music at the same
about playing. More Info. Paul
of Incllmate weather). The remain- Thanks for being such a great
time.
ing hours of the afternoon will be friend. I love you for It. Remember Lost Gold Rope chain bracelet 463-8223.
spent teaching a few oboe lessons anytdlme.
9-26-79 sentimental. It found please
which Is what your look alike has a
Ellssa,
Love, Adleberg's other student.
call Caryn 462-2599.
great reputation for.
I'm looking out for the two of us...
Love, Rob The culmination of the day will be Clinton Hall
Wrlstwatch Found LC18 Night of
dinner for five at Hlro's for an even- It's as simple as that. (The ImplicaMenl Women! Jobs!
ing of Japanese cuisine. The Judges tions are there.)
Slapshot. Reward Welcome. Call
Dear Janet.
Crulscshlpsl Yachtsl No experience.
truly hope that this will be one of
Bob 7-5235.
I
love
you.
Good payl Europel Australia! So.
your
most
enjoyable and
Ba
Amer. Worldl Send $4.95 for
memorable days. Submit photo ap- To all my friends who helped to
Lost: gold plaque-chain bracelet on a p p l l c a t l o n / l n f o / r e f o r r a l a t o
Is there no one In this place from p l i c a t i o n w i t h three personal make my 20th birthday the best of
Wednesday Sept. 26. If found, Crulseworld 154, Box 60129, Sacto.
my life: I love you a l l !
Music and Art besides me? Perforp l e a s e c a l l Debbie 465-3237. CA 95860.
-eferences to PAC B-03.
mlnn Arts doesn't count.
Lenny
Reward.
If
you
experience
the
symptoms
of
Karen, Debbie, Mlndy, Bethanne,
Breaking a window on the first floor
Needed: Upper-class mature Inabsentltls, beware: It may be Got- A l e x , S c o t t , V a n e s s a , D o r l e ,
Oneida
Is:
"Unbelievable,
Untuckdividual to spend about 6 hours a
tlelb'3 Syndrome
Lost: Women's gold selko watch. week helping to supervise the B'nal
Joanne, Michelle, Ellen, Ftandl.
ing Believable."
Sentimental Value - reward. Amy Brlth Youth Organization (BBYO) In
Joyce, Alday, Suite 603, a n d
Dear Adam,
Robin,
455-6981 Waterbury 308.
everyone
else who was there on
A
l
t
h
o
u
g
h
y
o
u
make
a
g
o
o
d
smaller communities near Albany.
Even though Its been said before. It
9-26
to help me celebrate my 20th
"Dracula"
•
vampire
season
Is
over!
(Hudson, Glens Falls, Saratoga Spr- will never be said enough. You're
(29th) birthday. I love y o u . Thank
Okay?
the bestg friend and roommate that
Lost: thin, silver I.D. bracelet with ings. Schenectady). Person would
you.
Love, your favorite victim
Larry on front. Of sentimental value. need to travel one night a week and anyone could ever wish for. I can't
Debbie
maintain
contact
o v e r t h e tell you how much you mean to me 902 Mohawk,
If found pleasue call Larry 7-4566.
telephone - car a necessity. Pay Is and how much I appreciate all
Daveee do you still love me? Don't BJg"Blfo\
$70 per innnth plus expenses.
you've
done
for
me.
I
love
you.
forget
your
galoshes.
What Is fourteen Inches between
Lost: Dark Brown shoulder pocket- BBYO Is a .Jewish High School
Love. Your Sister friends?
Debbie
book, Friday, September 21 In L C I . organization.. If Interested, call
Thanx, The Dish
Dear Kauf,
Generous reward for finder. Carry- Steve Mosi.owltz at the Albany
Rlchi
ing extremely Important valuables, J e w i s h C o m m u n i t y
Thanks for understanding me s o Hey roomie, you're great. I'm super Big Pummlll,
Center
glad we're together. No matter the
needed back.
well. I'm ready for the second
Telephone No. 43B-6651.
Just
a
birthday
greeting from
situations, I'lfnever give up. I love
round. Let's win this time.
SUNYA!!
Love, Debbie ya kid.
Love, Laurie
Love always, "III never say 'why
Dear Bob,
not'?'' To the Troy Commuter,
I was going to say this through the
I know where you can get a Xenon
CUE STUDENTS:
Super Sound Stereo
ven! but I thought this would be
lam cheap. By the way, are you still
Models Wanted
A d v i s e m e n t a p p o i n t m e n t s f o r looking form the Indian In the men's
The best In Hl-Fldellty for lessl All
more "classy." Happy 19th birthPhotographer (API) needs models
brands, full guarantees, best prices.
day I
Prereglstratlon must be made by room?
for part-time work (individual &
Eric 7-7742.
October 17. Call 457-8331 or come
Love, Slaci (or Is It Stephanie?)
group) poster, gallery, & commercial
Love, The Metrohot Star
In the Information Counter In CUE.
- mostly figure - nude, semi and
W,
Grand re-openlng at the Mousetrap The Phantom Does Not live In ClinFurniture: Sofa, matching chair, silhouette studio and location You really can do anythlngl
mostly outdoor. Long hair (neat) &
tonight and tomorrow, open 9-1:30, ton Hall. The Phantom Is not one
recllner, new double bed with box
man, but all men.
Dear Scott,
featuring M & M.
spring and frame, new kitchen table dance/yoga exp., helpful but not
Victim No. 1 Ten Eyck Hall
You
make
me
feel
so
very
happy.
I
required.
Write
for
rates
and
release
with chairs, bookcase, new bamboo
Victim No. 2 Dutch Quad Cafeteria
requirements to M.R., Box 22794, love you.
Esther,
window roll-ups. For Info., call Ira
Victim No. 3 Kappa Delta Sorority
SUNYA Station, Albany, NY 12222
Doc
Happy 18th birthday.
438-6368 between 4pm and 10pm.
US Victim No. 4 Who knows?
Only the Phantom knows.
Wanted: Part-time Interviewers. Elect Scott Saland for Central
Dear Dack alias Bozak,
Home Stereo Tape Deck. Excellent
Evenings, O w n t r a n s p o r t a t i o n Council Indian Quad
Happy Birthday! Don't dick this one
Condition; Car stereo Tape Deck
preferred.
No
e x p e r i e n c e Dear Sultees,
too. You are deserving of a good Dear Jeff,
needs cleaning; AM Car Radio trom
necessary. Pleasant telephone I missed y o u ! How about some toe
Schtupp.
It's been a pleasure to be around
Rabbltf, all reasonable 436-0273.
sex? (your place or mine?)
voice required. Call 454-5419, 9-5
Many More, "The Skate" and share your new experiences,
Love always, Doc
like exdom In tnret? days and your
Sidi
For Sale 7 2 Honda 175 CL, 5,000
Wanted: Keyboardist and drummer All those interested In Joining the
Please give me a call and leave your own personal.
miles. Call Bruce 462-4300.
who sing and play rock, rhythm and Mike Patterson look-a-like club, call
Love, Carrie
number. It's Important.
blues, new wave and Jazz. Call 7-7974. Must have nose 10 Inches or
Sheri Dear David,
456-0189.
longer.
1975 Pontlac Astre Wagon. Good
You make It all worthwhile for me
Arl
BuT
condition, excellent gas mileage,
also. I really
ouldn't ask for
Thanks for buying me 2-7 of my dr- So vhats wron wld de Bronx?
seven Radial tires, standard shift.
anything more than what we have
Guess who?
Ing two Fridays ago at the Rat.
Asking $900. 783-8197 after 5pm.
together now.
P.S. And It ain't pooh.
Mary
Love always, Terry
Mark (Jap),
Attention all sorrorltles, fraler- T h e L u d e s
welcome
Steve
For Sale: One "Little Hitler," fair
Dirty Nelly h a s d o r m s h i r t s
Be nice to me or else!
nltles, and other organizations: Due (Syracuse Wlldman) Titan t o Albany
condition, somewhat wimpish, own
delivered
In
10
days.
Pooh
to a change in our accounting Ludelest tonight. Let's get walruss,transportation, paints, threads In
P.S. I've got the pictures.
system, we will no longer allow ed.
ten seconds, fixes chairs, semlDear "Tired" Tony:
credit
to
be
extended
for
classified
Dear Vuluptous Blondle,
housebroken, must provide sprThanks for everything, I really do
advertising which amounts to less Chi Sigma Theta invites all Universiingform
p a n SA f u n d e d .
appreciate
It.
*
I
missed
you
so
badly.
than $20. Please be prepared to pay ty Women to Shakey's N i g h l ,
Cheap...Must sell!
JMP
Love, Being Pampered
for your ad when It is submitted. tonight at 8:30 PM In Morris Hall
Basement (Colonial). Pizza and
Esther,
Thank you.
PhlL
other refreshments will be served.
Happy blrthdayl Bet you're surpris- Jesus is the vine and you are the
Auslo Outlet Discounter, Run by
ed, hug. Hope It's Happy-enjoy!
branch. His banner over you Is Love.
students fro students. Is happy t o Lisa,
Cynn,
Love, Sharon En|oy your grapesl
announce that we're expanding. Many happy sunrises to a daw ling.
You're the greatest co-RA. I love
Now offering even more brands of
D.J. Luck and love 82b sport Van-Ren.
Scott Lenofl,
all types of HI'FI products at even
Larry
Come on campus more often.
