Ithaca Sends Danes Reeling With 46-6 Massacre

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Wednesday, November 7, 1979
Ithaca Sends Danes Reeling With 46-6 Massacre
by Paul Schwartz
ITHACA — A Dane season that
had so much now has so little.
With chilling effectiveness, the
Ithaca Bombers took an undefeated
Albany State football squad and
shattered them. So complete was
Ithaca's 46-6 rout Saturday that the
Bombers soared solidly into the
playoff picture, while the Danes
were left wondering how damaging
a 40 point loss can be.
The debacle put Albany's record
at 6-1 and all but crushed the Danes
once-strong hopes for post-season
play. Ithaca now stands at
7-2,undefeated in Division III, and
almost a certain choice for one of
the eastern playoff bids. The national committee usually selects two
teams from each region, and Montclair State (7-1-1), New Haven
(6-0-1) and Albany are all in contention for a possible selection this
Sunday. But the timing and score of
the Danes' lone loss will weigh
heavily against them.
"Realistically, I would say we're
eliminated," said Albany head
football coach Bob Ford. "All we
have is a faint glimmer of hope."
The Bombers turned what was
expected to be a close game into a
stunning example of total football,
and left the Danes humiliated. With
less than one minute gone in the
contest, Ithaca set their dominant
tone. Albany quarterback Mike
Fiorito, replacing the injured Terry
Walsh, fumbled on the first play,
but recovered for only a four yard
loss. But then Fiorito fumbled the
center exchange again on the next
play, and Bomber defensive tackle
Pete Giordano snatched up the
loose ball on the Albany nine yard
line. One play later, halfback John
Nicolo burst through a huge hole
and gave Ithaca a 7-0 lead, and the
game was on its way to being over
almost before it started.'
"I was definitely expecting a
close game," said Ithaca head football coach Jim Butterfield. "I
thought we were similar in
Humiliating Setback Drops Albany To
6-1 And Severely Dims Playoff Chances
Albany quarterback Terry Walsh Is surrounded by Ithaca defenders during the Danes' shocking 46-6 loss
at Ithaca's South Hill Field Saturday. Albany managed just 147 total yards. (Photo: Mike Farrell)
capabilities, and I still think so. But ing barrage that would see Bomber
we got the upper hand early, and it signalcallcrs throw the ball 39 times
just steamrolled. Albany couldn't — a new single game Ithaca record
and complete 18 for 259 yards,
do anything about it."
Unable to generate their offense mostly to wide open receivers. A 20
yard
Bencsko pass to split end Jim
the entire game, the Danes could
not convert on a fourth-and-one Duncan and a 15 yard run by
situation late in the first quarter, fullback ' Bob Ferrigno brought
and gave the Bombers good field Ithaca to the Dane 15, and Ferrigno
position for their next score. finished things up with a 15 yard
Needing one yard, Albany halfback jaunt to give the Bombers a 13-0
Levi Louis was stopped for a loss by lead, still in the first quarter.
an aggressive Ithaca defense, and
Ferrigno also got his name in the
the Bombers took over on their own record book by scoring five
49 yard line. From there, quarter- touchdowns, breaking the old
back Doug Bencsko started a pass- Ithaca record by one, and ended as
the game's leading rusher with 139
yards. The Albany defense, which
had been so successful all season,
especially against the run, broke
down against the Bombers' twoway attack, as Ithaca rolled up 592
total yards.
"We didn't think they could
throw the ball that well," said
Albany defensive coordinator Jack
Siedlecki. "We'd seen what they
had done in the past, and they had
never thrown the ball to that extent.
They used two split ends and a
receiver in the slot, which is a sound
way of attacking our 4-4 defense. It
©•
STUDENT
PRESS
November 9, 1979
I Vol. LXV1, No. 45
Downtown Crime Wave Causes Scare
stretches you out and puts you in a
different alignment. But there's no
question, they haven't shown that
capability all year long. They had a
great day on the right day."
"We had a lot of defensive
b r e a k d o w n s , " added Albany
linebacker John Vcruto. "They had
us scouted very well. When we
would stunt, they ran a play to
defeat it, and when we expected the
run, they would go with slant-in
passes. And we didn't play the way
we arc capable of on defense at
all."
When Ithaca wasn't driving
through the Dane defense, they
were getting gift possessions leading
to short scoring bursts. A punt by
the Bombers' Dave Whalcn carried
to the Albany 30, where it bounced
and hit Dane Ed Ragulc. Don
Phillips pounced on the free ball,
and Ithaca took over already in
scoring position. A 20 yard pass to
Jim Meyer set up Bencsko's seven
yard touchdown run and delighted
the 4500 fans at South Hill Field, as
the Bombers coasted to a 19-0 advantage,
Bencsko then really began to heat
up. With Duncan, Meyer, and
flanker Terry Jarvic all finding gaping holes in the Dane secondary,
Bencsko got the protection he needed and time after time he was on
target. His tosses brought the
Bombers in close, from where Ferrigno could plow his way past armtackling Albany defenders and into"
the endzonc. With 7:11 remaining
in the first half, a Ferrigno rush
boosted the halftime score to 26-0.
Now having no other choice and
Fiorito bothered by a hip-pointer,
Ford elected to send in his ailing
starting quarterback, and down by
26 points with 7:03 left in the half,
Walsh and his bruised thigh came
hobbling onto the field. On his
third series, Walsh got the Dane offense moving for the first time all
game. "I knew I wasn't even close
to 100 percent," said Walsh, "and 1
continued on page fourteen
OCA Heads Up Security Patrol
by Pat Branley
SUNYA's Off-Campus Association (OCA) is implementing a
security operation to combat the
wave of break-ins and sex-related
crimes which have been occurring in
downtown areas near Alumni
Quad, according to OCA Coordinator John Kennedy.
"The area which is most frequently hit by this rash of crimes is
bounded by Myrtle Avenue, Bradlord Street, Lake Street, and Partridge Street," he said. "Usually
the incidents occur between 1 a.m.
and 4 a.m. and many of the victims
are off-campus SUNYA students."
Kennedy reported that these incidents have developed a pattern in
which the intruder "peeps", enabling him to see his victim prior to the
crime. In some cases, cinder blocks
have been piled beneath the victims'
Indicted For Larceny In Previous Crimes
by Andrew Carrol and Karen Flen
SUNYA student John "Ritchie"
Robinson could face 25 years in jail
after being convicted of third
degree attempted robbery in Albany
County Court yesterday, nearly a
year after his arrest in the holdup of
a Home Savings Bank branch office.
In a surprise move, Judge Joseph
Harris released a second indictment
immediately following the conviction. Robinson was charged with
third degree grand larceny in the July robberies of Manpower, Inc. and
City Service. The Western Avenue
incidents involved the theft of $750.
However, Harris did not release
the sealed indictment until after
Robinson's trial, so that it would
not influence the jurors' decision on
the original indictment. The indictment was opened in an arraignment
with Robinson, Harris, and a few
selected officials present.
After the arraignment, the indict-
With seven swimmers and two
divers returning from last year's
squad, which placed I2lh in a 33
team field at the New York State
meet, Albany's new women's swimming and diving coach, Sara
Bingham, has reason to be optimistic about the 1979-80 season.
"We're very young but we have a
lot of potential," said Bingham.
"I'd like to see them move up at
least Ave places in this year's state
championships."
Indeed, youth seemed to be the
byword for the women as they
prepared to open their season last
night by hosting Rochester.
Virtually all of the squad's top
swimmers arc freshmen and
sophomores, a perplexing situation
which Bingham feels is rooted in the
intense physical and mental
demands made on a collegiate
swimmer.
"There is a special pain and
agony along with a great deal of
mental toughness that swimmers
must go through," noted Bingham.
"When you couple that with the
academic demands of this school it
makes it tough to keep a girl for
four years."
One who has persevered through
three years of competition is senior
co-captain Chuck Griswald, the
team's outstanding diver. She holds
several school records and Bingham
fully anticipates her to shatter those
marks this season.
"Chuck is a sensational diver.
She has qualified for the state meet
previously and I expect her to improve. She has looked very strong
in workouts," praised Bingham.
Along with diving, the sprint
events appear to be where Albany
will accumulate the most points.
Here they are led by sophomore
Ann Hoch (co-captain), who holds
school records in the 50 meter
freestyle and butterfly, both of
which she is expected to lower again
this season.
"I expect Ann to be a contender
for several records," said Bingham.
"She is an extremely strong sprinter
and a hard worker."
Hoch's main competition will be
freshman Donna Starace who will
also swim in Ihe freestyle and butterfly races. "It is hard to evaluate a
freshman but Donna is a good all
around swimmer. I think she is
capable of setting a 100 meter butterfly record," said Bingham,
A pair of sophomores, Carolyn
Shwidock and Karen Kicnzle, will
handle the 200 meter freestyle
duties while Judy Kollai returns
after having set the 200 meter individual medley record last season.
The distance events shape up as
the team's major weakness with only one bona fide distance swimmer
available. This has forced Bingham
to improvise and juggle her swimmers among different events.
"The girls know they'll all have
to share the load in the distance
events," noted Bingham.
Three women will enter the
breaslstroking events for Albany
and Bingham evaluated them:
"They won't knock anybody over,
but they should improve and in Ihe
meantime they're solid."
Bingham, who previously coached for three years al RandolphMacon College and also spent two
seasons at Texas Women's University, was predictably cautious in her
outlook on her initial season in
Albany: "We have several tough
meets with West Point and McCiill The Albany women's swimming leant, with nine members returning, open
their season this week. (Pholo: Mike Farrell)
continued on page fourteen
Uecenll) convicted Robinson In the Albany Courthouse
Also indicted in two prior incidt mis
Photo: Carolyn S
release them on legal technicalities.
We might have had the right one
but since the burden of proof is on
us, we had to let them go."
Murray reported one suspect in
custody, charged with two similar
crimes. However, since the suspect
lias been arrested, the crimes have
continued.
"This means there must be
another assailant al large," said
Murray. "There also may be more
than one assailant. We cannot
determine if the remaining assaults
arc the work of an individual or
continued on page five
r
Women Learn Self-Defense:
To Thwart Possible Rape
by Charyl Taubner
Female students arc feeling defenseless as a result of a recent rash
of sex crimes in the Pine Bush "student ghetto." Women who live
within the boundaries of Lake and Bradford Avenues to Partridge
Street and Morris Avenue are angry and have decided to do
something about it.
In order to educate women on the art of self-defense, SUNYA's
Feminist Alliance sponsored an informational meeting last night.
YWCA self-defense instructor Maggie Boys conducted the
demonstration.
Boys described the ways women should defend themselves against
assailants. Precautionary procedure? include checking for unlocked
ment was reseated. The Albany
windows and doors and avoiding the placing of keys in accessible
Times-l/n/onhas Filed a law suit
places. "Keep only spare keys in your car with a neighbor."
with the Appellate Division of the
She added that women should take advantage of Off-Campus
Slate Supreme Court against HarAssociation's (OCA) installation of free eye-locks on windows. The
ris, for this action.
Association has initiated a door-to-door policy to install the
Harris, in turn, accused the
safety locks.
Capitol Newspapers Group of
Boys said, "The rapist is testing you and you must react strongly
"waging a campaign of vilificaor he'll know you're afraid."She recommended making noise or
tion" in an attempt to "intimidate
screaming to scare the attacker, "before he frightens you. Be angry
the courts."
— God damn, you have every right to be angry." She added that
Prior to the conviction, defense
anger provides strength and pumps your adrenalin.
attorney Lewis Oliver labelled the
"The alleged rapist is not working hard to get into houses, so one
prosecution "a web of inference
must prove to him that he will be challenged if he attempts to enter."
and suspicion." In his summary
Boys stressed responding immediately when attacked, stating that
remarks to the judge and jury, he
the victim must right right away. She recommended carrying keys
repeatedly referred to fingerprint
placed between the fingers when walking alone. " G o for the face."
evidence, handwriting analysis,
In addition, women should wear flat shoes to facilitate escape on
"cheap shots" and identification
fool and leave behind pockctbooks whenever possible.
photographs taken al the Central
Boys stressed responding immediately when attacked, stating that
Avenue scene.
then run like mad." One should not fight back, she added, unless
Oliver's discussion of fingerprints
properly trained.
The instructor gave a demonstration on physical defense methods,
relied heavily on the testimony of
Washington, D.C. expert Paul
which include:
— smashing the nose on the bridge or pushing it up.
McAnn. The witness had maintain— pinching the pressure point on the temples or clasping the cars.
ed that "the fingerprints (obtained)
continued on page five
contained insufficient ridge
evidence to maintain identificadiscrepancies resulting
.nanner,
had claimed that fingerprints on a
tion." Oliver attempted to uphold
presence of foreign
holdup note presented as evidence from the
the validity of McAnn's testimony,
were "definately identifiable" as material.
referring to him as "a man of in"Dricbelbis' error is a fundamenRobinson's. Oliver maintained that
tegrity, a man of science."
Dreibelbis'teslimony was clearly tal misunderstanding of fingerprint
Despite McAnn's testimony,
evidence," said Oliver. "I am
ruled out by McAnn, charging that
Oliver had to deal with the claims of
criticizing his competence."
it "created doubt rather than
FBI fingerprinting expert Leonard
Further belittling the Dricbelbis
dispelled." He claimed that
Drcibclbis, called to the stand
testimony, Oliver claimed that
Dricbelbis conducted his fingerprint
earlier in the trial by prosecuting atDricbelbis "did not recognize any
investigation in "an unscientific
torney Joseph Donnelly. Drcibclbis
expert but the FBI handbook,
authored anonymously. The insularity of this view is indicative of
the fact that there is a scientific
community that must be considered," he said. "Dricbelbis attempted to cut himself off by using
no other expert. The failure of FBI
evidence creates reasonable doubt
in this case."
Oliver contrasted this statement
with McAnn's testimony, which he
continued on page five
Robinson Convicted Of Holdup
Women Swimmers Prepare With Youthful Outlook
by Mike Dunne
windows, according to OCA security operation chief Susan Green.
According to Green, the intruder
next enters the apartment through
an unlocked window or door and
robs, sexually abuses or rapes the
victim, threatening harm if she
screams.
"The downtown area has been
plagued with break-ins and sexual
assaults since August, but it wasn't
until the middle of October thai a
pattern developed," said City of
Albany Police Lieutenant William
Murray. "We have questioned a
number of suspects but have had to
AROUNCI CAMptS
Indian Quad Fights Vandalism
Kennedy Campaigns in Chicago
CHICAGO AP - Sen. Edward M. Kennedy carried his
presidential campaign into Chicago today with the support
of Mayor Jane Byrne and a White House warning that
President Carter would fight for every Democratic delegate
in this crucial city. Sharpening his criticism of the Carter
presidency on the second day of his quest for the 1980
Democratic presidential nomination, Kennedy told a senior
citizens center in a Polish neighborhood of Chicago: "I
have profound differences with the Carter administration
on policies toward the elderly." He cited Social Security
benefits, nutrition, retirement, fuel assistance and health
care as specific issues on which he and Carter disagree. At
every stop in Chicago, the Massachusetts Democrat was
gretted by small groups of hostile demonstrators representing the anti-abortion movement. As Kennedy entered the
Copernicus Senior Citizens Center, a demonstrator threw
an egg that bounded off the senator's left shoulder but did
not break until it hit the ground at his feet. Kennedy ignored it. Inside the center, Kennedy accused the administration of failing to help the elderly cope with inflation . "No administration that was truly Democratic would
ever seek to reduce Social Security," he said. "But this one
did. This year, they tried to slash $600 million from the
Social Security budget in 1980. And the incredible sum of
$1.7 billion in 1981." Kennedy also accused Carter of trying to slash a meals-for-the-elderly program, and the administration of trying unsuccessfully to delay action on
legislation raising the retirement age to 70.
Brown Announces Candidacy
WASHINGTON (AP) Gov. Edmund G. Brown Jr., of
California formally announced his candidacy for the
Democratic presidential nomination today, saying that the
nation's current leaders are "simply inadequate to steer the
ship of state." Brown says he stand for protection of the
earth, service to the people and exploration and industrialization of space. That was the theme of a brief
siatement with which, Brown said, "1 can offer myself as a
candidate" for the White House because the nation's current leadership is not adequate. "Presidential leadership
often seems the exeption rather than the rule," he said.
"It's time lo wake up America, to build for the future, not
steal from it." He vowed: "I'm going to offer an alternative." With that, Brown formally launched his challenge
to President Carter and Sen. Edward M. Kennedy, the latter already on the road campaigning for the nomination.
Carter is to announce his candidacy on Dec. 4. Brown said
he is the candidate of the future, and that is what the nation
needs. "Today is the first day of my campaign...for the tea
leaves of the polls, I leave those to others," he said. He called for a constitutional amendment requiring a balanced
federal budget. And he proposed a national energy corporation to develop and manage the country's oil supply
and said he would impose government control over
petroleum imports. He also urged that public representatives, named by the president, be appointed to the boards
of directors of all multi-national corporations.
Irritated by the recent increase of vandalism on their
quad, residents of Indian Quad decided to do something
about it.
Members of "4 plus 2" with the financial backing of Indian
Tower Council, held an "elevator party" — complete with
beer, popcorn, and a pianist. The elevator traveled up and
igwn all 21 floors, dispensing music and refreshments.
"The party is to encourage unity," said "4 plus 2" advisor
Gangone. "People can get together and talk, gaining support in their anger over vandalism.
The most recent incident of vandalism was the breaking
of a lobby vending machine. Tower Director Joanne Nanos
said that the violation occurred sometime Thursday.
"The idea for the party was completely from tower
residents'* said Nanos. "I am pleased that they have taken
an active interest and concern. Hopefully, this will lead to
more discussion and awareness about vandalism."
In an attempt to stop vandalism, quad residents are planning to form a grievance committee. "I am certain that the
destruction is being caused by only a few" said Nanos.
"Peer pressure will make them stop. We want people to feel
that this is their home, and that the property of all tower
residents should be respected.'
WCDB Gave Full
Coverage To Elections
SUNYA radio station WCDB aired "the best election
coverage to date" this week, according to election coordinator Ron Schildkraut.
Those who had their radios tuned to 91 FM Tuesday
heard race results from many parts of the state, thanks to
WCDB's recently initiated "information network." Twenty reporters were stationed at the headquarters of various
Democratic and Republican candidates throughout Albany
and Schenectady Counties, and downstate as well. Contacts
at SUNY-Binghamton, SUNY-Buffalo, Syracuse University, Columbia University, and other schools kept WCDB
and its listeners up-to-date on election results in distant
areas of the state. Aside from Capital District reporting,
coverage was concentrated on New York City metropolitan
area contests in the interests of the large number of
SUNYA students from New York City.
The 9 p.m. to 11 p.m. coverage included taped commentaries by State Senator and SUNYA School of Business
Professor Hugh Farley and State Supreme Court Justice incumbent Daniel Prior.
"We tried to jump from one election to another to sustain interest, and more or less make the most of this election year," said WCDB News Director Steve Gross.
NEW YORK (AP) - Iran has announced it is cutting its supply of oil to some major customers in Japan by 5 percent
for the fourth quarter, Japanese trading companies announced today. Japan imports 99.7 percent of its oil, and
the Iranian news pushed the Japanese yen to a 21-month
low against the dollar on the foreign exhangc markcl in
Tokyo. The Iranian announcement came as a US Department of Energy spokesman said Iran's oil exports apparently fell by about 6.3 percent last week for undetermined
reasons. Iranian oil minister Ali Akbar Mo Infar, meanwhile, reiterated that the county has not ceased ils exports
of petroleum. The Japanese government also said that
tankers are being loaded at the main Kharg Island oil pun
on the Persian Gulf. But jitters over the Iranian situation
continued to send wholesale prices for home healing oil
spiraling to 98 cents a gallon on the spot market even
though domestic supplies are well above last year's levels,
The impact on US consumers of the dime-a-gallon increase
since Monday was not immediately known because only
small quantities of oil were being traded at that price, ban
has been supplying Japan with 456,000 barrels a day, aboul
10 percent of its needs. The Energy Department has said the
United States gels about 700,000 barrels a day from Iran, or
3.5 to 5 percent of its consumption. A barrel contains 12
gallons. An official of C. Itoh&Co., one of Japan's major
trading houses, said in Tokyo today that the National Iranian Oil Co. NIOC notified it and other major Japanese
customers it is reducing their supply of crude oil by 5 percent in the current quarter for "for technical reasons,"
Anti-Nukes Group
Gets SA Funding
[PAtEtJNErNoVEIVtbER 8,~1979]
"
Area Limits Established
Iran Cuts Japan's OH
Sophomores Paul Kastell and Steve Topal were declared
winners of Central Council seats in a second election held
on Dutch Quad last week. Both Topal and Kastell had been
defeated in the first elections held last month. The results of
that election were declared invalid due to election irregularities by the SA Supreme Court in a hearing October
23.
Said Topal of the win: "We won because discrepancies
were cleared up and people had a chance to make a more
informed reason. If you ask me if I'm happy about winning
— yes." Both men were sworn in at the Council meeting
Wednesday night.
After long debate,the Centra] Council voted to give SA
funds to the recently formed organization Coalition
WASHINGTON(AP) U.S. mediator Ramsey Clark is
Against Nukes (CAN).
holding talks in Turkey with an official of the Palestine
Terrianne Falcone, Janice Fine, and Cindy Birnbaum
Liberation Organization in an effort to negotiate the release
spoke in behalf of close to 40 CAN members who attended
of some 60 American hostages in Iran, it was learned today.
the Central Council meeting.
A US official, who insisted that he not be identified, said
Central Council was originally opposed to the funding of
Clark met with the PLO representative Wednesday in IstanCAN, stating that it was a "political organization"
bul and was meeting with him there again today. The PLO
Falcone felt that this was inconsistent with the SA funding
has offered to intercede with Iranian authorities to try to
policy.
gain the release of the hostages, held since Sunday in the US
"We arc an educational group" said Falcone She
embassy in Tehran. But as a pre-condition, the PLO is
pointed out that the IRS defines a "political organization"
demanding that the United States be asked directly for its
as one that supports a political candidate.
help. US policy prohibits direct negotiations with the group
"If we are lo be called a political organization, then
until it recognizes Israel's right to exist in peace in the MidNYP1RG, ASUBA, JSC-Hillel, and Feminis! A l l i a n c e dle East.
all SA funded groups - musi come under ihis heading as
In response to the demand, discussed by Clark with the
well" said Falcone.
PLO official, the State Department volunteered a staicAn attempt was made by a Central Council member
ment to reporters in Washington this morning. It said: "If
add a rider, requiring a change in CAN's name lo make the
Ihey, the PLO are moving to help release the Americans, it
group less political, was voted down.
would be a highly responsible action in a situation where
"We will not compromise on our name" said Falcone
they may have some influence, and we welcome such
. W e are against nuclear power, and our name should
assistance." The question now, being taken up by Clark
reflect ,(. The SA funds are for education on nml
with the unidentified PLO official is whether that statement
weapons only."
"We should be funded by SA because the Univei itv
not well educated on nuclear weapons and the arms race"
.V '.aid CAN spokesperson Janice Fine
Alcohol Policy Again Altered
satisfies the PLO pre-condition. Earlier today, one
ministration official said that in seeking freedom for ?h
hostages, "we have utilized evey channel we feel is availabl
with the exeption of one," referring to the PLO. Official!
said there was a precedent in working with the PLO, citing
the group's cooperation with American efforts to evacuate
diplomatic personnel from Lebanon in 1976 during ihe civil
war there.
The administration's latest initiative to free the captive
was stalled at the Istanbul airport on Wednesday after the
most vehemently anti-American faction in the religious
heirarchy running Iran apparently prevailed in its opposition to talks with President Carter's special envoys. Clark
a former attorney general, amd fellow envoy William G
Miller, staff director of the Senate Intelligence Committee!
flew to Athens and then to Istanbul after the department
was told at 1 a.m. EST Wednesday that the religious leaders
would see them.
Kastel, Topal Win Election
PLO Urged To Help Hostages
•;.i>.'i •:.' :»'.>.» ~i
Would CApsuUsl
Rosalynn Pledges Refugee Aid
(AP) Rosalynn Carter arrived here today and pledget
America's "full support" for efforts lo help hundreds "I
thousands of starving Cambodian and Laotian refugees.
"We are filled with alarm when we contempla le I nc
possibility that the Cambodian people are facing est inclion
as a result of war and famine," she told thedignilari c s u l l i )
greeted her. Mrs. Carter was met al planesidc b I hai
Prime Minister Kriangsak Chornanaii, Crown I'm e Vajiralongkorn, Defense Minister Prem Tinsulanond olliei
cabinet ministers and diplomats. Thailand Isattachin greal
importance to the three-day visit, which will includt a trip
lo a Thai-Cambodian border-area refugee camp
though it has only been labelled as a "fact-finding
The Thai government mobilized thousands "I iroo
police including marksmanship medalists al labl
Asian Games lo protect Mrs. Carter and hei pari)
included Surgeon-General Julius I). Richmond I
U.N. Ambassador Andrew Young's wife Jean, and !
Senator Harold Hughes of Iowa,
Stetfcfc
-VU^-
The alcohol policy on campus has been changed.
Restrictions will be based on the number of people who
comodated.
-hF
by Adele Gralla
Student Affairs Council (SAC)
voted yesterday to recommend the
withdrawal of the new interim
alcohol policy by Dean of Student
Affairs Neil Brown.
The new policy, which took effect Monday, limits alcohol usage
based on the maximum number of
people who can be accomodaledwilhin certain public areas.
The policy cites as examples Colonial, State, and Dutch Quad
U-lounges, which accomodate an
estimated 800 people. According to
policy regulations, restrictions
would be set al 16 half-kegs of beer,
19 gallons of liquor or 62 gallons of
wine.
SAC Chair Mark Lafayette said,
"The new policy is inconsistent,
though, because some areas are
allowed more alcohol ihan others
Housing Office Reviews Contracts
"Change Room Rates Regarding Occupancy"
by Miehele Israel
Housing license revisions arc the
subject of a Student Services Committee proposal under consideration by Director of Residence John
Welly, according lo Student Services Committee Chair Frank Bailman.
Issued to Welty on November 2,
the proposal requests thai 14 revisions be made in the 1979-80
Residence Hall License, outlining
dorm living lerms and conditions.
According lo Baitman., Welty is
currently reviewing the proposal,
although he has not yet formally
acted on ihe requesis. Welty was
unavailable for comment.
The License, issued annually lo
SUNYA students, provides housing
contractual agreements and regulations.
Among the requesis are five major revisions which, said Baitman,
take precedence over the others.
These include such things as rewording specific regulations, providing
an itemized list of dorm damage
charges, and changing ihe time
allowed to retrieve a lost meal card.