Chachka,
lower prices. Call Jamie • 438-4353 Dear Sultees of V.C. 306,
N from 10 I love you s-o-o-o much I "Save the
Thanks for being there when I've Michelle,
or your Quad Rep.
las! dance for me."
needed you.
Happy 19th Birthday! I hope you'll Doni
Love, Andl be here so yu can spend It with me. I see you got crutches. Take care of Your Impatient and waiting Bubula
2 Half-Fare Coupons American
Love always, Larry
the foot. Someone who has been Dearest RBVG,
Dear Amy,
Airlines. $70 each. Call 7-4785.
watching.
Here's to the New Year. May our
My batteries are recharged, let's get "Jean,"
Short but sweet
paths be filled with nothing bul haptogether.
So, when are we going to HoJo's?
piness.
Frye Boots, size 12, excellent condiLove, Vibe Seriously, I really enjoy the walks
Dear Loyal Fans,
Love, "The Stranger"
t i o n , practically new, Steve,
outside of the confines of this zoo.
Your loyalty Is exceeded only by
Dear Leslie,
463-1905.
.
your beauty.
My Love,
Did you have a good time in bed You're really greatl
Love,
Larry
The
Fuckln'
A's
You have made this last year the
Wednesday night?
most beautiful of my life. I will love
Love llm Dear Karen,
Who loves the concept? All I want
Happy birthday to one helluva parto say Is we're a great team together you always and forever.
My Lion,
Barnes and Nobles
tier! Hope you remain crazy thru ali
And L B . It was a pleas ire!
Apartment t o sublet, near t h e I finally can write to you In this your years here. We all love you.
paper. I'm glad lo see you here
Bam Bam,
jusllne, $60 per month, call Eddie at
Mike,
Eileen, Katie, Michelle
again. I know and hope this
HI youl I'm glad you're my bestest
489-2317.
I'm glad we're giving It another
weekend will be great.
friend. I love you.
Dear "Is It further to NY or by bus." shot. I know I'll give It my best.
Love ya, Your No. 1 Lion Fan To the girl who Is RW and possibly
Love, Pebbles
Love,
Sharl
Graduate Foreign Student Is lookBe a romantic! Imagine dim lights, A, y o u ' r e a g r e a t n e x t - d o o r
Dear Lorln,
Alms,
ing for single room In apartment,
neighbor.
preferably located near busline. mellow music, wine & cheese. The
It's been brought to our attention Thanks for making my 18th birthday
Love, Rob
so special! I'm glad I have a friend
Mousetrap re-opens tonight and
Will humbly welcome all contacts.
tha! Monday is the anniversary of
tomorrow night leaturlng M «. M, History 101A,
Please call 459-7791 (nights).
your birth, w e ' d Just like t o say like you.
9-1:30.
Love, Marie
To the kind girl I don't know, who
thanks for making our lives a little
returned my pocketbook. Thank you
brighter and nicer.
To all my friends,
The Chin Brothers have been
Love ya, Mary, Swatl, Shpllay, Beth, Thank you for your support when I
granted SA recognlchln. We're back Dear Amy,
P.S, Have a great yearl
needed It the most. You helped me
and ready t o party.
through one of the most difficult
Happy, happy, happy, happy, birthDirty Nelly has got you covered for
Small typing service, call Mary Beth
day. That's one from each of us. all your dorm shirt needs. We have times In my life, and thanks to you, I
Stay
tuned
for
details.
at 483-1691 days, or evenings before
made it. I nope I cann do the same
Hint: We're sitting In the Registrar's
the best variety of shirts atg the
9 p.m.
chairs.
lowest prices. We guarantee 10 day someday. My appreciation goes
HC (Foreign Correspondent):
beyond these words.
delivery.
Call
7-7742,
ask
for
Dirty
Jeanne, Howie, Nancy, Reglna,
This has got t o be the world's fligt
Rich
TYPING: Prompt In-home service. 3000 mile personnel. Just stuck It In Jodl, J i m , Sheryl, Eileen, T o m Nelly.
'
Dear Debbie,
E x p e r i e n c e d In a l l areas o f to catch your eye and let you know
(Pops), Don, Dag. etc. Thanks guys, Karyn (with a Y)
Reunited an It feels so good! And
secretarial work. Resumes, disser- that you're missed by many more
I feel great. You re great! In a few I hope you had a great weekend. Did
remember: It's only the beginning!
tations, letters, research papers. No pople than just Theo & me.
days, come down for bongs.
you say " h e l l o " to Steve my double
Love always, Sunshine
| o b too small or too large. 371-2975.
The
"loud
o
n
e
"
(?)
In
222
form
me?
Well,
I'll
see
ya.
Lotsa love, A d Lady
Love, The backgammon Hustler
Dear Ed:
Doar R, (campus policeman)
CUE
STUDENTS:
P.S.
Let's
do
I
t
again
sometime
My mouth is still watering for
Rush Typing Jobs done" by legal
Remember tha fantastic night In soon!
must
make
your
mushroom soup & a homemade
secretary. 6 yrs. experience. Minor Y o u
Sept? Want more of the samel
Chinese dlnnerl
editing and spelling corrections. PREREQISTRATION advisement
B.J.,
'
Please
call
license
Is
the
same.
Susan
Neatness and accuracy count. Call appointment by October 17. Call
If you love something, set It free.
457-8331 or come to the Information Dear Davlff,
Theresa at 439-7809.
If It returns, It Is yours,
Counter In CUE.
Have a very Happy 18th birthday.
continued on page III
Love, your sister 2B, Robin If It doesn't • we're still frlendsl
C.B.
(jobs
CfWSale
) (Wanted """)
( Personals
(Housing
r Servlecs
P A G E TWELVE
J
J
% i
Seetual
\
Albany E v . m . l l c . Chrtol™, Urge group Meetings. Students
gathering to worship God and share friendships CC 17< T
,n
Friday, 7 p.m. lo 9:30 p.m.
" * -C C 375' ev»y
jSC-Hlllel Liberal Shabbal Services in Education nnii.n,. i
8 L0U 8e
(335) Friday night at 7:30. Sponsored by JSC
"
JSC-Hlllel Traditional Shabbat Services, Friday evening at 7 n m
Sa.urday morning at 9:30 a.m. Luncheon follows. Chapel HouTc'
| me Lutheran CampusMlnl.tr,The Holy Communion,! I M a m
Evening Prayer, 6:30 p.m. Sundays at Chapel House, join us!
Preview
ALBANY S T U D E N T P R E S S
1 * - * * >«>*>4.*I.-*
O C T O B E R 5, 1979
0knbf in
'
n8C T U
'
< " ' " d conversational hour.
" d a V ° C 1 2 ' l 9 7 9 ™ > P.m
««£^^»-^:-t cc
WCDB News Department Meeling. Mandatory meeting for the
cniire news dcparlment. Monday, October 8, at 7:00 i n the I ive
Studio.
Conflict Simulation Society Weekly Meeting D & D ,.„.,
Wargaming using Avalon Hill, SPI, ISR setups, All ore welcome
Campus Center 373, Sunday 6:00-11:30 p.m.
Sailing Club Meets Each Thursday in HI) 125 at 7 p.m All Land
Lubbers and Old Salts Welcome.
WCDB Mandatory meeting for all members of the Music and
Programming Department. Sunday, October 7th at 7:00 p.m I C
JSC-Hlllel Social Committee Meeting, CC 370, Monday October
8th, 9:00 p.m.
JSC-Hlllel Students for Israel. 6:00 p.m. Israel Perspective (Israel
Newspaper on campus), 7:15 p.m. Newswatch - current events in
Mideast, 8:00 p.m. Regular Meeting - tonile: "Social Cap in Israel
-Past and Present" HU 354.
P'nisract.
JSC-Hlllel Chug lvrit. A l l about the Hebrew Language Palroon
Lounge, 1st floor CC, Tuesday, Oct. 9th, 7:00 p.m.
JSC-Hlllel World Jewry Committee, Campus Center 358 Tucsdav
y
October 9lh, 6:30 p.m.
'
'
Pre-Law AijocUllon General Membership meeting for Prc-Law
Association on Tuesday Oct. 9th in LC I at 8:00 p m
Fencfni Club Foil, Sabre and Epee fencing taught. Lessonsare coed and beginners arc always welcome. Team and individual
competition is available. Women's Auxiliary Gym, Wednesday 8-10
y
a.m., Saturday 10-12 noon.
Student Art Council A r l Council Meeting _ Everyone who is
interested is invited. "Pot Luck Dinner"October 8th, Mondav Fine
Arts Building, Room 126 at 5:00 p.m
I
Bridge Club Every Tuesday nieht ? m i ' r m n ,•
ACBL Tournaments. F o r i Z c a U % £ ™ y D u " t o " : ' R u b » " ,
,
nC e
.™tTn ?h"e g ym
c
IUb M
— ™ ° y « <
M
D
Coffeehouse*
j
Sukos Parly Bring your friends and party in our Suka at Noah's
Ark 67 Fuller Road (off Dutch) Thursday October I Ith, 8:30 p.m.
The Parlh is on us.
7:00p. m .„, thedance
JSC-Hlllel Coffeehouse. Talented performers needed lo audition
Call as soon as possible. Call Sondra, 7-7786, or Ellen 7-8163
Freeze Dried Coffeehouse Mini-Concert Ben Murray, a fresh and
funny singer/songwriter who will enlerlain with his musical ability
r^nd comic vein. Opening at 8 p.m., CC Assembly Hall, Friday and
-Saturday Oct. 5-6.