Of the utmost concern, said Baitman, is to change room rates
regarding increased occupancy. According to Section B of Ihe License,
"increased occupancy indicates that
the number of students assigned lo
a bedroom under normal conditions
has been increased by one person."
Baitman claims that the University
makes more money Ihrough renting
Ihe room at increased occupancy
rates.
Baitman cited an example of renting a room on the uptown campus.
A room rented under the normal
occupancy of two students would
cosl $1500. However, if an addilional student rents, the price would
bp $1749.99. Baitman said the
University "is making money in Ihe
process, if it's supposed lo be doing
what's best for the students. If they
said their main objective was to
make money, I would have no
qualms aboul it."
In addition, the proposal requests
that students be notified of an increase in room rales before Ihey
sign a residence hall contract.
The Committee has also requested that regulations regarding
damages and losses in residence
NOVEMBER 9, 1979
for the same number of people."
The original policy, which set
restrictions according to a projected
attendance figure, allowed forty
ounces of beer, 10 ounces of wine
or three ounces of liquor per person.
Lafayette said Welly was wrong
lo announce of any new policy
without student input. "Welly ig-
parently, Welty believes the policy
will aid in the reduction of vandalism
Council members expressed concern over the policy's effectiveness,
stating that students will drink and
get drunk despite regulations.
"Since alcohol is permitted on campus, the amount that students drink
cannot be controlled," said Council
imii'd the debate [hat was going on
and came up with a new policy
about student iuvoleinent
anyway," he said, "If the policy is
going to al'fccl students Ihe it must
have student input." Director or
Residence John Welly was
unavailable for comment.
In addition lo arguments against
the way ilic poilicy was formulated,
several SAC members fell I he policy
will nol accomplish iis purpose. Ap-
member Jeff Morgenstern. Others
argued that the policy treats
students as if they are irresponsible.
SAC also voted infavor of
creating a task force, designed to
search for policy allcrnalives. Consultation Board and student
representatives, programming
groups, professionals involved with
Ihe study of alcoholism, and oilier
interested groups will be contacted
for advice and suggestions.
halls be altered. According to Ihe damages they have nol made.
"Let's say there's a broken desk
License, "Any damage or loss in
the residence hall caused by persons handle, and the student didn't see it
unknown may be charged to all and lie didn't put it on his damage
form. He could later he charged for
residents of that hall or section."
il although he never did it," said
According to Legal Services At- Baitman.
torney Jack Lester, said Baitman,
Baitman said thai repairs should
this clause is illegal. "If il can't Re- be made between June and August
proved that the students did it, a so studenls coming In September
student cannot be charged for will not face ihe possibility of being
something he hasn't done. Townies charged.
can come in and burn up a couch
The fifth revision asks for a
and all students on that floor will be
reduction in damage fees, from
billed for it."
The proposal states that the three lo two dollars. "The residence
students should not be held respon- department has not shown cause as
sible for damages incurred, citing a lo the necessity of the three dollar
lack of security to protect properly minimum damage charge and ils
adoption seems an unnecessary step
against vandalism.
Changing Ihe time allotment for towards inflation," stales the prorepairing damages is of major con- posal.
Baitman said lliai mosi of Ihe recern, said Baitman. According lo
the proposal, "Whenever possible, quests will probably be ignored.
damages will be repaired within one Once reviewed by Welty, the proyear or action taken to repair posal will be sent lo ihe Senate
damage by that time." Baitman has Committee on Residence and Mien
suggested that the period be chang- to the University Senate, He added
Housing is now reviewing clauses In its dorm rental contracts
ed lo three months, explaining that lliai this is the second year a revirmtrteen revisions are being studied
Photot Hob h'onttrti
students may be charged for sion proposal has been made.
Wiesenthal Addresses SUNYA
Nazi Hunter Vows To Continue Search
by Miehele Israel
asked Wiesenthal. He explained
"I dedicate my life and work to that the initial Nazi search began
have ihe privilege to remain alive."
in 1945-48, but that there was
Simon Wiesenthal, Internationally
a "closed season" until i960.
renowned hunter of Nazi war
"During Ihis season, nothing
criminals, spoke these words last happened," lie added. "A majority
night as he addressed an audience of of criminals escaped; they were
approximately 500 in the Campus released on parole."
Center Ballroom.
During Ihe Cold War, he explainWiesenthal has dedicaled his life ed, many criminals were allowed into documenting Ihe genocide that to the United Stales. "The only
occurred under Hitler in Europe. winners of Ihe Cold War are the
He has tracked down 1,000 war criminals."
c r i m i n a l s , including Adolf
Wiesenthal said U.S organizaEichmann, Franz Murer, and Erich tions contacted residents of EuroRajakawitsch. In 1947, he opened pean refugee camps, who apparentthe Jewish Historical Documenta- ly corroborated will) Ihe Nazis after
tion center for the purpose of the invasion of eastern Europe.
assembling evidence for Nazi trials. "These people became helpers. The
"People say there are other pro- guilt of the helpers is bigger than
blems, that there are few Nazis left. the guilt of the Nazis. They were livThey say isn't 24 years enough?," ing with their future victims."
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
"The U.S. helps these people
come here," he said, "Ihey recruit
them. They know these people coinmil big crimes. After so many years,
ihey become sort of a pollution."
"People say there are only a few
Nazis alive and thai ihey are not a
danger. The Nazi parly has len and
a half million people," explained
Wiesenthal. "There are six million
former Nazis slill alive."
Wiesenthal explained that few
Nazi war criminals have been tried,
although their numbers are many.
He cited the now well-known concetration camp at Auschwitz, in
which approximately three million
were murdered during a period of
four and a half years.
"There were 6,000 SS men; 900
were known by name. There was
personal data on 640; 220 were con-
viclcd since Ihe war. There were only witnesses against 62 or 64 of
Ihein," he said. "One side, ihis big
numnber of victims — the other a
small number of witnesses against
them, We lost II million witnesses
when German docujmcnls were
destroyed."
Wiesenthal said that those
soldiers who committed death camp
atrocities were nol true soldiers. "A
soldier fights with a risk; he kills
and can be killed, those in the
camps and the ghettos lived.
Ninety-five percent of them lived."
However, he strongly implored
Jews
to
stop
spreading
"propaganda," Wiesenthal said the
Jews have made a mistake by claiming only six million were killed in
World War II, while 11 million were
murdered by the Nazis. "We must
see that Ihe next victims of the
Holocaust won't necessarily be
Jews," he said,
He cited the recent genocides in
Vietnam, Biafra, Uganda, and
Cambodia.
Eichmann, Wiesenthal,said, was
not an anti-semite, but only followconlmued on page five
PAGE THREE
• * • * • • * • • •
"Another
stuMIKHHCI way
way to
IU make
imiKc the
me sin-
__
ENTER The
w^
dcntcomrnuni, moresecuref ral1
Downtown Security Patrol Begins Serwce
'SANTANA
Date:
MlNI-IVlARAThoN'
Saturday November 17, I979
Race:
6 miles'from the campus, around perimeter road onto Washington Ave. and
proceeding down Washington to Just-A-Song Records.
Actual finish will be on Robin Street.
Entry Fee:
Pre-registration - $2.00
Registration - (Day of Race) • $3.00
ALL PROCEEDS ARE TO BE DONA TED TO
•'THE YEAR OF THE CHILD CHARITY"
Awards:
104 CBS Albums of your choice
for the First Place finishers, as below:
52 to the first male finisher
52 to the first female finisher
Second Place:
Male-Guts All-Weather Running Suit
Female-Moving Comfort All-Weather Running Suit
Third Place:
Male-Saucony Hornet Running Shoes
Female-Saucony Hornet Running Shoes
T-Shirts:
The first 250 people to enter will receive
a beautiful SANTANA MINI MARATHON t-shirt.
D O N T BE LEFT OUT. ENTER NOW!
Pick up your entry blanks at:
Just-A-Song Records
Fleet Feet of America-1593 Central Ave.
Albany State Record Co-op
ThcRE will be REIRESIIMENTS
AT
Jusr-A-SoNq
AITER
The RACE
FOR AII.
RUN TO JUST A Scwq
FOR
'MARATIION'
AT AN UNDEATADU PRICE!
SANTANA
'MARATIAON'
MARATHON
including:
You Know Thai I Lowe You
Lightning In The Sky/All I Evw Wnnlod
Stand Up/Runnln/Slay(Be»ldo Mo)
FC 36154
dangerous situation."
Green has urgently called upon
members of the SUNYA community to loan drills to OCA volunteers,
enabling the project to be completed by ihe end of the week.
"We have the support of Dennis
Stevens in the SUNYA Plant
Department," he said. "He is buying drills especially for the installation of the eyebolts. Stevens also extended University credit so that
eyebolts can be purchased."
Eyebolts will be installed'in the
doors of SUNYA student residences
in the affected areas at no charge.
Students may sign up for installation of this security device, today at
3:30 p.m. in the Campus Center
OCA Lounge. Those who wish to
volunteer their help or the use of a
drill should also attend.
Operation Security
-Sign up to get your apt. secured
(bolted) starting Fri. at the OCA
office, or call 457-4928
-Volunteer to go door-to-door
installing these bolts at 3:30 Fri.
in the Off Campus Lounge
-We need power drills if you have
one you would be willing to lend
$4.99
"Marathon" ItSantana't
I ' " " * ' " ' " * 1 by the iin-
rivailnd Sanlana percussion section.
S A I E ENds INOVEMDER 1 7
211 Central Ave., Albany 434-0085
446 Broadway St. Saratoga 584-8884
°
^
KctDe bttsoect
behavior
said Ken- by Susan~ Milllgan
students to
is the
to police,"
report suspicious
~
nedy. "It is very hard to determine
Another suspect linked to recent
suspicious behavior in this student sexual assaults and rapes in
community, but we must be alert I downtown Albany's "student ghetand cooperate with police efforts." to" area was apprehended by City
In an attempt to alert female of Albany police some time after
students to the current problem and midnight. today. The suspect was
train them in basic self-defense, apprehended on Western Avenue
SUNYA's Feminist Alliance spon- near Ontario Street. A witness to
sored speaker Maggie Boys last
this morning's incident said that the
night in the Campus Center subject was wearing a blue down ski
Assembly Hall.
jacket and fit closely a police comHoys spoke of such defense posite drawing of the attacker.
measures as wearing sneakers inCity of Albany police reported
stead of high-heclcd shoes, and car- that the suspect was picked up for
rying keys in hand for quick entry. investigation in relation lo Ihe
The robberies uid sexual assaults crimes, and ihal he has agreed to
will be discussed ,at an 8 p.m. cooperate with the police. The
meeting Monday, s'ponsored by suspect may later be placed in a
Feminist Alliance, OCA, SUNYA's line-up for identification, according
School of Social Welfare and Mid- lo police.
dle Earth, The session will lake
Police stressed I hat the subject is
place in the OCA Lounge,
only suspected of the crimes, and is
Robinson Convicted Of Holdup
i onlliltieit /hint [tiw tint'
said "should be considered for its
clarily, logic, and scientificuess.
Oliver then used the fingerprint
issue lo attack Donnelly's case
directly.
"The prosecution said he'd prove
his case on this (fingerprint)
testimony, and hasn't done it I Mr.
McAun was not; cross-exfimined '.
about prints — everything else, yes',
btil not' prints. The prosecution accused McAnn of a money-making
motive to his testimony, an example
of the cheap shots and smear tactics
thai run throughout his case, just
like the irrelevant personal attacks
on Ritchie Robinson to prove he
committed the crime on December
12 because he gambled.
"McAnn would not sell his
seriousness for the $75 n day he is
paid," said Oliver. "This shows
openly the weakness and suspicion
of the people's case."
Oliver referred lo Ihe December
12 events surrounding Ihe Home
Savings Hank robbery as having
"little relevance, what little ihcy
have being based on inferences and
suspicions linn afc open <o a great
deal ofiloubl." '' • ' " • ' • " • •
Robinson's sentencing on the attempted robbery charge will begin
on November 2'). He could face a
25 year jail term If Harris adjudicates Robinson's case as a
"persistent felony." Robinson may
lie sn classified based Iwo prior convictions. Al Ihe time of his arrest,
he was attending SUNYA on parole
lor these crimes.
Albany County District Attorney
Sol Circciihcrg has said Ihal he will
,-,
-
-
—
ADDTehended
onlyr one
r of many
TT" , suspects questionf?
ed.
Nazi War
Headhunter Speaks
continued
from page
three
ing orders. "If he was given orders
to kill people with red hair, he will
be anti-red. He was a robot."
Wiescnthal in a press conference following his presentation,
discussed the growth of the Nazi
party. He explained that racial controversy can only be prevented if a
law dealing with it is created.
"You need in your country a law
apalnst racial hatred," said Wiescnthai,' "then these people couldn't
exist. We have this in Europe. It has
nothing to do with freedom of
speech — Freedom of speech has
nothing to do with provocation."
Rape Defense
Methods Needed
For Wometi
t'oiilbiltivt front pttge iitte
—gauging the eyes by ripping
across from Ihe nose on.
Hoys also demonstrated kicking
and punching methods. Kicking
wilh Ihe ball of the fool rather than
with ihe toes is more effective,
However, klcklnit wilh Ihe kndq is
highly reeominei did. Iflakch from
behind, the victim should elbow the
groin or hit tic knee wilh Ihe heel of
the foot.
"I think self-defense for women
is important, I hale to sec women
victimized," said Hoys.
file a pro forma appeal on ihe
Robinson case. Such appeals, lie explained, are mosl common and are
an expected part of the judicial pro-
Flahs, Stuyvesant Plaza is Hosting an Exciting
Schlitz Light.
Where less calories
add up to more beer.
It's mil a riddle, It'sa fnct. Schlitz Light has less calories* and is less filling.
So you can think more of it than regular been
But brewing a brer that's less filling doesn't mean It's a lessor beer. Quite
the contrary. Schlitz Light is brewed with die same painstaking effort that
goes into our regular beer.
Schlitz Light. Where less
calories add up to more beer.
O N CBS RECORCIS & TAPES
ncyvost relnaso, combining all orielnal songs an.l ..,,,,„„. ,,„„,„ , M l o ,
S'.SH'B'J
con thum/from page one
more than one person because there
have been different descriptions in
each of the cases."
Murray noted that ten or 15
reported disturbances have been attributed to one individual by police.
"We are working on a composite
sketch from descriptions provided
by seven victims," he said.
The assailant has been described
as a black, clean shaven male, approximately 20 years old. He is
about 5'8" in height, with a slender
build. He carries no weapons, according to Murray,
"In an effort to safeguard the
student community we are enlisting
Association has initiated a door-todoor installing eyebolts to replace
broken locks on apartment doors
and windows. This creates a very
y
^jOlympic Preview|
Saturday, November 10 at 1:00 pm
Join us for an afternoon of film, forum and fashions.
Come and discover what Lake Placid has in store for
the 1980 WINTER OLYMPICS. It's a great time to have
all your questions concerning tickets or Olympic Events
answered by a representative of the Lake Placid Olympic
Organizing Committee.
And discover all the newest Flahs fashions for winter
sports or warming up after, presented before and after
Ihe Olympic film. The program is FREE, and refreshments
will be served,
rWnft
ffilnlnhscolonTo ^ f f J S f f l m w T m S B y ^ ^
'
nmvvosanl plaza naiiy iu- .. __ 1 _ J r r ) y mon-thiira 10-5, Irl 10-9, sal. 10-5
NOVKMBKK 9, 1919
\|J»ANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE FIVE
•
Women De-Libbed
GRAND OPENING
To celebrate F R E D L O C K E ' S G R A N D OPENING...every stereo receiver, lapedeck, speaker, turntable and car stereo is O N S A L E !
A B S O L U T E L Y E V E R Y T H I N G over 100 brand names P I O N E E R , T E C H N I C S , S H E R W O O D , L U X , M I T S U B I S H I , S A N S U I ,
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STUDENTS,
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.,
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Jlntrobucing
-rdiTilc)
-
the cops have stopped making il- shelves, and strongly recommended
According to the Canadian-based
legal arrests.
that the franchises do likewise.
Macleans magazine, Jerry Brown
Under normal conditions,
, Thompson charged that-in his seems to have enlisted the loudest
Brazilian police routinely arrest words--"'the sale of cigarette papers chorus of supporters with the
anybody they want to for question-1 give credibility to the use of drugs." Eagles, Neil Diamond, Helen Reding without a warrant or even
dy and (of course) Linda Ronstadt.
without any evidence.
On the East Coast, Senator KenAn Expensive Pie
Officers involved in the
nedy is said to have landed the enslowdown, however, arc now arThe residents of a small New dorsements of such an unlikely pair
resting people only when a warrant
as Woody Allen and Bob Dylan.
has been issued or when the suspect Mexico town are planning a special
Not to be outdone, President
is seen actually committing a crime. pie sale this w eekend to help defray Carter is reportedly counting on the
Arrests in the area have dropped off the legal expenses of a man who hit good old country charm of Willie
90 percent since the slowdown atheist Madalyn Murray O'Hair in Nelson, Lorreta Lynn and Larry
the face with a pie last month.
began.
O'Hair filed assault charges Gatlin.
Entertainers have not ben quite
against Allen Hunter of AlbuquerRolling Sevens
que after he pied her during a so active on the Republican side.
meeting of a chapter of the However, Ronald Reagan is said to
be planning to kick off his camMany seven-eleven store owners American Atheists.
paign with a Boston concert,
Residents of Dedona, New Mexacross the United States have apheadlined by Frank Sinatra and
parently decided to snub a recent ico, say they will be holding what Dean Martin.
company-inspired directive which they are calling a "Pies for
called on them to stop selling Madalyn" sale this Saturday at a
cigarette rolling papers-papers that local shopping center to raise
money for Hunter's legal fees. Says
arc widely used for smoking pot.
"Worst Films" Fest
All seven-eleven stores are either organizer Joe Everett: "We're just
trying
to
make
sure
Mrs.
O'Hair
A group of Canadian movie enowned or franchised by the
thusiasts is staging a film festival in
Southland .
Corporation. gels her just desserts."
Ottawa which will showcase what
Southland's president Jcre Thompare described as "the worst feature
son recently ordered all his
films ever committed to celluloid."
company-owned stores to withdraw
The event is being called "The
Presidential Muzak
the rolling papers from their
Firsl Annual World's Worst Film
Now that the U.S. Presidential Festival." Included in theline-upof
Election races are beginning to heat films arc a Douglas Fairbanks, Sr.
up, the candidates are apparently feature, "The Mystery of the Leaptrying to outdo each other by winn- ing Fish," and a movie about the
ing the support of big-name enter- sex pistols titled "Mondp Punk."
The festival will be hosted by
tainers and celebrities.
Slight,
rFNr«?«
' , 1 l , ' h ' ' • • ' ' " ' " » " « 10" 3 way D e m o o
G E N E S I S T H R E E W A L N U T - 3-way audiophil,
$29.53 PER MONTH*,
Members of the police force in a
state in Southern Brazil have been
staging a strange work slowdown in
an effort to win pay raises: it seems
,,r bookshelf s i / e destan
J E N S E N 2 0 K 2-way bookshelf speaker
G E N E S I S V 6 N ™ 2 way bookshelf, Slight cosmetic
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price $753.57. Optional life, disability „ i
property insurance Included, 17.5'\, anr
rate.
The 'women's liberation movement apparently has a long way to
go in Europe, if a roundup by The
Wall Street Journal is any indication.
The Journal says a recent survey
of 680 West German companies
found that only one percent of top
executives an-l only two percent of
middle managers were female. This
is despite the fact that women make
up forty percent of that country's
work force.
The newspaper reports lhat only
one-fourth of British companies
have any written policy on equal
hiring, and that a common market
poll found that only 28 percent of
working women think they have a
chance for promotion, compared to
41 percent of the male workers who
believe they can advance. It's not
all hopeless, however. Women account for one-sixth of the newlyclcctcd European Parliament, with
France's Simone Veil chosen as
president of that body.
HI
Enjoy these dishes
from around the
world prepared
for you by our
chefs in addition
to our regular
a la carte
luncheon menu.
jfrancc
Coq au Vin
Cordon Bleu
Jitbin
Indian Feast
Curried Vegetables
(©crmflnj)
Beef Rouladen
Kasseler Rlppchen
UPririit
Shlsh Kebob
Curried Lamb
(CngUint)
QntttQ****
jHobember 12 -16
11:30 a.m. - 2 p.m. mm
ui
(•'•liuhn >iili> '.'dKtlhiu' ; . rrbictfl
TlX(ltJ(KilV«im«JW
NOVEMBER 9, 1979
Italp
Sausage and Peppers with Zitas
Lasagna Alforno
Eggplant Parmlgiana
London Broil
Canaba
Tortier ( C a n a d i a n M e a t P i e )
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
Harry Mcdved, the author, of the
'book, The Fifty Worst Films of All
Time.
The organizers claim that one of
the movies being screened-a' Film
titled "Thanksglving"«is a frontrunner for the title of the worst
movie of all time. "Thanksgiving"
is described as being (quote) "A
gripping account of a butterball
turkey's escape from hearth and
home."
Park Around Back
The U.S. State Department is
categorically denying Soviet allegations that the Central Intelligence
Agency directed the assassination
of South Korean President Park
Chung Hee.
The Soviet News Agency Tass
alleged that the C.I.A. played a key
role in Park's death because Park
had become-in Toss's words"Too, odious a figure even for
Washington."
The Soviet News Agency alleged
that shortly before Park's assassination last Friday, the United States
military commander in South
Korea, General John A. Wickham,
(quote) "urgently flew t o
Washington."
However, a state department
spokesperson insists that the C.l.A.
and all other U.S. agencies were
completely uninvolvcd in Inst
weekls killings in South Korea. The
spokesperson added that General
Wickham's activities were not in
any way connected to Park's death.
Mon. Nile Molsons Gotdon 50c
Schnapps 50C, 9-12
•Mat. Nile Hem .
_»gc
Rolling Rock 7o2. 2s, ' 9, 2
Thura. Nile Domestic Draught 25c
Pitchers St.50, 9-12
Frl. Nllo Heinokon Bottle 75C
Bar Liquor 501. 5-11PM
Sat. Nile Special Pitchois ol Mixed Drinks
S3.00. 10-12PM
-r-
ATTENTION!
Sophomores &
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announces
A C C E L - A Y EAR
The first program
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IN PSYCHOLOGY:
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Application f o r Jan. &
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PAGE SEVEN
Why
Jimmy
Justice Jumble
Should
Throw
in
the
ju.
(Bathroom) Towel
by Mark Rappaport
Brrrring. Brrrring.
"Honey, would you get the phone:" came
i voice from within the shower. "And if it's
lor me, I'm not home."
Brrrring. Brrrring.
Rosalyn lifted her sleepy head off the satin
>illow and reached for the phone with an inlinctive reflex.
"Hello. No, he's not here. He's already
oft for work. No, he won't have any time to
talk about his campaign today...Sure, you
can lalk to me. You can come here for coffee
,il eleven." She returned the reeccivcr
carefully to its cradle.
"Who was on the phone dear?" inquired
the voice underneath the dripping towel that
-•merged from the bathroom.
"Just a wrong number. I laid out your blue
suit. Huny or you'll be late for work." Jimny dressed quickly and afler downing a bowl
of grits and a glass of skim milk, hopped into
the awaiting limousine and sped down Pennsylvania Avenue.
Ding Dong. Ding Dong.
"1 II get it," Rosalyn called oul to one of
the household staff. She opened the door to
reveal an energetic young man dressed in blue
denims and a beige corduroy jacket. Under
his arm he held a black vinyl porl folio.
"Good morning, Mrs. Curler. I'm
Howard Tanner, ihe history student from
(ieorgc Washington University."
"Oh yes, please come in." Howard sirulled into the main silting room and flung his
'>ooks and papers on a nearby ottoman, Enhitsiasm buzzed throughout his body, mak• ng it virtually impossible for him to retain
my sort of respectable composure, while in
ihe presence of the First Lady. Rosalyn had
harely settled herself in the room when
Howard started to speak.
"It's verified and documented. 1 have ihe
books to prove it. Now, it's all a mailer o!
what to do next," Howard beamed a smile as
wide as Rosalyn's husband's smile before he
necame president.
"Slow down there, Howard, what is this
all about?" Rosalyn looked puzzled.
Howard grabbed the book by his left hand
entitled The History of Ihe Presidency and
opened il to a page he had marked with the
ripped half of a concert ticket. "Look,"
Howard urged, "in 1840, William Henry
Harrison was elected after which lime he
caught pneumonia and died one month after
his Inauguration."
"Thai's very unfortunate," replied
Rosalyn with as much concern as she could
inusicr. She contemplated how she was going
to ride herself of this overzealous "preppie"
before lunch time. Howard flipped to his
next bookmark.
"In I860, Lincoln was elcclcd. You know
what happened lo him in office?" Howard
pantomimed a gun with his forefinger and
thumb and pulling il to his temple, made Ihe
sound of a gun shot. Rosalyn winced and
wipeii a drop of projectile saliva from her
eye. Howard continued.
"And in 1880, Garfield was elected and
soon alter that he was shot. In 1900 it was
McKinley who also died in office. Mrs.
Carter, do you see what I'm getting at?"
"No."
"Don'i you see," his zeal was showing
again, "thai any president elected in a year
ending with a zcro-or every twenty years-has
not left his office alive. If you look in this
hook you'll see it \s irue right up to until
I960, which was ihe year Kennedy was
elected. And you know what happened to
him." Howard raised his hand to his head
like before and was just aboul lo make Ihe
ound of a gun shot when Rosalyn grabbed
lis hand.
"I think 1 gel the message, Howard. Please
don't do that again. You made my mascara
run," she eyed him suspiciously. "So tell me,
Howard, what's Ihe point of all this?" A
smile of knowing triumph sprung to
Howard's lips as he was now ready for his
coup lie grace of intellectual insight.
"The upcoming election is to be held in
To the Editor:
One need go no rurthcr than the second
paragraph of Steve Ostcr's article, "The Case
Against Justice," to realize that the writer is
totally ignorant of the criminal justice system
in this state. His criticism of what happened
in Albany County Court during the trial of
Richard Vila and Michael Buchanan is merely an uninformed attack 'on long standing
principles of criminal law in New York State.
Every allegation by the writer, coupled
with his non-sensical innuendos, is simply an
attempt to porlray the complaining witnesses
Ihe same way defense counsel portrayed the
defendants-as innocent victims. Perhaps Mr.
Ostcr would have made a better prosecutor
than Ihe Assislanl District Attorney.
Sincerely,
David Shapiro
Albany Law School
Class of 1980
the expiration time from 3 to 9 tniiniics was
no error.
And that it is divine to forgive the m 0 S | u n .
divine act in ihe history of mankind-Mr
Editor; tell this to my Rabbi, I can't, lie saw
his wife and three children tortured in death
with blow torches. Tell him that this was an
error and tell him, Mr. Editor, to forgive
•Marc Disick
Have We Learned?