'
Public Notices
Grand Opening of the "Mousetrap" Friday and Saturday 9:00 to
1:30 a.m. Featuring M & M for your listening pleasure. With
assorted wines and cheese.
mam gymnasium (A, B, C) or exercise room during thecven ngano
sxtits:r: m s;=r£~
]
Lectures
card. o r . current gucs, identlflcaflortjcard. if you bring a uc" for
English Department Writing Workshop Free lectures and seminars
to improve writing skills. HUB 18. Drop in
College Republicans Speakers Forum. Thursday, October 4lh 8-00
. Ihe Drive is being sponsored by Delta Sigaj, Pi Everyone i s \ * Z
to Please donate "the gift of , i f e . . C a m p ^ c m e , ' " ' "
^
Office of International P r o e m s MectingNvith director of Student
Programs for North America, the American Friends of Te Aviv
University Students interested in studying in Tel Aviv Univers ty
for.he academic year or for a semester. Ms. Blum. S.oler, Director
of Student Programs for North America. Office of the American
Friends of Tel Aviv University, will be on campus October I 0 T 2 3 S
p.m. to meet with students. The meeling will be held in CC 373 For
lurther information pleas call 457-8678
wi:b^ru,e: ll ' Mcn,b " shipc " r<,sror ' he '' 7 '- 80 ^"^-
SUN V A Graduate School of Public Affair, The brown bag series on
^8,,n,,a,,„,,a| Development continues with a presentation y D r
CS d
C r , m , n n l
P^
n tWe
e Dogma
n "'and
, the
7 ' l Chimera:
•The
" " " "Problem
' D r - B ™»
wi
present
Solving
m
W».nd "( ompletc Systems Management." AN are welcome
O * i 0 l , October 9th. noon to 1:00 p m
f r t l T l , ) r S c u s d o n , o n w<,n,tn* s , r «'* Addressi "8 *• h « " °r
i f i l ! H f r,TSt>,rl
' S ' I U O k i n B f o r ™lun,eers _ M W F 9-1,
Daily 3-5.30. L&caled near Delaware Avenue branch of Public
BUS SERVICE TO
S e a r s i n Co,
TArtSn IT ','
'
°™ »"- Mention
C u t a - Z : Ge voW„ ' ^ d0n, " Cd '° T e l C ' h 0 n ' 8 ° °" '»» « ™ «
from he O^nLv si, C U i° n " ' " bX>">'™°<<* hairsutters
TZZ
m t,ch'?o n r'de,ar '" ^
^ P " ~ * " '»
C Ub m?C,in
safety, sclr-dcfcnse
and crimes against women. Two sessions coffee
bC rVCd C l 0 n i a l
Oc
,h°"28lh.*Part
" ,r
October
|| _
°
•'"'«""""•
'•»» 7:00
' - p.m.
M™ty
Wednesday,
October 10th,
Grand Opening Sale
DIPPIKILL
AND
LAKE GEORGE
Oct.10-Oct.17
in the Record Co-op
Leaves the circle 7:00 pm FRIDAY NIGHT
Leaves Camp Dippikill 3:00 pm SUNDAY
Buy 2 $7.98 list Lp's for $5.17 and get a
3rd $7.98 list Lp for cost: $4.70.
$6.00 round trip
Tickets on sale in the S.A. Office
Jazz-Rock-New Wave
)
)
r Telethon
p ™ ™ C i p a , ' ; r i n I m r 0 < 1 U C , 0 r y M C C , i n g ' S , U d c ' n l s interested" in""
Participating , „ arranging classical/contemporary/electronic
concc tsand visitingcomposerscanjoin M.C. ReVresnm n.
s ™d
n nlSSCm i
CC Cafeteria (near Rat), October 4th, 7:30 p.m
™
'H^antc T h n ^ V ^
O u Z Cluh M ,
C l u b Wews
Library. Sepia* children age 2-«. Community Service credit is
available. OohbKi Candace Deisley at 465-0449.
Open Mon.-Fri. 10am - 4pm
France, Spring 1980
through SUNY—Binghanuon
program
UNIVERSITE DE PROVENCE
Universite de Pmvence
A PROGRESSIVE AUDIO SHOP
OFFERING INNOVATIVE HI-FI EQUIPMENT
OCM TIME WINDOWS • POLK AUDIO SPEAKERS • KEF
AMPZILLA (GAS) SLEEPING BEAUTY • AUDIONICS • SONY
GRAFYX • HAFLER • HEGEMAN • APT HOLMAN • NAD
FIDELITY RESEARCH • CONRAD JOHNSON • TOSHIBA • AKG
AIWA CASSETTE DECKS • HARMAN/KARDON (ST-8)
MAYWARE FORMULA 4 TONE ARM • VERION MITCH COTTERSIGNET MOVING COILS • ASSORTED CAR STEREOS INSTALLED
60 MILLER ROAD
RTE 0 LAKE GEORGE RD.
(UPPER GLENS FALLS)
793-6639
Aix-en-Proveme
French Language & Literature
French & Mediterranean Civilization
Field trips to monuments & museums of Provena
For details
& application
forms
write to:
Professor John Lakich
Department of Romance languages
SUNY—Binghamton
Binghamton, New York 13901
J
Danes Open Up Offense In Win Over Brockport
Pirates, Orioles Lead 24) In Playoff Series
Extra Inning Victories
Give Pittsburgh Edge
P I T T S B U R G H ( A P ) Consecutive
extra inning victories in Cincinnati
had the Pittsburgh Pirates fired up
Thursday as they returned home,
hoping to finish off the Reds in their
N a t i o n a l League Championship
Series.
" I ' m looking forward to my first
World Series," said slugger Dave
Parker, whose 10th inning single
drove in the deciding run in the
Pirates 3-2 victory Wednesday.
The night before, it was a threerun homer by veteran Willie Stargell
in the 11th that beat the Reds 5-2.
Those two close victories left the
Pirates just one win away from their
first N l . championship since 1971
when they went on to beat Baltimore
in seven games in the World Scries.
"We've worked very hard for
this," said shortstop T i m Foli, who
has played a vital role in both
Pittsburgh victories so far. " N o w we
have a chance to win it before our
home fans and it'll be a big t h r i l l . "
It was Foli who doubled home a
controversial run in the fifth inning
of Game 2 after second base umpire
Frank Pulli ruled right fielder Dave
Collins had trapped a leadoff drive
by Phil Garner.
Collins dived for the ball and
came up with his arm thrust in the
air, indicating he had made the
catch. But Pulli, dashing out from
his second base post, ruled that the
ball had ticket theturf before Collins
grabbed it.
Pulli said, "1 called it 'no catch.' I
called it '-trap' all the way."
The Reds argued, of course, and
Manager John McNamara wanted
Pulli to ask for help from right field
umpire John Kiblcr. The baseball
rule book advises umpires that they
may seek help from a partner when
they arc unsure about a call. But
Pulli was sure and refused to ask for
Kiblcr's aid.
"It's my call and I made i t , " the
umpire said.
Garner moved up on a sacrifice
and then scored on a two-out double
by Foli, giving Pittsburgh a 2-1 lead.
It stayed that way as Pirate relief ace
Kent Tckulve weaved his way out of
a bases-loaded j a m in the eighth.
The Reds tied it in the ninth on a
pinch double by Hcily Cruz and
another two-base hit by Collins. But
then Omar Moreno opened the
Pittsburgh 10th with a single, moved
up on Foli's bunt and scored on
Parker's decisive hit.
The reds have left IK men on base
in the first two games and that has
been p i v o t a l . The slump has
McNamara troubled, but there's not
much he can do except wail it out.
"Our only strategy is to wake up a
few of our bats," he said. "We have
been in a slump since midSeptember. There's not much
strategy."
Mete Close
To Being Sold
N E W Y O R K (AP) In New York, the
onetime " M i r a c l e M e t s " aren't
pulling off miracles at the gate
unymore. John Pickelt thinks he can
change that
"1 have offered to be of assistance
to Lorinda de Roulct or M . Donald
Grant in any way 1 could," says
Pickett, referring to the club's
principal stockholder and one of its
board members.
Pickelt, a business consultant
experienced in turning around
sagging sports franchises, is
reportedly working on a deal to gain
controlling interest in the national
League baseball team.
Sources close to the Mets said
Wednesday that Pickett would
acquire more than 50 percent of the
franchise from thede Roulct family,
which still would c o n t r o l the
remainder of the stock. Sources told
the New York Daily News that the
deal amounted to $15 million.
As chairman of the board of the
New Y o r k Islanders' National
Hockey League team, Pickett was a
natural starting point for (he
financially troubled Mets.
Angel's Comeback Falls
Short; Drop 9-8 Decision
B A L T I M O R E (AP) Eddie Murray
drove in four runs with a single and a
homer as the Baltimore Orioles
scored eight runs in the first two
innings and survived a late rally to
edge the California Angels 9-8
Thursday.
After trailing 9-1 in the second
game of the best-of-five series, the
Angels scored seven runs in the last
four innings and had the bases
loaded in the ninth before reliever
D o n Stanhou.sc retired B r i a n
Downing on a force play for the final
out.
The victory, behind the nine-hit
pitching of Mike Flanagan and
Stanhouse, gave the Orioles a 2-0
lead" in the best-of-five American
League championship series which
continues on the West Coast Friday
night.