To Ihe Editor:
"To err is human, to forgive is divine." This
was Ihe title to ihe responses aginst JSC's recent vigil in November 2nd's ASP. It was obvious in reference to Mr. Hazners or to the
Holocaust itself. Mr. Editor, Ihe Holocaust
was no error.
That lire hoses were shoved down Ihe
throats of .lews exploding their stomachs was
no error, that children were thrown directly
into the crematorium fires to save money was
no errc •, that Mr. Hazners is reported to
base rounded up Jews in Latvia and supervised their systematic burning in a synagogue is
no error, that systematic experiments were
carried oul lo prove the inferiority of the
"Jewish race," castrations, toial laboiomies,
freezings, boilings, pain tolerance testing,
abortions on women 8 and 9 months pregnant, in all of these, there was no error; lhai
less gas was used in Ihe chambers increasing
To the Editor:
To deal with all of the perspectives and
questions raised by JSC-llillel's vigil would
at this point be burdensome a.
:pitltlous,
However, there arc some concerns [hat we, as
coordinators of the vigil and as Jews , feel
must be stated before the ne\i campus
issue" takes hold of the paper.
We do owe an appology to ihe campus in
so far as ihe issues behind Vllls I lazners' case
and Nazi war criminals in America were not
discussed or presented before we advertised
the vigil. However, Ihe resources of JSCHillel are not so vast as one complainant has
assumed. Until this became a controversy as
a result of the advertisements, this was considered as another of many events, programs
and committee meetings which we plan and
run continually.
However, there is no doubt in our minds
that we had the legal and moral riglu to hold
the vigil in the manner and form thai we did.
As has been explained in Ihe recent articles
and columns, the United Slaies government
and Judicial system has handled such cases
with imprecision and inefficiency. I hose
cases have been subject to intervention and
uncooperalivcness by the CIA. 1 III, and
other government agencies because dies
choose to protect these war criminals. Once
again our government has shown it-. moral
lorpilude and once again its citizens are
demanding action.
We don't believe, as Suzanne Marino
slated in her Idler lo ihe editor, thai ihe
world has grown and learned from the
atrocilies of ihe Holocaust:
-Nol when former Ugandan Presideni Aniin
1980, right? Thai's twenty years since I960.
Right? And I hear word that Ihe incumbent
has a good chance of winning."
"He sure does."
"This is, of course, if Ted Kennedy
doesn't get the Democratic nomination."
"Are you trying to say that if Jimmy runs
in 1980 and wins, he'll die in office?"
"I didn't say thai. History did." Rosalyn's
face turned a shade of pale thai made her ordinarily lily-while skin look tan by comparison. She round herself in a dilemma: If
Jimmy Carter wins the election again, his
days are numbered. But how could lie do
anything but run for presideni?, she thought,
Almost as if he had been reading her mind
Howard came up with a suggestion: "He
could run for vice-president. After all. look
what it did for Johnson."
Rosalyn's mood perked up like Ihe coffee
waiting to be served lo her guest. Before
Howard could close his book of presidents,
Rosalyn was on Ihe phone.
Brrrring. Brrrring.
"Hello, Joan, Ihis is Roz. Has Teddy picked a running male for next year yet
Take That, Mr. Editor!!
'I
Page 3a
Ski Club Meeting
We will be:
I
1) Signing up for December Day trip
2) Signing up for week trip over
intersession
3) Discussing West Mountain and
Jiminy Peak Programs
4) Discussing other important trips
and events
Tuesday, November 13
7:30 P.M. LC 3
jRfltbble €artf) present* atoortoetyopin
Sexual Mtcitiion jfflafeing anb Sexual <©rototfj
QEopinJ DitfcuStfrb-: -Sex roIfS
--ffcxual Decision matung
--languagest of sex :
—pltisr more
Sortutfjoptf toill be rjeltr rcuestoap, ilobember 13
anb Euetftrap, Jiobember 22 at 7:30 p.m.
©roup «t« is Umitcb sfo call Soon! 457-7800
^
LYIIUflRDY l * * ^
Donald K. Ross
Organizer of May 6th March on Washington
Coordinator of September 23 Anti-Nuke
Rally
Executive Director of NYPIRG
Speaks on
Nuclear Power:
Contents...
\ * &
RMR6.1
H
b o o k : A proprietor of
a small general store in
the midwest learns a
valuable lesson about
himself and his life in
The Discontent
of R. Winter. In this
week's Hot Licks and Rhetoric by Bob
O'Brian. Page 4a.
lOPerimG^TSffT:
AH* <€L cbffeei
^K'Oifel^H CC6L1
The Sexuality
R e s o u r c e Center
and the
Planned
P a r e n t h o o d Clinic
need student counselors and assistants
To apply for either of these programs, enrollment in
E C P S ' 301 for Spring '80 semester is necessary.
Contact the
Sexuality Resource Center
Schyler 105 on Dutch Quad
457-8015
before you pre-register for Spring Semester.
•.-«-.-.%v.w.'.v.v.y.',y
TOWER EAST
CINEMA
^^ky^^^.h^f
An Idea Whose Time
Hos Passed?
The Student Notebook: The names we
use for our sports
teams and car models
'are often symbols for
lour romantic affiliations with primitive, emotive feelings often
represented in animals. A name
fecond to the named. Page 4a.
Feature: Jed Smock
is a preacher at
large. He has trav, eled around to over
a -hundred universities preaching the
good book and arguing in the name of
Jesus Christ Almighty against snide
students. The debate recorded on 5a.
Sound and Vision:
Joe Jackson is the
man ^who's got a chip
on his shoulder and a
new album o u t .
[Foreigner is the group
that gets a lot of frustrations out in their
new album. Both albums are reviewed this
week on pages 8a and 9a.
Fiction: Poets, Writers, Dreamers, send
your poems and stories to Aspects, This
week for your aesthetic sensibilities, January 11, 1979 by Jesse McCourt, Distant
Message by Rich Behar, after it rained by
Sue Gerber, Cocaine by Masu Gaam. 10a
Aspects
November 9, 19^9
The Student Note'
book: Election nights
come and go. Some
seem over in a flash,
some seem to last interminably. Tom Martello remembers some of the upsets,
surprises, the gaffs, and the prediction'
moments on past election nights. 4a.
Feature: Across thisfHW
country there is a
growing wave ol
born again Christians. Jimmy Carter,
Bob Dylan are bornjj,
again. On this campus a small group ot
students have found Jesus Christ a source
of inspiration. Page 5a.
Centerfold: On the
underbelly of society a
teeming tide of evil is
prepared to sweep a
cross this nation in an
apocalyptic flood of
fire and brimstone, Demonology a n d
witchcraft are thriving. T h e devil goes
down to Albany on page 6a.
Sound and Vision
John Schlesinger ha*
a new film called!
Yanks about love an.
war. Author Nichola:
Meyer has his first fill
out called Time After Time about love and
death and time. Both are amusing,
entertaining, and reviewed on 8a and 9a.
Diversions: Aha! The
time has come to be
diverted and where
else would any righteous son or daughter
ol SUNYA go for diversement than the Diversions page ol
Aspects where Trivia Time, WCDB,
Movies, Concerts live happy forever. 11a
The Fantastic Four
/////;w^.T.,''/)/;/f)i))iiMiiiiiMiiiuMir»u»>uM\v\W',..!^y"'
DUTCH MASTER HOLDS A SHOWED CON- WWVi, PUICHMASUH IMJ5E5 "J5 lA^LR'ClbA^,
V£BMtI0W UI1H m S fANlASTIC FOUR, FROMAND filth If DIRECTLY AT THE 6R00P!
THE TOP of srUTVf 5ANF rowEfl
* Jill (HAAUtnW I!.
Aspects
The Editor's Aspect
TheX
Factor
The Student Note-
v.vrt\*Lt'rri'iYiYty<
He fr
'
Who is your God? Intellectual man, like the'infamous.
Dr. Faustus, denies God and hell as old wives tales, and
tries to ignore the whole spirituality question as he pursues his worldly ambitions of wealth, security, and success in concrete terms. The world is not a "veil of tears"
as it was in the Middle Ages when through adversity and
suffering man attained spiritual grace and salvation. Our
motto is Carpe Deum, seize the day, live for the moment,
enjoy each second, because afterwards it could all go up
in the sweet radioactive cloud burst of our intellectual extravagance. Morality, as well, as charity, begins at home
with ourselves. We are not selfish, we are self-protecting
because we have learned that ultimately and finally we
are alone in this universe, despite the second guessing by
eccentric radio telescope astronomers in Guam. How can
we prove God exists when men more intelligent than us,
great philosophers of world reknown, can't even prove
that you and I exist?
I exist. You exist. But uie don't. I can assume you are
there and you can do likewise for me. We are each
separate entities lost in our circles. Yet, the little planet
Pluto, way out on the rim of our solar system, invisible,to
the naked eye, was discovered by observing Inconsistencies in the orbit of neighboring Neptune. Just as Pluto affected Neptune, we affect each other. We may each be
planets orbiting in our solitary spheres, but when another
comes close enough to us it does throw us off our path.
No man is a planet undisturbed in the universe. We are1
prone to each others influence. Therefore we are not
alone.
We are not physically alone because our emotions,
though inaugurated within us, reach out across space'to
other like-humans and bounce back setting off a pjng
pong reverberation of feelings. We are not alone mentally
because we read a book and change our minds. And, in
the beauteous symmetry of triangular trinities, we are no^
alone spiritually because, like a book will impress your
mind, like a friend will impress your heart, an unknown
factor will impress your soul. Therefore, if God is the
unknown, and the unknown is x, solve for x.
Spiritual G r a f f i t i
"/ could not say I believe. I know! I have
had the experience of being gripped by
something that is stronger than myself,
something that people call God."
—Carl Jung
A Lou A d n Production
Aspects
' I J U V r 0 ' " , ^ t , I VMntn bV Tommy Chwg A Chmh M«ln
U„ ^ L 5 ^ " " S £ S L J (''"durrd by Lou Adki A Lou lomb-rdo
* ^ ^ »
: ^ ^
Editor
Stuart Matranaa
TONIGHT &
SATURDAY
7:70 & 10:00
Monday, November 12
LC 21 8 pm
Design & Layout
Jay B . Glaiien
Associate Aspects Editor
Martin Vukovich
Concept
< li.-.M'n and Matranga
in i><[ oiuiffioN
i» iviaiMnrr/i.
<IU HEM .'«<"/Villi? MN III/.'. IN-
75w/TEC
1.25w/our
iioioua CMMMRI
Willi RIDICULOUS
\ 60*15 BE irOPPEO?
\ MI) UKATM THfi
0 ( W « HUTNMI!
' / / / I l l VN&
Staffwriters: Susan Alpert, Bob Blau, Rube Cinque, Jim Dixon, Sue
Gerber, Jefl Hall, Larry Kinsman, Bob O'Brian, Tom Martello, Steve
Oster, Mark Rossier, Cliff Sloan, Laurel Solomon, Audrey Specht, Hy
Stadlen, Craig Zarider, Steve Czajkowski
Graphics: Evan Garber, Lisa Gordon, Aitana lytajerfeld
Diversions: Vincent Aiello
The Student
Page la
Notebook
Aspects
f Hot Licksa And
MMU Rhetoric
nnewric
BeBSJE
H
The Discontent Of R# W i n t e r
The Lessen
Robert Winter stood behind the maplepanelled counter Inside his small drugstore.
His enterprise, R. Winter, Drugs had, (or the
last six years, yielded just enough Income to
pay the rent for his one-room apartment and a
life of relative leisure that he didn't enjoy In the
least. Most of Winter's free time was devoted
to Ihe nocturnal pursuit of women at which he
was somewhat of a failure. Robert Winter was
not particularly bad-looking, but being Ihe
youngest of seven children and growing up to
a slight five feet, six and a half inches accounted, for a reserved and insecure demeanor. He was usually nervous-around
women and didn't even listen to himself as he
spouted the most insipid drivel In an effort to
make conversation.
bitter, beer-laden burp reminded him of the
previous evening when the cocktail waitress,
with the cute ass had smiled al him, took his
fifty-cent tip and walked away. She only
wanted Ihe money he had thought to himself.
Winter had fallen for her ploy completely.
It had been a slow sweltering day for
Winter. Indeed Ihe whole week seemed like a
year and the days revolved like the seasons bringing to Winter a stifled spring, a parched
summer, an empty harvest. There were times
when Ihe cash register was Winter's only
friend and he fell comforted and protected by
Its assertive pronouncement of prices. I l ^ a s
with envy thai Winter looked upon Utile
Amanda who had come into the store to buy a
candy bar. She was someone who knew exaclly what she wanted. It took Amanda no
more than a minute to pick oul her merchandise and approach Ihe register, mumbling and
singing , 0 herself. In one hand she held her
schoolbooks, In her other, a chocolate bar lhal
was as brown as her skin.
Most of Winter's clientele In the little hamlet
where he lived, liked him and considered the
diminutive shopkeeper something of a success. They usually greeted him amicably, their
"hellos" and "hlyas" competing with the ring
of Ihe bells attached to the glass, alr"Now you make sure," Winter warned as he
compresslon-hlnged entrance door that let oul punched the keys, "nol to let.lhal chocolate
.1 euphonious hiss as it closed. Winter's melt on your dress."
•ustomers looked on him as a man who knew
Amanda looked up and frowned, almosl Inwhat he wanted from life and through dignant lhal Wlnler had Interrupted her scat
' diligence and Christian perseverance got what soliloquoy.
'n? wanted. Winter was aware of this concep"Whaddya say?"
lon of him and thought It only a matter of lime
"I said you heller nol mess up lhat prelty
•efore people discovered Ihe truth and exposblue dress."
al him for Ihe lame bugger he really wa's.
"My mama's gonna buy me a new one,,
Winter began slacking Ihe day's shipment of
anyway," she answered.
cigarettes on the shelf behind ihe counter, A
Wlnler was overcome with an urge to pick
I
Friday Observer
up and hug her. His feelings of desire coincid- Irig superior for the first lime,
ed with Intense guilt and for finding a six-year- make money. We jusl use II t, God didn't
altaln - |
old girl sexually alluring.
mean get things."
"I hope your mother gets you a pink dress."
"Pieces of paper?"
he said, "blue is for boys anyway."
"Well, they're more than jusl p|eces 0 ,
Amanda looked up once again and studied paper, honey. They mean more."
Winter who began to feel Intimidated and
Amanda didn't seem lo buy any of »
stupid for saying something so mundane.
Winter told her thai she beller get hi ime bolot I
"Who says blue is for boys?" she demand- dinnertime or else her mother would spank
ed. "Is It In Ihe Bible?"
her. Amanda scampered oul the door It w
"No," answered Winter, whose palms were just about closing time. Winter locked Ihe
sweating, "What are those books there?" he doors. He had to get home and ihowe
inquired In an attempt to change the subject. preparation of another nlghl out Wlnle
Amanda was merciful and answered his would be happy to be in the company ol
question. She showed him her social studies mature women once more,
' •
lext and her arithmetic book. Math was a subject Winter knew something about and Amanda complied as Winter illustrated some basic
math concepts on the cash register. She stared
al Ihe keys In relentless curiosity, her face contorting occasionally then relaxing. Suddenly,
her countenance took on an air of complacent
serenlly as if she were endowed with |real
wisdom. Amanda spoke.
"Numbers aren't real," she said.
Wlnler slopped Ihe lesson and felt once
again the cold sweal of fear.
"Of course they're real," he answered
defensively. Winter withdrew some dollar bills
from Ihe register and held them up. "If I have
len dollars and you have seven, I have three
more dollars than y o u , "
"Why did God make money?" Amanda
asked In all sincerity.
Wlnler chuckled and started lo speak, feel-
Feature
Aspects
Campus Crusade
A Rebirth Of Christianity
SUNYA," Patty said. "I wanted fellowship
to be with people who understood how I felt
about God. Campus Crusade had a table In
the Campus Center and after talking lo them I
decided to Join."
I am the way, the t r u t h , the light
It was 1972 when Jed Smock saw the light,
sealed in a Burger King in Indiana while
reading Ihe bible. He was recovering from his
life as a hippie in the Haight-Ashbury section
of San Francisco during the mid to late sixties,
during an era when all were involved in the
process of getting their "head" together. He
thought back at when a man wearing a beard,
longhair, cowboy boots, and a leather jacket
had coaxed him into trying marijuana,
promising that it would make him wise, that il
would open his eyes and ears to behold new
sights and sounds; and attracted by the
•pleasant smell he smoked ol the weed. "But
the eyes of man are never satisfied."
Born a Protestant, Patty rejects Its
(Proverbs 27:20) and he journeyed into LSD
trips, electronic music, ungodly carnal lusts humanistic philosophy of self-reliance and
and gratification, a despise of government self-improvement. She claims that Protestantism makes God loo mystical to be known in a
a n d dignities, a commune in Morroco, North
Africa, Hindu philosophy, and finally, personal way.
Lynne, also a Junior, first heard of Campus
ultimately, into the Holy Bible. Since his
"rebirth" in 1972, Smock had wandered onto Crusade at a movie that was sponsored by the
over 160 college campuses in 30 states group two years ago. While there she filled oul
a card, giving her name and phone number, damentallst group because they stress living by
preaching the gospel,
She was later contacted by a member of the|the Bible. In their Bible studies the group
Student: Why are you here?
:
Smock: Because I love you; you personally, group, who spoke to her about the organlza- chooses a topic or question, and uses a study
guide to find references to their topic In the BlAnd that's what brings me here today,; tlon,
" W e talked about God's love and'ble. "This way we Interpret the Bible
because
I l love
the students of the University
r a
uve
, v,: s ,
™ «
'
» • « « « " « » ' » «' ""= y " ' ' y \ f o r g l v e n e s s , " said Lynne. "She explained that ourselves," said Lynne, "Instead of accepting
College students, being social creatures, of New Vork and I want you to know the ^
,
^ „ „ , „ „ „ „ „!.„•. ,„.
t^.i
»
trulh, so you can be set free from your sins, good news. You know, whensomethinggood\ someone else's Interpretation
have a custom of starting their weekends on
According lo Palty and Lynne, born again
Student: How do you know we've sinned happens to you, you want to share it with
Thursdays. The pains and frustrations of Frl
Christians usually have daily quiet times lo
people that you care about. And I care about
day and Saturday nights aren't enough for us though?
pray and talk with G o d . They don't say that
We spend Thursday night chugging 25 cents Smock: All have sinned. You've never you. I have found the truth, and I have their prayers are heard better than those from
recognized that, according to the Bible,
beers at the Longbranch, or fighting crowds in sinned?
people of different beliefs and practices. Patly
Studenl: Well, have you?
anyone who believes not is headed for a place
the Rat,
said that In Romans 8:28 Paul says that God
Smock: Yes, bul my sins have been forgiven of eternal torment called Hell, and I love you
hears all prayers but promises nothing to those
and I've stopped sinning.
loo much to just ignore you and let you go
who don't hold him as Lord. Lynne added
Student: How do you know thai ours haven't unto Hell without warning you at least,
that she believes God does answer prayers
been forgiven?
Student: I can't perceive of a Hell.
aboul specific things — not just general things.
Smock: Is Jesus Christ Ihe Lord of your life? Smock: Well whether you believe it or
But In Ihe Campus Center, about 40
Joyce, a sophomore, attended a Campus
Studenl: How can you say he's Ihe only lord? nol...you might not believe that il you jump off
SUNYA students have found another way lo
Crusade meeting because she wanted to see
Smock: Because he said he was. He said "I am the top of that building that It'll hurt you, but
spend their Thursday nights. They sing, watch
the film shown that night. She says she goes to
movies, listen to lectures, and share personal the way, the truth, the light, and no man you do it and you'll be hurting,
church every Sunday bul Is nol a born again
cometh
under
Ihe
lather
but
through
me.
Student:
I
believe
in
what
I
can
perceive
by
feelings about G o d . They call this
Christian. At the beginning of lhe meeting she
"Prlmetlme," a weekly meeting of the Student: Why do you think you have to go vision or what others have proven,
said she felt "threatened and caged in by the
around
telling
everybody?
Smock:
Do
you
believe
in
love?
members of Campus Crusade for Christ — an
group."
Smock:
Christ
comn.anded
me
to
spread
the
Student:
Not
yet,
no.
organization lor born again Christians.
"1 consider religion a private matter," Joyce
Smock: Do you believe in hate?
Campus Crusade for Christ Is an Internasaid after the meeting. "Campus Crusade is
*>y Student: Yes, because I've experienced hate
tional organization with a full-lime staff of ing for this organization means that she an
Student: Well, I've experienced God so you Smock: So you're an atheist,
6500 men and women at 400 American Tony will be constantly moving, rarely slaying might experience things you don't see. D o Student: 1 am an athiest,
universities and in 100 countries, lis goals are in one city for more than live years. She looks you believe in the wind?
Smock: Bul you are a Jew.
to spread Christ's gospel so other people will forward to continuing this lifestyle, even as her Student: I believe in Ihe wind.
Student: 1 am a Jew because...
become born again Christians, and to provide family grows. "I've learned that people are all Smock: Have you seen it?
Smock: Alright. So then the fact of it is,
fellowship for those who already are.
the same everywhere," she said, "you Just Studenl: N o , but I can stick my hand out... religion or lack of religion does not affect your
Tony and Bridget Arnold are Ihe full-time have to get to know them."
',Smock: You see Ihe effects of it. Y o u (eel Ihe jewishness. Right?
stafl members of the Campus Crusade proPatty, a Junior at SUNYA, explained lhat effects of it. And ! have seen the eflects of Student: Right.
gram in Albany. They are a friendly couple in being born again is developing a personal rela- God. Have you ever seen Ihe back of your Smock: So that's why a person can be
their late twenties, and say they get great llonshipwlth God. "In the Bible (John 3:1-22) head?
C h r i s t i a n a n d s t i l l be Jewish. Y o u r i
satisfaction from their work. In addition lo Jesus says thai all men must be spiritually born Student: In a mirror...
jewishness isn't dependent on your religion.
hosting Prlmetlme. Tony and Bridget lead again to enter Ihe kingdom of God (heaven). Smock: Well that's how I see G o d . In a mirror. Student: My jewishness is dependent on the
weekly Bible studies, plan social activities for This means that for eternal life you must I see his footsteps all over, hallelujah!
fact lhal I like lo get together with my family
the group, and are available to talk to in- decide on your own to be a^^^K^^^m^^^^^^^m
Christian," said Are you Jewish by chance?
even though we don't go to temple. We just...
dividual students about G o d . They are sup- Patty. "To be born a Christian originally is not Student: Yes, I am.
Smock: Well, it's nice thai your family gets
ported by money contributed by their families, enough, you must choose Id be one and to Smock: What makes you a jew?
together. I'm glad to hear that. But, I'll tell ya,
individuals, churches, and other organiza- follow Christ's words."
Student: I was born of Jewish parents but...] you need lo get it together with God's family,
Patly was raised in Piltsford, a small town am of Ihe Jewish nation bul I do not believe in See it's two Ihings. There's the family of G o d ,
tions. They raise this money themselves and
made up of Christians, and the family of
keep in close contact with these supporters by near Rochester. With her brown eyes and long any god at all.
writing monthly and visiting during vacations. brown hair, she is Ihe archetype of the Ivory " oulcl have a personal relationship with G o c \ S a t a n , made up of all non-Christians. A n d
Snow girl. She went lo Sunday School as a
those of you who believe not in Christ are of
child bul by junior high school she considered If I prayed and Invited Jesus to come into my
llhe devil's family. How many here are born
life
as
my
saviour.
I
thought
this
was
just
what
I
herself an alheisl and only remained a church
again in following Jesus? Anybody? Anybody
wanted — just what I needed."
member to please her mother.
| oul there?
Lynne
Is
from
Nassau,
a
small
town
about
At 16, Fatly joined a group at high school
Studenl: Most of us are Jews.
called Young Life, She describes It as a half an hour's drive east from Albany. A slim Smock: Well you're all headed for Hell then.
blue-eyed
brunette,
she
enjoys
discos
and
nondenomlnatlonal group that brings young
Studenl: Bullshit!
people together to have lun and to be loved. riding her motorcycle. She was raised as a Studenl: Wonderful.
Catholic
and
went
to
Sunday
School.
She
They make up skits and sing songs (sometimes
Student: Why don't you get the fuck out of
Christian ones] and al the end of each meeting says she always believed in the religion she
practiced, yet she felt that most people were here!
a speaker gives a short talk on Jesus.
Studenl: Well we could say Ihe same about
Young life sponsored weekends and camps doing It because of habit. Although Lynne Is you!
won,,, Patty
• w..y went
v~... .~.
. - . . , says
, Ihe Gospel
,
the only member of her family lhal regularly
which
to. Patty
Smock: You can, but you can't back it u p w i t h
was preached there and she was struck by the attends church, her parents are afraid she is
anything! You can't back it up with the Bible.
quality ol their lives.
rejecting Catholicism. They constantly argue
You can go out and join every church in
"I saw something different In the people over her religious beliefs, and Lynne worries
Albany and that w o r ' i save your soul. That
there. 1 wanted whatever it was they had and thai her parents won't go to Heaven because {doesn't mean you're a Christian. Y o u must be
discovered that it was God's love that made they haven't committed their lives lo Christ as >orn again.
•
she has.
them so happy," she said.
-Richard Behar
Born again Christians are considered a Fun
"I was already born again when I got to
tempting — the people are great and It would
be easy to Join and feel secure. But I fear I'd
Tony feels lhal his relationship with Christ
lose my Individuality."
has provided a sense of meaning and purpose
Tony and Bridget are expecting their first
In his life. "As a result of positive Ihings I've
child early next year. They don't plan on
seen God do In my own life. I've had a reai
hounding their children aboul religion, but
desire to help others come Into the same relaBridget feels that once her children see how
tionship with Jesus," he said. A born again
happy God has made her and Tony, they too
Christian for eleven years, Tony expects lo
will choose to be born again Christians. Patty
spend his whole life spreading Christ's word,
expressed the same feelings. Although she ex"I may not always work full-time at a universipects her children to choose their own
ty," he said, "but I'm sure I'll somehow always
religions someday, Patty plans to raise them as
be talking lo people about Christ,"
Christians. She says that when they're old
Bridget became born again eight years ago.
enough to decide, they'll probably choose to
"I knew there was a void In my heart lhat
be born again Christians because "If they grow
social activities couldn't fill," she said. " I ' m '
up In an atmosphere of. God's love, they'll
happy seeing the change Christ makes In peowant him forever."
ple's lives." She added thai it Is Christ, not
And If they don't? "Well," said Patty, "all I
herself, lhal is responsible for these changes. |
can do Is pray for them."