Flanagan, whose 23 victories
topped the major leagues during the
regular
season, retired
15
consecutive hatters after Dan Ford
rapped his second f i r s t - i n n i n g
homer in two days.
By the time California's Rod
Carew doubled with two out in the
sixth and scored on a single by
Carney L a n s f o r d , B a l t i m o r e ' s
Eastern Division champions had
moved to the brink of qualifying for
their fifth W o r l d Scries in 14 years.
California added u run in the
seventh on singles by Don Baylor
and Downing plus a sacrifice fly by
Bobby Grich, then knocked out
Flanagan in the eighth by: coring on
a walk to pinch-hitter
Merv
Rcttetimund, an error by first
baseman Murray and Lansford's
second R i l l single.
Stanhouse, the winner in Game 1,
came in and held on despite yielding
a run-scoring single to Baylor and a
sacrifice fly to Downing in the
eighth, and an RBI grounder to
Carew and Lansford's third runscoring single in the ninth. The ace
reliever had 21 saves during the
regular season, five of them for
Flanagan.
Correction
In last Friday's ASP, Albany
Stale women's volleyball coach Pat
Dwyer was incorrectly quoted. The
quote should have read that his team
" c o u l d " win the rest of their games,
not that they " w o u l d " win the rest of
their games, as was originally
printed.
I continued from page twenty
on a one yard plunge, and then
practically impossible. " W e just scampered for a 14 yard jaunt to
forgot to take the tape off," Ford score Albany's final touchdown. For
said.
the night, Priore had six carries for
At 12:32 of the third quarter, 67 yards.
Burger and his thumb got a second
While the Dane offense showed
chance. Four plays into the second
definite signs—310 rushing y a r d s half, Burger was removed from the
that the wishbone is perking up, the
fc.ime and the tape was cut from his
Albany defense continued to come
hand. After missing only one play,
on like gangbustcrs. Running on the
he returned, and at once, his pictureDanes has been futile; on 48
perfect pass was corraled by an
attempts, Brockport managed a
unguarded Scott Lusher for a 37
scant 92 yards. The Eagles two top
yard touchdown.
rushers entering the contest, Lurry
"Jack d i d an o u t s t a n d i n g S e t t l e s , a n d
Neil
Boykins,
job,"Ford said. " I f you ask any accomplished little. Settles, a
coach on the staff, they would say fullback, could garner only 38 yards
that Jack gives a n e a r - t o p and Boykins, a quick halfback,
performance every second he is on found no room to turn on his speed,
the practice field. And heplaycdjust and came away with just 10 yards.
like he practices."
Finding the ground uncooperTeaming with Burger was the ative the Eagles went to the air. Zahn
strong running of sophomore a n d T i m B r u n e l l c s p l i t the
halfback Chuck Priore. Last year, quarterback duties, and both met
Priore piled up yardage, and more with success. Combined, the two
impressively, touchdowns for the completed 15 of 2° totses for 221
J.V. team. Showing he still had a yards, and these passes gave
nose for the end/one, Priore scored Brockport a few shots at scoring.
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An Italian I > « | yuoranleed to blayger vvvn Ihe Ktoulent appetite, W.- start you off with
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pUtlen piled high with SPAGHETTI, LASAGNA. MEATBALLS. SAIISAGES, PIZZA
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CHILDREN (Under 10) 1 . 9 9
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ALBANY Wolf Road Shoppers Park, Wolf Road STORE HOURS
10-9:30 Mon -Sal. 12-5 Sun. Century II Mall, Central Plaza
STORE HOURS: 109 Mon. Sat. 12 5 Sun. ROTTERDAM
Rotterdam Mall STORE HOURS: 109 Mon, Sat. 125
Sun. ALSO IN: Kingston, Bennington V I
MEL BROOKS
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PAGE FOURTEEN
1
ROAST B E E F - H A M - P A S T R A M I
Ths book blues. It's Ihose sleepless nights wilh visions ol
exams, pop lesls and required reading dancing through your
head. They jusl won't go away.
Bui you can... wilh Greyhound. Take oil this weekend, visit
your family, see your friends... jusl gel oul ol town and leave Ihe
book blues behind II doesn't cost much and it'll do you a world
ol good.
So, il you've gol Ihe book blues, gel on a Greyhound and
spin. It's a quick cure lor wlial ails you.
Igi*
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$'
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B U F F A L O , N.Y. (AP) On Sunday,
Walter Payton gets his first chance
to run on the former turf of O.J.
Simpson, but the brilliant Chicago
Bears back will have a hard lime
faking the spotlight away from a
current Uuf/ii/o Bills quarterback —
Joe Ferguson.
The game begins at I p.m. in
suburban Rich Stadium, with nearly
80,000 expected to attend.
The Bills, whose Fergusondireclcd, 31-poinl-a-game offense
leads the National Football League,
are 3-2 after two consecutive
victories; Chicago is coming off a
loss to Tampa Bay which left its
record a I 2-3.
"Every A F C team we play seems
I to be first in something," said Bears
Coach Neill Armstrong, whose
squad has losi its last five encounters
with American Conference teams.
"The thing about the team we play
this week is that its quarterback is
No. I in the N F L . "
Ferguson, a seven-year pro on the
verge of stardom, has completed 72
of 116 passes for 1,308 yards in live
games and his weekly quarterback
rating, based on a formula which
takes into account various averages,
is 122.4 — one of the highest in N F I .
history.
_j
4
BREAKING AWAY]
16 wale, butter-soft cotton corduroy with
button-thru flap pockets and epaulets.
First quality. In navy, rust, brown, grey,
hunter green and burgundy. Sizes S, M ,
SUBMARINES
0PIH7DAYSA MfK__
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK
QERGEN 200.4:t.'».7:20.9ao,lI 50 I R T
f/i
Walter Payton
vs. Joe Ferguson
Served Sunday Noon to Closing Monday & I ut*hday 4 pm to Clotting,
WHEN A
STRANGER I
CALLS *
{
*
i
i
l
MIKES*!
1
Every Sunday, Mondivy 81
Originally, Albany was scheduled to play Maryland-based Towson
State in tomorrow's open slot. But Towson, a Division I I I last year,
opted to move their program up to the Division I level of
competition, thus "severing relations" with Division I I I Albany
Stale, according to Dane head football coach Bob Ford. Ironically,
the Danes faced Towson for the first time a year ago, and Albany
defeated the Tigers, 37-28. No other opponent could be found to fit the
date
Wm/yum'Iast)^
Available at
all locations
I MIDNIGHT ROCK MADNESS)|
Tomorrow, the Albany State football squad will face their most
unusual opponent ever — no one. Because of an unusual scheduling
situation, the Danes have a week off before their October 13th
matchup with Buffalo:
BUY 2GET1 FREE!
c
: SHOWS T O N I G H T I
by Paul Schwartz
"Sometimes an off week can be a pick up, but it could also be a let
As close to scoring as any team
down," said Ford. "Since we are not exactly where we want to be as a
had been all season against them, the
football team, il will give us a good opportunity to get things
Dane defense promptly pushed the
together,"
Eugcls back 14 yards on the next two
One thing that the week off could aid in is the recuperation of some
plays, and soon after, Brockport was
key injuries. Dane defensive halfback Don Bowen suffered a severely
forced to punt the ball away.
sprained
ankle in last Saturday's game against Brockport, and along
The Eagle's six points came
with the nagging hamstrings of defensive tackle Steve Shoen and
grudgingly. After Easter's bobble
halfback Sam Haliston, the absence of a ballgame will give the injuries
gave Brockport posession on the
more time. " I l will give us a chance lo heal," said Ford, "but it also
Dane 18, Zahn quickly tossed to
could cause sonic more injuries in the two weeks we have of practice,"
tight end Mike McCabe for a five
Improving with each game, the 3-0 Danes will have all the extra
yards, and after Settles picked up
time to prepare for Buffalo, a natural rival being a S U N V A
five more, the Eagles had a first
University. The rivalry got a sharp boost last year when the Bulls
down on the eight. A good hit by
shocked Albany 15-8, a loss that ultimately cost the Danes a playoff
Rajc/.ak forced Dave Colter into a
bid.
two yard loss, but Zahn then found
"We'll have no problem getting ready for Buffalo," Ford said
Voliton, who was stopped on the
one yard line on the final play of the
paydirt. Not risking a handoff, Zahn
third quarter. Settles tried a plunge
frustration, no less than five Danes
elected to go with a keeper, and his
into the middle, but was halted for
smothered kicker Billy Newfnng,
forward thrust was just enough lo
no gain. II was now fourth down, the
and his PAT attempt was crushed,
put hint into the end/one, ending the
ball less than one yard away from
"We wanted a shutout-that was
shutoul siring. Showing their
our goal," said Albany defensive end
Eric Singlelary, "and they broke our
shutout. We want to keep that from
happening again."
COLD C U T S - C H E E S E - T U N A - T U R K E Y
I
c
"••;••• "•ku4iw»«'''Miw4
Danes Have Rare Week
Off Before Tackling Buffalo
Already down 24-0 in the third
quarter, the Eagles mode their first
serious breakthrough. From their
own 15, Zahn directed his team into
Albany territory, aided primarily by
two key passes. On third down and
nine yards needed for a first down,
Zahn found Gordy Glose for a 14
yard gain. Then on the next snap,
Zahn tried a long gainer. His floater
to Roy Voliton could have been
intercepted by Dane cornerback Joe
Rajczak, but was not. Instead, the
Eagles had a 31 yard completion,
and the ball on the Albany 28 yard
line.
r
caiman f, IOOO aland
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OCTOBER 5, 1979
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equalled the total that the Dragons
had allowed in their four previous
matches.
Albany must expect a bone
tie against an undefeated and highly jarring game when they play host to
r a n k e d t e a m is n o g r e a t Brockport tomorrow afternoon at
2 p.m. on the field behind Dutch
disappointment.
Quad.
"You dont like to lose or tie,"
The Golden Eagles have gained a
noted Schieffelin, "but under the
circumstances it was pretty good for reputation as one of the most
physical teams in the state.
us."
"They are very hard nosed and
"It was a good game for us as a
team," commented Dahab, "we aggressive. We have the advantage
expected them to be tough and in skills though. If we can play a
aggressive and we handled it. control game we should be in good
Everyone knew it was an important shape," said Schieffelin.
Indeed, Brockport seems to have
game and they played well
slacked off after last year's
defensively."
Schieffelin was also pleased with SUNYAC championship perforthe defensive effort, mentioning mance. Their 2-3-1 record thus far
Jack Chiarclli, Keith Falconer and includes a loss to Syracuse
David Neville as playing "very well". University, whom C o r t l a n d
Also Parrella should be lauded for defeated 4-0.
Offensively the Eagles arc senior
holding Cortland's dangerous
Andre Sytnyk and sophomore
captain Neil Moore at bay.
The pair of goals by the Dunes Gerald Pcckich. Brockport coach
Booters Tie Cortland, 2-2
continued from page twenty
around two defenders, and took a
quick hard shot which forced
Matlavage to make a diving stop.
"The overtimes were very tight.
Nobody wanted to give anything up
but we had our chance. We just
didnt take advantage," said center
half Matt Parrella.
With neither side being able to
score after two overtimes the game
goes in the books as a tie. However,
in order to resolve deadlocks in the
final season standings, a penalty
kick shootout is conducted after
SUNYAC tics.
The Red Dragons outshot Albany
3-2 in that event.
Certainly a victory would have
given Albany a betttcr chance at the
Eastern Division championship.
None the less, coming away with a
"I expect a very physical game
Walt Kopczuk calls Peckich "our
fastest forward" and has twice from them," remarked Nezaj, "they
tabbed him as the team's offensive are not a well skilled team; they're
player of the week. Sytnyk is the similar to Cortland, only they're
dirty."
squad's top play maker.
Kopczuk will count on co-captain
Rich Garcia to control the game
from his midfield position.
Although they've lost three games
already, Brockport's strongest suit
appears to be defense.
Senior goalkeeper Ron Riley,
who posted six consecutive shutouts
last season including one against
Albany in the SUNYAC title game,
will again be defending the Golden
Eagle net.
Ron Cupello, the other cocaptain, and Eric Swanbcck lead the
backlinc and arc two of the players
who helped the team earn its hard
nosed image.
"I think we should be able to beat
Brockport," said Pagano, "they're
not as strong as they were last
season."
REDES PRIZES
FOOD FUN
CHANCES
FALLFEST
^
by Roberta Rosenbaum
The Albany State women's
volleyball team spiked their way to a
victory last Saturday afternoon,
beating Kings College in three
straight games.
Although the team suffered a loss
to Colgate University last Thursday,
J.V, Football quarterback Tom Pratt in an earlier contest. The Albany w the girls came out extremely
confident against Kings, and took
Grldders lost to Ithaca last Friday. (Photo: Dave Machson)
* the first game quickly with a score of,
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the jayvees were back in it after just
32 seconds of the second half 14-11.
But Ithaca pulled away with a
touchdown in the same quarter, and
one more in the fourth.
Mayer pointed out that the
defense again played well, especially
s o p h o m o r e l i n e b a c k e r Greg
DiNoto and freshman safety Dave
Hardy, but being on the field most of
the time takes its toll on even the
finest of squards. Pratt (2 of II for 83
yards), Fiorito (2 of 7 for 23 yards)
and Warhitc (leading rusher with
four carries, 56 yards) had the best
games offensively.
"We weren't emotionally ready,"
said Mayer. "We played them very
closely, but not to our ability."
The Danes, now 1-2, travel to
nearby Union on Monday and to
Middlcbury the following Friday.
a good team effort. We all moved
well and played together."
According to Albany women's
volleyball coach, Pat Dwyer, the
team "is rcully young." He can only
foresee the possibility of a winning
season if the girls can play well
consistently.
Saturday's win against Kings
College now brings Albany's record
to 3-2-0. They still have a long
season ahead, with more than 12
matches left lo play.
IB
LWCT
Parkas-Vests-Bibs-Ski Ensembles
onthe-rocksl
110-100 PROOF I.IOUIUR.
15-1. Ironically, it was too much
confidence that almost proved fatal
in the second game, us the Danes fell
behind 3-10 in the opening minutes.
Refusing to give in, Albany fought
back with team work and net action
to eventually defeat Kings 15-12.
Feeling victory close at hand, the
spikers consistently bumped, set and
spiked to capture the third and final
game by a score of 15-11.
The captain of the Albany team,
Allison Beats, was pleased with the
team's performance. "It was overall
FACTORY
OUTLETS
with:
Cola • Bitter L e m o n
marched in, capping the short drive
with a four yard plunge over the left
side. Albany countered with the
boot by Shultz, making the score 73In the second quarter, a third and
12 situation forced Albany's
quarterback, Tom Pratt, to throw.
The result was a 58 yard interception
return by an Ithaca back. The kick
was good, and the half closed with
Ithaca up 14-3.
t h e Danes returned in the third
quarter and it seemed as if they were
going to take the ball game away
from the visitors. After a 25 yard
kickoff return, Warhite took a pitch
from subquarterback Mike Fiorito
around the left end, and following a
key block by Mike McGuirc, raced
down the sideline for the score. The
two-point conversion was good, and
Women Spikers Romp Over Kings
Southern
Comfort
SOUTHERN
by Bob Bellnflore
In the mud and steady and
sometimes torrential rain, the
Albany State J.V. football team lost
to the Ithaca College Bombers 27-11
last Friday at University Field. The
only Dane touchdown was scored
on a 48 yard run by Dave Warhitc.
Ted Shultz added a 32 yard field
goal for Albany's other points.
"We had a hard time getting our
offense untracked," said head J.V.
coach Tom Mayer. "We didn't
execute." This is the truth, as the
jayvees wishbone attack could only
muster 124 total yards on the ground
(48 on Warhite's TD), and a more
respectable 106 yards in the air.
Ithaca, with its wide open
multiple offense, drew first blood
after recovering an Albany fumble
on the Dane 30. The Bombers then
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Contact the Placemen! Office for an individual appointment or iitlend
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PAGE SIXTEEN
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ALBANY STUpENT PRESS
PAGE SEVENTEEN
Ruggers Gain
First Win, 6-0
Netters Even Record
By Shotting Out Potsdam
by Susan Mllligan
The Albany State women's tennis
team beat Potsdam 7-0 last Friday at
the Colonic Tennis Club to update
their record to 2-2-0.
Albany took the first match by
default; Elise Soloman beat
Potsdam's Sue Boise in a three set
match 2-6, 6-1, 6-2. Albany
continued its winning streak with
Amy Fcinberg's win against Sherry
Scvino 6-1,6-0. Sandra Porclle beat
Potsdam's Linda Kelly 6-0,6-1, and
Cathy Comerford clinched the
singles match for Albany with her 61, 6-3 victory against Lisa Dcsand.
Albany took both doubles
matches; Sue Bard and Lisa
McKigncy won with score of 6-3, 62, and Jessica Lee and Nancy Levine
played a close match against
Potsdam to win 6-3, 7-6.
Today through Sunday, members
of the Albany state women's tennis
team will be participating in the
Eastern Collegiate Tennis
tournament at New Paltz. Playing
singles for Albany will be Lisa
Denemark and Anne Newman, who
will play members from lona
College and Cortland tennis teams,
respectively. Sue Bard and Lisa
McKigncy will play doubles against
Temple, and Sandra Berrcllc and
Chris Rogers will play St. Lawrence
University. Thirty eastern colleges
will participate in the tournament.
"We don't expect to do well this
tournament", Albany women's
tennis coach Peggy Mann said. "We
a r c going mainly for the
experience."
Last year, The Albany State
women's tennis team placed 15th out
of 24 colleges.
The Albany team's next tennis
match is October 9lh at home
against St. Lawrence University.
Women's Soccer Club
Loses To Hartwick, 2-1
by Roberta Rosenbaum
The Albany State women's soccer
team was defeated by Hartwick
Saturday afternoon by a score of 2-1.
A goal by Heather Turner on a,
penalty kick put Albany on the
scoreboard first. A determined
Hartwick team came back with two
goals to take the lead and the game.
Both Albany's and Hartwick's goals
came in the second half of the game.
Albany women's soccer coach
Amy Kidder was not pessimistic
about the team's lost.
Soldo, scored a goal.
Although this season is only the
second year thai the girls have been
playing together as a club, their
coach is very confident about the
future. "As of now we lack actual
playing experience, explained
Kidder. "Wc arc trying to work
together as a functioning team unit.
The girls work hard and give a lot."