•
Belore marrying Tony, Bridget worked for
.Campus Crusade as flnursc In Kenya. Work-i
Cindy Greisdorf
Thomas Martello
^B
Page 5a
said they would show both side, ,.) ihr ^ , i
Remembrance Of Election Nights Past
S^T^-S&X
news stories about his own campaign Hi.if
real Journalism, they told us.
Now that the voters have had iheli a\ II is
« M « n t that the community doesn't want
Crossgates. However, they're fighting a
corporate giant, in the mold of the people who
brought us the Pinto, the DC 10, and i
Mile Island, polks whobelleve in tin inn
Ideal of dollar worship at tin 1 expi n
people
The clock showed 1:30 a.m., yet my eyes' royantly told them they "could go on the cortlon of a huge shopping mall on a piece of
refused lo close. This sudden insomnia wasn't ner and sell apples" to raise the money, for all
land not far from campus known as the Pine
caused by loo much sleep the night before, he cared.
Bush. I've never seen the Pine Bush, but
Nor had my hum-drum existence as a bored
Suddenly, the night's demigod appeared
friends tell me it's a beautiful place. Ensenior suddenly become exciting. It was Tues- and the ballroom went crazy. Carey then pro- vironmentalists say it's crucial to keep Its
day night, election night, the night all America ceeded to make the most rambling, Incoherent natural wonders In tact,
stays up late to watch the results pile in.
speech I had ever heard. At the end of the say that the last thing Community groups
this area needs is
One doesn't have to be overly political to do speech
I wasn't the only one shaking my another shopping mall. But the corporation
(his; it's like all of the suddenly fanatical foot- head.
You know, they will probably build lhal
ball fans who surface each Super Bowl SunLast Tuesday night, the only news I was tru which wants to build the mall, Crossgates,
mall. Money can talk louder than politicians
day. There was one catch, however, There ly Interested In concerned Guilderland — yes says It will be good for the area.
In an attempt to convince voters to support But answer me this: If they do build il after
was really nothing of note this year — no G u i l d e r l a n d . Voters there elected e
Walter Cronkite telling me what was happenthe mall, Crossgates bought half an hour's Tuesday's vote, will It really be woith il losing
Democratic slate which opposes the
ing; no Eric Severide telling me why It was
time on a local T.V, station. However, they any sleep over future election nights?
•
happening. No real hot races In New York; no
presidential campaign: the possibility of
Camelot Part 11 Is still a year away.
So, Instead of watching this year's boring
results, I thought of election nights past. The
We fascinate ourselves with names. In each
first one I remember vividly was 1968. I was
,end
sub-section of our clvH'zatlon we label on be g ,we^ Cow, P
"!? fT
""i™' 3 ' ^
<° ™ ou. and play catch
glued to the television into the wee hours of
everything we can. Some names represent the tetaoTw1"
»"d Indians. Deep In halftlme. This sudden urge for sporl Is I,
the morning, keeping close count of the elecparticular function of an organization: the
bon,
fatedhraH
Z T \
' ^ ^ ^ ' ^ b y , h e ™"e™«
° " « « « , ' l n the ,
toral votes. At night's end, I had gained a
United Nation — countries bound together by
"Te a s Rani C
"n^
T"
°'lhe s o m e <™°^ w h o ^rive cars with n
"valuable" lesson In social studies, and the
altruistic goals. Usually the most important
Meanwhile " B r l , " , * " M C ° w b o y s " C h " ^ r . Comet, Thunderblrd, Dan,
country had gained a Richard Nixon.
consideration Is'the sound. In fincku, the proS l u D o n X .
, B f f ° j T P
° n d =«'y. Cougar, and the like are express! I iheii
Seven years later, a political unknown
tagonist Is chosen lo fight the heavyweight
visited SUNYA and told a less-than-packed
champion because his nickname Is "The
lecture center that he was running for presiDalian Stallion." The onomonopela of the
Mai
dent and why he would win. The news was so
name, along with its appeal to Italians and Its
I. nam
big, It made page 5 of the ASP, in an article
romantic (almosl sexual) implications with
who lei
which related that the candidate had said the
"Stallion" captures the imagination.
"usual" things candidates say.
Animals are especially effective as
,ols Whei
As the networks projected Jimmy Carter the
psychological indicators and they imply,
underbird
victor on Election Night 7 6 , former ASP
depending on the chosen beast, strength,
editor Dan Gaines watched in amazement and
grace, courage, tenacity, or power. Their
talked about the article he wrote a year earlier.
«
I lh(
prevalence as team names In sports alludes to
The quotes he had used came from a taperight to be powerful and strong.
" romantic, primitive, relationship between
Cars, by Ihe associations with thch na
recorded interview he had with Carter as Ihe Man and Animal lhal began on Ihe painted
. . . " , . L I B |/<1IIIIL'U
candidate was being driven from SUNYA lo
are economically, and socially symbol
wall
of
caves
a
million
years
ago.
The
NFL
Ihe airport. Did Gaines have the faintest Idea
well, For wome, driving a (ladlllac.
ladllla any br
that he was talking to Ihe future president of teams, In particular, are prolific with mamIs the ultimate statement of sue
malllan Identification.
the United Stales lhal night?
rhetorical a statement as I the i
Football, by its nature, Is a brutal, beastly
say, "Look, ma, I made it " O f l e
"Hell no," he replied. "If I did, I would
game, but a list of some learn names sounds
of these "luxury" cars are middle-aged,
never have erased'that tape."
more like a Zoo roster: the Bengals, Bears,
middle-class people, who have worked .it
Last year, I found myself at Governor Hugh Broncos, Lions, Hams, .Colls, Dolphins, and
their lives dreaming ol muled passage Ihrougl
Carey's campaign headquarters In New York for ihe orlnlhologlsts; the Eagles, Cardinals,
d l y slreels In vinyl upholstered, all
covering election night for this newspaper. Orioles, Bluejays, and Falcons.
' " •> ".mini, we have rerentl,, , ^ ™ " ™ »
Early In Ihe evening, It became apparent that
mon
Besides animals, another likely source for 7 ^ w , . h . y l o l e n c e a S E 5 f conditioned splendor, but II Is nol unc
lo see people of lower Incomes riding In sllvei
Carey, who had enlisted the aid of media whl Z team names is an associative one with Ihel,
chromed El Dorados. The symbol ol woallh In
l,
David Garth, would win easily. For four full home elites. Where else would Ihe ' I » television shows that taunt male llb'd
""•' " s e Is obtained,'despite the slogg
I
hours I watched a ballroom filled with drunk stronger link than " J a » " with New OrleVn
S e . S Thr'aUve" 1 1 3 l ' P , h ' ' ^ bi!x costs ol weekly Installments, with Ihe hope
campaign workers whoop II up while they "Sleelers" with Pittsburgh, and "Brewers" with
waked for opponent Perry Duryea to con". Milwaukee? S l m f a ' s ' l m a . i o ^ exT.Mn r Z
. f f i l i W ^ ^ ^ K ^ ln«i ii will attract good fortune and cloui
A rose by any other name la nol o rose Noi
cede. I thought about how Carey had bullied cities In every sporl. As Hollywood c»nt,„„,i
iusually
'V —
10 •„
Q„
feels «""H«»«u
compelled to.
m Bsome
way,' W1
II smell as sweet for we so prejudge
and duped SASU leaders a few weeks earlier the romantic attraction of , h J 0 T d w i s . so , o T v " * ! a C " ° n a i " ' ""cllernTn °olf screen
everything by Its name that we are often less
o n S U N y ^ j M i i h f e p Issue, about how he ar- did the sporls Industry lure it. n ^ " t !
,o . w ' ' !
? W a ' C h f ° " " , a l 1 <» WWta
daand
—
-mmiye
i „ „ . . , r I,h , "
aware of what the name names than the name
"' "ihemselv,.,
' "' I
In Other Words
Alexander Rcres
A Name Is A Name Is A Name
"We are what we call
ourselves, but we also
are what others call us.}
'jiyslaUM,
1
1
^^|^|^^^^^^^^^
my—.
*WfMMHMM
Hell's Anael
Taking The Fall Wit His Satanic
/ was around when Jesus Christ had his moment of doubt and faith,
I made damn sure that Pilate washed hts
hands and sealed his fate.
— T h e Rolling
Stones
Commander Bob Vernon of the LAPD has
seen evil on the hoi white streets of California.
Now, Commander Bob, we assume, Is a nononsense man, not apt to fear what he sees in
his city or to make outlandish observations.
But he is worried as he describes "evidence of
animals, mostly dogs, who have been skinned
and the blood drained from them. We
discovered through talking with the Satanic
cult members that the blood Is pul Into
cauldrons, mixed with LSD and then used as a
drink during their ceremonies, pagan
ceremonies filled with sexual deviation and
riles which defy imagination."
Steve Oster
WITCHCRAFT AND DEMONS
or
WHAT'S COOKING?
Is there no way, In my soul's sickness
That does not lead to damnation in pride?
- T.S. Elliot
What came first. sin or Ihe Devil? The embodiment of evil In Satan was a creation of Ihe
Catholic Church, largely as an explanation for
aberrant behavior in the face of Ihe Almighty.
When, In A D . 1000, St. Anshelm, the famed
Archbishop of Canterbury, warned against
succumbing to the beasllal temptation lest one
face the eternal brimstone, a tradition of viewing evil as a living, Independent subversive
force poised for our moment of weakness look
root.
The problem of evil has always boon a ihorn
In Ihe side of Ihe Church: surely II troubles any
religion that espouses absolute good. Hence
Ihe Jewish demon Satan was developed Into
the vehicle of all blasphemy. In response to
sixteenth century occult practices of paganism,
secret traditions and black magic, England
under the Church and Elizabeth I enacted the
lirst provisions for Ihe persecution of witches,
believed lo be servants of the Devil.
Commander Bob of homicide, rape, drug
addiction, and the various other big city pastlimes has come face lo (ace wllh a violence
that even he cannot comprehend, cannot deal
with. There Is something lo Ihe idea nl ab
Those were rather rough times on heretics.
solute evil that is profoundly terrifying. Ihal
Young Leonora Gallgai of France, accused of
sucks the air from our lungs and leaves us
bewitching the queen despite being an othertrembling, Yet there is something there loo
wise unexceptional person, confessed under
lhat draws us In like mollis to a flame, and we
duress to c o n s u l t i n g magicians and
flock wllh religious lervor to see The Amilymlle
astrologers She was summarily beheatled and
Horror and The Owen.
burned at Ihu slake, a lestlmate to overkill if
nothing else. Of course, there were some
However, for many the nightmare is not
serious practitioners of the Black Sabbath,
celluloid bul flesh and blood and preservation.
-m-li ,is (iilles da Rals, a French civil servant
They claim lo see the signs of a supernatural
.chose hobbies included sexually abusing and
struggle for the very ground we walk cm As
laughlerlng children, grinding up their bones
the saying goes, there are two sides lo every
Mid offering the powder lo the Devil.
• lory, and there are some who fear Ihe Prince
of Darkness testifying in his own defense Yel
ne Is blamed for everything from Impotent e lo
Armageddon. His is an ancient story
a lale
of opposites - of demon black and divine
.vhile and mankind's grey, the place where the
Good and the Bad collide.
<V/ the
l o r ihe most part, however, the occultists
larerl badly during ihe three hundred years
between 1300 and 1600. Several thousand
'witches" were burned across western
Europe. A less conservative estimate by
Justine Glass in his book Witchcraft. claims
that, all tolled, some five million men and
women have been executed as witches since
recorded history.
• ~~
It was not surprising then, that among the
goods settlers brought with them to the New
World was Black Magic. Unfortunately lor
them, religions tolerance proved not to be
limitless. In 1692, a collective hysteria of
unknown cause swept the Massachusetts
town of Salem and resulted in the arresl of
more than 300 persons suspected of
witchcraft. Of the 31 eventually convicted,
nineteen were hatiged, three died in prison,
and one, Sarah Duslin, died in prison though
exonerated because she was unable to
provide (or her upkeep.
Yet as in Medieval times, the pervasive fear
ol the Devil worshippers was grounded In
some fact however grossly generalized to
IIH Ittcle ninth abnormal behavior. Immanual
Kant, the eighteenth century G e r m a n
philosopher, undermined Ihe age of Reason
wild hisskeptu ism, mil rejection of absolutes.
All we know, he reasoned, is what we
experience; freedom is "following the moral
law lhat speaks from within us." The
Satanists, rejecting the idea of absolute good,
adopted this experiential attitude towards
reality and it endures as a major theme to
their ritual acts.
Indeed, Commander Boh was quite right
about Ihe blood and drugs and sex in the
mass. Ii is fitting that Ihe modern Mecca of
Paganism should be in the tolerant new world
nl Ihe New World: California, site of Ihe Tale
murderers, haven lor hedonism and human
exploitation. Of course, it has been " L A e d " lo
,i certain extent: Ask Ben Harris, Hollywood
entrepeneur whose chic Timeless Occull
Shoppe peddles everything from voodoo
i,indies to sexual aids lo the Utile earlhly
demons from Ihe valley with Maslercharge.
And the UC Northridge bulletin describes iis
seminar
o n r e i n c a r n a t i o n as
"a
phenomenologicnl approach to life alter
death. 3 credits."
Still, there are those who see evil and wail
lor Ihal inevitable earthquake to send this
lu. lie So loin sliding into Ihe sea. They claim
ihal ihe second coming came, only (hat Jesus
didn'l show „ p
Satan did. hilling Los
Aug les nisi, the cily of lost angels. Ask the
Princess Leda, sorceress ol WVslwood and
she will confirm the evil presence. "We have
given ourselves up to ihe | 0 r d Satan, acid
and evil
hipping with i ic Devil Look,
everyone's got two choices, right? It's just
Ihal ihe Devil looks groovier."
Manipulation by the denizens •>< " -
The second coming came, only
Jesus didn't show up • Satan did,
hitting Los Angeles first the city of
Lost Angels.
1
whole
experience? Perhaps both,
Hint is tough lo say. Why not go the source
lor some answers?
The Antichrist
Meets James
Dean
His troubled thoughts from ff l e | , o , | 0 m s M r
' ' " ' ™ ' " " " " " ' » ' " ' " I . ' 'or within him Hell
He brings, and round about him
nor from
Hell
One step, no more , , „ „ , , , , „ „
-John
Mi/ton
h j l m
^
c m
Paradise Lost
gSSSSSS
SSSssSSS
i is also a part of humankind. A,ough no,
lo M
swallow,
P^haps, but an Important nu
h a P S
nlmPOrliln
'he s a m e X r t'-•her
h e or
r ;not
- - ' aone
' as the
«
sees him
cause of
I' Is certain that there exists a
Hacker side to
our nature-he represe nts the
adversary of all that
I
we label as good
'oid;"eSr"
9el
Ihe long w, k d o w ^
• •
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Toti'.-t
" "WtiicK
"tile;
"°P!'«'^II words,J f
: manner o f her cloarli, iv iih
(s (he vied ac'tdc I tiie fime,
that he became so enamored with his image
Ihal he challenged God for the directorship of
Heaven itself, organizing a rebellion of angels
against the Almighty. We are told In Revelation 12 that, when the dust had cleared, fully a
third of the angelic ranks were banished lo the
underworld, forever deprived of the light and
glory of God.
And so he remains the Adversary wllh
powers lhat rival the Lord's — humans are no
match for his lyrical tongue and hypnotic eyes.
Since the afternoon when he suggested that
Eve partake In the forbidden. lie has struggled
against the diely for the soul of each of us and
somewhere, we are lold. a great being with a
clipboard is keeping score
He is also one of the great handicappers ol
all lime. Literature is replete with accounts of
Satan offering manna in return (or souls.
Remember his roles in 'Damn Yankees" and
'The Devil and Daniel Webster"? According to
an unimpeachable-source, lie even once
his demonic presence lo a Father Knows Best
episode, only lo find Robert Young a more
formidable opponent than Heaven.
The subject of Dr. Faustus and Dante's Inferno, his portrayal in Milton's Paradise Lost,
however Is ihe most Interesting and raises
some lough questions about good and evil.
Milton's Satan is a rather noble character — a
grand rebel who would face-eternal toiiure
and deprivation In avoid hu
submission
lie
is gi v
Opposites exert their influence
over the material and spiritual
world. The human experience lies
somewhere in the middle.
c h a r , n l eristics, conscience
himself l o b e a leader, politician
The antithesis ol G o d , he neverll
exudes a corrupt power in his Intellect,
There is a compelling, albeit eerie, justilicatlon for such an analysis. The name Devil is
derived from the Greek Diabolos or "rebel of
Ihe Cosmos". In a sense lie is Ihe independent
force in Ihe domain of an omnipotent tyranny,
the misunderstood genius in all of us. Marx rejected religion on the grounds that It creates a
(eellng of alienation In all men. forcing one lo
subordination lo Ihe Almighty. Indeed, In its
Syllabus of Errors, the Church condemns not
only Satanism and pantheism bul communism
and socialism as well. (It Is Interesting to note
that Marx's state represses the individual with
as much energy as Ihe Church does.)
All of this points out the (act lhat all social
entities, based on consensual acceptance ol
certain norms, have their Devils. Consider ihal
Ihe Church has its Satan while Ihe state lias
sedition. Heresy cones in many lorms, and so
does condemnation. Suffice it lo say Ihal
wherever there are norms there necessarily
will be abnormal behaviors - right and wrong
is a mailer ol perspective.
t
In this sense the evil In Los Angeles and
across the country is antisocial rather than
anti-Christ. The Satanists are as caught up In
theological mysticism as the Church Is; ihe
gore Is (or effect. Blood baths and -linking
urine lo startle the populace. Instead o( a dark
and Insidious supernatural (orce it is rebellion
and disaffection Ihal walks the streets at night
and paws at schoolgirls.
Perhaps, the argument follows, we lose loo
many people through a process of sin, guilt,
and estrangement. Historically, man has
castigated his brethren for (heir desires,
thoughts, and actions, often based on an arbn.ary notion of right and wrong. In this manner, people who are a bit "different" are made
to feel like outcasts, estranged from the
mainstream of society - some simply shrug
and take II to the limit, eating acid, bleeding
animals and giving themselves up lo the
greatest outcast of Ihem all. Just as Satan lives
without God's light, so do they live apart from
society.
It Is possible lhat we have judged Satan too
harshly: after all, we loved James Dean,
though we never understood him.
O N E P O T A T O E , T W O P O T A T O E or
THE BATTLE FOR EARTH
Millions of spiritual creatures walk the earth
unseen, both when we wake and when we
sleep.
— John
Milton
Before theology there was Ihe theory o(
dualism — that the universe is a phenomenon
of the intermingling of Iwo distinct forces. Day
and night, right and wrong, gooil and evil: opposites exerting their influence over the
material and spiritual world. The human ex
perience lies somewhere in the middle We go
either way.
Some theologians characterize the struggle
between Good and Evil as some sorl of cosmic
football game. Il goes something like this:
Alter God banished Satan, his lirsl act was lo
clear off one of Ihe celestial bodies, calling il
"Earth". It was lo become Ihe battlefield of Ihe
greatest struggle of all lime
a contest bet
ween night and right for man's heart, concluding in salvation or Armageddon. This kind
of reasoning tends to reduce humanity to a
mega-space-invaders game, but, il you believe
in it, the Implication is clear: The moral decay
of our society which manifests itself partly in
Ihe form of burgeoning Satanic culls is the
work of Ihe Devil. Unfortunately, when this
game ends, Gill and Dandy aren't going lo
analyze the turning points. It is up to us to hold
the line.
Supernatural influences aside, it is hard not
lo recognize Ihal each of us must make certain
moral decisions every day. Most simply accept
Ihe contradicting currents of societal interests
and Ihe primitive instinct. Others see the conflict and work to resist the demonic character,
lo maintain Ihe spirit of human dignity. Still
others refuse to embrace what they see as a
schizoid lifestyle (consider the character of
Kurtz In Apocalypse Now). They reject the
humanistic tradition as a deception which
leaves us unprepared to deal with the terrible
realities of life on this planet.
This Idea of opposites Is at the very core of
Satanic worship. Satanists merely view life
from the "other" perspective, seek to Incorporate the blacker side of man Into Ihe picture.
This is reflected In their preoccupation with
sex. Cabalistic Teachings assert lhat man is truly complete when he is both male and female.
(Hence sexual Intercourse symbolizes the
union of the Cosmos — what a tremendous
pick-up line). Such anclrogeny is a basic part
of Ihe Blank Mass, which itself is a travesty of
Christianity, Il is antithetic lo the holy mass,
as this description offered by one who has
attended Iwo such rituals illustrates:
1'lw alter was an obscene figure of Christ
and nn Infernal goal. Candles were black and
the chalice contained blood and human fat.
Sometimes a nude woman was used as an
altar, with the mass celebrated on her stomach
or Iter buttocks. All celebrating were nude except lor cassocks adorned with Satanic sym,hols. At the height of the ceremony, an unbridled sexual orgy commenced.
Commander Bob would have a hard time
dealing with lhat.
Yel, as the observer pointed out, it is hard
lo say where belief In Lucifer ended and sheer
lust began. Ol course, sheer lust Is itself the
work of Ihe devil, is It not? The problem is that
disaffection and alienation from society and its
mores cuases varying degrees of antl-social
behavior. Society creates outcasts as surely as
the Almighty judged Lucifer. Thus, with the
concept of right and wrong too subjective to
rely on, attempting to assign causes of such
behavior proves fruitless. To be sure,
however, it is the result of many causes.
Many of these causes comprise our picture
of Satan, who we have seen to show many
faces. He may be considered as the great existential hero, as a cosmic rebel without a
cause taking up the gauntlet against any
Establishment. Or his eyes may be the clouded
eyes of the disenchanted, the oppressed, and
the cast out. The Satanists have rejected Ihe
society which deprives them of acceptance,
committing outrageous acts to affront the collective morality and satisfy personal desires.
Of course, he could be uh, you know, IT.
You never know when your'roomle Is going to
start talking to you In an extinct Slavic tongue
or your Poll Sci TA Is going to spit pea soup at
you. To be honest, however, If there really Is a
cunning, omnipresent and lecherous evil, I
seriously doubt lhat he would be so overt. He
would be at work, right now, In our very souls,
slowly,' insidiously manipulating . .
•
Aspects '
Sound & Vision
Page 8a
• I . i^kcun Takes Aim
jSfiarpshooting
X has
. Tovercome
S ^ l n ^ 'Bostonltls',
i n n l i T aa
Joe Jackson
fatal musical Infliction which Invariably strikes
after a smash debut album, sending a band's
skyrocketing promise and popularity to the
cleaners. Meatloaf has all the symptoms, and
although Frampton didn't contract the disease
until his Comes Alive album, he too was
struck, reduced to preying on the weekly
allowance of fifteen year olds.
Cliff Sloan
The Man', however, despite an unusually
successful debut album, Is still lookln' sharp.
Jackson, as the title of his new LP Implies, Is
well aware of his success. I'm The Man bubbles over with spiteful conceit and unrestrained cynicism. The lyrics cut and bite, spitting on
those who doubted him, as well as those who
gave birth to his new-found success. 'On Your
Radio,1 the album's single and first cut, shoots
v e n e m o u s triumph at t h e artist's
past—'Ex-friends, Ex-louers, and enemies,
I'ue got your case In front of me today. All
sewn up, Ex-bosses you neuer let me be . . .
Don't you know you can't get near me, You
can only hope to hear me on your radio . . .
You're nowhere'.
One's first reaction is to Immediately dub
him 'Costello the Second,' but don't Jump to
conclusions. Jackson lacks the lyrical wit and
eluslveness that's always been a trademark of
Costello cynicism. Elvis, it can't be denied, Is
no fan of the 20th century world and its
i values. Yet as.cutting and demeaning as his
lyrics get, they rarely pinpoint a target.
i.Jackson, however, leaves nothing to the im|agination. Like a sawed-off shotgun.he bluntly
zeros In and explodes his target.
TmThe Man', the album's title cut, murders
ithe media. 771 speak, to the masses through
the media, And ij you got anything to say to
me, You can say it with cash, Cause I'ue got
the trash and you've got the cash, So baby uje
should get
« l along
o/ona fine,
fine, You see I can't
can always
get through to you, So /go for your son, lhad
a giant rubber shark and It really made a mark,
Dldja Looka Looka Looklt alia blood.' But
don't let the lyrics antagonize you, the song's
dynamite. Besides, Joe's Just telling the truth.
Rock's never been noted for its musical precision. Like all media, it's a business full of well
calculated timing and hype. Sure, Joe's a little
blunt about It, and he generalizes, but that's
merely his style. 'Amateur Hour,' pumps
another round of Jackson's ruthless cynicism
into the media—'You knoiu If someone likes
your face. You'd be a fool to stay strictly
amateur. . .The world would be a better
place, If some of us could stay amateurs,' Joe
cocks and alms again with 'Don't Wanna Be
Like That'—'The Playboy centerfold leaves
me cold, And that ain't 'cause I'm a fag, So
you playboys can fust go play with yourself,
Thai's your style, cause that's a drag.'
Jackson's assassinatln of the media Is finished,
at least for now.
Joe turns and points his musical shotgun at
what seems to be his favorite target-love.
'Geraldlne and John,' the album's second
track, will Instantly bring back memories of
'Happy Loving Couples,' a cut from his Look
Sharp debut album. In fact, the lyrics get too
close for comfort. 'Geraldlne and John'--'See
the happy couple, see their clothes so white':
'Happy Loving Couples'--'Happy Loulng
Couples, with matching white turtleneck
sweaters.' It's either a leftover from the Look
Sharp studio sessions or simply traditional
Jackson. Whatever its origin, Joe's contempt
for all the 'Jenny and Oliver' lovers of the
world shoots through ('See the scar on his face
from the day he met her brother'). The tune is
solid - more a sturdy foundation for the album
than its apex. Joe cocks his shotgun again, but
the target remains the same. 'It's Different For
Girls' rips into adolescent romance, 'No, not
loue she said. Don't you know It's different for
girls. You 're all the same.' Jackson stays sharp
U E - M M 0 f t M
M B - « - - - ^ - - - a - - - - - H « H
Take this man very s e r i o u s l y . He's got a s h o t g u n leaded with sarcasm and
cynical spite. His aim may n o t always b e true but w h e n J o e J a c k s o n s i n g s , p e o ple
^^"••aaaBBBBaaB^BB«BBBBaB^B^B^^^B^^^^^^H
and love ties bleeding.
He whirls and reloads. The working class
scrambles for cover. But It's too late, Joe's got
'em In his sights. Bang! - 'The Bank Wore Blue
Shirts (A True Story)' rings out, 'Iget my rales
from the union, I get my shirts real cheap, I get
my money, get home, get some sleep. 'The itchy trigger finger squeezes again. This lime,
'Friday,' blasts out - 'Once you clock In, you'll
take any shit all right, Ain't that right.'
Jackson's mass murder Is over.
On Look Sharp, Joe had better aim. His
targets seemed more vulnerable and diversified. Or maybe It's Just because no one had
ever seen his gun before. It might even be that
slowly but surely, Mr. Jackson Is running out
of ammunition. Nevertheless, his Impact is
powerful and enjoyable and I'm The Man is
nothing
short
of
a
killer •
Aspects
Where^pc^WrVen
Time Warps For A l l Men
I must vadmit
wliaaaasaaaaaaasassasBSBsaaB
„ lto
my smug
little At*„.
criticalTt—11*
mind„ was
this isIssucITan
suefflin enjoyable
enjoyable
o Dbe.
e . „It's
5 j just
U S , mthat
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hu Timo
pleasantly surprised by Time After Time; II Is a movie it would be a shame for anyone not to
pleasant, likeable, thoroughly charming fan- like It just because they expected something
more or different. This Is an old fashioned
comedy-mystery that can only stand up as
m
ich.
tasy that will satisfy anyone who doesn't go ex- such
Briefly, the plot Involves the old hunter and
pecting too much. That sounds like a hunted theme, although the roles often get
backhanded compliment and 1 don't mean it reversed. H.G. Welles (Malcolm McDowell)
invents
is
invents aa time
time machine
machine which,
which, though
thouah he's
he's Beth
Beth Hurt
Hurt among
amona others).
othors) David
n»uiH Warner
u
never tried it, theoretically should work. He also fine as the villainous Jack; he's been In
announces his discovery to a group of friends the business long enough to not let his
at a dinner party, one of whom, unknown to dastardly sneer get out of hand, he doesn't fall
Welles, happens to be Jack the Ripper (aka Into the trap of overacting that many people
John Leslie Stevenson, played by David playing this kind of part do.
Warner). The police burst in to arrest Jack
On the minus side, while I'm more than willwho escapes via the time machine to modern Ing to suspend my disbelief there were certain
day San Francisco; Welles follows and along inconsistencies in the plot. For example, why
the way falls In love with a bank teller (Mary does no one hear the time machine leaving
Steenburgen) who then assists him in his when Jack escapes, or do the people in the
search. That, at least is the main plot, but the museum notice the machine Is gone, and why
film workg best when dealing with Its major do they end up in San Francisco and not
subplot, the efforts of Welles and, to a lesser modern day London? Playing with time Is a
degree, Stephenson, to adjust to a world total- tricky thing and I was never quite sure If the
ly different from their own.
people from 1893 would remember the people
Time After Time tries to be many things: as from 1979 if they went back and vlca versa,
social commentary It's superficial (for example Though these flaws are far from minor they
the time machine runs on solar energy, but can easily be overlooked just as similar prothis aspect isn't stressed); as a love story it's blems in Heaven Can Wait could be ignored. I
only satisfying near the end; and as a thriller It also found the last scene and the printed post
has a number of wonderfully effective, if script overly^cute and dramatically implausiunoriginal sequences (the first scene is ble, as well as chauvanlstil
especially good), But, the movie Is most sucAs I said, nothing in Time After Time is realcessful as a comedy. Welles' first encounlers ly new, the cinematography during the time
with cars, telephones, electric tooth brushes, traveling scenes Is right out of'2001: A Space
and the new ideas and morals of the seventies Odyssey, the chase scenes come from Bulllt,
may not be high comedy but they do provide and the past confronting the 'wonders' of the
some good, hearty chuckles in a year that has present come from any number of movies
not exactly been great for comedy (though from the forties and fifties (and they originally
some of Apocalypse Now Is absolutely got It be reversing the same in A Connecticut
hysterical). Part of the reason is Malcolm Yankee in King Arthur's Court). However,
McDowell's performance. He shines when there's nothing terribly wrong with stealing
dealing with Welles'befuddlement. He doesn't from your betters especially If, like Nicholas
seem to take this whole thing too seridusly, so Meyer (who also wrote the screenplay as well
McDowell just relaxes and enjoys himself and as The Seven Percent Solution —he does like
he lets the audience do the same; It's nice to to play with history) this is your first feature;
see an actor not trying to win an Oscar with and, like Meyer, you do it with some degree of
every performance. Mary Steenburgen also competence. But, criticisms aside, Time After
has a deft comedic touch, She was the only Time works as a piece of fluff, an entertaingood thing in Jack Nicholson's horror of last ment In the best sense of the word. It's not
^^^^^^^^^^
year Goin'* South. She has a marvelous really good movie making, but that's alright
Malcolm McDowell plays H.G. Welles p u r s u i n g t h e d a s t a r d l y J a c k t h e R i p p e r presence about her and we must add her too. Given the choice, I'd much rather sit
from Victorian E n g l a n d to m o d e r n - d a y S a n F r a n s l s c o . Well worth your time, name to the growing list of talented young ac through competent, enjoyable Huff than bad
tresses (Meryl Streep, Slgnoury Weaver, Mary pretentious art.
» ^—»• *.« -- --•
--• - -
....
-
Two Faced
F o r e i g n e r Gets A h e a d
Yanks For
Thetfemories
Jim Dixon
Sound & Vision
Mark Rossier
lOverthere
During the second World War, a huge
number of American G.l.'s were stationed in
Britain, and probably, a lot of them fell in love
with British girls. The fact that they had more
money than the British soldiers did, that there
were so many of them, and that their culture
was so different caused a good deal of AngloAmerican friction. This Is the subject matter of
John Schlesinger's new film, Yanks.
Page 9a
and who is trying to turn his friendship with an
intelligent and sexy married woman (Vanessa
Redgrave) Into an affair.
The dialogue and situations are well-written
and beautifully acted. Where the script falls
short is in its structure. The Gere-Eichhorn
plot Is essentially a boy meets girl, boy loses
girl and boy gets girl back story, but the boy
loses nirl part happens too late in the plot.
When the young sergeant suddenly pulls out
(literally) ol his relationship with his beautiful
girlfriend, it seems an inconsistency in
characterization. We have been given no
reason to believe that he has been anything
less than totally devoted to the relationship,
and thus his last-minute onanism seems implausible. Schlesinger's direction and expert
acting from Gere and Ms. Eichhorn carry the
plot though, and much of it is very touching.
Dramatically more convincing is the secondary
plot, played with tearjerking maturity by
Devane and Ms. Redgrave. Interestingly, It Is
here that Schlesinger's direction falters for the
only time In the film. After Devane and Ms.
Redgrave have spent their first night together,
Schleslnger gives us the sequence so totally by
he book that many fans could recite the shots
as they occur: Close-up of folded uniform on
the bed, pan to Devane and Redgrave in front
of mirror, pan to reflection in minor, etc.
The film actually has two plots dealing wit!
two affairs between American soldiers and
English women. Predictably, one is between a
non-com and a middle-class girl, and the
other between a Captain and an upper-class
matron--a la Upstairs, Downstairs. The noncom, a young sergeant from Arizona, is
played by Richard Gere, one of the fastestrising young movie stars In America. (Gere
has won critical praise for his performances in
Looking For Mr. Goodbar and Bloodbrothers,
and will soon be seen in Paul Schrader's An
American Gigolo.) He finds himself In the nowin situation of being In love with a girl who's
going with the guy in town everyone loves,
who's a war-hero to boot. The girl, played by
Lisa Eichhorn, also on the rise professionally,
is one of those girls guys in movies just fall In
love wilh. As convention demands, she fights
In many respects, the portrayal of the
being In love with her new suitor every step of cultural clashes between American G.l.'s and
the way, but really can't help herself. Richard British populace are the script's best assets.
Gere is just too nice a guy.
This Is well-done, with both attitudes wellThe officer Is played by Albany native defined. The point of view Is somewhat amWilliam Devane, a fine actor whose career has biguous, however. The director is English and
just never taken off as It should. Devane, I suspect the same Is true of the writers, yet the
whose finestmoments include his portrayal of ostensible viewpoint is American.
In some regards the Americans appear
John F. Kennedy In ABC's The Missies Of October and a homosexual intelligence agent In somewhat stereotyped. (The American bluntSchlesinger's last film, Marathon Man, plays a ness, crude humor and folksy wisdom seem a
man whose marriage at home Is breaking up, bit pat and predictable.) Nonetheless, the
'Blinded By Science" is a pile of intellectual I\
'Love On the Telephone', Cliche, yet
Foreigner is able lo hold the listener's interest. bullshit. Foreigner is a great macho rock 'n'roll''
Actually, that is and always has been the pur- band, but when it comes to ballads, especially
pose of the band. They are a heavy metal when they attempt to be Intelligent, they score
pop-rock band, appealing to the masses, yet a big, fat zero. The harmonies, weeping synaccepted by the rock and rollers too, They are thesizers, and 'thoughtful' lyrics all combine ina commercial band, yet still seem to appeal to to a nauseating mish-mash, a song that sends
a discriminating public, something that Is not you flying across the room to pick up the
phonograph needle before you have to hear
too easy to pull off.
The third cut Is called 'Women' and pro- another second of horrid noise.
"Do What You Like" sounds like heaven
ceeds to describe every kind of female imaginable. It's a good rocker, probably one of after the suffering just endured, and it Is a
good song, melodious, with some good harthe better ones on the album.
'I'll Get Even With You' has a promising monies, Anotherjale of lost love, but perhaps
synthesizer opening, and becomes a good
pop-rocker, with another recurring Foreigner
;heme, as stated In the title. 'You gave it to me
real low, you gave me such a low blow, you
kick a man when he's down, you kick him
when
he's on the ground. . .JVo, / won't
let it get to me, I'll try and hold it all back, But
I'll get even with you.' Another one of their
femme fatales,
'Seventeen' is another tale of woe. A jallbalt
lover has left her man for another, and
somehow this story is dragged out to over
four-and-a-half minutes. It's another good |
rocker, but with a weak guitar solo that was a bit more inspiring than some of .the other
mixed much too low and is a strain to hear, songs on the album. It's got a really good
which may be just as well. One thing the band melody, the kind that sticks with you.
Side Two closes with "Rev On the Red
is lacking in originality, although this can be
accepted in the lyrics, It is difficult to accept in Line", this time an ode to a car rather than to a
the music. This aspect Is all too evident in this girl, it's got an interesting tempo, and is probably more innovative musically than usual.
song,
Side Two opens with the title track which is True to their nature, the lines "And make no
mistake,
there's women who just wait for the
again typical Foreigner, nothing special, but
definitely llstenable. It's the kind of music that man and the machine with the best time,"are
you can get into, but don't go out of your way included.
This album, like all Foreigner albums, Is
to listen to. A decent song, but a little weak to
hsad a side off with (Foreigner usually places destined to have a great deal of air play and'
their strongest songs as the first cut on a side. so, if they continue in the same direction, will!
For example, "Hot Blooded" headed up the their next few albums, Foreigner seems to be;
first side of the second album, and "Double Vi- what the public wants. Geared mostly to ahigh school and college aged audience, they
sion" was the first cut on the second side.')
The next song, "The Modern Day" has a lit- epitomize the life-style of the 1970's. This Is'
tle more life to It, It is an attempt at some sort why, in spite of the fact that I rouldxrltlclze this
of introspection. "Go( a picture in my mind of album to no end, I find myself listening to It
f W i a n e r la back with their third album and predictably Head Gam;
la ti)e way I tyannu be, so I search until! find the and enjoying it. And isn't that what rock Is
supposed to be all about?
•'
another mlndleaa ejaculation of power rock for t h e tear. . a t . It a only rock-n- power inside of me."
The theme of Foreigner's newest album. Company. The lyrics are nothing heavy,
Head Games, is a repetition of their first Iwo although the band seems to think they are, as
albums—women. They seem lo be plagued by they've included a lyric sheet.
Side one opens with their current single,
Ihem, and the usual 'she's done me wrong'
echoes throughout ihe record. The record is Dirty White Boy.' It's got a great riff going
good though, arguably their best, an all-out throughout the song, the kind of thing thai
really sticks with you and gets a song to the top
of the AM charts, It's typical Foreigner
'. . .Will it ruin your reputation loving me
rocker. Their style is still in very much the cause I'm a dirty white Jjoy. . .I'm a loner but
same vein it has always been, but they are I'm never atone, every night I get one step
perfecting it, and the result is a much cleaner closer to the danger zone. . .'
The second cut builds on a popular theme,
yet raw feeling sound, much like that of Bad
Laurel Solomon
E^-GrN E
-£*
Yanks, J o h n Schlesinger's n e w film, is from the mold of old forties war
r o m a n c e s . Boy meets girl. Boy l o s e s girl. Boy g e t s girl. All this and a World War
too.
British antagonism of the Americans Isn't Yanks. The photography by Dick Bush is
always right In their views and the script ob- superb, (though 1 have an admitted prejudice
towards English villages and countryside, vinviously intends that we see this.
The only real criticism of the American tage trains loaded with costumed extras and
comes during a biting sequence, In which a other very expensive bits of period detail, are
black G.I. Is savagely beaten by redneck as good as they come.
Americans for dancing with a white girl. The
The storyline, If flawed, Is engaging and InBritish women are angered with their teresting, and the characters are easy to care
American boyfriends for not trying to stop the about. Sentimentalists might bring handkerviolence. In retrospect, the sequence seems chiefs.
more believable than It did on first viewing. It
Classy love stories are hard to find these
was not much earlier In the century when the days, and to many, Yanks may seem like rain
black concert singer and actor Paul Robeson in the desert. Not to say the film Is not without
wrote his brother from England that he prefer- Its defects, it Is one of the more entertaining
red performing there than home, because the options open lo the Capital District moviegoer
London critics simply referred to him as lo 'the at the present time. It should provide all but
great American baritone.'
the most jaded viewer with a little escapism
•
Technically, one couldn't ask for better than and little food for thought.
jalL.
==================
'They are a heavy metal
pop-rock band, appealing to the masses, yet
accepted by rock and
rollers too."
Aspects
Concert Corner
Fiction
ftigelOa
* He
We've all been there
Gotta get my rocks off
Prove myself
I'm a man
Yeah, right
January II* 1970
Stripped by the night
Individual masturbation
Together
But each for themselves
She
Lonely insecurity
A change of pace
If he'd only try
Well, he did
Cocaine
Near silence
An occasional rustle
I've got to be going now
Oh
I enjoyed it, really, thanks
alot
W% IFnfldteiyll
She becomes a silhouette
Dressing in the shadows
He turns over
Listen, I'll see you, O.K.?
Yeah
Page Ua
} Separate
Jesse McCourt
DistantHessagel
There are many things
I know not yet,
the clouds
that laze the
sky.
Matters of great concern
Alexandra and her friend, Rasputin. Rassy, as my old vlrglnny home — Kentucky was out of j
Later, while I was lecturing on Cuisine Art
he liked to be called, often amused the front porches. I think about the days before 1
during the early Pleistocene Age to a herd of
passengers with long funny stories about Otto became Japanese and fell under the Influence.
sour-faced business majors in the lobby of the
von jtemanV One day^whlle chopping Ice for These days all 1 want Is my rocker, a fifth of
Cherry-Netherland I thought of Yorlk.
" " " ^ f o r m a l d e h y d e , and to hear Laverne and
Yorlk and I went to Princeton togelherV
•Shirley's Greatest Hits. As Bobby Graves, my
when Einstein lectured there. After classes the*
»twln brother, used to say, "Goodbye to all
three of us, Yorlk, Einstein, and I, would go t o j
jthat." Lord, take me now while I still got me
a local bar and get soused. We sang songs*
Jown tooth. T w o , Four, Six, Eight, Mofensfefabout alcoholic Irish sailors and their fat wives. \
»fer Incorporated. We're gonna make It...
•
One day Yeats happened to be getting soused J
In the same bar and he Joined In with us, HeJ
»
\
\.
that
in my new revelations
and with
a little bit
their ever-changing shapes of
holding
time
a message
I'd understand.
to m e y - •"
After
It
Rained
1
Diversions
Novia Timetable
» knew all the words to "Dirty Dolores and the
Was It the affect of the cocaine that made 8
» Kangaroo." Oddly enough, 1 was to meet
me become Japanese? It must have been. N o !
' Yeats one more time before his death. I was
one would become Japanese these days if he 5
» in the Arab quarter of Mecca. Yorik and I had ,
could help It. Funny, I don't remember taking E
5 )ust broken up. He went to Athens where he ,
any
-•-' cocaine. Perhaps
? - ; • - . the
u CIA
, „ -putu some
* in Pmy
B i f(
m
{ w o u l d carve his name In the Parthenon under
coffee. 1 don't drink coffee. Perhaps the FBI \mmmmmmmm.M*.m&*mm.M*m*mm*m*,
B i u 0 n ' s a n d 1 l 0 UlanBator to lecture on »,
the champagne (the Czarina liked It chilled) ,I
put some coffee Into which the CIA had put teen adolescents In front oT four million Lord
ftyor*•an
p s e u d o . r e a l l s . lew- l U „ . _ . . . _ . . - ...
some cocaine, in my hanky. But I.end to stick viewers on the Tonight Show starring Jack , h ' nl™rt~nm
» ^
jrans-Slberlan accidentally let go of the pick in mid-chop and
h
to kleenex on those rare occurences of III Parr - now that takes us back When they•«•
^ d T a on in Mecca I literally bumped Into l m p a | e d Rassy through the heart I thought 1
health. There Is only one true explanation. I rested me I told them 1 was with the CIA and " » ' ° a ™ ™ ™ d h s h o e s B u t m y t r a i n was w o u l d be stuck with the laundry bill at least for
am the biological offspring of an alien being the sergeant winked at me then patted me on Yeas wniie n
,
a s k ( o r a n m e W o o d t h a l had stained his cossack, but
from the Crab Nebula and the sister of an the behind and sent me off to the locker room, leaving and I nao no
1
. ...
autographed glossy of Lillian Russel In the R a s s y i s p o r t that he was, merely plucked the
alcoholic Japanese samauri. But these That's when I started reading Erica Jong and nude, of which 1 knew he kept dozens of p | c |, ( r o m his aorta and laughed the whole
philosophical questions remind me of my buying Don Ho albums — clearly the beginn- copies In his knapsack.
thing off. What a guyl
locker in tenth grade, 3307. Mary Anne loved ings of my orlentallzatlon. I was too young to
Oh the days of my III spent youth! Now 1 sit
Buddy forever there and Mongrel 75 told Mrs, have realized It then.
It was while in Siberia that I met the Czarina here, rocking in my chair on the front porch of i
Felnberg, the librarian, to do something which
modern science proved to be anatomically Impossible. I later disproved the assumption
When I was a leading hypnotist, before becoming Japanese, by doing somethlpg awful to flf-
J.B. Scott's
Nov. 15
Nov: 21
Nov. 23
Nov. 25
Nov. 29
Nov. 30
RPI
Nov. 17
Nov. 18
Nov. 29
UCB
Nov. 15
Tower East Cinema
U|i in Smoke
IFG
Breakfast at Tiffnny's
|l Happened One Night
Albany State Cinema
Boys From Brazil
Cine 12 3 4 5 6
When A Stranger Calls
Starting Over
And Justice For All
Yanks
Time Alter Time
The Fish Thai Saved Pittsburgh
The Rocky Horror Picture Show
Mohawk Mall
Time Alter Time
10
Starling Over
Fox Colonic
Meleor
10
UA Hcllman
Apocalypse Now
Cine 7
Life of Brian
7:;10.10:00
7:30.9:30
; oo.ll:(XI. 11 00
7:00."*: 15.11:20
7 15,9:45,12:00
7 30, l M5, 12:00
7 25.9:30. 11.30
7 25,9:35, 11:45
12:00
7: |5,9;30
7:30,10:00
7 45,9:45
7 IS,9:30
7:00.9:15
7 00,10:00
7:00.8:40,10 IS
9
Masu Gaam
••nr
by HowaVd P. Alvir, Ph.D.
NO PEEKING. NO FEELING. NO TOUCHING. NO
WEIGHING. YOU KNOW NOTHING
Tlu» library hoi finally come up with .1 way to slop ilu'li.
The must frequently stolen ningo'ziiUtt *nv HHSINI'SS IVtvJi
.md Newsweek, Covers hove been puruhatti'd lot I'oeh
magazine. One reads Newsweek, The other reads finni'ik'ns
IVee/i. The covers are too big to hide
As an encouragement to the university geniuses, a thud
cover has been purchased and until led IUnh Week*, ami
contains both magazines.
To separate the geniuses from the above average i\u\/.
kids who rely only upon memory, the lieacl lihiitrlan has
developed a plan to ration these Ireastti ed 1 eadiin) materials
The librarian takes (out magazines, two Neu'uit'ivA, and
two Business Week. Each cover is switched so that the
contents of each is mislabeled.
To gel all four magazines in the litrce covers, win nutsi
1 urrectly /(•// what is in which cover,
You are permitted to open only one cover
You cannot peek. You cannot fuelthe'coveiii. Yum .mimi
touch the other two or weigh them. You know nothing eon
must ivlv onfo upon your logic* ami one D/HVHVJ I oi/ei'
Solution to I ast Week's Logic Puzzkt;
Nick Wick tated North Dallas Forty with .1 I loi reason A
Claire Ware rated 11 with a 5 lor reason IV
Joe Jock rated it Willi a 2 lor reason C
orihy rated it with a 3 fm le
GaleG.
TT
MM
Every t i m e she got a n o t h e r r i p i n her j e a n s , she felt it m u c h
d e e p e r . . . w o r n jeans, t o r n soul...gets y o u e v e r y t i m e . J u s t a n o t h e r
v i c t i m i z e d f r a g m e n t going t h r o u g h t h e m o t i o n s . . . l e t it b e . S t r o l l i n t o
the l i b r a r y . . . t o o q u i e t . . . c a m p u s c e n t e r ' s t o o b u z z y a n d besides,
every t i m e she tries t o get t h r o u g h a d o o r , the c r o w d c o m e s t h r o u g h
the o t h e r w a y . . .The professors mill a r o u n d b u t s e e m t o v a n i s h w h e n
she l o o k s for o n e . T o o c o l d t o sit at the f o u n t a i n i n d e a r t h b e t w e e n
classes. She d o e s n ' t w a n t to go h o m e to s h a d o w y r o o m s w h e r e t h e
music f r o m b e y o n d t h e walls is a n u n e x t e n d e d i n v i t a t i o n . . . r i d i n g t h e
W
23
128 F29
33
-Jat
fH38
42
40
47
45
HP
53
58
••69
f,4
" " ^ • G G "
Bdward Jul
I
us
by V i n c e n t Alello
tower.
'sue'Serber
"
Todd Rundgren
nmu^
brigs
"We have nothing
but..."
Robert
Name for a street
Sandy's bark
Rice or Fudd
Grand Central
(abbr.)
Opposite of SSW
"We'll take
o' kindness..."
Aid
Obsequiousness
an
What's Happening
S.iluiday. November 10: 1:20 pin.
Giv.it Danes Football vs. Fordltahv.
5:00 pm The Shadow, rebroadcasi
til litis week's episode. 8:00 pm
"Front Row Center" Part Two ol
Todd Rundgren Live!1
Sunday, November I I : 2 7 iXlpm
"Oossrefercnce" Music from Ihe
third world. 7 11:00pm "Blns'l From
Ihe Paul" Great oldies from the
fillies ,ind sixties.
Monday, November 12: 12 midnight
A special inlerview with .lonna
Kaiiltoiieh
Tit' lisieuing for your chance lo'win
Todd Ruudgren .ilhiims, pollers.
i'ilHl nekels lo ihe Nov. IS show al
Ihe Palace!!!
FIVE DAYS,
NYSE membership
British interjection
{?. wds.)
18 Council of
,
1515-63
19 Miles and -Cllen
50 Author Wlesel
52 Central Chinese
province
51 friendly
50 Irretrievable
59 Botches (3 wds.)
61 Formerly
62 Minneapolis suburb
63 Actor Jact: of
westerns
61 Turned right
65 France's patron
saint
66 Any quantity per
unit time
DOWN
1
2
3
1
5
'IT TOOK
Raton
H L
Part of a nerve cell
Spring period
Potential party-goer
Where a coiffeur
works
6 Marketing concerns
7 Platinum wire loop
R Singer Oavis
9 Those who qualify
what they say
in Mexican state
U Glow with heat
Rocket stage
Suffix for child or
life
Mr. Porter
Maurice of Waterqate
fame
Singer Lena
Fizz
Act the siren
Mr. John
Agent 06
Made arable, as
land
Tiant or, Apariclo
Broadcasts
City on the Mohawk
Table vessel
Open to the
atmosphere
Native of San'a
Actresses Kirk and
Hartman
Walk through mud
Strop
Related
Composer Bartok
Certain entrance
exam (abbr.)
"For
, With
Love and Squalor"
Sweet drink
BUT THE
WEEKEND! |S
t . olllleeii' i' . ' i t f . ' i.WVg-H
Trivia Time
""•
— — w — —
buses is a drag...those bus d r i v e r s w e r e p r o b a b l y captains o n slave
ships i n a f o r m e r life...move b a c k , shove m o r e bodies i n ; s h o v e ;
!more...So she w i n d s up i n the library any way...always i n the p a t h of
his cigarette s m o k e . She can't c o n c e n t r a t e , t h o u g h ; displaced
energy...loses herself i n the g e o m e t r y o f (hose fines, the angles, rigid
drabness — t h e dull greyness of T u e s d a y a f t e r n o o n after it rained. H B H H
T h e lines, the angles...but she t h i n k s i n spirals a n d c o l o r s . L a u g h s
aloud...the c o m b i n a t i o n of e d w a r d d u r e l l s t o n e a n d acid. T h e
cigarette eyes her, coldly t o be quiet...fuck yourself she r e s p o n d s , "
».
equally silent...bell t o w e r gongs o u t t e n , t h e n eleven...twelve, being
silly she imagines the cigarette c u r s i n g , t r y i n g t o silence the b e l l ' " '
ACROSS
"South Pacific"
island
Jazz dance
Spanish equivalent
of "oul, ou1"
Yaks
Stornward
Wal let inventory
Get better
Annual basketball
tourney
Sophocles play or
daughter of Oedipus
Buoyant
Minister to
Breed of terriers
Gloss
Relatives of
OH'I'"'
51
149
left Lorber
Jefferson Starship
Utah Phillips
Aspects
The Logic Puzzle
7 ;i0.10:00
;:«).]0:00
Dixie Dregs
New York Flyers
Raven
August
805
John Fahey
vboat
meets their death on
This week TRIVIA T I M E has
while reciting a prayer?
decided to take up a life ol crime ((or
9. In Ma'jnum Force, who is head
al leasl a week). Todays' TRIVIA
'rookie of the cop-executioners?
TIME deals wil h crime dims. So here
' 10. In Public Enemy, whal does
is your chance lo i -1 your
Tom Powers squash into the face of
knowledge and see whal ' md ol a
one o( his girlfriends?
criminal mind you have
al leasl as
far as movies go, Good i i n k !