Albany women's next soccer
game is scheduled at 4:00 p.m.
Wednesday, against Castleton.
Ba|mB|1 Split Wllh Potedam
" W c played well a g a i n s t
Hartwick," Kidder said. "The
opportunities were there to win but
we just couldn't take advantage of
them." Albany was playing under a
handicap of only 12 players and no
subs due to injuries.
The women's soccer team begun
their season Wednesday, September
26 with a l-l tic against Colgate
University. Albany fell behind 1-0in
the first half but came back in the
second half to tie the game when Sue
Stern, with an assist from Ciina
continued from page nineteen
filth and sixth innings. In the fifth
with one out, Rhodes walked and
Antalck singled. Rhodes scored
from first on an error by the
Potsdam rightfieldcr who let the hall
get through his legs.
The rest of the Danes runs were in
the sixth when Rivcia walked and
Rowlands singled to put men on first
and second. McCarthy loaded the
bases with his walk and then
Moschclla singled to score two runs.
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Albany's Ellse Soloman defeated Potsdam's Sue Boise 2-6, 6-1, 6-2 to help
the Dane Netters gain a 7-0 win. (Photo: Steve Essen)
Rhodes, next up, singled to score
McCarthy. Moschclla went to third
and Rhodes to second on the throw
to third. With Antalck up, the
Potsdam pitcher wild-pitched to
score Moschclla from third,
accounting for the Dane's four runs
in the inning along with the one in
the fifth, but Albuny fell three runs
short.
The split leaves Albany's record at
2-2 in the division and 3-4 overall.
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School of Criminal Justice
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Friday October 5, 1979
9:00 AM to 12 Noon ULB 85
Bring your
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by Mike Naclerio
Albany State's Rugby club
opened its' season last Saturday witn
a 6-0 win over the powerful
Schenectady Reds.
The Ruggers, who are in the
process of rebuilding after losing
several key staffers from the spring
s e a s o n , were a much less
experienced squad than the Reds.
Play was even throughout the first
half, with neither side managing a
score.
In the second half of the Albany
side began to move the ball more
effectively/ Late in the match, Pat
Fitzpatrick burst through the
Schncctady defense to set up u score
by Bill Slockwell. A two point
convcrseion by Tom O' Neil put the
finishing touch on Albany's victory.
Tomorrow the Ruggers will travel
to Union College for a I p.m. match.
Season Tickets
Season tickets, which have been
purchased by parents in the students
names have not been picked up.
These tickets are good for all home
athletic events and may be picked up
in the Athletic Office, Room PE 207.
Other students who are also
interested in direct purchase of
season tickets may do so b y
presenting their student tax card and .
five dollars at the athletic office.
Personal on sale
a t dinner lines
a n d CC334
Dear Gary,
It's been six months since Montreal
and I guess by now wo understand
what 'no bullshit" really means.
What an amazing thing this friendship we have is • such honesty and
respect are so hard to find. But the
real treasure Is that this friendship
Is tied lo and supportive of another
kind of love, which In turn
strengthens the friendship even
more.
To the Vlneyardsl
Lb
Randy,
We hope that you're not offended
because really you should be flattered.
The judges
P. Synder invites Steinmetz Hall to.
a hide the salami in your sock and
swallow It party. Tuesday at 9:30
PM In Tappan.
Adam (Alden),
Your order for two buckets of
southern fried chicken and one
large watermelon has been approved Dy UAS. Please pick up as soon
as possible.
Eighth Place Finish For Netmen
by Bob Bellaflore
Despite Friday's rain, the third
annual Great Dane Tennis Classic
was held at Albany last weekend.
Teams came from as far north as St
Lawrence, as far south as Towson
State, Maryland and as far west as
Lehigh, Pennsylvania. Teams from
big tennis scholarship schools like
Clark and Concordia showed up
as did the not-so-big tennis schools
like R.P.I, and Union. The talent
ranged from the number three
Player in all or Brazil (Ailton Borgcs
who eventually won the tourney), to
Paul Raymon (serve timed al 139
mph). These factors made for tight
competition, as Concordia and
lona were co-champs with 22 points
each. Lehigh took third (l« poim s )
Albany State finished eighth with
seven points.
The big name was Borgcs. Taking
the Tirst singles title in straight sets
from third seeded lid McGuire (63.7-5), the top seeded Brazilian
helped pace Concordia to the first
Freshman Barry I.evinc lost in the second round in the Greut Dane Tennis Place tic. His aide was the number
two seed in second singles, fellow
Classic held last weekend. (Photo: Karl Chan)
countryman, Jacob Kreimer
Al Gordon
by Larry Kuhn
The Albany Slate men's cruss
country teams overcame a driving
rainstorm lo sweep their meets here
on Wednesday. The men's varsity
uppcil their record to 6-4 by
defeating Cortland and Hartwick in
;i tri-mcet, The junior varsity squad
beat Hudson Valley Community
College lo improve their mark lo 4-1.
The real enemy was the pounding
rain, but Albany cross country
coach Hub Muuscy isn't one to lei
the weather bother him. "The only
cross country match I ever saw
cancelled was at D e n v e r
University—they had 36 inches of
snow. Even the football game was
called off." He said that the rain is
pood for r u n n e r s b e c a u s e
"psychologically it takes your mind
off your body stresses," but he
added, "the underfooting was bad
and made the courses slow."
In the varsity meet, Albany beat
Cortland, 21-35, and trounced
Hartwick, 20-43. The overall
winner, Trainer, from Hartwick,
docked in at 26:44-an exception-
ally good time considering the
c o n d i t i o n of the c o u r s e .
Unfortunately for Hartwick, their
next finisher came in three and onehalf minutes later in 20th place. Cocaptain Hill Mathis of Albany
placed second at 26:53. Sophomore
Bruce Shapiro finished third with a
time of 27:03. Albany's Runner of
the Meet was sophomore Scott
James, who came in fifth al 27:15.
"He did a nice job," commented
Munsey, "He finished higher than he
has been." Co-captain Jack Russo
and senior Ismncl Cru/ finished in
seventh and ninth place,
respectively, lo round out the
scoring for Albany.
Munsey was generally happy with
the leum's performance: "Considering everything, we did well. We
didn't buckle under. The conditions
were atrocious. I'm just happy that
we had no serious leg injuries."
In Ihc junior varsity mulch,
Albany demolished Hudson Valley
19-42, in what was supposed to be a
tri-mcet, hut Platts'vjrgh never
showed up. Albany had five of the
first six finishers, including Dave
The Qottlelb Syndrome has struck
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Class of '81 Vice President
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flit Albany baseball team (raveled lo Potsdam last weekend, and came away
with .a doubleheader split. (Photo: Karl Chun)
PAGE EIGHTEEN
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
OCTOBER 5, 1979
Ralhjens ir first plare with u time of
28:26. Shannon of Hudson Valley
came in second, followed by Mike
Alfano, Chris Lant.JohriCordi, and
Dave Goldberg of Albany,
Last Saturday at Vermont the
varsity ran in a tri-mcet against
Vermont and Williams under
excellent conditions. They handled
Vermont easily, winning 22-36, hut
they ran in lo a lough team rrom
Williams, bowing 33-23. "It boiled
down lo who oullcgged who. We got
beat," admitted Munsey. lop
finishers for Albany were cocaplains Mathis al 25:40 and Russo
at 26:00 in third and fourth places.
James Shapiro, and Mike Sayers
were the other scorers for Albany.
The harriers were the 20th ranked
Division HI team al the heginnning
of the year and have made the
NCAA's championship meel nine
out of the last 15 years. After 10 meets
this year, Munsey feels the leant is
going lo have lo work lo do ii again:
"It's going to he harder lo make the
NCAA's this year. We're not quite
where last year's team was."
Albany's cross country leum raised its record to 6-4 with two victories
Wednesday in a hard ruin. (Photo: Steve Essen)
by Jeff Schadoff
l.asi Saturday, the Albany State
baseball squad (raveled lo Potsdam
State to face the Bears in a crucial
double header for the Danes.
As it turned out, Albany split (he
(wo games, taking the (irst game bya
score of 13-4 and coming shorl of a
victory in the second, K-5.
In (he first game (he fireworks
began wilh Tony Moschclla leading
off (he second inning wilh a walk.
Hob Arcario followed wilh another
walk. Then, wilh one out, the two
Albany players on base attempted a
double-steal. Moschclla was out at
third hut Arcario look second. Nexi
was Mall Antalck, who also
walked, and lalei scored along will)
Arcario on catcher Willie Gucrra's
single. "Antalck had some hcads-np
buse running in Ihis inning,"
commented Albany assslstant coach
Mulligan.
We deliver Tues-Sun 4-12
Class of '81 President
win the tourney in the early rounds,
as the second doubles team of
Eichen-Gaber lost 7-6, 6-3 in the
second to C o n c o r d i a w h o ,
second to Concordia, and the third
team of Rubcn-Lcrner were beaten
by Clark who, according to
Licbcrman, had "the best doubles in
the tournament."
"Depth is the key," Lieberman
added, "and the better teams have
that. It was a rewarding experience
for the team. There were many
tough teams. I'm happpy with ours.
I was hoping for a sixth place finish.
Larson beating Levine was an upset.
Barry wandered a bit."
Lieberman felt that, as a whole,
the tournament ran well. Both he
and head coach Bob Lewis (who is
still not able to resume full coaching
duties due to recent back surgery)
expressed a sincere thanks to the
Capitaland Tennis Club, who
donated the awards and made their
facilities available on short notice
due to Friday's rain.
The Danes now set their sights on
the SUNYAC tournament, which
lakes place in one week.
Batmen Split Pair With Potsdam
465-2125 or 449-3846
to
The first, second, and third
doubles titles were taken by Lehigh.
Concordia and Clark, respectively.
The Dane netmen again were forced
to play the teams that were later to
Harriers Win Despite Weather
Pop's Pizza
ELECT
(number seven in Brazil), who took
the crown in his classification.
Albany's top player, Barry
Levine, lost in the second round to
Larson, Cortland's number one
player 2-6, 6-3, 6-4. Second ranked
(and third seeded in the tournament)
Larry Linclt lost in the semi-finals to
Kreimer 6-3, 6-3.
Going down the Dane's card,
number three Larry Eichen and fifth
ranked Dave Lcrner each lost in the
opening round, while number four
Fred Gaberand number six Derrick
Ruben lasted until the second.
"With the exceptions of the
numbers one and five singles
matches," said assistant coach John
lieberman. "our guys lost lo the
winners in their classes. We drew
tough matches. Those that we lost
this year, well win next time as our
players improve. We'll be up there in
third or fourth when these guys
progress."
OCTOBER 5, 1979
lo the Dane fourth inning
Moschclla led off with a single,
cd by Arcario who also
singled, H»b Rhodes drove in
Moschclla on another single with
Arcario moving to third on a
throwing error by the Potsdam
rightfieldcr, Rhodes advancing to
second. Antalck. next up, singled in
Rhodes.
Yel another Albany hoi inning
was the sixth when Rhodes led off
wilh a double. Antalck followed up
wilh a single lo knock Rhodes in and
Rivera's single drove in Antalck.
Ending Ihc game, in the final
innning, Dane first baseman Gary
McCarthy walked, followed by two
more walks by Moschclla and
Arcario, only lo all he driven in by
Rhodes third roundtrippcr of the
season, a grand-slam no less, over
ihc lelilield fence. To finish off the
inning, Antalck doubled and Gucrra
singled lo bring Antalck home,
accounting for a total of 13 Dane
runs on 13 productive hits.
An amusing slory goes along with
the Rhodes home run. When Ihc
Danes gol to Potsdam, Rhodes
phoned his friend to tell him lo conic
lo Ihc game, only lo gel a Potsdam
sorority house by dialing a wrong
number, Anyhow, Rhodes spoke to
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
one of the girls at Ihc house, idling
her he was catcher Willie Gucrra und
that he knew a really great guy on
the Albany team named Hobby
Rhodes, telling her he would hit a
home run for her. She asked him lo
hit one over the right field wall, but
he told her he is a right handed hitter
and thai the lefl field was a more
likely shot. Subsequently, Rhodes
smacked a home run over the left
field wall, a grand slam, no less.
Starling Albany pitcher Rich
Woods lasted one out in the second
inning only to be relieved by Mike
Clabcaux who finished the game,
pitching 5 2/3 innings to win the
game and put his record at 2-2.
The second game was a different
story with Dane starter Jim Vaughn
Hiking the loss, not able to get a
Potsdam batter out in the first
inning. Mike Gnrlman and Mike
Esposito splii the remaining six
innings, unable lo check the Bear
batmen and give the Danes a chance
lo sweep (he two game set.
All of the Albany runs were in the
continued on pane eighteen
.PAGE NINETEEN
/ Sports
Friday, October S, 1979
Call For Complete Nuke Phase-Out
Booters Look To End Tough Week Vs. Brockport
Lose Yesterday To Tough Hartwick
After Rallying To Tie Cortland, 2-2
by Mike Dunne
A gallant tie with Cortland State
last weekend coupled with an
"impressive" 1-0 defeat at the hands
of soccer powerhouse Hartwick
yesterday has leveled the record of
Albany's soccer team at 2-2-1, and
catapulted several of thcirupcoming
games into the "must win"category.
The first such game will be
tomorrow's battle with the visiting
Brockport Golden Eagles.
Playing at Elmore Field on the
Hartwick campus, the Danes
managed to contain the Warriors
during the first half. Hartwick is
currently runked ninth nationally in
Division I.
It was not until the 40:01 mark of
the second half that Warrior striker
Andy Sobolewski penetrated the
Albany defense to score the only
goal of the match. This was only the
second lime in seven outings the
Warriors were held to a single goal.
In fact, their potent offense totaled
eight goals in their last two games.
The Hooters nearly came up with
their second dramatic lie within a
week. Fullback Luis Arungo,
playing for the first time in two
weeks, hit a sharp header that nearly
beat Hartwick goalie Aly Anderson.
Last Saturday ut Cortland the
Booters used a rare indirect kick
goal by Alex Pagano with 12 minutes
remaining in the match lo lie
Cortland. The sides then hauled
through Iwo scoreless overtime
periods before settling for a 2-2
draw.
The Red Dragons, spurred on by
a home crowd estimated at 1500,
dominated the early minutes of the
game. The first seven shots were all
by Cortland, but fortunately
Albany's injury riddled defensive
corps used a few misplays to their
advantage to temporarily frustrate
the Dragon offense.
"They could have had two or three
goals early," said Albany soccer
coach Bill Schicffclin, "For a
change, we got lucky."
Albany quickly changed the
momentum in their favor by
converting their first shot into a
goal.
At the 20 minute mark forwards
Vas Scrdsev and John Markes
worked a give and go play down Ihc
left side. Murkcs, a sophomore,
made the final pass setting up
Serdsev, who boomed a hard shot
past a stunned Tom Matlavagc, the
Cortland goalkeeper.
"It was an outstanding goal; a
professional shot," said Schicffclin.
The D r a g o n s used their
considerable height advantage to lie
the game ten minutes later. A steady
diet of high crossing passes launched
in front of the Albany net produced
a goal when John Duvic controlled ft
free ball in the penally area and
lucked it in the right hand corner
behind Albany keeper Alberto
Giordano,
With the score knotted at l-l, the
defenses held forth for the
remainder of the first half.
The two sides, both members of
the Eastern Division of the SUNY
Athletic Conference, lived up to the
expectations of an intense and
evenly played match.
Early in the second half, Cortland
gained the upper hand on a goal by
Tom Case, which put the Dragons in
the lead for the first time. After
moving the ball down the right
sideline they chipped over the Dane
defense to case, who then pushed the
bull past Giordano. Cortland now
owned a lead which seemed safe on
their home field.
Ihc Booters nearly allowed their
hosts to put the mutch out of reach.
Wilh 20 minutes left a Red Dragon
forward eluded his defender and
confronted Giordano one on one.
The senior keeper charged off his
dove at the ball managing to deflect
it.
"Wc were frustrated and had our
backs to the wall, but wc didn't
quit," commented Giordano.
Now with renewed hopes the
Danes began to force the ball upficld
to put pressure on goalie Matlavagc.
It paid off. With only 12 minutes
lo play in regulation lime the referee
awarded Albany an indirect kick
when Alrim Nczaj was Iripped
inside the penally area.
The owner of the most powerful
shot on the team, Alex Pagano,
Fonda, Hayden Address Capitaland
by Charles Bell
Activist Tom Hayden and actress
J a n e Fonda brought their
Campaign for Economic Democracy (CED) to Albany Friday,
stressing the importance of a
government that would increase
controls on Ihc nation's energy
resources.
Hayden, addressing a group in a
Capitol meeting room, staled that
the energy industry, a "slow
stumbling dinosaur mired, in the
vested inlerests of the past," is
deepening the nation's energy crisis
by buying up competing alternate
energy forms.
"We propose a phase-out of
nuclear power as soon as it is
economicully feusible." suid
Hayden;
He suggested energy conservation
a n d i n v e s t m e n t in w i n d ,
hydroelectric, and solar powers.
Fonda added that public
representatives sitting on corporate
boards could have an impact on
chnnging the nulion's energy future.
The controversial pair made their
Albany appearance as pari of a tour
of some 55 American cities, which
Albany's Robert Diihab (7) controls the ball during llartwick's 1-0 victory
over the Booters yesterday. (Photo: Mike Farrcll)
moved up from his sweeper position
lo take the kick. It was unlikely (hat
he would score the goal since two
players must touch the ball before a
score can be made off an indirect.
Despite that rule the unlikely
occured. "I ran up from our goal to
ihc penalty area,"described Pagano.
"The ball hooked all the way around
ihc wall (of Cortland defenders) and
as the goalie went down the ball hit
his body and went in." Had
Matlavagc been able to avoid the
ball the goal would have been
disallowed and the Dragons would
have lo come out on top.
Neither team could muslcra score
in the final 12 minutes nor in
overtime, although both sides hud
close calls.
Dane co-captain Robert Dahub,
who was forced to return lo halfback
because of the injury situation, had
Albany's besl threat in overtime, lie
took a pass from Ne/aj, dribbled
com limed on pane sixteen
included a stop at ihc Love Canal
toxic chemical dump site in Niugara
Falls. Fonda said that the dumping
of chemicals ai Ihc site has produced
one of the most "devastating"health
problems in ycurs.
"I felt ut Love Canal Ihc way I felt
in some of the bombed purls of
North Vietnam," Fonda said. She
added thai she supported a piece of
legislation sponsored by Senator
John Daly (R-60) and Assemblyman Murphy (R-139) which would
enable Love Canal homeowners to
sell their properly to New York
Stale at a fair murket price.