Answers to lasl week:
1. In Little Cnesctr, whal is Edward
1. Turnstiles
G. Robinson's first name?
2. Desire
2. In Dirlii Harry, whal is Clint
3. Hoppkorv
Eastwood's last name.-'
'I. Aqualung
.'I. Whal film does this classic line
5. Animals
come (rom, "Look Ma, Top o( ihe
6. Lei it Flow
world!"
7. Born lo Run
4. In TIK Roaring Twenties, whal is
8. Aja
the name of the woman who delivers
9. T o m m y
James Cagney's epitaph: "He used
10. Tormalo
to be a big shot."?
5. In The Maltese Falcon, whal is Last week's winners: Rruce Gilsen,
the last name of Sam Spade's Mike Aronow, Paul Rosenwassey,
partner?
David Goldman. David Donov.m
6. In f A m A Fugitive From A Chain
Gang, whal is Paul Muni's response
Bring your completed W O R D
when asked how he gels along?
7. Whal is Sal Mineo's name in Rebel SEARCH lo CC 331 by 5 pm
Monday. All winners will receive a
Without a Come?
8. In The Qpdfqther, Part II, who Iree personal in the ASP.
Word Search
This word search contains Ihe
answers lo this week's Trivia Time
questions. Answers are going in all
directions and each answer if used
only once. Good luck!
T W H I T E H E A T
N I F 0 U R IV. I C H
A L U O S D I V A D
HPERALN. ARN
A L Z I F N 0 A C 0
L A C C L E M A H D
L T R O E A P N E E
A O C E N D A A R R
C 0 W A 0 L L E R F
IAPLAETS IG
SPECIAL THIS WEEK' All winners
will receive a Iree copy of T O R C H
79, Bring your completed Word
Search lo CC 334 by 5:00 pm
Monday.
Billboard's Top Ten
1. In T h r o u g h T h e O u t D o o r by
Led Zeppelin
2. T h e L o n g R u n by The Eagles
3. M i d n i g h t M a g i c by T h e
Commodores
1 . C o r n e r s t o n e by Styx
5. H e a d G a m e s by Foreigner
6. D r e a m Police by Cheap Trick
7. G e t T h e K n a c k by The Knack
8. Rise by Herb Alpert
9. O f l T h e W a l l by Michael
Jackson
10. S l o w T r a i n C o m i n g by Bob
Dylan
"*t. Rise by Herb Alpert
2. Pop M u z i k by M
3. Don't S t o p T i l Y o u G e t
Enough by Michael Jackson
4. D i m A l l T h e L i g h t s by Donna
Summer
5. I'll Never L o v e T h i s W a y A g a i n
by Dionne Warwick
6. Sail O n by The Commodores
7. H e a r t a c h e T o n i g h t by The
Eagles
8. Still by The Commodores
9. T u s k by Fleetwood Mac
10. Y o u D e c o r a t e d M y Life by
Kenny Rogers
F a s T M o v i n g Singles: Tusk, Heartache Tonight, Still, Babe, Ships, No
More Tears, Dream Police, Take The Long Way Home, Confusion
Fast M o v i n g A l b u m s : The Long Run, Cornerstone, Dream Police, One
Voice, Eal To The Beat, Victim of Love, I'm The Man
Correction; Lasf Tuesdays article on All's Weil Tiiat Ends Well did not
mention that Bill Roller as Lord Dumaine gave a very well received
performance.
«»<*.#«*.<*.**«-* 4 l t 1 I M « i l *M ***%*'**
I M t H I M M I H
»*
l u v i
i ; « '
comment
QUODDY
MOCCASINS FACTORY OUTLET STORE
GRAND OPENING
A word about hand sewn moccasins...
Since the days of the frontiersman, the rugged .natural beauty of fine leather, hand sewn moccasins has had a timeless
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This is not the easiest way to make footwear, hut wc feel that
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FACTORY OUTLET SAVINGS OF
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Whole and lull sues: Men's^-H; women's 5-10,
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5 0 ° ° Manf. Sugg. Retail
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WOMEN'S 17°°
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MEN'S
27: 50
FACT: At the Syracuse Planned Parenthood
Clinic, busloads of "pro-lifers" arrive each
Friday from Rome, N.Y. They picketed the
facility, sprinkle holy water on patients and
verbally harass patients and staff.
FACT: In Western N.Y., doctors who perform abortions arc subjected to intimidation.
They and their families receive threatening
phone calls at their homes.
In January I978 a group calling themselves
People Expressing A Concern for Everyone
(PEACE) and other anti-choice activists conducted a reign of terror that resulted In
physical violence, vandalism and verbal
harassmel in Omaha. Nebraska, Anchorage,
Alaska, Fairfax, Virginia, New York, New
York, and Minneapolis, Minnesota.
The climate engendered by RTL and their
supporters is fur from tolerant and nonjudgemental. Rather, these are the actions of
a people whose concern for "life" is both
conditional and inconsistent.
Perhaps Ms. Burke should examine Ihc
nature and scope of her own groups before
she questions the motivation of others.
-Krisiian Miccio
-Mark Gcrvis, President of JSC-Hillcl
-Scoti Zemser.Chairperson of World Jewry
Committee of JSC-Hillcl
In Defense of J.F.K.
Abortion Antics
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Manf. Sugg. R.-ciil
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Women's Whole sizes S-10.
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"supported hijackers who differentiated .between Jews and non-Jews while holding
hostages.
-Not when the spiritual death of 3 million
Jews and countless others' tlte Soviet Union
continues torturously.
-Not while the Jewish communities of Arab
countries such as Syria are being
systematically oppressed and destroyed.
•And certainly not while pro-Nazi forces
maintain the power and control they do in
South American countries.
Has the world grown and learned? If
anything, the world has learned more
sophisticated techniques of oppression and
destruction. Consider as further examples the
situations in Iran, in Cambodia, and around
the world with regard lo black rights,
women's rights, and gay and lesbian rights.
The world is not freer or any cleaner. The
objections to the vigil, specifically the violent
and angry, reflect that in the comfort of our
comfortable American shelter, we have lost
sight of the lessons of history and of the
Holocaust in particular. Wc can only repeat
again the words of Simon Wicscnthal,
"Those who forget the criminals, forget the
victims."
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Whole sizes 5-10.— Men's Whole sizes 7—13.
Bring in this coupon
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MOCCASINS
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Coupon expires 11/20/79.
FACTORY OUTLET
145A WOLF ROAD SHOPPERS PARK
MOCCASINS
J)wwjmibn,,,\hni1tob9i)iijj!tm
Same Park as Barbizon & Service Merchandise
COLONIE, NEW YORK
Mon.-Sat. 10 A.M.-9.30 P.M.-Sun. 12-5
|
Phone--458-2285
To the Editor:
It is quite amusing to read a letter thai is
supposedly written to "clear up misconception" that not only creates new myths but
reinforces the old ones! Such was the case
with the epistle written by Sue Burke.
Rather then respond to all of the specious
arguments put forth by Ms. Burke, l shall
confine myself to addressing the basis of
Right to Life's philosophy and actions.
Ms. Burke claims that the Human Life
Amendment as proposed by Right to Life
(RTL) and the Life Amendment Political Action Committee (LAPAC) would permit
abortion in order to save the life of the
woman. It seems as ir Ms. Burke is not only
confused on this issue but radically disagrees
with RTL's slated position, If the Human
Life Amendment became the law of the land,
abortion would be outlawed. Simply staled,
the 'Human Life' amendment, by conferring
legal personage on an embryo, would make
abortion equal to murder. There would be
NO EXCEPTION TO THIS RULE. No
abortion...to save the life of the mother. No
abortion...even if the pregnancy were the
result of rape or incest. No abortion...even if
the mother is afflicted with high blood
pressure, diabetes or any other serious
medical problem. No abortion...even if the
fotus has serious birth defects or a fatal illness.
If Ihc 'Human Life Amendment' became
the law of the land, the concept of freedom
of choice in reproductive matters would be a
vestige of the past. Furthermore, it is clear
that the Human Life Amendment would
"protect the life of the unborn" at the expense of the living.
Another of Ms. Burke's rather incredulous
statements deals with Ihc tolerance level of
Right to Lifers. According to Ms. Burke this
group is composed of compassionate individuals that " d o not condemn women and
girls to have abortions." Who then is committing the violence against abortion clinics,
patients and family planning providers? Who
then is creating an environment based on
fear, intimidation and cocrcion?I r ACT:
Post-aboriion patients in NYC and Boston
received phone calls at home. The callers
charged these women with "murder". They
got their phone numbers by taking down the
women's license numbers while the patients
were at the clinics.
FACT: At the Center Tor Reproductive Sexual Health in NYC, Right to Lifers broke into the clinic and attempted to chain
themse'ves to the operating table WHILE an
abortion was in progress.
FACT: At Parkmed in NYC, Right to Lifers
have picketed Ihe clinic and blocked entrance
into the clinic.
To the Editor:
In the Friday, October 26 issue of the ASP
there was an article entitled, Courage anil ihc
20th Century Man, I must object lo ihe false
and twisted facts concerning the life and administration of ihe kite, former President of
Ihe Uniicd Stales, John F, Kennedy.
How the author can possibly say that
F.D.R, was a "courageous figure" and not
slate the same for Kennedy, is purely contradictory. Though Ihe article did stale that
he was a World War ll hero and the author
of the book Profiles in Courage, Ibis is all it
says, positively, about one of our greatest
presidents. Though it praised how F.D.R.
"outplayed" polio, it does not include the
fact thai J.F.K. had a severe back problem,
which was aggravated by his World War II
exploits. This forced him lo wear a back
brace for most of his adult life.
Saying thai Kennedy "engineered" a few
dubious operations as well, including the Bay
of Pigs debacle and Vict Nam, is a false statement. The Bay of Pigs was not engineered by
Kennedy, but by ihe Eisenhower administration. Though it was a dismal failure, he did
not blame ihc Bay of Pigs disaslcr on the
previous administration but look Ihc full
blunt of ihe blame, a truly courageous acl in
itself. This is once again not mentioned in Ihc
article.
, As for Vict Nam, if Kennedy had lived and
was elected in l%4, there is positive evidence,
supplied by historians and people close to his
administration, that he would have pulled
out of Viet Nam in Ihe early part of l%4.
This would have been done because al this
lime, there was still considerable support for
the war and ir Kennedy pulled out sooner, it
would have hurl his chances considerably in
the I964 election.
Finally, saying "his handling of the missile
crisis should not be mistaken for anything
but a rockheaded display of macho which
brought the world to the brink of destruction" is a very silly way to describe what
transpired as a show of "macho". What
Kennedy did was both a courageous and
most crucial act. Not only did he prove lo
Russia and the world that we would not stand
for such violations so close to home, but he
also secured ihc Western Hemisphere's position on possible future nuclear attacks.
Anything less than a strong stand during the
missile crisis would have merely delayed a
more severe head-on confrontation with
Russia and Cuba.
In truth what the article says about F.D.R.
can just as adequately be applied to John
Kennedy. He was a man that stood tall in
failure but he still "adhered to his principles
and his sense of direction; his enthusiasm carried an entire nation" through one of Ihc
most difficult limes of its own history, and
the history of the world. John Kennedy was a
man thai exemplified "Courage and Ihc 20th
Century Man."
-Bernard Sullivan
[
editorial
APATHY 7 DANES 0
If the worst insult is to be ignored, then the Albany State football team takes insults extremely well. While the SUNYA student body remains indifferent and
uninterested in them, the Great Danes football team continues on its usual path —
winning while being shunned.
The Danes are the best team that nobody sees. Year after year, Albany's football
team has a winning record, and this season is no exception — the Danes were
undefeated until last week, and currently are 6-1. Yet, year after year, students stay
away from games in droves, and this year, the student body has not strayed from
tradition. They have turned their collective backs on the Danes in record numbers.
One week ago the Danes faced Ithaca College in a contest to determine which
team would go to the NCAA playoffs. Realizing Ihe importance of the game to their
team, the Ithaca students responded with their usual fervor — 4500 fans from a
school with 4300 enrollment. And if there wasn't another football game down the
road at Cornell, the tolal could have been doubled. There was an air of excitement
on Ithaca's campus, and even the most uninformed knew that his college football
team was playing a big game that day.
The contrast between Ithaca and Albany is striking in its immenseness. When the
Danes have a home game, there is no fervor, few fans, and even less interest. Apathy
reigns. Of course, there arc common excuses and explanations. Some say Albany's
icam cannot be compared lo those great college football teams shown on television;
that the Danes are merely a small-lime, Division 111 football team. Others point to
the facility — the rows of benches on the steps of the physical education building — ,
as reason for their disinterest.
These excuses sound plausible, but actually can be thrown aside as garbage. How
could any SUNYA official justify upgrading Ihc football facility when their is no
valid reason to do so? Improvement conies with demand, and at this point, the 2000
or so people who wander out lo catch Ihc game on a Saturday do not constitute a demand. And concerning the Division III nonsense, anyone who witnessed the
Albany-Norwich game two weeks ago would be forced lo admit that it rivaled any
football game in terms of iiiicusiiy and excitement.
The real problem is allilulde, not wooden bleachers or small-college status.
Thousands of SUNYA students regularly attended their high school football games,
regardless of the lousy facilities and small-time image. They went because it was
their school and lo some degree, Ihcy had feeling for their school.
ll is fashionable at-SUNYA lo repress any emotion about SUNYA. Students identify with grade-point-averages, quad parties, and bong sessions. T o show, heaven
forbid, "school spirit" is childish, even contemptible. Get me a degree, get me stoned, but please, don't get me attached.
Tomorrow the Danes play Fordham on Albany's University Field, and the usual
select few will be there to cheer the Danes on, as the library draws the really big
crowds. Once again, the Danes will put on a good show in front of empty stands'.
And the team that nobody sees or cares about will, for another week, create within
themselves the excitcmenl that is so vividly absent. And the students will never knjw
.vital they're missing.
1
Jay B. G l s s e n , Editor-In-Chief
Ronald Levy, Richard Behar, Managing Editors
N e w s Editor
Michele Israel
A s s o c i a t e News Editors
Laura Fiorenllno, Sylvia Saunders
A S P e c t s Editor
Sluart Malranga
A s s o c i a t e A S P e c t s Editor
Marlln Vukovich
S p o r t s Editor
Paul Schwarl^
A s s o c i a t e S p o r t s Editor
Mike Dunne
Editorial P a g e s Editor
Charles Biener
Staff writers: Charles Bell. Pal Brnnley, Boh Bellnflnre, Maureen George, Ed Goodman. Larry.
Kahn. Susan Mllllgan. Kaihy Pcnlli. Roberta Roseribaum, Jeff Schadolf, Beth Sexer, Aran Smith.
Debbie Smith Around Campus: Susan Milligan Zodiac and Preview: Doroihy Barone
Debbie Kopf, Business Manager
Advertising Manager
Billing Accountant
Assistant Accountant
Composition Manager
a
Steve Goldstein
Lisa Applebaum
Bennie Brown
Amy Sours,
S a l e s : Randye Baer, K.nhy Rosen, Rich Schoniger, Rich Seligson Classified Manager: Robin
Block C o m p o s i t i o n : Fran Glueckert, Robin Goldberg, Mike McDonald Advertising Production Manager: Sue I lausman Advertising Production: Charles Bell. Helene Drucker, Tammf
Gelger, Penny Greenslein, Joy Prefer. Annette Stone Office Coordinator: Evelyn Ellis Office
Staff: Robbln Block, Diane Garflndle, Jay Lustgarten, Audrey Molin. Bonnie Stevens
J o r d o n Mctzger, R o b Grubman, Production Managers
Eric Koll, Graham Sllllntan, Associate Production Managers
Production A s s i s t a n t . .,
Vertical Camera
Typist Extraordinaire .
Vincent Alello
Dave Benjamin
Hunk's Chick
Paste-up: Lisa Bonglorno, Maui' li.illano Typist*: Rosemary Ferrara, Robin Goldberg, Mlndy
Gordon. Debbie Loeb, Beth Lortvi, Chris Raggio Proofreaders: Rachel Cohen, Joy Friedman,
Sue Lichtenstein, Ronald Suchei
Photography, supplied principally by University Photo Service
\
Established 1 9 1 6
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 is
determined by the Editor-in-Chief and Is subject to review by the Editorial Board. Mailing Address:
Albany Student Press, CC 329, WOO Washington Ave., Albany, NY 12222
(518) 457-8892
A happy 20th birthday wish to my iJ.D.L. • SUNYA Division,
l
special roommate Judy.
Shut thehell up. We're tired of your
Love, Ba a s s l n l n e s t a t e m e n t s such a s
i
i i - L - i . „ . . . . i . "Jewish blood will be avenged." ImT j.
p
Cindy,
Todd
Rundgren
j m ^ a ldin
e , m a t u r 0 | threatening statements
Tues, Nov.
ft on tickets
Dutch Quad
Hope this year brings all that you
such as yours are not appreciated
nerlines.
want. Have a super birthday.
by others that are more responsible.
Karllyn and Evelyn H'fest Is coming to Dutch Quad Sat. Fucking calm down.
Fed Up
night.
Dear Ellse,
Happ* anniversary. It's been one Attentlonl New Scientific Evidence Pete, Kelly, Rob, Mlml, Ronnie, Carmonth of joy and happiness, and I Micro Is coming - we think. If seen, rie, Bob, Jayne, Rich, Joan,
Thanks so much for Beefsteak's.
look forward to many more.
get out of the way.
You all helped make my 20th the
Love, Larry
Marshmallow,
best ever.
Did you know there are now buses
-Actually, I miss you.
:
Dave
to Dlpplklll? Mora In S.A. Office. Go LfliirGn's slstfir
Pete and Kelly - You two are great.
Greyhound and leave the driving t o
For your 20th' birthday, you have Thanks again.
us. Dlpplklll buses.
been promoted to cloud ten. Hope It Allan who lives with Chris, Steve,
Duane, 14th floor, Dutch Tower,
was happyl
|ancj jack
»
Love always, Lisa's sister , f "
Sorry If I spelled your name wrong,
b e w r o n 0 i b u ta t | e a s t r m n 0 ,
but you never told me the correct Tinkerbell,
cruel, Inhuman, and I don't hold
spelling. When do I get my wrestling You've made me so happy I don't ,grudges.
schedule?
know what to say except you're •
The wrong one
The Matmald
beautiful and I
to^^
Howie, Kevin, Joyce, Ron, Carrie,
All are invited to party with Zenger
at Hoedown II, Friday, Nov. 9 at 9 In Baby Bro,
WT's was great! You sure know how
the Colonial Quad U-Lounge. Ad- Welcome Homel Good to have you to make a birthday great. Thanks!
mission Is $1.
with me to party this weekend.
Dave
To three very cosmic chicks,
L?J? Dear Joe (V.C.),
You are the greatest. Thanks for Wings, Ribs, and Rick,
Happy birthday to the boob.
everything. Remember If you ever
Had a rockln' good trip to R.I.T. Dear Carol
need me, just call.
Looking
forward
to
another
one
H
18('h b l r t n d a y , T h a n k s s o
Plnwheel
next semester
m u o h ( o r e v e r y t h | n n . Your friendTo the Cross Country Team,
Love, Little Rocker and Baru s n i p m e a n s a g r ' e a | | j e a , , 0 m e B e s t
Good luck In the Quallfyers. Why To Guido,
wishes for a great birthday.
were some of your pants draped out Here's your first personal. Welcome
Love ya, Holly
of the window on Wednesday?
to
Bleecker!
susani
Knobs a little slippery? Seriously,
try to do well so we can be rid of you Hunk,
It's not time to make a change but
for just one more weekend.
I skipped town the weekend of our time to say thanx lor being you.
We love ya', The Best Suite, 303, second anniversary, nobody in this
Love ya, Li'l Sis
'
(and Matt) world can type 103,177 words in a g g
The big S and C are almost herel
Don't forget, T.R. and the Big D.
"
Love, G.P.
Classified J
( Services )
'assport-Appllcatlon Photos, $4 for
two; SO cents each thereafter. Mori.
and Tues., 1 - 2, CC 305, University
Photo Service, 7-8867, ask for Bob.
Haircuts - $4, shampoo and blowdry
extra, Al's Hairstyles, Ramada Inn,
Western Ave., Albany, 482-8573.
12-5 Mon., Wed., Frl., Tues. and
Thursday till 7.
Rush Typing Jobs done by legal
secretary with 6 yrs. experience.
Minor editing and spelling corrections. Neatness and accuracy
count. Call Theresa at 439-7809.
Typing: Prompt In-home service. Experienced In all areas of secretarial
work. Resumes, dissertations, letters, research papers. No job too
small or too large. 371-2975.
,, Small typing service, call Mary Beth
at 463-1691 days, or evenings before
9 pm.
Anyone Interested In ride to First
Church (Reformed), for Sunday,
10:30 service, call Scott at 7-4086.
Male Roommate Wanted to share
Oxford Heights apartment. Recreat i o n f a c i l i t i e s , good l o c a t i o n ,
456-6620 evenings.
f
or Sale)
Audio Outlol Discounters saves you
more. Thid month's specials: JBL
902vx superspeaker • $135 each, all
MXR products, TEAC A-105 (factory
sealed) $165, Shure M95HEonly $22
(act quickly), KLH 703's • $22 each,
Sanyo RD 5008 tape deck • $120,
T D K S A C - 9 0 • $3.25, o r i g i n a l
discwasher - $10, soundguard
system • $10. Also many compacts
and complete systems for under
$300. Before you buy, just one
phone call saves you moneyl Contact Jamie - 438-4253 or your Quad
representative.
1972 BMW 2002, mint condition,
metlcullously maintained, new
radlals, AM-FM radio, must see and
drive, 1-842-3306.
1 Aldlla-Plslol graphite racquetball
racquet, almost like new, 1 pair size
8 and one half Frye boots, like new,
for men. Call after 5 pm., 434-2821.
Beautiful Chego sweaters at half
price, assorted styles and colors,
call Stacl al 7-5206.
Garage to rent, midsize car, Lex.
For Sale: '73 Ford Galaxy 500, AMAve. area bet. Central and Clinton.
Fm tape, A.C. Exol. cond., call
465-5169 eves.
Scott, 482-6974.
Models Wanted, have a free fashion
Snow Tires, E-78 14, Pair (Goodrich)
haircut at Les Clseaux, top NYC
- $30. single lire - $10, all have good
and European quality styling for
tread, call Chris, 489-7784.
men and women, 1568 Central Ave.,
Chevy (1967): good running condione quarter mile west of Wolf Road,
tion; regular gasoline; snow tires;
call 456-4121 for your appointment I
front-rear speakers; rear defroster;
Needed: Family to volunteer with
$450; 459-8714.
charming nine year old emotionally
W o m e n ' s dark brown f a s h i o n
d i s t u r b e d boy - call Barbara
Zodiac boots, worn 4 times, size 8
Chenault at 434-2376.
and one half, 4 inch heels, $60, call
436-7395.
Electric guitar: Les Paul Custom
(like new), $450. Acoustic 135
Photographer's Subject needed by amplifier (like new) $300. Fred at
commercial studio - must be 18 7-5063.
plus, stills and flicks, commercial
art, calendars, centerfolds, attrac- 1972 Dodge Colt, 4 cyl., 4 spd., old
tive and uninhibited a must. For an and rusty but runs great. $450,
immediate reply write to Centerfold 436BB48, 4650056.
Studios, P.O. Box 225, Rensselaer,
' NY 12144.
YoMai
ES
f n ^ i i S n ? ! 1 a. m^ ,IMI?
nmiBini
'im Whoever heard of Valentines falling
a t u e , 0 n
ust
flrale,ul
,or
!?
. Jl
- A ! . to
.' !try.
.
on May 10? Six months later, 1
the
couldn't be happifir. To crazy, funBRrrr....p But chance
I adore my li'l Hunkle, so can I loving times together".
please be Hunk's Chick?
Hudy,
Love always, Me
Love you, Hunk's Chick
May your birthday be the best .like
Purple People Party Sat., Nov. 10.
you.
Dear S w e e t l e p l e , l a m b c h o p , Herkimer Hall, live band a n d
Barb babydoll,
I love myself, but I love you too. refreshments.
Joycle,
We've made nine months. Let's go Please be my hiking buddy this Todd Rundgren tickets on sale Sun.,
weekend.
Nov. 11 on Indian Quad dlnnerllnes.
for 900. I love you.
Love, Malt
Sam
Congratulations to Chris Laut and
Ann, Jean, Kathy, Terl, Dubber, Jeff, Todd Rundgren tickets on sale M a r y Mullet - winners o l the First
Nell, Scotl from the house at 529 Mon., Nov. 12 on Colonial Quad Din- Annual Balloon Launch Contest.
Washington Ave. thank all lor nerllnes.
Chris and Mary will each be receivfucken partying hardy at our 1st Dear Lisa, My roommate,
Ing most than $150 worth of prizes
blowout blitz.
There are a lot of differences and a' hall-lime of Saturday's Albanysimilarities, yet we've overcome Fordham game.
Dear Billy,
Mull is coming
It's been a trying nine months and them. What will I do without you to
, , . , , .——
who knows what the future will br- protect me? Thanks for everything!
ing. Let's let ll bring happiness. If I love you
A very special birthday to our very
nothing else, let It bring happiness
Your little button face special Hudy.
lor both of us.
Dear Lisa, my friend,
_
_
„A,'en,'1?" „
„
With all I would ever feel or hope to I m a y be j u s t a n i n c o m i n g T h e Dutch Quad Salad Bar Beauty
feel, I love you.
Freshman, but don't we have Contest returns! All Dutch women
Laura laughs?! Thanks lor always being bowarel
,
Healthy sex for men
around.
CB
Do you know what your health care
LOve, Elyse Have the happiest birthday ever!
needs are? Ask Floyd, Alan, Big Janet,
Congrats on finally reaching the big
Steve, Not so big Steve or one of the Happy birthday. It's been the best "18'': Havefunll
Attention all SUNYA students:
losers.
Love'always, CD
Classified ads will no longer be sold
year of my life spending it with you.
Thank you for making me happy. Cliff,
To Rose, Chris, and Sherri,
Ride needed to Plalnvlew, L.I. " r on the dlnnerllnes. To place a personal
or
ad,
you
must
go
to
the
ConHappy
1
year.
vicinity, leaving Friday, Nov. 16,
Thanks for the talks a n d the
It was an amazing weekend.
I love you forever and always, Tom
returning Sunday, Nov. 18. Cai Jeff, tact Office located In the Campus
slumber party.
Thanks.
Center and submit it there. Ads for
455-647a
Alicia LT,
All of my love, Teri
Friday's Issue must be In by 5 pm.
You are amazing. Loving you is the L o r r | , T e r | , Donna, Lyn, Amy, and
Dear Alan and Not so big Steve,
on Tuesday, and ads for Tuesday's
Sorry we walked In while you guys beat thing that ever happened to everyone who came to the party,
issue must be in by 5 pm. Friday.
me. We ve shared so much together | f s p e o p | e M k e y o u , h a t m a k e me
were masturbating.
Reminder: All ads must have 15
want to continue sharing glad I came to SUNYA. I love you all.
From the Sweel Suite and
Lost: Navy blue patchwork case words or a minimum of 75 cents will
everything with you. I love you •
Rena
containing
black
c a l e n d a r - be charged.
Dear 64 Merrivale,
never doubt It. I really love you.
checkbook size. Call 482-5562 or
Thanks for always being there when Thank you for bringing so much Slarsky,
Karen, Mary, Betty, llyse, Marc,
leave message for Anne at 7-8247.
I needed you.
love and happiness I n t o my world Thanks for making my birthday a
Janet, Phil, Mikki, Roz, Lou, and
Love, 22 Wyandanch 143.
happy one. You really made my day.
Found - at the hypnotist Kulisch everyone else who was around,
Hutch
CLA
event, 3 silver hoops earrings, call Thanks for making my birthday so
My dearest Ricky,
Roberta, 7-3393.
great. Maybe 20 isn't so bad.
"In love's sweet embrace...life's Albany State Ski Club meeting
Purple People Party Sat., Nov. 10,
Love, Jossie
deepest joy." When I'm close t o Tues., Nov. 13, LC3 • Importani.
Herkimer Hall, live b a n d , and
Found In LC 3: gold bracelet, call
you..life is close to perfect. Happy
refreshments.
Kelly, 7-8952.
" 1 4 " Is back together again on InToback is back!
19th love!
dian.
Beware....Nov.16.
Lost Ring, 10-29, white star sapFran Todd Rundgren tickets on sale Sat, To the suprlsers, Hoppers, Family,
and the B.B.B.,
phire (looks like a pearl), very Passport-Application Photos, $4 for
Nov. 10 on State Quad dlnnerllnes. Thank you so much for making my
HC2!
special, If found, please call Joy at two; 50 cents each thereafter. Mon.
From
March
to
November
has
been
18th really special.
Toots,
489-0177. Reward offered.
and Tues., 1 • 2, CC 305, University
just great, meeting you must have "...giving me the courage and the
Love, Morlsa
Found: A watch by Alumni Quad, Photo Service, 7-8867, ask for Bob.
been fate. Indebted III be to Marilyn strength I need, please believe, that
owner must Identify and pay ex-Contrary to popular belief, Snoopy
and Dan, for changing my life srom It's true." We both agreed that thai To my suilees In V.C. 306,
.
..
,.
.
.
,
Lots
of
love
and
a
big
Thank
you for
pense of advertising, 482-3474, ask Is well and alive and living In Tapwhat I did plan. The summer
»
lor McCann.
without you had made me blue, but says It all. Thank you for sharing a evervthlno vou did to makn
pan 301.
part
of
yourself
with
me
anf
for
glvn-D
v
the
bast
a
I'll
always
be
there
to
help
you
P.S. Who said It's no fun being stufIng me the precious gift of your "
"
"''
Love lots, Rlsa
through. Happy 22nd!
fed?
_
Always yours, MP trust. For that, "Babe, I love you."
Blnghamton,
To my dearest Jeff who sells Ice
I love you Paul Poblner!
7, 11,81, and 88
Albany Slate Ski Club, Meeting For Rent: 3 or 4 bedroom apartment, cream on Dutch,
From Blnghamton to Albany
Tues., Nov. 13, LC3 • Important.
Schulte is God
available Dec. 1, centrally located, We would be forever grateful, but
Getting
Tost was our fale.
Schullology
is
coming
you
didn't
have
peanut
butter.
on busline, for more Information,
Dear Speedy Chatty Kathy,
The weather was awful
Given: The Schulte
Come by when you can manage 2
please call 438-4288.
Thanks Catty Face for making my
The riders were weird,
trays and we'll give you an audition
18th birthday so special ana un- Dear Jalmee Kwaz,
Male grad student needs apt. room to get Into our club.
And since my driving was shakey
forgettable. You really had me fool- Whitman 205 would never be the
In Albany, spring semester: Tim
For our lives, we feared.
Sincerely, Kath and Sept.
ed there for a while, but I should same without you and your evening
Mellta, 50 Clinton Street, Oneonta.
Blnghamton was fun
have
known
you
would
never
let
me
seminars.
Much
health
and
hapB.L.S.A.T.,
But Ithaca was great,
One roommate needed for 3 br. apt. Happy birthday and many more.
down, thanks for Donna S., the par- piness on this special birthday. We
Football was forgotten
on Lincoln Ave. between N. Allen Walt until March 8, 1980, there's
ty, the cake, and the 83 word per- love you!!
For dancing and the date.
and W. Lawrence for Jan. 1st. Near more to come.
sonal but most of all thanks for be- Sparky, Swiss Alps, Dorrlfied, First
Your parents were great
busline, drug sir., laundry, and
ing Chatty - a most treasured and
Lady, Gonga, and Oly Mona.
Love, Bird and the Gang
They treated me like their own,
supermkt. Prefer female grad. but P.S. Don't blame-Bear!
special f r i e n d . The love a n d
But
coming home at 6 am.
Dear
Paul,
will consider others. Some turn,
laughter will never die for us.
It's you that they'll disown.
avail. Call 482-5612 after 6:30 pm. Studying social deviance? Come to
Love always, Little Elysle What Is It - quitters can't be winners
Jon
helped
to lift your spirits
or
winners
can't
be
quitters?
$98.33 plus utll.
Delancy Hall, we've got all kinds.
JeTf;
Whichever • you did It and you're a
He made your weekend peak,
"The Hall"
You have captured a special part of
Wanted: Graduate student to share
winner all the time, Paul. Con- The three of us are great together
my life that I can't live without. gratulations and remember, I'll be
2 br. apartment starting January, Mlchellna,
Crazy and unique.
$95-month, heat Included, large Happy legalization. I'm sure you'll
Have a fantastic birthday. I'll be there whenever you need me.
I've had my fill of
have a happy year, but I'm a little
room, call 462-6929.
thinking about you every moment.
Love always, Lisa Cattle crossings and rye bread for
biased.
ILY, Mare
For Rent: 3 or 4 bdrm. apt., available
A Cynic
Florlda ls
A t t e n t i o n ! C o m m u n i t y Service Y o ^ o l 'rlr l sa,3 ^e 8a, ' ^ ^ ! , ' ' ™ „ H i l m „
more good
Dec. 1, convenient location on
S. _ . . ' . « * ' ! ! sood time. I i m e s a n d comlnS'with
o n c e » g a i n W0 . M a « , M e
Group Evaluation Sessions are XSM.ilL
busline, for more information, Hey you,
When's the next time?
"Take the Long Way Home"
Thanks for the milkshake and for
almost over. Did y o u attend?
please call 438-4288.
Some
who
had
fun
keeping me company and for walk390-papers are due Dec. 1, for more
Love, Klrkwood
Wanted: Apartmentmate to com- ing me home. You're a real pal even
Info 7-8347, ULB • 66C.
?hnr£Z'n}i'h.u*
»,., «=,,, h „ „ . ip.h Albany State Ski Club meeting plete a beautiful 3 bedroom apart- If you are falling calculus.
Dear Katie.
ment on busline! $70, available
i nope you have the very bes 18th T U B S M n v «>> 7 . ™ , ™ i n imnnr
To Hector's one night stand
I don't really know what to say after birthday. Thanks for being such a , a u n B .information to be dlsbussed
January, call 463-5404.
ln,ormallon
c e
almost,
last night (Monday), but I just want great
thday
so special.
roomie
and for making my blr- 'To 'the
discussed.
A p a r t m e n t m a t e w a n t e d : N i c e Thanks for everything on my 20th. I
"sissy" on>°Dutch,
you to knwo from Boston to
Love always, Laurie Good luck on Friday, you'll ace it
bedroom In two bedroom apart- had a great time and T love the gifts.
Chicago, to the Bays, It's been a
ment, near bus, $117.50 Including Don't you just love those
helluva trip for 2 wonderful years Welcome back 158 Quail and Crew! I'm sure. I'll miss you.
heat, responsible quiet person players?
The drunk ol whom you took advanWe've missed you...
and whatever happens I love you.
preferred, call Mike at 438-4287.
tage
Abby, Joy, Ellle, Audrey
Happy annivereary babes, Blm
Love, Ho'old's one-nlghter
(Wanted )
(
(
Jobs
Rides
*J*Off
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
NOVEMBER 9, 1979
)
JSC-lllllel Chug Aliyah. (Moving lo Israel). This week:
\ssocioit0ll o( Parents of Americans and Israelis "How lo tell
sour parents you're moving to Israel." In tlte Humanities Lounge,
(Hll 354). Mon.. Nos. 12 al 7 pm. For more info, call 7-7508.
Speakers Forum Meeting Meetings ever) Monday al 8:30 p.m. in
CC 361. I oi more info, call 7-8520 or 7-3393.
Conflict Simulation Society I amass Wurgoming and Historical
Simulation. All ore welcome. Sunday, from 6-10 pin. In CC 375.
1 sir more info, call 7-77JJ,
Coalition Vguh-Ni Nukes Coalition Against Nukes meets every
Wednesday night at 7:30 m Cayuga Programming Lounge on Indian Quod. For more info, call 7-1864.
OFF CAMPUS HOUSING OFFICE "So you want to move off
campus'!" inforunion sessions being held in the Campus Center,
Off Campus I ounge. lues, Nov, 13. 7:00 p.m.; Wed. Nov. 14,
4:1X1 p.m.: attid Hulls. Nos. 15, 3:0(1 p.m.
CAMPUS?
COME TO OUR# J K M / JNFORMATION SESSIONS
AN<I Fiwd OUT ADOUT:
Duties of Tenant
Duties of Landlord
Security Deposits and Leases
Ways to Search tor an Apartment
Phone & Utilities Subletting
Albany Housing Code Requirement!
OFF-CAMpus LOUNQE CAMPUS CENTER
t)4*
and
3
Miscellany
Acllon Meeting!!! Meeting to fight the serious health hazard ft.L.
Industrics (Centra! Ave) nuclear pollution poses to local community and students. 112 Yardborrow Rd. Albany (next door to the
plant), Sunday at 2:00 p.m.
Major Glenn Miller — The Final Years< 1942-44) is Ihc lopic of an
illustrated talk by Jack Notchkiss, a member of the Glenn Miller
society. The program begins ai 2 p.m. Sunday, November 11, in
Albany Public Library, 161 Washington Avenue. The free prgram
will be a portrait in sight and sound of the legendary AAF-AEF orchestra of World War I I . Original recording feature Sgt. Johnny
Desmond, Sgt. Kay McKinley, Sgt. Mel Powell and others.
Community Son ice Organization Attention' Community Service
Group Evaluations Sessions arc almost over. Did you attend? 390
- papers arc due Dec. I. For more info, come to ULB-66C or call
7-8.147.
Telethon Sponsors an Arts and Crafts show. Nov. 14th and 15tn,
from 9 am - 4 pm in CC Ballroom.Telethon '80 Cross Country
Run for Men and Women Sat. Nov. 17. 2.5 mile run at I I am. 5
mile tun al 11:30 am. Free T-shirts and mugs for participants.
Prizes will be awarded to winners. $3 admission fee. See poster for
details.
Telethon '80 Searching lor T-shirt design lor litis year's theme:
Kids (Kid/I pi, n. I. Special gifts of love.
GRADUATE
JEWISH STUDENTS
Invites you to a Sunday Brunch
Topic:
"Conflict between
men and women in Judaism".
Sunday, Nov. I t , 12:30 pm
CC Assembly Hall
Tues., Nov.13 7:00PM
Wed., Nov.14 4:00PM
Thurs., Nov.15 3:00PM
OFF-CAMpUS HousiNqOFFlCE
c
Preview
ThiNkiNqjr.^» of MoviNq
(Personals)
lHoi«imjir~")
PAGE TEN
Social Welfare Assoclailcin Importani Mecilnj for anyone conccrncdc aboui ihc recent rash of sexual assaults and ropes ol
SUNYA women, and what can be done, Monda) al 9:00 in ihe
Palroon Lounge. Sponsored by [he SWA.
Chemistry Club Wine and Cheese Ports. Foculi). Graduates, and
Undergradualcs Invited to a Mine and cheese parly. Speaker is Dr.
Cillispic lecturing on undergraduate research. Cliein. 151, Frl!
Nov. 9, 4:30 pm. For more info, call 238*1997.
Outing Club Meeting every Wednesday, 7:.to p.m LC-21 Tor
more info, call 462-3055.
WCDB Sporis Meeting lor all Sports SialT - Monday November
I2ih, 7:30 pm In the live studio. All must attend.
Judo Club The Judo Club meets every 1'huisday night ('nun 7-9:00
and every Sunday afternoon from 1-3:00. All persons including
beginners arc welcome, loose, durable clothing should be worn.
SUNYA Wrestling Room. Foi mote into, coll 489-1752.
SUNYA Salting Club Sailing Club meets ever) I'husdas al 7 p.m.
in Hu 126. All land lubbers and old salts welcome. I or more info,
call 7-8069.
JSC-lllllel Graduate Jewish Students Croup. We invite you lo a
Sunday Brunch. Tlte lopic: "The conflict between Men • Women
in Judaism" Assembly Hll, Sunday, Nov. I I , 12:30 pm. For more
info, call 7-7738.
YTBI (wink)
)
)
C Club News
CC-IIO 4S7-484?
wm
sponsored by JSC-Hillel
call 7-7508
Now T H R U T H E CONCERT ThuRsdAy NiqhT:
CoiMcludts T H E ^ " " ^ " ^ ^
FORTNIGHT OF UTOPIA
Uri'Vftit'ty C o i i c t i ' Boo'd
Present
LISTEN TOMORROW NIQHT FoR THE SECONd PART oF
THE TODD LIVE AT THE ROXY CONCERT,
An Evening with
FollowEd by A sptciAl CONVERSATION BETWEEN
Todd RuNdqREN ANd P A T T I SMJTH
Keep lisTENiNQ TOR YOUR CNANCE TO W I N Alburns,
POSTERS, ANO ICONCERT TICkETSHl
JORMA
MoNdAy AT MidNiqhT W E ' U REpUy OUR JORMA
KAuliONEN iNTERVIEW. ANd CONTINUE QivJNQ AWAy
JORMA A U H J M S , POSTERS, ANd TEE SHIRTS.
Thursday, November 15
at 8:00 P.M.at the Palace Theater Friday
Tickets ore $6.50 with tax card
Saturday
$8.50 General Public
November
Tickets on sale now at the
9, 10
Contact Office, Just-A-Song
Records and the Palace 7:30 and 9:30
Theater.
Good Seafe m\ Mailable
Must hove tax cord to get discount!!!
NOVEMBER 9, 1979
,,
HauwatADthw**.
A moouan rucu r»ooucm»
GRIGOHV
PICK
-*
LAUUNCI
OLIVIER
A rnANKUN |. sorArmu n
THE
BOYS
BRAZIL
«*d M M * * i n o r*iMU
1.00 w / t a x 1.50 w / o u t FuNckd
I o„i«,re Tenter 18
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
PAGE ELEVEN
Danes Look To Regroup Tomorrow
continued from page sixteen
only healthy member, the defensive
line will consist of Sal Indelicato,
Keith I.cFevrc, and Mike Scully.
The Ram 5-2 defense has undone
much of the good work done by
their offensive unit. Giving up 343
total yards and over 23 points per
contest, Fordham has imposing size
on their line, but simply has not
been effective stopping their opponents. Tackles Len Recchione
(6-2, 232) and Don Johann (6-4,
225) and guard Tom Carra (5-10,
230) anchor the front lines for the
Rams. The squad's finest defensive
player, though, is defensive back
Louis Colosimo.
Besides the injuries to their
defensive lineman, the Danes also
have been hampered in the kicking
deparlmcm. Placckicker Dario
Arango's sprained ankle will again
sideline him, punter Dave Hardy
went down with an ankle injury
against Ithaca, and reserve punter
Two National Qualifiers
For Albany Women's Squad
Ed Ragule pulled his hamstring last
week. Mike L e v i n s t e i n , a
placekicker who performed well
when forced to punt last week, will
not be in uniform for personal
reasons.
Two members of the Albany
"Fordham has some motivation State women's cross country team
for this game," said Sicdlecki. "It have advanced to the national
is their last game, and it could mean finals, to be held November 17 at
Florida State University.
a winning season for them."
And for the Danes, who are Leslie Price and Diane Kirchoff
already assured a winning season both advanced to the nationals by
but probably closed out of the placing in the top 15 in last
playoffs, it is, according to weekend's regional meet at
Sicdlecki, "a challenge, to sec if we Westminster College in Penncan come back after last week." sylvania. Price ran the 5000 meter
course in 19:04, which was good
enough to place her seventh in the
entire meet. Kirchoff finished in
NCAA System Sees Danes Doubtful for Playoffs
purison to what is on the line for tunity for Ithaca College lo comcontinued from page sixteen
pete in the Slagg Bowl for the third
Ithaca will be facing a team that Ithaca when they try to dismantle
time in this decade.
is quite familiar to Albany, the the Eagles tomorrow. For the'
Brockporl Golden Eagles. In the Bombers a victory will provide a
The point is this: An upsel by
Albany season's third week, the ticket lo the NCAA tournament Jersey City and especially by
Danes overwhelmed Brockporl 38-6 and a chance to prove that they are Brockport is too much to expect.
at Bleeckcr Stadium. Other than be- ond of the best Division III teams in! Ithaca shot to pieces Albany's
ing the first time Albany's vaunted' ilie country — a chance to proved playoff dreams last Saturday.
wishbone offense got unlrackcd I lull last week's 46-6 romp was not Tomorrow, they go for the kill.
jusi a rare day of offensive exthat game meant lirtle.
cellence. Moreover, it is an opporThose circumstances pale in coin
Cornell And Syracuse Winning
Cornell goes inlo Saturday's have stopped Albany State from
(AP) As most children find out, you
game against Columbia 1-6 in nailing down a berth in the national
have to learn to walk before you
can run and very quietly two of Ithaca the solid favorite. However, Division III playoffs was lo rout the
New York's traditional major col- a number of key Big Red players are Grcal Danes. Lasl Saturday, the
lege football powers are striding nursing injuries. Also, the rushing Bombers did jusi that, stomping
toward records that could be their psychological impact of lasl week's: previously undefeated Albany,
23-21) loss to, Yale' could work iri| 46-6, lo once again slake out iheir
ticst'ln several seasons.
'.
claim as the East's best small college
Both Cornell and Syracuse, down Columbia's favor.
About the only way Ithaca could learn.
for most of the 1970s, carry winning
records into this week's wars on the
gridirons. If the two can win their
last two contests of the season, they
will record victory totals not seen
on the central New York campuses
lor several years.
For Cornell, 4-3, those happier
E V E N TMURSDM, FRIDAY & SATURDAY
•lines were in the early 70s when the 1
. Ilig/Red were pcrrenioLLy League .
BUS RETURNS TO
.t
. .
I extenders. r l u j i f f l A L ' 'oacli 1 '-ii<*,a_i.i, i^.ii.iUw
SUNY
Hob Blackniau ( /eor^riias return- • • " T O S m V E S CIRCLE
1:00 am
ed^ to respecta'bility in " the Ivy
<>:00 pm
league wilh a fearsome offense.
9:30 pm
1:30 am
With wins against Ivy weaklings
10:00 pm
2:00 am
Columbia and Princeton, Cornell
2:30 am
10:30 pm
can win its most games since 1972.
3:00 am
11:00 pm
For Syracuse, 5-4, [his difficult
season of 11 away games and consFRIDAY A N D
ent criticism from most of their
THURSDAY
SATURDAY
.ins could still end up being Coach
• rank Maloney's best in six yeu:,.
(
| I' the ()rangemjth (Jrjlv.upset Nil.yy.in •'
FREE BEER FROM 9-3 am
9-10 pm
\nnapolis. Met;, Saturday., aiia>;'
'AW Drolls 5(10 Mixed Drinks
G u y s $:i.n0 G i i i s $2.00
Boston College a week later, they
.:an win their most games since
FATSO FOGARTY'S, RT. 155 456-9890
1967.
For good measure, Colgate, written off at the start of this season,
has come back with three wins and
a tic in its last four games to stand
4-3-1, But to claim a winning 1979
record, the Red Raiders must top
lough Bucknell Saturday in
Hamilton, then beat even tougher
Delaware a week later to finish witli
Arts Center & Theatre— (Proctor's)
'•'ining,record,
432 State St., Downtown Schenectady
in oirvfi aas ,.
,
,,
...
. . , , . ' • Saturday, Ithaca,
riding high alter a roin „ . . .
ihany
State lasl week, tries to tack downli
Division III playoff spot witli a win
against Brockporl State. Albany
State hopes to rebound against Fordham while Alfred meets Buffalo.
Also, Canisius meets Liberty
Baptist, RPI hosts Hobart, Cortland State tries again for its first
season win against .Southern Connecticut and Union meets winless
Hamilton,
Syracuse also makes ABC's
regional television coverage for the
second lime in two weeks. The
Tickets: $5.50 $7.50 $9.50
Orangemen haven't won in two
Community Box Offices:
weeks. The Orangemen haven't
Colonie Center 458-7530
won on television since 1966 when
the backficld of Larry Csonka and
Empire State Plaza 473-A122
Floyd Little beat Penn State. A year
and the Proctor's Box Office 377-5097
later Csonka went on to rush for
1,127 yards, a one-season Syracuse
A PROCTOR'S PRODUCTION CO. PRESENTATION
record running back Joe Morris
needs onlyJ4 yards lo break.
1
SI»OKTSIIOESSTATE C A M P U S
BFIHNCI THE WESTERN A V E .
DUNION DONUTS
43&-6066
-
Shoes for 18 Sports
AH the Top Basketball Shoes
Monday through Friday 12-8 bm
Saturday 10-4
THE-3DAYALLYOUCAN
EATITAUANFEAST.$3.75
HAPPY HOUR
Nov. 17 8:00 p.m.
N5CHANZ
ALBANY STUDENT PRESS
(AP) It's the kind of game Jim Zorn
and the rest of the Seattle Seahawks
would just as soon forget — but, as
Floyd Little and Scotty Glacken
have discovered, it ain't that easy.
When the final gun cracked last
Sunday, t h e Seahawks had
established a National Football
League record for futility, winding
up with a total offense of minus
seven yards in their 24-0 loss to Los
Angeles.
That surpassed a mark of ineptitude which had stood for more
than a dozen years, dating back to
Denver's 51-0 loss in Oakland on
Sept. 10, 1967, when Little,
Glacken and the rest of the Broncos
finished with minus five yards.
"I can still see 'em standing
there," recalled Little. "There was
big Ben Davidson; and there was
Ous Otto, and Dan dinners and
Carlton Oats and Ike Lassiter
and...oh, God, it was frightening!
Little's performance In that game
was typical of the Broncos — seven
rushes for four yards. " I remember
thinking, 'If this is what life's gonna be like in the NFL, I'm in serious
trouble.' "
The whole Denver team was in
serious trouble from its inception in
awhile it was as though Denver
Stadium was a trolley stop that
season; five players coming in and
five going out after every game,"
Glacken said. "It was a terribly
unsettled atmosphere. It didn't take
the American Football League in loo long for panic to set in. The PHOENIX, ARIZ. (AP) Ed "Too scheduled for Tuesday night at
I960 until Coach John Ralslon players started second-guessing the Tall" Jones, who has forsaken pro- Phoenix Civic Plaza, Jones will face
fessional football for a boxing
guided it to respectability in the
coaches, the coaches started losing career, is confident that he'll have a Abdullah Muhammad.
mid-1970's, And nobody knew it
faith in their players."
shot at the world heavyweight title
better than Lou Saban, who coach"I feel that the thing I need most
When Seattle Coach Jack Patera some day. But he is willing to bide
ed the Broncos from the start of the
is ring experience," Jones told a
was
asked
if
he'd
learned
anything
his
time.
1967 season until he couldn'l take it
news conference. "No matter hos
any more, quilling after nine games from the Seahawks' performance
The 6-foot-9, 25-pound Jones much time you spend working in
against
Los
Angeles,
he
shrugged
in 1971.
made his boxing debut last Satur- the gym with your sparring partand replied: " I can't think of a
"Poor Lou," said Little. "I thing." But Glacken recalled he'd day, gaining a majority decision ners, it's totally different once you
remember when we got into the learned something at the hands of over Jesus Mencses in a nationally- get into the ring against an oppolocker room at halftime he told us if the Raiders 12 years a g o . televised six-round bout at Las nent."
Cruces, N.M. In his second fight.
we didn't get out there and do "Humility," he said.
something — anything — in the resi
To everyone who made Dlpplklll so Pulley,
of the game, he was going to leave
excellent:
The 17th floor, huh?
The "people's weekend" lives onl
everybody in Oakland."
Remember hiking, the fireplace, Bryan, 10th floor, Dutch,
Do
you know me yet?
Glacken was a "seasoned" player Attn. CSI 310 Fans:
Irene, and Ihe infamous carrot
Lover
sculpture. And to the one very
with the Broncos by then, starling This week's RUN high was
special person who made my Jim, Craig, Ken, Eric, and Mark,
his second year. It turned out lo be $162.
weekend especially beautiful: I am You guys are super. Thanks for the
his last. Now he's a partner in an in- Submit your entries by 5:00 much "In like" wilh you. Thanks for
dinners.
making me so happy!
vestment firm and the football
Love, Jossie
p.m. Thursdays to be eligible.
w i t h love. Laurie Suzanne Marino,
coach at Georgetown University.
To my lavorite burlesque queen on In response to your editorial • If the
"Every lime I turned around I
her 18th birthday.
world has grown and learned from
had a black shirt in my face,"
Hope it's lllled wilh white shirts, those atrocities, Ihen why is there a
r
a
i
n
b
o
w
s
.
M
i
l
t
o
n
,
a
n
d
Holocaust In Cambodia? Why are
Glacken remembered. "Oakland
"you-know-whals". You're a super Ihero concentration camps in Syria
The ASP extends
had such an awesome learn. They
loomie and I hope we become even and why is there a new wave of the
closer. En|oy your day!
were son of like the Pittsburgh
KKK and Nazism in Amerlca7 Has
a Hearty
Love, The Wench anyone learned anything?...
Stcelers arc, the way they completeALG
Todd Rundgren tickets on sale
ly dominated you in every aspect of
"Welcome B a c k ! "
Mull Is coming!
Wed., Nov. 14 on Alumni Quad dinthe game. It was a total, complete
nerllnes.
Cindy-bear and tihari,
embarrassment."
To Ivy p.