The CED is a California-based
movement which Fonda described
as a "state-wide grass-roots political
organization with u core of
activists." She called the pair's
efforts an attempt (o hook up with
locul groups shuring similar
interests, rather than building a
national organization.
Fonda said California CED
candidates have mounted election
campaigns on platforms of housing
i m p r o v e m e n t , rent relief,
development of solar power and the
cleanup of toxic dump sites like
Love Canal. She added that CED
candidutes have won 17 elections in
California.
Both Hayden and Fondu
compared the CED movement wilh
ihe mass movements of the I960's.
claiming that c o n t e m p o r a r y
progressive issues can attract a
broader constituency than the issues
of the last decade were able to.
"There is now an objective
reality." said Fonda, "that we can
build a huge alliance that brings us
beyond the politics of protest."
Hayden said thai the current
belief that the nation's political
mood is moving lo Ihe right is
misleading and thai Ihe right wing
has used gimmicks and threats lo
create Ihe illusion of strength.
Fonda claims that government
acts such as ihe California
legislature's recent refusal lo
confirm her appointment lo the
California Arls Council helped lo
convince people linn ihe country is
turning In Ihe political right.
Ihe result, she suid. is thai ihe
myth of ihc nation's political mood
becomes a "self-fulfilling prophecy."
As—i&m "
ALBANY
STUDENT
PRESS
Vol. LXVI No. 36
October 9, 1979
Actress .lane Fonda in an address at the Capitol.
"The energy industry is ti .Won- stttnthlhtR dinosaur"
Photo: Steve Nigra
Many SA Groups Overspent
1978-79 Deficit Over $10,000
Offensive Breakthrough Leads Danes To Rout
by Adi'lr (iralla
Nearly one-fourth of SUNYA's
104 SA-funded Organizations have
overspent their 1978-79 budget
allocations, some by as much as
$2,000. While oveiexpenditures as
low as $.1 a p p e a r e d , live
organizations overspent by more
than SI,000. Ibis group includes
ASUBA, Dance Council, Speaker's
Forum and Association of Men's
Intramural Athletics (AMIA).
Halfback Jack Burger's 128 Yards Key
In Albany's Third Consecutive Win
Second-tiring Albany quarterback Mike Florllo pitches ball during the
Dana' .18-6 victory last Saturday. (Photo: Steve Olruba)
by Paul Schwartz
quarters, And those points should
Brockport did a number of good not have scored. A Brockport punt
things on Blcckcr Stadium's shabby was fumbled by Albany's Bob
football field lust Saturday night. Easter, giving the Eagles possesion
They run off 19 more plnys than the on the Dane's 18 yard line early in
Albany State offense, and they held the final quarter, leading to
the Danes to a mere 36 passing Brockport's lone score.
yards, while the Eagle quarterbacks
But it was the Dune offense that
managed over three times that total. established itself as a unit that can
Still, Brockport was routed.
score in bunches, and taking center
The Euglcs nlso did n number of stage was halfback Jack Burger. It
bad things. They set the tone for the was Burger who also set a tone of
evening by fumbling on their first sorts when, on Albany's first play
play of their first offensive scries, from scrimmage, he took a Terry
which also happened to be the Walsh pitch and promptly gained 16
game's first play, and then things got yards. The piny was called back
worse. The Danes scored in every because of a penalty, but the impact
quarter, led 17-0 at hulftime, remained. In tullying 128 yards on
increased their lead to 31-9 and only eight curries, Burger wus
ultimately whipped Brockport, 38-6. involved in two touchdowns, one
"We played an excellent football with his legs, the other with his nrms.
game," said Albany head football
Ahead 3-0 by way of u 34 yard
coach Bob Ford. "It was inspired Dario Arango field goal, the Danes
football. I was pleased with our were pinned back on their 19 yard
point production. We're not doing line early in the second quarter by
everything wc want to do, but punter-quarterback Scott Znhn's
overall, wc played very well."
corner-finding kick. From there,
As in the Danes first two victories, Burger went to work. He took a
the defense refused to give much hundoff, cut inside, then with a
ground. The Eagle's six points were quick step to the outside, he broke
the first allowed by the Albany into the clear, and after stumbling
defensive unit, and that touchdown and regaining his balance, he was
came after 11 consecutive shutout. gtirie-an 81 yard scoring romp,
complete with a flashy high-step
finale.
"The hole was there,"said Burger.
"The offensive line was the story,
and they deserve the credit.
Everything came easier lo the whole
offense."
And what about the high-step?
"Some guys were kidding me last
week, saying I wus u step slow,"
Burger said. But if 1 kick out, there's
no way anyone can get me from
behind."
Aflcr Walsh's seven yard bullet
pass to tight end Bruce Dcy put the
Dunes on top 17-0, Burger aguin hit
the scene. Ford culled forthe Albuny
halfback to try a puss, and the piny
caught. the_ Eagles completely off
guard. Split end Tim Votraw found
a huge gap in the Brockport defense,
and sprinted nlone down Ihc left
sideline. But Burger's toss wobbled
like a wounded duck, and fell
harmlessly short.
There was a good reason for the
poor pass. "Jack has ripped
ligaments in his right thumb,"
explained Ford, "and his thumb and
first finger arc taped together," With
his hand taped up, Burger could not
grip the footbull, making u long pass
continued on pane fifteen
A cover of Cnity, ASlHIA's monthly magazine
Pie club has overspent by $11,000 In two years.
Small Fallfest Crowds Due
To Lack Of Beer And Sun
by Michele Israel1
Despite rainy weather and a
relatively small crowd, the four day
ong carnival called Fallfest went on,
According to Central Council
Chair Mike I evy, "People had a
great lime." lie added that Saturday
night drew Ihe largest crowd.
The carnival, which took place on
October 4. 5. 6, and 7, drew a
moderately sized crowd. Stormy
weather forced carnival stall to close
the fairgrounds on Friday night.
Strong winds, however, damaged
several booths and sonic wiring, all
of which needed to be repaired
Saturday morning.
Levy said that less than half of the
student population attended the
carnival, but members of the
community and university staff and
faculty did go to the event. Many
off-campus students did nut attend.
"Not having beer was part of the
problem. Wc tried to follow the
alcohol policy, hoping people would
possibly have a good lime without it.
the word that spread around the
fastest was that there wasn't any
beer," added Levy,
According lo a SL'NYA junior,
the carnival did not provide an
entertaining atmosphere. "There
were rides and games stuck logethci
and it was called Fallfest. I expected
more of a fair."
"Il wasn't oil thai exciting," said
student Martin Maguire, "Maybe if
they had beer, much more people
continued on pane five
leading Ihe group was ASUMA,
spending $2,045 over its $11,984
budget.
"The organization has been
operating in debt for years," said
A S11H A President I. e a n d c r
Hardaway. In the 1977-1978 school
year, ASUHA overspent its budget
by 55,961.
According to Hardaway, paying
off debts Irom previous years
coupled with decreasing budget
appropriations increases the
difficulty ol maintaining quality
p r o g r a m m i n g wit h out o v e r spending.
An extremely high income line
was the cause of Music Council's
$1,716 overexpendilure, according
to the Council President Leslie
Schncid.
"It is hard for full-time students to
make the amount it costs to put on a
production," said Schncid. To meet
costs more effectively the council is
seeking subsidies from SUNYA's
I lean ol Humanities.
Speakers' Forum spent $1,245
over their $28,450 budget due to an
error in bookkeeping, according lo
Forum Chair Roberta larkan.
"Ihe treasurer recorded the bills
us lhey came in so wc did not know
how much wc owed," she said, for
quite some time Speakers' Forum
(bought it had extra money. Ibis
proved false as bills the group was
unaware ol continued to come in.
AMIA Vice President Steve
Wasscrman feels SA causes the
group lo overspend due to
insufficient appropriations. AMIA
overspends every year and,
according to Wasscrman, could not
be a successful organization within
its budget. AMIA overspent its
1978-79 budget of $16,335 by
$1,124.
In an effort to increase the role of
s t u d e n t o r g a n i z a t i o n s in
determining their budgets, the SA
Dwelling Corp. Sells
Budget Committee has heguu to
meet actively the groups than it has
in lire pasi. SA officers hope that this
will result in less overspending in the
future. SA will also begin checking
organizations at ihe close of the fall
semcslcr lo determine whether they
have spent .13 percent of their
appropriation, as well as gained 33
percent of their income line.
For those who did not meet their
1978-79 budgets, overexpenditurcs
will be deducted from this year's
appropriations. Ihc only other
alternative is the Emergency
Spending Line which is included in
the SA budget itself. At ihe request
of an organization in debt, these
funds can be used to partially cover
overexpenditurcs, if approved by
the SA Finance Committee.
Other organizations which
overspent iheir budgets last year
include: Fuerza Latina, $ 8 | j ;
Colonial Quad Board, $659; State
Quad Board, $559; Focus, $546;
International Students Association,
$472; Alumni Sports, $454;
International Relations Club, $442;
Indian Quad Board, $288; Juoo
Club, $208; Jewish Students
Coalition, $117; Pittman Hall, $80;
Middle Earth, $71; Conflict
Simulation Society, $38; Alt-any
Circle, $23; Students of Nursing,
$18; Holiday Sing Committee, $9;
and Ariti Apartheid Club, $3.
p.3
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