To my lavorite derry's - Bob and Bill. When it rains, it pours is an
But it wasn't only because
You'ie very special lo me • in Plain- understatement! Let's hope we
view or in Albany. Do II up on your don't go back lo Ihe All-Natural
Oakland was so good. "After
"Too Tall" Jones Will
Bide His Time In Boxing
birthdays
celebrate!
• next
weekend wc cereal.
Love always. Laurie
Suzanne M. Mariano,
Stand up and take a bow. Your
statement was appreciated by
many.
To many SCBG's, Beth
To my sulle,
I definitely do think thai the EPE
method may nol be as good as
we've been led to believe.
Your typist
c\>LExciting Theatres Under One Roof
* i — - •
afloat. ctutAt
FREE SHUTTLE BUS
TO FATSO FOGARWS
BEER BLAST
PAGE TWELVE
13th place with a time of 19:37.
The winner of the regional meet
was Joan Bennett of Bowdoin College. Bennett, a world class runner
who won the women's division of
the Boston Marathon earlier this
year, was an uncontested winner,
coasting in at 17:24.
The Albany team placed seventh
overall in the regional. The top
seven teams were as follows: Slippery Rock, West Point, Navy,
Wcsleyan, M o n l c l a i r S t a t e ,
Lockhaven and Albany.
Floyd Little Remembers
Denver's Futility Record
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This issue of National Lampoon contains some pretty
spicy material. Some people unused to such spicy
humor had to drink glass after glass of water while
reading the love issue.
You can learn alot about all kinds of love from
the November issue. If you're really ignorant, you can
learn one hell of a lot.
But don't take our word for it. Pick up a copy at
your bookstore or newsstand today. And if you get
some kind of a disease, don't blame us. You picked
up the magazine, It's your fault.
NOVEMBER 9, 1979
130, 4.6:30,9 1U, 11 40
C'NEJ;2;3;4^
IT
NOVEMBER 9, 1979
AI.HANY STUDENT PRESS
S It I 61 - NOHTHWAY M A I L • C O I O N I l .
PAGE THIRTEEN
Trials Of An Albany State Football Junkie
but there is no football schedule.
Further research is thus necessary. I
try a college football magazine. It
seems to list every college schedule,
' but not Alb /'s. I don't give up. A
check of
r traditional rivals,
Ithaca and -pringficld, show the
old purpli and gold on their
schedules.
With nv schedule almost complete, I i i ready for football.
Albany is isiting Hobart the first
week of the season, but I don't wait
until Sunday morning for the score;
1 have discovered thai CBS radio
season starts late in the summer. I
await the Carillon with its football
schedule, hoping for a Dane road
game in the Metropolitan area. Last
year 1 was able to organize a group
outing to see the Danes play at
Kings Point on Long Island.
The schedule is always late, I
guess it would be too simplistic to
call Albany for the schedule Instead of pursuing the season's plans
through more devious ways. The
first step is checking the New York
Times football preview, whjch does
not mention Albany, but does mention local teams such as Brooklyn
or Fordham two teams which will
be playing Albany. Alas, these
games arc to be played up at
Albany.
Editor's note>' Brace Maggin Was Next, I get the word that the
Sports Editor for the^Albany StuDanes will be hosting Buffalo State
dent Press from 1972-1975, where he for homecoming.
covered Great Dane football for
The alumni paper finally arrives,
four years.
by Bruce Maggin
Albany State 10, Hobart 0. If you
are an Albany State football junkie,
living 170 miles away in Brooklyn,
that Is about the extent of the
coverage of your treasured alma
mater. One's only salvation is the
Sunday New York Times, which
provides a recap of the previous
day's college scores. Fortunately,
Albany is at the top of the list
alphabetically.
However, the score isn't enough
for me. Although it has been five
year since I last saw the Danes play
at University Field, my feeling for
the team never dies.
My anticipation of the upcoming
Taco
\l:
"~
gives all of the eastern scores at 1:12
a.m. Sundays. The celebration
starts as the Danes win the opener
10-0.
Now I have to keep track of the
team. I start posting the score on
my bulletin board at work. As the
Danes continue to pile up victories,
I perform my weekly ritual of placing the results on the board for the
perusal of my colleagues. I create
some interest among the office
mates. They ask about the scores
and reached the point where the
'**"""
J's
'A l e e t l e
t a s t e of Mexico.'
score was posted by someone else
when I was away from the office on
a Monday. After all, if Notre Dame
can have a subway alumni, why
can't Albany.
As for me, 1 finally return to
University Field to see the Danes
play Norwich in late October. 1
think back to the game I saw five
years ago, in which Albany beat
RPI to complete an undefeated
season. The sky was its usual
depressing grey, and the weather
was typically cold. This day in October is basically a new experience
for me. The P.A. biarred music
from Rocky, and Albany even has a
pep band to play the national anthem. The players from the 1974
undefeated team have been
graduated for some time. However,
the guys on the field wore purple,
and that was sufficient to keep me
cheering all afternoon.
The fans remained enthusiastic
throughout. The game, as always,
was exciting. The defense was
strong all the way, but the offense
was spotty. The fans, including
myself, were not disappointed as
Albany came from behind to pull
out the victory.
But I was not surprised. After all,
I haven't seen the Danes lose at
home since my freshman year
(1971). The subway alumni was also
pleased with the result.
Meat or Meatless dishes
prepared.
Not too hot...
Not too spicy.
577 New Scotland Avenue
Hrs: Tues., Wed., Sal., J IB
Thurs., Fri., U-9
Sun., 3-8
Sage Tops Women Swimmers
by Amy.Kan.or
In a meet marked by some controversy, Albany State's women's
swimming and diving team dropped
their season opener to Russell Sage
College, 75-65, Tuesday evening at
University Pool.
The score was determined in the
final event, the 200 yard free style
race, consisting of three swimmers
from each team and won by Sage
on a disqualification call against
Albany.
With Albany trailing 68-65 going
into the last race, Albany coach
Sarah Bingham sent swimmers Ann
lloch, Donna Starace and Caroline
Shwidock In the water, in an attempt to wrap up the meet-tvith a
come-from-behind victory.
Albany outswam Sage, winning
the game on the boards and in the
water. For an instant, the lights
(lashed a 72-68 Albany victory, but
the numbers quickly changed in
favor of Sage, and the confusion
began. An official singled out an
Albany swimmer who entered the
pool before a Sage swimmer
finished her segment of the race.
While Sugc cheered the new call,
Albany, by Bingham, flocked
to the judges in protest. Albany was
hit with an additional infraction,
thai following the form of an exhibition event in an official relay,
and the rule books were immediately brought out. Bingham placed the
LSAT/GRE/GMAT
Don't let 4 years of college
go by the
boards.
ITOH Madison Ave.
Hrs; M a n . , Tin's., W e d . , Snl. 11 8
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John Sexton Test Preparation courses offer you distinct advantages in preparing for these all important tests:
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meet under protest but, until a final
decision is reached, (he Danes
record will hold at 0-1.
The Sage win was their Ihird consecutive against no losses. They
ook an early 7-0 lead by winning
the first even. The Danes tied the
score at eight in the next swim. Joan
Nugent registered the 500 yard free
style win for Albany clocking in at
7:03.
Sage took the third, widening the
margin to 16-9, but the Danes controlled the fourth swim as cocaplaln Ann Hoch brought the
score to 20-14 with a win in the 100
yard free style, finishing in 1:03.
The fifth and sixth races belonged to Sage. Albany's Donna
Starace, who Bingham called a
"good all around swimmer," won
the 100 yard butterfly in 1:47.7, but
did little to raise the score which
still favored Sage, 37-24.
The eighth set was diving in
which Albany's Joan Meikleman
placed first, tallying approximtcly
140 points. Albany now trailed by
only six, 38-32.
It took Ann Hoch. 28.3 seconds
to win the 50 yard free style, the
ninth event. With first place in this,
she became the only triple winner of
the meet. However Albany lost the
next four swims and went into the
final diving scries down, 60-55. This
belonged lo Dane co-captain Chuck
Griswald, "a fantastic diver." ac-
MU
BEER i
1HUKDUU
1652 WESTERN AVE
^ ^ ^ ^ ^ 1
869-958\f
ANIMAL M U t E
Potter Club Takes Alumni Title
by Mike Williamson
In a game much closer than the
score would indicate, Poller Club
defeated the Savage Prairie Dogs
19-6 to win their second consecutive
Alumni Quad Football Championship.
This was the second year in a row
thai these two teams met in the
championship and, like last year,
there was no doubt in anybody's
mind that the two teams tryly
deserved lo play in the championship. The Dogs entered the game
with a perfect record while the Potter Club had suffered only one loss.
The Potter Club got off to a fast
start as Ken Gorman ran the opening Kick-off back for a touchdown.
Gorman also scored the extra point
and with less than ten seconds gone
in the game, Potter Club led 7-0.
The remainder of the first half
evolved into a defensive struggle as
diving efforls by Dog defenders
stopped Club runners, and timely
Potter Club interceptions by Steve
Barr and Ken Gorman stopped Dog
drives.
Toward the end of the half the
Dogs mounted a well executed drive
using runs by Gcin Ambinder and
passes from Mike Fcrrentlno lo Al
Bunshafl. The drive culminated in a
touchdown pass from Fcrrentino to
Bunshaft. The Club defense stopped the extra point try and at half
time the score was 7-6 Potter Club.
Poller Club gel its second
touchdown on a sweep, with Tom
Cleary leading the way for Gorman.
The extra point attempt failed. The
ball exchanged hands several times
with no points being scored.
Finally late in the game, the Potter club came up with what Dog
Captain Mike Fcrrentino would
later call "the perfect play." With
every Dog and several of the
referees blitzing, quarterback Brett
Pulliam clamly flipped a quick slant
pass over the middle to end
"Duke" Iovell, who ran unmolested into the end zone. The
final score was 19-6, as the extra
point failed.
The key to the game was the fact
that up intil the final touchdown,
the game was definitely up for
grabs. Both teams made great plays
throughout the game. At the end
however, Potter Club had simply
made a few more outstanding plays
than had the Savage Prairie Dogs.
Impressive Showing For Grapplers
This past Saturday, a veritable
"who's who" of Eastern College
wrestling invaded University Gym
for the Great Dane Eastern Wrestling Classic. Schools represented included Syracuse University, Boston
Univcrsity.Boston College, Springfield, Hofstra, Cortland State
and of, course,'Albany State.
With such tough competition, the
Albany State Wrestling team made
a most impressive showing, placing
eighth out of 26 teams. Five of the
seven teams which placed ahead of
Albany were Division I schools.
Several Albany wrestlers made
contributions to this outstanding
team effort. Mosi notable, Howie
Burger won eight matches to
become the tournament champion
at 134 pounds.
At 180 pounds, Paul Hornback
placed eighth while Vic Herman
placed fifth at 190. Individuals who
failed to place, but still added lo the
teams total points by winning matches included Seth Zt.mek, Rob
Spngnoli, Bill Papazinn, Nicky
Guzman, Mark Dailcy, and Dave
Straub.
Albany wrestling coach Joe
DcMeo was very pleased with his
team's fine showing so early in the
season. Freshmen and Sophomores
gained experience which will
doubtless be invaluable as the
season progresses.
Albany's Howie Bcrgcr ran off an impressive streak of eight straight victories in a tournament last weekend. (Photo: Sam Tcrrilll)
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Produced by MATTY SIMMONS and IVAN REITMAN Music by ELMER BERNSTEIN
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STARTS NOV 16th
AT A ZOO NEAR YOU!
STUDENT
PRESS
Your Student Association Officers (President, Vice
President, Council Chair, Vice Cfiair and
Controller), and your Central Council Reps will be
at dinner on Indian from 4-6 Sunday and at Alumni
from 4-6 on Monday to hear your problems, what
you want SA to be working on, and to Inform you of
what is going on.
C o m p o s e d a n d P e i t o m - i e d b y STEPHEN OISHOP
A UHMftiAL PICTUftf HCHNlCOLOft* .
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PAGE FOURTEEN
UMPMN-.
cording to Coach Bingham. Her
first place score was 160.25, which
put Albany ahead, 63-61, for the
first time in the meet.
Sage took the next swim and went
ahead in the scoring, 68-65. And
then havoc struck for the Danes in
the final e v e n t i l ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^
"We used all 14 swimmers,"
Bingham commented, as she spoke
about a lack of depth on a young
team. "But our divers look stong
and our butterfly swims were also
good," she said.
She expects a difficult season,
forseeing going right down to the
wire in many upcoming meets. The
learn looks foward to tomorrow's
home even against New Paltz,
The Albany State women's swimming team lost a controversial meet to
beginning at 2 p.m.
Russell Sage on Tuesday. (Photo: Suna Steinkamp)
NOVEMBER 9, 1979
van ren-dutch
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/ Sports
Friday, November 9,1979
Danes Look To Regroup Against 4-4 Fordham
by Paul Schwartz
Two questions will be answered
tomorrow at University Field when
the Albany State football team
takes on the Fordham Rams. Can
the 6-1 Danes shake off last week's
devastating loss to Ithaca, and
regroup enough to defeat a 4-4 Fordham squad that owns a potent offense but a pregnable defense?
"At this point, it is a pride
thing," said Bob Ford, Albany's
head football coach. "We have to
regain a bit of lost pride from last
week's game. But most of our people have character, and 1 will be
disappointed if we don't bounce
back."
The Danes originally had plans to
make tomorrow's contest important in relation to their playoff
hopes, but following the 46-6 setback a week ago, Albany's post
season chances are slim at best {see
story below). A Dane rout of Fordham would practically be essential, and then losses by other eastern
teams in contention for playoff bids
would have to occur; it is an unlikely series of events.
The Rams mediocre record belies
their canccling-out offensive and
defensive units. Simply, the offense
can and the defense can't. While
playing a tough Division HI
schedule, Fordham has registered
impressive wins over Rochester
(26-12) Washington and Lee (27-15)
and Seton Hall (10-0), but has
faltered when paired with stronger
i clubs. Against two nationallyranked teams, the Rams were
Albany Stale halfback Jack Burger carries Ihe football during Ihe Danes'
demolished — 48-7 by Millersville,
loss lo Ilhaca last week. (Pholo: Mike Farrell)
59-11 by Dayton. Last week, For-
dham was defeated by Hofstra,
27-23.
It is on offense where Ram head
coach Jack Stephans gives the
greatest amount of emphasis, and it
has paid off. Averaging 312 total
yards per outing, Fordham utilizes
a triple-threat backficld which contains three quality runners —
thus the Rams keep the ball on the
ground as much as possible.
Halfback Juan Pachcco (5-"8, 165)
leads his team in practically every
offensive category — rushing,
ing, and scoring. For the season,
Pachcco has gained 597 yards in
eight games, and broke loose often
enough last week against Hofstra to
amass 153 yards on IB carries, and
two touchdowns. Also a dangerous
pass-catcher, Pachcco is averaging
29.2 yards on each pass he has coralled.
Combining with Pachcco to give
the Rams their running prowess are
Craig Miller (6-0, 21) and Steve Xirpoli. Lining up at fallback, Miller
is recording 5.1 yards per carry, and
Zirpoli is just a notch being at five
yards. "All three of their backs are
excellent," said Dane defensive
coordinator Jack Siedlecki. "They
arc all right in the same class as any
of the best backs we've seen, They
are definitely going to run the
ball."
Quarterbacking Fordham's
multiple offensive setup is Vince
Connolly, who is 42 for 92 passing
so far this season. "He's not an exceptional passer, but he's a good
athlete," said Siedlecki. "But he's
shown us he can throw the ball a
long way."
One area where the Rams have
had extreme problems is holding on
to the football. Despite their other
offensive statistics, Fordham is
averaging only 16.4 points a game,
and this is due to their turnovers,
The Rams have fumbled 25 times,
which is not an inordinate amount,
but they have lost 20 of those
fumbles, which is an extremely
damaging percentage.
The direction of the Ram attack
is no secret — the right side. With
right tackle Milch Lahr (6-3, 250)
and right guard Gactano Ricci (6-1,
260), Fordham continually plows
over their two huge lineman. "They
arc next to each other, and they run
over them all day long," Siedlecki
said.
"After Norwich and Ithaca, they
arc the third best offensive team
we've faced," added Ford. "They
have a big, strong quarterback and
three excellent runningbacks. It's
amazing that they are only 4-4. But
(hen, they arc not a real good defensive rootball team."
The Danes face the talented Ram
offense with a severely depleted defensive unit. Defensive end Matt
Brancato is still bothered with a
sprained ankle, and will not sec action against Fordham. Against
Ithaca a week ago, two other
members of the Albany defensive
line were injured — Steve Shoen's
sprained ankle has him as extremely
doubtful for tomorrow's game, and
tackle Larry Pearson suffered torn
knee ligaments that will require
surgery, and is out for the rest of
the season. With Eric Singletary the
continued on page twelve
SUNY Schools Curbing
Student Booze Use
by Keith Rudich
Getting plastered, bombed, sotted, smashed, sloshed...however
you say it, students at some SUNY
campuses are finding it difficult to
reach this blissful state. The cause
of the predicament is not a lack of
*r
liquor, but a recent increase in administrative alcohol policies.
At S U N Y A , the newlyadministered alcohol policy sets
restrictions based on the maximum
number of people who can be accommodated within certain public
areas. While Student Affairs Council berates the policy for lack of student input, it concerns only drinking done at on-campus parties.
I M€W9 fG4TUB€
j »
SUNY at Stony Brook has faced
unexpected closings and decreased
hours at campus bars, as well as an
increase in mandatory identification checks and the hiring of additional bouncers.
According to Statesman (S(ony
Brook's student newspaper) Editorin-Chief Marc Schussel and
Associate Editor Richard Wald, the
campus' four bars were closed
shortly after opening in September,
as a result of the Faculty Student
Association's (FSA) failure to
renew liquor licenses. Apparently,
bar personnel unknowingly continued to sell liquor, one bar doing
so for 18 months before being forc:d lo close. The bars reopened a
n1rfi|
%
IdkJ^LA.
Alcohol and altitudes: Blnghainton, Slimy llruok face Issues
Policies, pubs, parties and possibilities
month later.
Stony Brook administrator John
Songster apparently failed to renew
the licenses, although he informed
FSA and campus bar employees he
had done so. It was discovered only
after Songster left the university
that he had not acted on the issue.
According to the editors,
Songster may have been working
Will
Yurrnan
efforts to build the door in one
night. Stony Brook's Kelly Quad
Coffee House apparently had its
locks changed in an adminstrative
effort to close the establishment.
Claiming administrators were
ruining on-campus life, Stony
Brook students protested and
argued that their main activity was
continued on paw four
Anti-Rape Meeting Held
'^P'*
ALBANY
STUDENT
PRESS
November 13, 1 9 7 9 ,
Vol. L X V I , N o . 46
NCAA Playoff System Leaves Albany Little Hop^
poll, which placed them fifth this unexpected celebration on Saturday
by Mike Dunne
four at-large births. These go to the playoffs is Rocco Carzo, Athletic
week. They can also count on a evening if an essential high scoring
Director at Tufts University and
With Albany absent from this schools which the selection commitreputation for excellence, carrying victory by Albany is coupled with
Chairman of the east advisory comweek's NCAA Division 111 national tec feels are the most deserving,
quite a bit of weight with the an upset of either Montclair or
mittee. "I'll be fighting to get two
rankings, it appears almost certain regardless of geographic region,
NCAA. In fact, many were surpris- Ithaca, or if both take place tomoreastern teams in," Carzo said.
that the Danes' once optimistic shot
Usually a second team from each
ed when they moved only as high as row.
"What I have to do during the conat a playoff bid is just that — region is picked, making the
However, it is in the evaluation
eighth nationally this week after the
ference call is substantiate Ihe pershot.
distribution of teams in the tournaof the competition facing those
trouncing of Albany.
formances of each team we submit
The ammunition was Ithaca's po- ment even
g e o g r a p h i c a l l y , for consideration."
" I was somewhat surprised that teams that one becomes pessimistic
tent, high caliber passing attacl. However, if for some reason the
Ilhaca wasn't higher," said na- of Albany's chances.
In all likelihood the two schools
which shredded the Albany defense NSC believes that one region docs
Montclair, for instance, faces
tional chairman Grice. "They have
which Carzo will be fighting for on
and led the Bombers to a 46-6 'not have two teams worthy of post
Sunday morning will be Montclair
massacre last week. Not only did season competition, they can opt to and Ithaca.
the defeat drop the Danes out of the pick a third team from another
The reason that Montclair (7-1-1)
national top ten, but it also vaulted region.
is regarded as a mystery team is that
the Bombers and Montclair State This was the case two years ago the Lambert Bowl rankings, long
(N.J.), the mystery team of the east, when Albany was the sole eastern thought of as an indicator of
into leading contention for the two squad selected while three teams eastern football supremacy, has igpossible eastern spots in the NCAA from the southern section were tab- nored them in each of its weekly
championship,
bed.
votes. Meanwhile, those experts
The NCAA Division 111 toumaThere has been sonic controversy who vote on the NCAA national
ment is an eight-team event which within Ihe NCAA as to whether rankings placed Montclair seventh
begins next Saturday and concludes each region should automatically this week.
^L
two weeks later at the Amos Alonzo receive two bids instead of Ihe pre"1 don't have any idea why this
Stagg Bowl in Phoenix City, sent system of trusting the discrc- happens," slated Montclair's Hill
Alabama.
tion of the NCS.
when contacted nt his office on
The manner in which the teams
"If you always have two teams Wednesday. "Last year we also had
an outstanding program year in and Jersey City State, hardly a
powerhouse — (hey are far more
are chosen is quite subjective.
from each area, I think you take a a good club yet never got any
year out,"
The initial step will occur Sunday chance that the playoff wouldn't be recognition in the Lambert."
A win by the Bombers, coached known for their-exploits on the
morning after all the teams under as strong as possible. It (off year)
by Jim Bullet field, would almost basketball court than on the
Montclair Athletic Director
assure Ihe defending Lambert Bowl gridiron.
consideration have completed their happens to every region," said William Dioguardi was more veheIndeed Hill is very optimistic (an
champions their second straight
scheduled games. At that time, a William Gricc, chairman of the ment in his opinion of the Lambert
NCAA birth, Logically that would unusual state of mind for a football
four man advisory committee, one NCAA National Selection Commit- poll. "The Lambert Committee is
be a good omen for Montclair, a coach) both about the upcoming
each from the four regions of the tec.
the most political organization in
team ill.II is ranked ahead of Ithaca game with Jersey City and also his
country — north, south, east, west,
Fred Hill, head football coach at football," he said.
team's chance at a bid.
decide whom they believe is the best Montclair State, disagrees. "1
Regardless of the conflicting opi- and therefore would be considered
"Jersey City is a game we should
football team in their region.
believe the east should always send nions expressed by the two groups, heavily.
A conference call is then set up two teams. Naturally if you have Montclair can still claim an
Where does all (his leave Albany? win," said Hill. "They are not one
of the tougher teams on our
between the chairmen of these ad- one region with three or four unbeaten record against Division
Apparently out in the cold,
visury committees, These four men undefeated squads they'll raise 111 teams and seems to have (he
But as Albany football coach and schedule. We have a good chance
comprise the National Selection heck, but it should be set at two backing of the NCAA eastern ad- Athletic Director Hob Ford slated for (he playoffs if we don't lose.
c<
""'-'<• (NSC), They generally from each section."
earlier this week, "We have a faint After all we're the highest ranked
visory committee.
eastern team."
approve giving bids to the four
One person who feels the present
Ithaca, unlike Montclair, has glimmer of hope.*'
continual on page twelve ,
recommended «quBd« and then regutatli i'. .iif fair, yet still would been touted highly by the Lambert
That glimmer could turn into an
.begin debate on the sckctioim of the like to sec two cast teams in the
within the guidelines of administrative alcohol programs.
However, he allegedly disappeared
after his departure and could not be
reached for questioning.
In addition to license problems,
explained the editors, one bar was
required to construct a fire door
before being granted permission to
reopen. Concerned students joined
i Photo:
SUNYA women discuss escort service, lighting, buses
'Take back the night" inarch planned to voice concern over downtown rapes •
Pholo: Mike Farrell
Students Discuss Strategy
by Marie Corllssoz
and Chary! Taubner
Over 100 women joined forces
last night to combat the ongoing
sexual attacks in the heavily
student-populated Pine Hills section of Albany.
Representatives from SUNYA's
School of Social Welfare, oriCampus Association (OCA), Student Association (SA), MiddleEarth and the Feminist Alliance,
discussed radical approaches for action on the issue.
A recent rash of rapes has occurred within the areas bounded by
Lake Avenue, Bradford Avenue,
Partridge Street, and Morris
Avenue, Ihe "student ghetto"
where many SUNYA students
reside.
The meeting, held In Ihe Campus
Center's off-campus lounge, was attended was attended by 100 women
who expressed anger and concern
over living in fear.
English Professor Judith Fcttcrly
suggested women withhold a portion of their tuition and fees. She
Brubacher Hall Is The
Site Of Another Attack
A legally blind SUNYA student was attacked near Alumni Quad's
Brubacher Hull early Wednesday night. Due to a lack of witnesses,
the assailant escaped before he could be identified.
A recent rash of rapes has occurred in the Pine Hills "student
ghetto," located in the vicinity of Alumni Quad. Attacks have been
reported in the area bounded by Lake Avenue, Bradford Avenue,
Partridge Street and Morris Avenue.
The victim, who preferred to remain anonymous, claims she was
attacked from behind, as her assailant jumped from bushes between
Brubacher and Sayles Halls. The incident occurred shortly after 8
p.m., after the victim left a SUNYA bus at Partridge Street and
Western Avenue.
While the girl was not sexually molested, University Police believe
that the incident may have been a mugging attempt.
The Brubacher resident believes the assailant "doesn't sound
anything like" the alleged rapist. "It doesn't seem likely that lawould attack someone in a highly populated area." The student can
only distinguish colors and blurred shapes.
Although the attack occurred on city property, the case is being
handled by SUNYA policy
- Mlchele Israel ,
Brubacher Hall, pari of the downtown complex
A blind woman was attacked in another of a series of incidents.
said if female students cannot take
advantage of night activities
without fear of being alone, "they
shouldn't pay."
The possibility of a student sit-in
was suggested as a vehicle to inform
administrators of problems including poor campus lighting, a
limited escort service, and a
reportedly inadequate bus service.
The sit-in, which would be held at
the Administration Building, would
attempt to raise campus and Albany
community awareness.
Plans for a 'Take Back the Night'
march, were introduced by
Feminist Alliance member Janice
Fine. The march, which will take
place in the near future, involves
organizing masses of people wlto
will walk through the streets, stopping at sites where attacks and ra; cs
have occurred. Fine said the march
would ulcrl the community as to
where the danger zones lie.
SUNYA Police Detective John
Coleman informed women of the
Student Escort Service,. consisting
continued on page five
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